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The Colchester Gazette, And General Advertiser for Essex, Suffolk, Norfolk, Cambridgeshire, and Herts


Printer / Publisher: E. Lancaster 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 140
No Pages: 4
The Colchester Gazette, And General Advertiser for Essex, Suffolk, Norfolk, Cambridgeshire, and Herts page 1
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The Colchester Gazette, And General Advertiser for Essex, Suffolk, Norfolk, Cambridgeshire, and Herts

Date of Article: 31/08/1816
Printer / Publisher: E. Lancaster 
Address: No.30, Head-Street, Colchester
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 140
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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THE COLCHESTER GAZETTE, And General Advertiser for Essex, Suffolk, Norfolk, Cambridgeshire, and Herts. No. 140. Price 7d. or in Quarterly Payments, at St. per Quarter. Printed and Published ( for the Proprietors) by E. LANCASTER, No. 30, Head- Street, Colchester. Price 7d> 5 This Paper is filed at Garraway's, Peele's, and Johns Coffee- houses; at Newton and Co.' s Warwick- Square : Mr. Whites, 33, Fleet- Street; and at the Auction Mart. SATURDAY, August 31, 1816. WANTED, AWell- educated YOUTH, as an APPRENTICE to a SURGEON and APOTHECARY, in exten- sive Practice, and where his opportunities of Improve- ment in the Profession will be vry considerable — Eu- quireat the Office of this Paper, No' 30, Head- street. COLNE FISHERY, Within, the Jurist! rtio » of the Borough of Colchester, in the County of Essex. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That a CUS- TOMARY COURT and COURT of CON- SERVANCY for the said FISHERY, commonly called au Admiralty Court, will he held at the Blockhouse, in East Mersea, m the said County of Essex, within the Jurisdie- tion of the Mayor and Commonalty of the Borough of Colchester aforesaid, on Tuesday, the 3d day of September DeSt, at Eleven o'Cloek in the Forenoon ; when and where the Jurymen sworn at the last- Court, and other Licenced Drei! j* c; rm » n, and til other persons liavinc: business to~ lo At the 1 Customary Court and Court of Conservancy, arc inquired to- atteiul. • ' SUTTON, Town- Clerk. Colchester, Vict August, 1SN5. EAST ESSEX SAILING- MATCH, SEPTEMBER 3, 1616. THE EAST ESSEX SAILING- MATCH for Vessels and Boats of Twelve Tons and under, will take place on Tuesdav, the 3d day af September next, in the River Colne. The Masters ' 6' r Owners of Vessels must enter them with the Water Bailiff, on East Mersea Stone. bv Ten o'Clock in the Morning, and the Vessels will start from a Boat off Pyefleet, at Twelve o'Clock precisely. Su' scriptions received at Mr. Keymer's, and Messrs. Swinborne and Walter's, Colchester. A1 TO BE POSITIVELY SOLD BY AUCTION, BY JOHN BRIDGE, On Thursday, September 5, 1816, at the Blue Posts Inn, Colchester, LL that commodious and fast- sailing new- built » PACKET, r SMACK, " THE PRINCE OF WATERLOO." of 431ons burden, complete with all her Standing and Running Rigging, Cables, Anchors, and £ Ou* eni~ ent Stores for Packages, Passengers, & e. as now lytajf a' the Hythe Wharf, Colchester. May be viewed, and particulars known, by applying a' the Auction Mart, Lion- Walk, Colchester. TWO SMALL FARMS, THORPE- LE- SOKEN, With immediate Possession. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY R. GOODWIN, At the Cherry- Tree Inn, Little Oakley, on Friday, Sep- tember 1.1, 1816, at Three o'Clock precisely, in the Af- ternoon A FARM, AT COPTFORD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY WILLIAM LINTON, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY WILLIAM JACKSON, on Monday, Septermber <> ISlfl, at the Red Lion Inn, Colchester, at Twelve o'Cloek ul N oon, in Two Lots: LOT 1. rS a very desirable COPYHOLD ESTATE, called RICE BRIDGE FARM, situate in the Parish of Tuotp w if hin- the- Soken, and comprises Six Inelo- nres of rich Arable and Meadow Land, containing » S 3R 6P. more or less, and a ( food Barn tUereoB, lately occupied by Mr. Thomas Cross. Lot 2 All that COPYHOLD ESTATE, called THORPE GREEN FARM, situate on Thorpe- Green, tietween Weeley and Thorpe- Street; comprising a pood Farm- House, Barn, Stables, and other Out- building; and S34.0R. 21P. more or less, of rich Arable Laud; also Lately occupied by the said Thomas Cross. Tii" Estates are both held of the Manor of Thorpe- le- Soken, and are equal to Freehold, the Fine being only Is. per Acre, upon death or alienation. Further particulars may be had of Messrs. Sparling and Wittey, Solicitors, and ot the Auctioneer, Colchester. A Quantity of ELM TIMBER TREES, and XJL some sfood POLLARDS, WILLOWS, & c lying in a Meadow, near the Cherry- Tree Ian, Little Oakley, Essex; divided into Lots. Capital Agricultural Stock, Three Stacks of fine Upland Hay, elegant Household Furniture, Green- House Plants, tfc. Sfe. Great Bromley Hall, Essex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY HAWES AND FENTON, On Tuesday,' he 24th of September, 18t< 5, and following Day, by Order of General Sir John Byng, Knt. the j Proprietor, who is leaving the Eastern District, THE entire LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, superb HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Valuable Green- House Plants. Brewintr and Dairy Uten- sils, kc. 8rcot. ' he demises, Great Bromley Hall. p i ': ui: 1ars will appear in sa'w; quent Pap » rs. WEELEY, ESSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY HAWES AND FENTON, Early iu September, 1816, ALL the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, va- luable BUILDING MATERIALS, aud other Effects, of Mr. B. Pitt, changing his Residence Particulars of the Sale iu next Week's Paper. B. PITT takes the earliest opportunity of informing1 his Friends and the Public, that he has taken the GOAT AND BOOT INN, East- street, Colchester; where he earnestly solicits their Favours, assuring them that his atinost exertions will he used for their Accommodation. IPSWICH INFANTRY BARRACKS, ST. MATTHEWS. TO THE PUBLIC AT LARGE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. CANA, Under the Authority of the Commissioners for the Affairs of Barracks, On the Premises, on Monday, the 9th of September and following Day, without Rescrv ;, THE FURNITURE, UTENSILS, and FIX- TURES, belonging to the said BARRACKS, situate iu the Parish of St. Matthew, Ipswich, iu the County of Suffolk And en Wednesday, the. IMA of September, The substantial TIMBER BUILDINGS, comprising Thirty- eight Lots, the whole, in excellent condition covered with Puntiies. A nd on Thursday, the V2th of September, Lot 30 That very substantial Brick- built FREEHOLD MANSION, now occupied as Officers' Barracks; contain- ing a dining- room, with a r" c for a sideboard; a draw- ing- room, kitchen, scull")}, servants' hall, butler s pantry, larder, tliive arched c - . trs, four principal bed- rooms, with three dressiug- roonis adjoining; six good sized uttics, and four ditto, in the roof of the building; a Court and com- mqn Yard, containing altogether, by admeasurement, 3R. ISP. of Land, be the same more or less. With the above Property, will be included, all the RIGHT and INTEREST issuing from Nine Twentieth Shares of a SPRING of excellent WATER, rising on the Premises of Mr. William Denham, sen. in the Parish of St. Margaret. Lot 40. All that PIECE or PARCEL of FREE- HOLD GROUND, situated near the above Premises, bounded on the north by Clay- lane, on the south by the Towr Ditches, on the east by property of Mr. Sampson, aud on the west by that of Mr. Flude, and containing, by admeasurement, Nine Perches, he the same more or less." Catalogues of the Buildings and Freeholds, and of the Furniture, Utensils, and Fixtures, with the Conditions of Sale, may be had on the 28th iust. of the Auctioneers Woodbridge; at all the principal Inns in the neighbour- hood; and at the Auction Mart, London. At the Queen's Head Inn, Ford- Street, on Monday, Sep- tember » , IS 16, at Four o'Cloek iu the Afteroon, ASmall, but valuable FREEHOLD FARM, situate at Cop; turd, in the County of E, sex. five miles from the Tow n of Colchester, in the occupation of Mr Samuel Bentley, under a Lease, of which Eight Years will be unexpired at Michaelmas next; comprising Forty Acres of good sound Arable Land, in Ten lnclosures: a comfortable DWELLING- HOUSE, Barn, Stable, and other useful Buildings, iu good repair, with a Yard aud Garden lh » reto attached. The Estate is subject to a Free Rent of 15s. p r Annum. — The Land Tax is redeemed. Further particulars may be had of Mr. Maberly, Soli- citor, or the Auctioneer, Colchester. NERVOUS AFFECTIONS each fortress. Besides this, the garrisons of these places, which have been hitherto very weak, are to be strengthened, and the troops destined for this purpose must be put on their march without delay. There is, however, no doubt but that these for- tresses will not receive more numerous garrisons than fixed in the Convention on this subject between the Allied Powers and France; but if we add to the maximum of this force the active National Guards, who are every where organized in the for- tresses, it appears that they have strength enough to maintain a respectable defensive attitude. In the eastern frontier department people are mure at a loss to explain this, as the French Au- thorities are upon the most friendly terms with the Austrian, Bavarian, Wirtemburg, and Prussian-' Ctxninande^ and no discussions of any importaiiv* OR a disposition to be too easily susceptible of I have hitherto taken place. These Commanders, irr.- gutar and painful emotions, may b? considered | however, do not allow armed National Guards to be organized in the districts which they occupy. - Some attempts ot the kind could not be carried into elle'ci'. T Valuable Firming Live and Dei. il Stock, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, and Household Furniture, Brailfield, J£ ssex, within a Mile of Mistley. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY WILLIAM JACKSON, On Thursday, September 26,1816, and following Day, ALL the FAR MING LIVE and DEAD STOCK, aud other Elieels, of Mr. Daniel Risbee, ot Brad « eld, Essex, leavintr his Farm. Further Particulars in a future Paper. Valuable Public- Home, and other Estates, at Ardleigh and Colchester, in the County of Essex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY WILLIAM JACKSON AND JOHN TAYLOR, At the Angel Inn, io Colchester, on Tuesday, the KM! Day of September, 1816, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon, by Order of the Assignees of William Grubb, a Bankrupt la the following Lots :— LOT 1, LL that FREEHOLD and well- accustomed PUBLIC- HOUSE, called the RED LION, advan- tigjunly situate in Ardleigh Street, in the Parish ot Ardleigh, in the County of Essex, now in the occupation of Mrs. M Vince, as teiiaut from year to year. This Estate is iu good r- pair, has roomv and convenient Stables, anl other Out- buildings, large Yards aud Gar- and is now iu full trade. Lot 2 Consists of a newly- erected MESSUAGE, or DWELLING- HOUSE, comprising two parlours in front. * back parlc, r< b » d rooms, with kitchen, brewhouse and requisite <> « t- buildings, surrounded by the Yards and Gardens thereto belonging; the whole beiug very plea- aautly situate near the one- mile stone, in the Lexden Road, iu the Parish of Mary at the Walls, Colchester. This Lot is now in the occupation of the said William Grubb, and is well adapted for the Residence of a small iJuteel family— The Fixtures to bo takeu at a fair va iuatioB. Lot 3. All that COPYHOLD COTTAGE and GAR DEN, iu the occupation of Shadrach Nevard, situate ou Botolphs Brook Hill, iu the Parish of Lexden, iu Col chester. i o, 4. All that COPYHOLD COTTAGE and GAR DEN, in the occupation of Thomas Wadley, adjoining the iasl- nietitioned Lot. Lo) ft All that PIECE or PARCEL of COPYHOLD PASTURE, LAND, containing, by estimation, Two Acres, more or less, in the occupation of the said William Grubb. • iti. ate ou Botolphs Brook Hill aforesaid. The Three last mentioned Lots are Copyhold of the Manor of Lexden; and the Land- Tax is redeemed. Lot 6. All that newly- built substantial bricked BUILD INC., lately used by the said William Grubb, as a Store bouse for beer, with a large Yard enclosed with a brick Wall, situate iu Duck- lane, and adjoining the Dwelling- house now occupied by Mrs. Grubb, Widow, iu the Parish Of St. Martin, Colchester. Lot 7. All that the REVERSION or REMAINDER e- qr ctaut upon the decease of Mrs. Elizabeth Grubb Widow, ( now aged about seventy- five years) of and in the MESSUAGE, or DWELLING- HOUSE, Yards, and Gardens, with the Appurtenances thereto belonging, now In the occupation of the said Elizabeth Grubb, situate iu Duck- lane aforesaid, in the Parish of St. Martin, Col- chester. Lo'*. AH that the REVERSION and REMAINDER expectant upon the decease of the said Elizabeth Grubb. • faiid in the Sum of 1,5001. 3 per Ceut. Consolidated Bank Annuities. Further particulars and Conditions of Sale may bo had « f Messrs. Sparling and Wittey, Solicitors, and of the Auctioneers, Colchester. us one of the greatest scourges to people of rank. The all wise. Creator of the Universe tialb allotted to the nerves an olnce in the animal machine, which requires the greatest perfection in all their operations They are, therefore, the most liable to he disordered, the most susceptible of alteration, and the most difficult to be rectified No wonder, then, that disorders in this delicate system should be so common and permanent, and that the variations of well and ^{ should so frequently happen For Nervous Consumptions, lowuess of spirits, inward decays, debility, or relaxation iu either sex. whether here- ditary, or owing to youthful imprudeccies, rha' r - novating medicine the CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD stands • niivilled; as it not only invigorates the decayed juices, but throws a genial waitn'h upon the debilitated and relaxed parts that stand in r. eea of assistance. Sold by Swinborne and Walter, Colchester •• Harris and Firmin, ditto; Keymer, ditto. Rose, ditto; Meggy and Chalk, Chelmsford: Guy, ditto; Kelham, ditto; Young- irm, Witham and Maldon ; Holroyd, Maldon: Smith, Braintree ; Seager, Harwich : Hardacre, Hadleigh; Hill, Balligndon; and all the respectable Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom in Bottes, price lis. each, or four in one Family Bottle f> r 33s. by which one lis. bottle is saved, with the woids " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," engraven on the Stamp. Dr. Salomon expects, when consulted by letter, the usual compliment of a one pound note to be inclosed, ad- dressed, Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." NORMAN CROSS BARRACKS, AND DEPOTS FOR PRISONERS OF WAR. TO THE PUBLIC AT LARGE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY WILLIAM EDWARDS, Under the Authority of the Commissioners for the Affairs of Barracks, On the Premises, on Wednesday, the ISth of September and Three following Days, THE FURNITURE, UTENSILS, and FIX- TURES: a few Chaldrons of Coals, about 700 ios of Caudles, several close- boarded Soil Waggons, iwo lar- re Barrel Fire- Engines, by Bramah ; and a great variety of useful Articles, in Earthen and Wooden Ware, Ironinon- ij. ry, & c. belonging to the said Barracks and Depots, at Norman Cross, iu the Parish of Yaxley, and County of Huntingdon. A nd on Monday, the 23 i of September, and Seven fol- lun ina l) av The very extensive and substantia! TIMBER BUILD INGS, comprising Three Hundred and Ninety- six Lots, of various dimensions, suitable to the purposes of a all classes of persons, to whom the Premises are now open for inspection. Amongst the Lots will be found a very large quantity of Stockade and close- boarded Fencing, well calculated from its. height, for forming two lengths for park paling, and will prove worthy the attention of the neighbouring gentlemen mid farmers The York and other Flag Paving, which is very considerable and valuable, lias been divided into convenient Lots for private purchasers, and is well deserving the notice of speculators, from the great extent to which they can be supplied. Lastly,— Land- Tax redcemed.— on Wednesday, the 2d of October, All that PIECE or PARCEL of FREEHOLD GROUND, now the Scite of the said Barracks and Pri- sons, divided into Six Lots, as follows, viz.— Lot 3SV7. The First Division of the FREEHOLD, in eluding a Cottage- built Timber DWELLING, ( late the Barrack- Master's House) with planted Garden, calculated for a small Family, or Sporting Box; comprising 1A. 1R. 9P. more or less. Lot 398. The Second Division of the same, comprises, with two excellent contiguous stuccoed DWELLING- HOUSES, with Gardens, aud a Range of TIMBER BUILDINGS, lately used as Stores, & c. 1A. 3R. 27P more or less. Lot 300- ' t he Third Division comprises a PIECE of partly MEADOW LAND, and Laud occupied by Build- ings, 5A. 2R. 2P. more or less. Lot4ftt). The Fourth Division, as before, 3A. 3R. 18P. more or less. Lot 401. The Fifth Division, as before, 7A. OR. IP. more or less. Lot 402. The Sixth Division comprises the LAND now- occupied by the Depots for prisoners of war, 22A. 211.14P. more or less. With which is to be sold an excellent Sash- fronted Brick DWELLING- HOUSE; also, a new Timber- built TENEMENT.— This Lot is surrounded by a substantial Brick Wall, 3,740 feet in circumference, containing about 282 rods of Brick- work, with Four very large and strong Entrance Gates — There are upon this Lot Thirteen Wells of good Water, and numerous under- ground Drains of great value— This part of the Estate is admirably calcu- lated, from its proximity to the great North and Peterbo- rough Roads, for the reception aud penning of Cattle, for which these Premises in every shape afford convenience. Catalogues of the Moveables, Buildings, and the Free- hold, with Conditions of Sale, will be ready for circula- tion one week prior to the Sale, at the Norman Cross Inn; the Auctioneers, at Peterborough: at one of the chief Inns in the neighbouring towns; and at the Barrack- Office, Spring Gardens, London. The Sale to commence, each Day, at Eleven o'clock punctually. "" STATE OF SPAIN. We mentioned, in a former paper, on the au- thority of letters from Cadiz and Madrid, that the Patriots confined at Ceuta had been suddenly put on board a xebec, destined, it was supposed, to con- vey them to the desolate island of Cabrera, near Majorca. This intelligence is confirmed in sub- stance by an article from Madrid, which states, in general terms, that " the Liberates confined at Ceuta had received another destination, which was still uncertain." Nothing can give a better idea of the deplor- able situation of Spain, than the following extract of a letter, dated Rouda, J uly 30:— " This machine cannot ( Ulv <>• » > day when least expected it will stop of itseif, by each piece falling from its place. No, it cannot last long. The troops, ragged and hungry, now begin lo take tin active part in the affair, and to raise their voices against their rulers. The murmurs of chiefs and sol- diers continue, and they do not hesitate to cry out. that the King thinks of nothing but fattening friars and canons, whilst, in the tneni time, lie Stiif rs the troops actually to die for liuuger. Their clamours have at length reached the ears of Ferdinand, and, startled at the awful si nation to which the kingdom is reduced, have wrested from htm Ihe following royal on'er, which was circulated among the various corps d'artnee, on the 6th of June utimo, as a species of ord - r o" the day, but careful'y kept out of print, It is issueu by tlie Minister of Finance. " Tiie Secretary of Slate, and of the Marine, re- ported to tlie King our Lord, that in 1 he department of Ferrol, the Lieutenant of the Royal Navy, D. Jose Labadores, a Captain of a frigite, D. Pedro Quevedo, and a Revenue Officer, died through hunger and con- tinued want; and that a Captain of a man of war, two Commanders of frigates, a purser, and many more of the other classes, are also in a dying state, and 00111- pel ed to lie down on straw; on which occasion he moreover manifested to his Majesty, that the cause of the deplorable situation of the deserving, loyal, and worthy members of the navy, arose out of the unequal manner iu winch the little or much property con- tained in the Royal Treasury w as distributed among the servants of the King, by those who dispose of the funds of the State. And the mind of his Majesty hav- ing been moved in the highest degree at the report and observations of the said Secretary, he has been pleased to resolve and command, that his royal orders respecting the members of the navy being paid in au equal and regular manner with the rest of Ihe per- sons employed bv the State, should be most rigorously observed; so that if to this deserving class no more than a half, third, or fourth of their pay can be given monthly, no other person entitled to pay shall be allowed to receive a larger proportion, whether he belongs to the Treasury, or to the military, civil, or ecclesiastical departments. I communicate this to your Excellency by royal order, & c. " This, which it was expected would have calmed the troops, has roused them still more; because it has only tended to declare to them what their rights are, without answering the main end, viz. that of being paid. In consequence of this, the garrison of Malaga has mutinied, and in a most disorderly manner rushed on the palace of the Bishop, which they pelted with stones, and broke the windows, & c. The Bishop, whose name is Father Canedo, aud the famous com- panion of Ostolaga in the late Cortes, had to hear many bitter things from the enraged soldiery and mob ; and the affair would certainly have been fol- lowed by the most serious consequences, if certain persons of influence had not mediated, and the Bishop pulled out a talega, or bag, containing lOOOdollars, to slop the mouths of the enraged populace." What is in every respect remarkable is, the placing in active service, ( which has now actually taken place) oi a ' considerable number of French Generals, mostly such as the Government has hitherto not trusted, because they Served under Napoleon in the spring of 1815. An official list of them is not yet published; private letters men- tion the names of several who have distinguished themselves during the last ten years. It is said that Marshal Soult, who is now with his family at Dusseldorff, has received the- assur- ance that he shall soon be struck out of the list of proscription and reinstated in his rank of Marshal. France would undoubtedly recover in him one of its most able Commanders, whose political offences towards the Bourbons are ^ mt. y kss considerable than those, for example, of Marshal Suchet, who has been again received into favour. According to the intended augmentation of Ihe French army, every regiment of infantry will be raised to 1000 men, and every regiment of cavalry to COO men. Great complaints have lately been again made respecting the vexatious conduct of the French Custom- house officers on the Swiss frontiers, and it is a fact, that they have not proceeded with such rigour at any period within these last twenty years, yet still large consignments of foreign goods are smuggled into France. For some time past the roads leading to Besancon and Lyon have been covered with convoys of artillery, which are removing from the French frontier for- tresses into others, in the neighbourhood of which there are no allied troops. A great quantity of heavy artillery has arrived at Btsan^ on and Gre- noble; it came chiefly from Melz and Strasburg, frotn win- h places all the ai- tiHtrry llMit is not abso- lutely necessary is to be brought away. ' Ihe ammunition is removed in like manner; A central depot of artillery and ammunition is established ut Orleans, and receives likewise a great quantity of artillery coming from the northern ami eastern departments. The French cannon founderies and manufacto- ries of arms are busily employed, iu order to repair, as far as possible, the immense losses sustained in the campaign of 1815.— Allgemeine Zeitung, Au- gust l( j, FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. FRONTIERS OF SWITZERLAND, Avg. 8.— The military armaments in France still continue and excite attention ; we cannot assign the true reason of them; conjectures are not wanting, but they are too uncertain for us to communicate them. What particularly excites remark is, that the French Government has given renewed orders for provi- sioning those fortresses on the frontiers which are not in the possession of the allied troops; and for this measure, a special Commissioner is appointed in PALERMO, June 24.— In the Giornale Politico of yesterday is an article, of which the following are extracts:— We are now at the end of June^ and the period is elapsed in which, according to the 9th of the twelve fundamental articles, the Parliament ought to have been convoked. In two months more we are at the end of August, when the contributions that were granted cease, when the taxes, fixed the last Session of the. Parliament for the service of the year, will expire. We are, therefore, near to the fatal and distressing alternative of seeing either the political machine stand still for want of means or the Constitution in fact destroyed ; that is, if the levying of the taxes should then be proceeded in, in an irregular and unconstitutional manner. That is not all. The public creditors are not paid though there are so many families who subsist wholly or in part on the interest of their stock. The civil officers are not paid, the troops are many months pay in arrear; the notes which the Govern- ment issued for their payment, with the most so- lemn assurances, are ineffectual, and have contri- buted, on the contrary, to ruin public credit!" The writer mentions the several circumstances that seem to render the speedy summoning of the Par- liament necessary, " and yet" he adds, " nothing is doing that indicates any intention of the kind, though there is scarcely time for the legal fortna lities of election, & c."—" It is clear, therefore,' continues he, " that one of the two above- men- tioned evils must take place, and it is easy to guess which will be chosen. The second will be chosen, and the first alleged as the reason. " It cannot but appear astonishing and incon- ceivable that Ministers should bring upon them- selves such a heavy responsibility. If the Consti- tution is not to be au empty farce, but really to fix the fate of the country, the next Parliament must adopt energetic measures to provide in future against the recurrence of similar catastrophes."— Allgemeine Zetung, August 16. SWITZERLAND, August 12.— The accounts from various parts of Switzerland still speak of the mis- fortunes caused by the inundations. CONSTANTINOPLE, July 10.— On the 5th of this month died, of a sudden, but natural death, the Prince Alexander Moroust, formerly the Hospodar of Moldavia, who was universally esteemed, and was also in high favour with the Porte. Two of his brothers perished under the hands of the execu- tioner, and the third was murdered. Thus he died almost at the same time as his former Compa- nion and Colleague, Prince Ypsilante, who died on the 8th, at Kiow. The Mufti, who was discharged and banished a few months ago, is now pardoned, and had returned to Constantinople. PARIS, August 23.— It now appears quite cer- tain that the expected interview between the Em- peror of Austria and the King of Prussia in a Ger- man village will not take place. The Journals did not draw their readers into any error, when they first published the news of this interview ; but it is believed that the constantly pacific dispositions of these Sovereigns have induced them to consider such journies as useless. A letter from Amsterdam, dated August 17, contains the following details :—" A second expe- dition is said lo be preparing iu England to support thai of Lord Exmouth. General Maitland, Go- ne of Malta, is at this moment busy with pre- tions for his "? otnpt. departure. It is not t'^ fibtedin London, tl^ aj.. 11;- Porte is making large M^^ f ' ii aatir. gTC not agreed as lo their object. It is asked, are these forces to concur in punishing Algiers and Tunis; or does the Sublime Porte mean to defend the right of chastising her own vassals herself? At any rate, it is proba- ble that the reinforcements prepared by the Go- vernment of Great Britain will not be long in joining Lord Exmouth, and there is every reason to believe that experienced Commander will be in a situation to make head against all the force that may be opposed to him. We are assured, however, that the Barbary States are preparing for a vigorous resistance. They have hoisted tlie standard of the Prophet, aud are removing all their valuable pro- perty into the interior." VIENNA, August 10. — It is known that the Imperial Cabinet has been for some time occupied with deliberations respecting the Order of Malta* and much curiosity has prevailed to know the result. We have at length learned, that the Order is to remain in its present state until its enlire ex- tinction ; that is to say, that all the Dignitaries will continue to enjoy the revenues and benefices of the Order during their lives ; the vacant Commanderies will be given to the professed Knights. The simple Knights already received may follow their career, but no mure will be admitted ; and at the death of the Titulars, the mass of the property will be dis- posed of. It is generally supposed that it will be employed in forming a new dotation for the Military Order of Maria Theresa, to which more consistency and a more extensive organization will be given.— Thus fall to the ground all the reports which have been in circulation respecting Ihe. Me of Lyssa, and other ports of the Adriatic. This measure of the Emperor cannot fail to create a givat Sensation, and must have much influence in the decision lo be adopted by the other Sovereigns. \\ e are assured that Count Niary, who has been for some time at Vienna, is using endeavours to get the Arthduke Maximilian appointed Grand Master of the Order. BRUSSELS, August 19.-^ We learn, from th4 French frontiers, that the third line of custom- houses is already organized, and that the officers do their duly with uncommon strictness, ar. d seem particularly to guard against the introduction of British and Netherland woven goods. The troops of the Army of Occupation, when they assist , n slopping them, receive a fifth part of the Value, and this has several times happened, among others, to the Danish troops. On the coast, the officers are extremely vigilant in preventing the operations of the British smugglers, who very frequently come to the coast in the night with prohibited goods. In the north of France all is now quiet; in some places several persons, uho were in prison or under the surveillance of the Police, have been again set at liberty. The French Government has excepted from the general prohibition two Netherland Jour- nals published here. HAGUE, Aug. 20.— A report having been cir- culated by many newspapers, that a great many foreign officers who had lately emigrated to the United States of North America, had been placed in the military service Of that country, we have re- ceived, from an authentic source, a request seri* ously to contradict this error, and to add, for the benefit of all such as tnay be interested in it, that not one of the above- mentioned foreign officers has obtained any kind of situation iu the American service, and all vacancies that may happen will be filled by natives of the country, and probably bj officers lately discharged,— Hague Courant, Aug. 20. VENICE, Aug. 5.— The Albanese and Maniot corsairs seem desirous to bid defiance to the Sub- lime Porte by the excesses they . commit, since they have been acquainted with the sailing of the Turkish squadron. They made a descent upon Patros, where they captured the Officers of the Customs, and took possession of the Public Treasury. They afterwards assassinated a Turkish detachment on an advanced post, and having burnt several Vessels in the port, they put to sea. It is, no doubt, the intention of the Divan to inflict exemplary ven- geance on those parties who carry on the most de- structive hostilities against the agents of Revenue. This intelligence has produced great uneasiness here, and is extremely injurious to commerce* This is one of the inconveniencies of being destitute of a respectable naval forte. We are obliged to throw ourselves upon the Porte and upon England. ALGHIERI, Aug. 8.— We learn that the pirates have sent all their vessels to sea, and that they are engaged in new aggression on our whole line of coast. It would seem that the attack preparing against them and their own ports is but the signal for their commission of fresh atrocities. We are arming to oppose them on every part of the coast, should they attempt a descent. 1 he delay of Lord Exmouth's squadron is the subject of general com- plaint, and it is said, that the Americans have not waited for him. If the late intelligence from the African coast is entitled to credit, the Algerine troops have fallen back into the interior, and left the towns and adjacent country undefended. In order to effect a decisive landing, 40,000 men would be necessary, and the English fleet has nothing near such a force. The destruction of all the vessels belonging to the pirates would, however, prove highly advantageous. LONDON. An article in the Journal de Drome, dated Va- lence, the 9th instant', says, cm the authority of advices from Marseilles, that the Americans had bombarded Algiers, and a letter from Alghieri in Sardinia, of the 8th, corroborates the Statement.— If this be the fact, the bombardment must have taken place about the 20th of last month, several days before Lord Exmouth sailed from England.— Another article regarding the Barbary Powers, dated from Civita Vecchia, states, that the Ameri- can squadron were before Algiers, demanding that the Christians of all nations in slavery there should be set. at liberty. It is added, that they had burnt live vessels in the roads, and that the Dey had quitted Algiers. It is also said that the Porte had determined to leave the Pirates to their fate, and that the greatest agitation prevailed at Tunis and Tripoli, it is only necessary to observe, that so many different, and in some respects, opposite stories, are published in the French Papers upon this subject, that very little reliance is to be placed upon any of them. The trials of those who joined the Ex- Emperor on his return from Elba are continued in France. The two brothers, lhe Lallemands, both of whom are now in America, have been condemned to death by 4he Second Council of war, but whether this phan- tom of justice can be of any real service to the Royal cause, is a matter of doubt.— The Duke of Wellington arrived at Paris on Tuesday, and Prince Talleyrand returned to that at capital from his country seat the following evening. Information has been received from Paris re- specting the demands of the British on the French funds which were created during the Revolution, and" we have the satisfaction to find, that, at least, insuperable difficulties are not interposed to the realization of the property so invested. It is true that embarrassment arises when claims are brought forward which have been in abeyance for twenty years ; but nothing more is required than the pro- per testimony to authenticate the debt. Several claims have already been entered in the Great Hook. Paris papers of the 24th notice the disturbances which took place at Mentz between the Austrian and Prussian troops quartered in that city. The causes of the quarrel may have been trivial and the irritation slight, but the contest itself was carried on, while it lasted, in the most determined and destructive way. The fire of musketry alone was not found sufficient for mutual havock, but cannon were employed, and no inconsiderable effusion of blood must have followed.— An article on this sub- ject says—" In the quarter of the town where this affair took place, the houses are riddled with shot. Fifteen balls were found in one apartment in the house of the curate of the parish. The terror of the inhabitants, who ran in every direction to call home the members of their respective families may well be imagined. Doors, windows, shops were all in a moment barricaded. I cannot tell you how this dispute commenced, nor what is the number of the killed and wounded." The activity of the French Government in pre- venting the introduction of foreign, particularly British manufactures; into the interior, seems to be redoubled, and in addition to the triple line of Custom- house stations or posts now erected, the allied troops quartered on the frontiers are employed in detecting and seizing all contraband goods, and rewarded with a fifth of the value. The recruiting of the . regular army in the northern departments is carried on with extraordinary vigour, and the military spirit among the inhabitants is openly encouraged and stimulated by circulars from the Prefects, under the avowed sanction of the King.— The Duke of Wellington had an audience of his Majesty on Thursday se'nnight. The Duke of Wellington frequently rides through Paris without a single companion or attendant. His person does not appear to be generally known to the Parisians, probably from his always appear- ing in plain clothes, without any decoration. A Frenchman, or even a German, would no more think of going out without his star, than without his coat. Private letters from Madrid, dated the 4th inst. have the following particulars :— Among the num- ber of the Cortes who have been sent to Ceuta by sentences of the Tribunals or by order of the Go- vernment, Arguelles is particularly remarked, who distinguished himself in that assembly by his elo quence, his talents, his energy, and his republican principles.- He is treated in his exile with mild- ness and even with particular attention : he is freer, writes continually, and is employed in a history of the Courts in which he was concerned both as a Witness and an actor. The only kind of rigour to which this celebrated patriot is subjected is this— all correspondence with Spain is forbidden him. Advices received from Buenos Ayres to the 2d of June state, that as fast as British vessels arrive out, the seamen desert, and enter on board priva- teers under Buenos Ayres colours, but which are supposed to be Americans. They offer no insult to such British vessels as they fall in . with, but they capture all Spanish vessels, as enemies of Buenos Ayres. A deputation had been sent from Buenos Ayres to Artigas, in order to adopt some plan for the cessation of the existing dissentions, and to adopt a pi in of operation respecting the threatened approach of the Portuguese. The accounts relative to the - capture and release of Admiral Brown at Guyaquil are confirmed. He commenced an attack on that place, with his squadron, on the 9th Feb. In order that his gntis might act with greater effect he ran his vessel close in shore, when the wintj failing him, he could not get her off. The Royalists; perceiving his dilemma, sent down troops to board her, and, after a smart contest, the vessel was carried, and Commodore Brown, with many others, were made prisoners. Twenty men escaped in the Commodore's boat, and nearly as many were killed and wounded. The second in command made ap- plication to the Spanish Governor to give up Brown m ex' hatige for the several prisoners he had on board the squadron ; the proposal was, however, rejected, unless Brown's successor would give up, bt'sidesall the prisoners taken on their cruize, the whole ot' tbe squadron, except one vessel to return home in, and. pay a large sum in dollars. To this the new commander would not agree, and next day feed- on the town. Ultimately! Browp was sent on hoard, ou condition of giving up the prisonerS„ an nlso four vessels winch he had captured from thd iirijaiiito. lie was, besides, obliged to pay a handsome sum in dollars. A Gazette • Extraordi- nary was published at Buenos Ayres on the " 24th of May, containing the" particulars of the above affair, jriui relating some prtvious operations against the loyalists- on the shores of the Pacific, extracted ( loin the Lima Gazette. The Court of Brussels has at length acceded to the wishes of " that of the TuifcrieVrespecting the traitors and disaffected who continued unmolested that capital. Several of the most obnoxious have been apprehended, and others have been or- dered to leave the country. A dreadful storm at Chateau- Salins, in the de- partment of " the Meurthe, has occasioned such dis- tress by the ravages it has committed, that contri- butions are raising in France for the sufferers. The King has assigned 00,000 francs, or about 2,5001. sterling, for this purpose. The Dutch Papers inform us, that, the French Government, now finds the Northern Departments ,? o loyal and tranquil, that several persons who were imprisoned for political offences bave been set at liberty. Probably the recent employment of many of them as Military Officers has allayed their turbulent disposition. Letters from Gibraltar, dated the 5th inst. have been received. They state, that Lord Exmouth was hourly expected; and the private accounts from the shores of Barbary assert, that great pre- parations were making at Algiers, Tunis, and Tripoli. Extract of a letter from Dieppe, August 22:— Sir William Scott has been indefatigable in the investigation of the cruel murder of Captain Par- tridge, and to bring the perpetrators to justice, but all of no avail. They are allowed to continue at large. None of the crew belonging to the Nancy were permitted to land on the day the deceased Was conveyed to the grave. The corpse was followed by all the English visitors and residents in the town. The numerous apprehensions which took place lately in Nancy, are said to have been excited by an Agent of the Police. This man ployed the part of a man disaffected to Government, became acquainted with many half- pay officers, distributed among these unsuspecting men seditious pamphlets or pro- hibited engravings, and then denounced lo the Authorities the rooms where they were concealed. What appears to confirm this rumour is, that the Prefect has ordered a number of the prisoners to be set at. liberty. The plague continues its ravages at. Constan- tinople. — A letter of the 10th ult. says — " The plague has now penetrated to Bujukdere, whither the foreign Ambassadors had retired from Pera. On the day when the French Ambassador, the Marquis de la Riviere paid a visit to the Reis Effendi, the Interpreter Deval, who attended him, fell sick, and soon after died. The symptoms of the dreadful disease had before shewn themselves in the hotel of the Russian Embassy, and the sick gardener of Prince Italinsky had been sent to the Lazaretto.— The inhabitants of the whole neighbourhood are agitated with the most painful apprehensions." Two monsters, in the shape of women,' have been imprisoned at Bayonne, for burying alive a new- born infant, of which one of them was delivered. A servant at Paris having stolen a watch from his master on Thursday se'nnight, repented of the action, retired to a solitary corner, and blew out his brains. A very important State Proceeding is now on the tapis, but the necessary legal forms will protract its commencement for perhaps four or five months from the present time. All the interesting docu- ments appertaining to this affair have already been placed in the hands of one of the most eminent and distinguished Counsel at the Bar.— Morn. Post. Another Morning Paper says— The coolness, or rather estrangement between two of the highest Personages in the kingdom which has been lately observed, is the more to be lamented, as it followed a settlement that gave every fair promise of per- HiHoent happiness. It is no longer doubtful that measures have been for some time under conside- ration for obtaining a legal dissolution of a con- nection which has been to the parties and to the country at large, a subject of the most painful feeling and distressing reflections. These mea- sures are stated to be founded on grounds and in- formation so very clear and decided, as not merely to justify, but to render necessary the proceedings in question. It is stated with much confidence, that Mr. Breugham's visit, and Sir Samuel Romilly's ap- proaching journey to Switzerland, are of a most important nature. The Princess of Wales was expected to arrive at her villa on the Lake of Como about the beginning of next month. THE KING.— The following anecdotes respect- ing our venerable Monarch are in circulation, and are said to be derived from good authority :— " It is upwards of two years since his Majesty was shaved. His beard is now very long. Ilis usual dress is a silk night- gown, in which, from his age and physical infirmities, he reminds the spectator of the person and appearance of King Lear.— Her Majesty visits him once a week ; but the Princesses have not seen him for a considerable length of time. During the progress of the war the news of the day was read to him, but latterly his want of sight has been further aggravated by total deafness.— His small stock of intellectual enjoyment has been thus greatly reduced, as he can no longer hear any news, nor amuse himself with the piano- forte, of which he was very fond, and ou which he played very well." The Duke of Kent, who travels under the title of the Earl of Dublin, disembarked on the 20th at Calais. The next morning, at seven, he set out for Valenciennes, whence he intended to proceed to Brussels. A great commercial house at Canton, in China, intimately connected with this country, lately stopped payment, by which several houses in the City have sustained considerable losses. The Bishop of Salisbury was thrown from his horse, a few days since, from the firing of a gun in that city; by which fall his Lordship received a violent contusion of the back part of his head, from which he has not perfectly recovered. By the last advices from St. Petersburg, we learn that Sir William Curtis, who some time ago sailed for that port from England, in his own vessel, ac companied by a party of friends, had safely reached the Russian capital. On Saturday last died, at his apartments in Hammersmith, where he had removed for the benefit of the air, Doctor Charles Taylor, Secretary to the Society for the Encouragement of Arts Manufactures, and Commerce. A circular letter, dated the 15th instant, has been transmitted by the Mayor of Leeds to the " officiat- ing Ministers" of the Religious Congregations in that town ^. in which it is stated, " that the number nf labouring persons now wanting employment and in deep distress, in this township, was never before equalled;" and by which it is recommended that the congregations should subscribe " in aid of the poor rates, to alleviate the miseries of their bre- thren, until employment can be obtained." Extract from a letter, dated Dornoch, Scotland, August 14, 1810:—" The arches of the Mound fell yesterday about three o'clock by the shock of an earthquake, which never happened in this country before."— The Mound above alluded to was lately thrown across the Little Ferry, the boundary between the parishes of Dornoch and Golspie, in the county of Sutherland, about three miles from ! the mouth of the Firth. This Mound consisted of three arches at the north end, and was rather more than half a mile in length. Thursday se'iinnight the awful sentence of the law was carried into effect at Peunenden- Heath, oil eight criminals who had been convicted at the late Maidstone AssizeiiJ among them were Brown, Connor, and Curby, for robbing the Coromandel hoy of the dollars; Vowyer, for cutting and stab- bing; Webb, for burglary; Morris, who passed forty- nine forged Bank of England one- pound notes, at Chatham; Donald, who uttered a forged check on Mr. Miller, a draper, at Sheerness; and another for forgery.— They all behaved with great peni- tence. , Si nee the execution of Corby, Brown, and Connor, for the robbery of the Coromandel hoy, Corby's wife, it is said, has impeached several others,- some of whom, it is reported, are in respectable circum- stances at Blackwall. Five of thein have been committed from tjie Thames Police Office for re- examination. At Bristol Assizes, on Friday, the following cause was tried at the Nisi Prius Bar:— The King v. Ridout, for obtaining a promissory note under false pretences, " the verdict of the Jury in this case excited mu<'£_ s,. irprise in the minds of the Judge and the Court. Mr. Justice Park said, ill casfeiwas not proved, and he thought the Jury ought to acquit the defendant. They retired, how- ever, into the Jury- room, aad brought in a verdict of Guilty. The Judge expressed his astonishment. " It is your verdict, ( he said to the Jury), and not mine. 1 am afraid you have taken into your hands remembrances of former transactions. 1 say pub- licly, I think the Jury wrong— but it can be set right in another place."— A new trial is to be ob- tained. An old man named Auldridge, belonging to Scilly, was last week robbed by his son of a consi- derable sum of money. The father had kept a school, and by frugality had amassed some pro- perty, the interest of which supported him. The son broke open a chest, aud took out 701. ill Bank of England notes, with the transfer of 14001. which the old man had in the funds. He then hired a boat for 50s. to take him to Penzance, saying that he was going to buy timber. The next day he was pursued by his brother- in- law and another man, who found him at Penzance. Being unwilling to expose hiin, they agreed to accompany him to a public- house, where instead of resigning the pro- perty, he contrived to get them intoxicated, and giving them the slip, he made off, and has not since been heard of. ATTEMPTED SUICIDE AT BRIGHTON.— A few nights ago, a person called ou the patrole, at the Town- hall, at about eleven o'clock, informing them that an assistant to a chemist and druggist, in Great East- street, had much alarmed the family by his menacing and eccentric conduct, and required their immediate interposition. Two of the pa- trole, consequently, visited the premises, and found the person they were in quest of, in one of the tipper rooms. He was in his shirt only, at the foot of the bed, with an unsheathed dirk in his hand. On perce wing the patrole, he called one of them by name, and presented his weapon, which the other struck aside with his sword. Thus assailed, he once more raised the dirk, not to wound the patrole, but to pinnae it into his own breast! Heiustantly fell, bleeding copiously from the wound his own hand had inflicted. Upon raising him up, and questioning him, it was also found that he had swallowed laudanum and arsenic mixed, but from the effects of which a timely emetic in the end re lieved him. The dirk, it appears, had struck against a rib and glanced, or his destruction had been cer- tain. It was driven, in an oblique direction, up to the hilt. The wound is a severe one, but hopes are entertained of his recovery. A love affair is the conjectured cause of the catastrophe. SINGULAR OCCURRENCE.— A celebrated fox- hound bitch, the property of R. Cowen, huntsman to the Carlisle harriers, has reared three cub foxes, taken when three days old. They were brought up in the kennel of Henry Oliphant, Esq. of Broad- field House; and, surprising to relate, accompany the hounds in the chase, and are as fierce against their own species as their more canine associates. —( Carlisle Journal.) REMARKABLE INSTANCE OF PRESERVATION.— Sunday afternoon, about five o'clock, as some boys residing about Westminster were amusing them- selves in one of the watermen's boats, nearly op- posite the Ship public- house at Millbank, not being skilled in the management of the boat, they at first kept near the shore; but at length by degrees venturing further they got into the middle, where the water being rough, and a gale of wind springing up, mocked their utmost efforts to move. A barge which came against them overturned the boat, and the boys were precipitated into the water. The alarm was immediately given by some persons on shore > yho viewed the transaction, which arrested the attention of the bargeman, who had been all the time standing at the further end. Perceiving one of them in the water, he immediately plunged in, and succeeded in bringing five of them safe on board the barge; another still remained, and the man, though much exhausted, again plunged and seized the boy, whom he found it more difficult to swim with, as he was far gone; he however kept him above water. At this moment a beautiful Newfoundland dog, the property of a gentleman on the shore, plunged into the water, and seizing hold of the man's collar, dragged them both on some timber in the river, where some person waited lo receive them. The boy was in a state of insensibilty, and the man very weak, but we are happy to state no lives were lost. The man received a handsome gratuity from several respectable persons who wit- nessed the transaction, and who highly applauded his intrepid conduct. DARING BURGLARY.— Monday night, about twelve o'clock, as Mrs. Ramsey, wife of Mr. Ram- sey, boat- builder, of Limehouse, was about retiring to bed, she was alarmed by the appearance of two men, who rushed out of the cellar, and with horrid imprecations threatened to cut her throat if she made the least resistance. They then demanded her keys, and one of them went into the parlour, broke open a desk, and took out three 501. notes, and three 101. notes. Mrs. Ramsey, after being released from the villain's grasp, ran up stairs, and gave an alarm to her husband, when the thieves ran out of the house and made off, but in their hurry, dropped two of the 501. notes in the passage, which were picked up by Mr. Ramsey's son. The state of the apple crop is such hi the South of Devon, that bargains are already made for cider at 20s. to a guinea a hogshead. From the neigh bourhood of Moreton, cider has been offered, when racked for use, at 30s. In the more northern parts of the county the crops of apples are in general less abundant, Saturday a young man, named T. Smith, shot himself through the head with a musket, at West Firle, Sussex. The deceased had conceived a most violent passion for a young woman in the service of Lady Gage, but, being slighted, he had recourse to the above dreadful expedient. A packet of letters, written by him, were found the day subsequent to his death. One of them, directed to the object of his unhappy love, is filled with the bitterest re- proaches-: he accuses her of having trifled with his affection— of haying driven him to the public- house— and, finally, to self- murder. He was about twenty- three years of age; the girl is only sixteen. Verdict— Lunacy. Monday evening an Inquest was held in the Ves- try Room of St. Michael's Church, Wood- street, Cheapside, before Thomas Shelton, Esq. Coroner for London, on the body of Thomas Breham, whose death was occasioned by his own act in cutting his throat. It appeared on examination, that the de- ceased was about 05 years of age ; he had been a respectable master tailor, in good business, but being married to a profligate woman, by . whom he had thirteen children, who, after robbing him, eloped from him with another man, he was reduced, and was necessitated, in his old age, to turn to jour ney- work, and lodged at the house of Mr. John Giles, the sigu of the Pewter Platter, in Wood street, Cheapside. Hester Hill, servant to Mr. Giles, deposed that she got tip about seven o'clock on Saturday morning, and on going into the back place, she found all the knives thrown about the floor ; that the deceased came in with the neck of shirt open, and stropping a razor on the palm of his" hand ; that he had a very wild appearance, and alked past her into the tap- room, which was then dark, the windows not being open, where he sat down and cut his throat: he diet! in about a quarter of an hour. Verdict— Lunacy. Monday, as a four- wheel waggon, laden with manure, belonging to Mr. Alexander, of Lewes, was proceeding along the Racecourse- road to that town, the man who was riding on the shaft, dropped asleep, and unfortunately fell under the wheels, which passed over him and killed him ou the spot, in the presence of his son. A BLIND HIGHWAYMAN.— Thomas Dalton was charged by a gentleman, at Union Hall, on Tuesday, with slopping him on the highway, and robbing him of a silver watch.— He stated, that he had been spending the evening of Friday with - some Friends, and was on his way home, about two I'cloik on Saturday morning, when he was stopped in Guildford- street by the prisoner, who robbed him of his watch. The prosecutor, however, seized the prisoner by the collar, and called for assistance, when the watchman came up and took the prisoner into custody; the watch was picked up near the spot. On taking the prisoner to the watch- house, it was' discovered that he was blind. He now, denied having any knowledge of the robbery.— Not being able to state any reason for wandering about the streets at so late an hour, and the prose- cutor being positive iu his charge, the prisoner was committed for re- examination. SUICIDE.— Wednesday morning a man of genteel appearance was seen loitering about Park- lane, evidently iu a very dejected state. He was spoken to by several persons, but he refused to answer any questions. At last he was observed to go into the Park at Grosvenor- street gate, and to walk around the Queen's basin, repeatedly looking over the iron railing, and occasionally putting his hands in a posture of prayer. Ill this manner he continued about two hours, but at last he sprung over the railing and plunged into the water. Some persons who saw the transaction came to his assistance and got him out, but quite dead. BANKRUPTS. William Tricker, of Burv St. Edmund's, Suffolk, grocery, Sept. 27, 28, Oct. 5, at the Bell Inn, Bary St. Edmund's- Attornies, Mr. Bromley, Bury St. Edmund's, aud Mr. Bromley, Grav's Inn, London. John Ritchie and Thomas Moffat, of Liverpool, mer- chants, Sept . • » , 26, Oct. 6, at the George Inn, Liverpool. Attornies, Messrs. Stamstreet and Eden, and Messrs. Or- red and Baines, Liverpool; and Mr. Windle, John- street, Bedford- row, London. John Edward Hudson, of Manchester, cotton- spinner, Sept. Hi, 17, Oct. 5, at the Star Inn, Manchester. Attor- nies, Mr. Walker, Manchester; and Mr. Ellis, Chancery- lane, London. William Brown, of Liverpool, merchant, Sept. 17, IS, Oct 5, nt the King's Arms Inn, Liverpool. Attornies, Mr. Rowe, Liverpool; and Messrs. Lowe and Bower, Southampton buildiu? s, Chancery- lane, London. • Benjamin Tyler, of Woodford, Essex, innkeeper, Aug-. 31, Sept. 7, Oct. 5, at Guildhall, London. Attorney, Mr Makiuson. Elm- court, Temple, London. Francis Pothonier, of Corporation- row, Clerkenwell, Middlesex, distiller. Sept. 6, 7, Oct. 8, at Guildhall. At- tornies, Messrs. Windus and Holtaway, Southampton- buildings, Chancery- lane. William Sidebottom, late of Stayley Bridge, Lancaster, cotton- spinner, Sept. 16, 17, Oct. ft," at the Bridgewater Arms Inn, Manchester. Attornies, Messrs Cunliffe and Kay, Manchester; and Messrs. Clarke and Richards, Chancery- lane, London. Philip Norris and David Sydebottom, of Liverpool, merchants, Sept. lit, 20, Oct. 8, at the George Inn, Liver- pool. Attornies, Messrs. Dacie and John, Palsgrave- place, Temple- bar, London; and Mr. Hughes, West side of the Town Hall, Liverpool. William Sharples and John Daulby, of Liverpool, mer- chants, Sept. 18,19, Oct. 8, at the George Inn, Liverpool. Attornies, Messrs. Lace, Milter, and Lace, Liverpool; and Messrs. Atkinson and Wildes, Chancery- lane, Lon- don. THE COLCHESTER GAZETTE. There is something S9 infatuating iu the subject of politics, that, like pleasure, we are rarely content with its moderate exercise; but having once a taste of the consequence it infuses, we are such zealots in its cause as to put both truth and reason aside, and become a mere link iu that chain of party to which perhaps chance, perhaps interest, perhaps example, has allied us. While we thus see the folly of others, we are not satisfied of our exemption from their faults. We have not, however, systematically renounced the im partiality we have professed, and our aberrations, however numerous, are, we hope, attributable to the credulity of the mind, rather than to the obstinacy of the heart. Whatever the weight of our transgres- sions, we have not yet assumed the dictatorial voice of the great Civic Counsel of the nation. We have not, while we affixed as the cause of our misfortunes the pressure of a long, expensive, aud protracted war, said ought which could shake confidence as to the, necessity of that war, and thereby create, without the possibility of good, a despondent feeling among the people. There qan be 110 more evident truth, than that the expenditure of the million of millions has placed us in our present state of individual poverty ant? distress; but ii 13 a truih as clear and unsophis- ticated, that but for that expenditure we should not only have lost that which we have spent, but also our altars aud our homes; and'our names, if they had been remembered at all, would have been as a stalking- horse for ambition to proclaim her triumphs on. A cause, however good, is injured by combining with its strong grounds those which are untenable. It is not for us to run through the rijectcd arguments which for twenty years have resounded from the Opposition benches. The glorious result of the struggle must have put to rest the expediency of our extrtions; and we have now a more useful duty to perform, to learn how to recover from the debility which they have occasioned. An abolition of all taxes would be extremely sa- lutary, and with that an annihilation of all debt and army; but there are chimeras of heated partizans, Bot the logic of sound patriots. What would become of that extended commerce which has made London the capital of the world, if we were despoiled of our co- lonics, rather than have a force to defend them, or > navy to command obedience to what we have beea pleased to call our maritime rights? This extreme point, therefore, cannot be wished ; aud the same holds good relative to the patronage of the Crown, and the just provision for its servants. Who would serve the State, and bear the toils of war, the exi'e of diplomacy, or the fatigues of high office, if the public purse, which had been not only saved, but augmented, was not to remember them when their services were past?— It is not with a Red Book that we should cavil, nor meanly assert that a man who gives for charitable purposes from the provision which his King or country has made for him, is less generous than he who from other sources bestows his share, when, perhaps, if hi* time had been devoted to mercantile or commercial pursuits, instead of serving the public, he would have, been able, with less inconvenience, from the ^ rodiu- e of these avocations, to have gratified his heart. It is difficult to determine which are the mist useful iu the hive— those who make the cells, or those who furnish their contents; but it is clear that both are necessary; and that above both classes of these labourers, the queen bee is more important than them all. Thus, iu society, the commercial and mercantile classes gain wealth, a part of which the dependants 011 the Slate receive; but this part is only a portion of that which the organization those dependants create envies them to collect To strike, therefore, at the root of all pensions, placemen, and army, is to destroy the incitement to great and useful deeds; to break our faith, to sully our fame, and to throw society in that hateful scramble which has for twenty years deluged the world with blood, and made the whole of the Continent of Europe, during its continuance, one chaotic mass of tyrants, conquerors, slaves, and syco- phants. That some great plan of retrenchment is cabled fdr, in our present distressf every honest man fee'. s aud acknowledges ; but not an unjust denial of that w hich has been given. Who is to determine who shall suffer? hall we take from the descendants of the gallant Nelson the offering we made to his greatness, because he died a noble death in our cause, aud left his family not to the generosity, but the justice of the nation? or shall we go further back, and despoil the descen- dants of a Marlborough ?— We cannot, are not able to judge when,' howl or who are to be deprived of that provision which fhe honour of the Crown or the faith of Parliament has guaranteed ; and without tiiis sordid policy, we bave ample means, by a provi- dent use of the passing day, to lessen the dJf. culties of which we so justly complain. In this all should join; it is dictated by necessity; aud so far from upbraiding Ministers for the past, we should strengthen our petition by saying, we have cheerfully borne all the hardships which were imposed, and having outlived the storm, we have a right to that repose which, during its violence, we were promised, whenever blessed with our present success, we siiojld enjoy. The accounts from Italy, in the French papers, reach to the 13th inst. but no notice is taken of the appearance of the British expedition in the Mediterranean, nor is there any allusion to the late reported bombardment of Algiers by the American squadron. The Tunisian pirates are stated to have captured three vessels laden with busts and marbles for England. The Emperor of Austria is about to take a jour- ney to Dresden, aud it is conjectured that an alliance will take place between the Houses of Austria and Saxony, by the marriage of the Emperor with the daughter of the King of Saxony. Buenos Ayres has decreed that the Slave Trade should be there at an end, and the future otlspriuX of Slaves free. A certain number are also to^ e emancipated annually.— Venezuela, from its • « >' » - tiguity to the West Indies, contained a large portion of slaves, scarcely auy of which were owi. ed by Spaniards ; their native masters have therefore the merit of freeing their own property in favour o ( be rights for which they have so long bled and in support of thai independence they are itsolved to attain. This measure of itself lurniWies a patriot army, and in honour of Bolivar, who has thus carried it into effect, it ought tj be added, that he was one of the largest estate holders in that quarter. This Decree has given liberty to 70,000 slaves. The whole conversation in Madrid is absorbed by the late downfall of two of King Ferdinand's quondam counsellors and advisers. The inter- cepted correspondence of Lardizabal to his friend Abadia in Cadiz, and that of the latter to his brother in Lima, was captured in the ship Neptune on her way to Porto Bulla. and carried into Carthagena a little before that place was captured by Morillo. In this correspondence a disclosure of State secrets took place respecting the marriage of the King aud his Brother with the Portuguese Princesses, the degraded state of the Madrid Cabinet, and the manner iu which the operations of Government might be turned to commercial purposes, which has greatly piqued Minister Cevallos aud his Master, and both Lardizabal and Abadia have been arrested. The latter, who acted as Commissioner in Cadiz lor the South American Expeditions, was seized in the night in his bed and carried away, without even his friends knowing where. Foul surmises are circulated in Spain respecting the murder of Mr. Lyell, the late Messenger. ' 1 hat he was killed by no common ruffian, foi the pur- poses of plunder, is evident from the papers and letters which he had about him being all that was stolen. A letter from Gibraltar of the 8th says—" Within these few days we have received intelligence of the Arrival of the Emperor of Morocco at Tangier, a town opposite the liock of Gibraltar, on the African coast. He is oil the best terms with the Governor of this place, who sent his Majesty, as presents, two mortars and 100 shells. The Emperor, in return, has presented the Governor with a mule and a very tine Arabian horse. Captain Marshall, • who conducted these complimentary matters, re- ceived from the Emperor of Morocco 800 dollars for his trouble and expence." In the free provinces of Biscay cotton goods from England had been prohibited, which induced the people to turn their atteiltjon to smuggling; in consequence, General Longa, the celebrated Guerila leader, had been sent into the provinces to seethe King's orders carried into execution. The people murmured loudly on the occasion, because it was stipulated by the Treaty of Utrecht, which nothing has since set aside, that the Spanish Gover- nment should on no account interfere with the trade of the Biscayan provinces. The streets of Paris are crowded more than at any former time with tumblers, conjurors, and every other description of show, for the amusement of the populace. The bystanders are fewer than usual, and never give them a sous. A common observer is naturally surprized at their following so unproductive a cal! in » ; the explanation of the matter is, that I hey are all spies of the Police ; yet, in spite of its vigilance, the disaffected contrive occasionally to give vent to their feelings in sedi- tious inscriptions upon dead walls, in the unfre- quented parts of Paris. Not a day passes without something of this kind upon the tomb of Ney, in the burial ground of Pere la Chaise. The Con- sierge wipes off the offensive memorials every evening. On Thursday the Prince Regent took an airing on horseback, between three and four o'clock.— The accounts from Hampton- Court are, that his Royal Highness is rapidly recovering. An offer was lately made on the part of the Duke of Wellington, for the purchase of Sir Gerard Noel's estate. A letter has been published by Sir Gerard assigning his reasons for rejecting the offer, which, according to report, amounted to Do less a sum than six hundred thousand pounds. The spots in the sun are, according to the latest observations, gradually disappearing. It is calculated, that during the late war the Chancellor must have been called upon to affix the Great Seal to no less than 40,000 Commissions of Bankrupt ! The great and rapid increase of crime among persons of tender years, is a subject of grave and deep consideration. The alarming extent of this evil in the metropolis lias been louse known and felt, but very inadequate remedies have been hitherto applied. It is known that there are se- veral schools in that great city where children are regularly taught the best modes of stealing from the person, of breaking into dwelling- houses, and, in short, of committing all kinds of depredation. The most proficient and notorious thieves are masters of these wicked seminaries ; and rewards are given to such of the scholars as display the greatest adroitness. The officers of the police are well ai q ia nted with these facts, but they take no steps to repress the mischief. It is their interest, indeed, not only to allow these young persons to enter upon the town and commence their depredations, but also to suffer them to < ro on, step by step, froth one offence to another, until they commit some capital cruris and are ripe in be plucked from the tree.— We sincerely trust, however, that measures will be adopted very enriy iu the next session of Parlia- ment to amend our present defective system of police; a id nothing, we think, is more likely to produce this benefit than the investigations which are now going « n with respect to Vaughan and his associates. />' regard to youthful perpetrators of crime in country, il is the duty of all Magis- trates t » exercise the utmost vigilance in their i- esp (>" v'' districts, and to cause offenders to be bro/ Bfrt to justice as speedily as possible. The £/ t transgression should be always punished, for iieroy in such cases is actual cru< ( ty. If the day of small beginnings were not suffered to pass un- noticed, how many useful lives would be annually saved to the country 1 One lamentable circumstance cannot fail to strike the readers of the late Assize intelligence— the fact of four trials for wilfully setting fire to barns or dwelling- houses; in two of which cases the prisoners were girls under fourteen years of age, and iu third a boy of fifteen. The increase of the crime for which these prisoners were tried, affords awful indications of increasing hardihood and depravity of moral principle. Such an offence was some years ago so uncommon, that when a solitary in Stance of it occurred, all ranks shuddered at the malignant deed. If any thing could add to tli horror such conduct is calculated to inspire," it must be to see children becoming the atrocious in struments of such wickedness— whether from the evil suggestions of their own minds, or at the insti gation of older heads. The latter, we apprehend js most frequently the fact. At all events the case shews the necessity for instilling principles of reli gion and morality at an early period into the minds of youth, in order to check the growth of practices which tend to disorganise the whole structure of society. ROMAN CATHOLIC EDUCATION.— The Com- mittee of the House of Commons, anxious to inquire into the means of giving instruction to the thou- sands of uneducated Roman Catholic poor, very naturally examined on this subject the Rev. Dr. Poynter, Roman Catholic Bishop of London, and Vicar Apostolic. The Bishop admits the evil of the number of these uneducated poor, and adds, that their pastors are too few and too much occu- pied to teach them. He objects to the children of Papists going to any school where only reading and • writing are taught, or where any passages of Scrip- ture are used from the Protestant version, even though they agree precisely with the Romish version. Education, he says, is considered by the Roman Church as combining religious instruction, which can only be conveyed by the pastors. He admits that reading and writing might prove useful, but thinks they might do more harm than good, unac- companied with religious instruction. He cites the Council of Trent, and the authority of the Church, which has preserved the sacred volumes a^ the word of God from the time of the Fathers, who received them from the Apostles. They ought not, in hisppinion, to be made books of school instruction, except in the hands of the pastors; nor should children be permitted to read them in English, ttuatcyuipanicd with the regular notes. The Committee of the Association for the Relief of the Manufacturing and Labouring Poor have already extended relief to the poor of Spitalfields, to those of Hinckley, Bilston, Bolton- le- Moors, Stockton, Dudley, Rowley Regis, Kingswinford, Sudbury, Bridport, and Stockport. They have also voted considerable sums for the relief of dis- tressed parts in Northamptonshire, Bedfordshire, and Buckinghamshire. Letters from Nottingham state, that the Lud- dites have dared again to resume their mischievous practices of frame- breaking. Twelve frames have recently been broken at Stableford, but no other injury committed. Wednesday, about three o'clock in the afternoon, a curious phenomenon took place in St. James's Park. At the bottom of the walk which leads from Spring- garden- gate to the parade, a whirlwind took up the dust in a column between twenty and thirty feet wide, and carried it up' into the air like a solid opaque body, that rendered all objects on the other side of it, viz. the trees, houses, & c. altogether im- perceptible ; when it came to a height somewhat above the trees, it dissipated in air. There was not a breath of wind within 100 yards of the place where the cloud began to form. Thursday Mr. Tuck, the landlord of the Raid- faced Stag, at Epping, was finally examined before the Sitting Magistrates at Union Hall, charged with the murder of Mr. Draper, an account of which appeared in our last publication. During this in- vestigation Very little further corroborative testi- mony was adduced to that previously given.— The prisoner was fully committed for trial. COLCHESTER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 1816. On Tuesday next, at nine o'clock, Edward Clay, Esq. the Mayor of this town, with the Justices and principal part of the Corporation, will go down from Wivenhoe to East Mersea Stone, within the juris- diction of the said borough, to hold an Admiralty Court for the fishery of the River Colne, and ( as appears by an advertisement in the first page) after the ceremonny of holding the Court shall be over, there will be a sailing match between several fast- sailing boats of twelve tons and under, for prizes, to be given by the subscribers, and other aiuuse- nts for the entertainment of the company on Mersea Beach. At a Corporate Assembly held at the Guildhall, at Bury, on Thursday se'nnight, Philip James Case, " isq. was chosen ( for a second time) Alderman, or Chief Magistrate of that borough for the year en- suing ; when he nominated Sir Thomas Gery Cul- um, Bart. Thomas Cocksedge, Orbell Ray Oakes, Charles Blomfield, James Borton. and James Moore, Esqrs. to be his Assistant Justices.— The present Alderman ( T. Foster, Esq.) afterwards gave an ele- ment dinner at the Guildhall, to the gentlemen of the Corporation, Clergy, Military Officers, kc. & c. Ipswich Lamb Fair commenced on Thursday se'nnight, under circumstances more favourable than were anticipated. The number of lambs, however, ( from 40 to 50 dozen fewer hurdles being set) was estimated at from 10,000 to 15,000 less than usual; a circumstance which, perhaps, may be thus accounted for:— From the unfavourable state of the winter and spring, the number actually grown was smaller ; and from the ill success which the growers experienced last year, and their expecta- tion that the prices would be still lower this, their inducement to furnish a liberal supply was slight.— The unfavourableness of the winter and spring had had- a deteriorating effect on the condition and qua- lity of the lambs, the intrinsic value of which, iii gruciai, waa vatiuiatcd at from la. 10 Is. Oct. per headless than last year. Notwithstanding these apparent disadvantages, a great briskness prevailed the whole time of the fair; and, on an average, the prices were considered to be Is. ( id. per head higher than tliey were last year. Even on the first day, contrary to the usual practice, the sales commenced from the very setting of the pens; continued, regu- larly and briskly, throughout the day ; and, by night, the principal Norfolk giowers had disposed of their flocks. The second day's sale commenced at an early hour, with renewed briskness; and by five o'clock not more than twelve pens remained unsold. I he Vicar of a parish near Hunstanton, in Nor folk, at his late tithe dinner, remitted to one of the farmers the whole of the lust year's tithe, iu conse- quence of his wife having brought him a tenth child within the year, artd all the ten children being liv- ing.— A similar instance of clerical benevolence took place some yeSis since at Little Livermere, near Bury. Renjamin King, Esq. proprietor of several estates at Bentley, Suffolk, has very handsomely allowed a reduction of 201. per cent, from his last year's rents. Sunday the Hawk Revenue cutter, Captain Wil- liam Deane, brought into the port of Harwich i smuggling vessel, laden with fruit, silk, crape, & c and on Wednesday the Viper Excise cutter, Captain Edward Morgan, captured a smuggling vessel laden with spirits, which he brought into the same port. A third match of cricket was played at Maldon on Monday last, between eleven married and eleven single Gentlemen of the Ship Club, whicb tenui nated in favour of the latter, with twenty- one runs to spare. They afterwards retired to the before- mentioned inn, where the evening was spen, t with great conviviality. The married gentlemen of this club have not been beaten but once before for many years. On Tuesday morning, about six o'clock, a de- cently dressed man, apparently about sixty years of age, was brought, into the watch- house at London Bridge, where lie complained of severe illness, physician was immediately sent for, but before his arrival the man expired. He had the appearance of a seaman, and previous to his dissolution it was understood from him that he was from the neigh bourhood of Ipswich.— The body, we are informed, has since been owned. Yesterday se'nnight between eight and nine o'clock in the evening, as Mr. Wood, a carpenter, was returning home near Wanstead, he was at- tacked by three robbers, dressed like labourers, but supposed to be disguised, who stopped him and de- manded his money, when he delivered to them all that he had. The robbers weie armed with pistols.— In a short time after, a young man of the name of Laver, a servant of Mr. Long Wellesley, was stopped by the Same villains near the same spot. Being a resolute young man, he resisted being robbed ; when one of the villains discharged a pistol at Turn, loaded With slugs, which lodged under his right arm. On Wednesday afternoon a fire broke out iu the dwelling- house of Mr. William Parsons, draper, and did considerable damage in the shop; but by prompt and vigorous exertions it was happily extin- guished without effecting further destruction. On Tuesday se'nnight the wife of John Adams, shoemaker, of Great Wakering, was delivered of two girls and a boy, ( making eight children in four births,) who, with the mother, are doing well. On Sunday last the Sheriffs of Norwich received a respite for William Gunton ( tinder sentence of death in that gaol for burglary); and on Monday J. J. Gurney, Esq. arrived in that city, bringing a reprieve for him. On Saturday last Joseph Bugg was executed at Ipswich, for setting fire to a barn and cartlodge, iu the occupation of Mr. Glanfield, of Martlesham- Hall. When exhorted by the Chaplain to confess, he replied, lie was in liquor, and did not know what he did ; but after the Chaplin had left him, he confessed to the gaoler and the persons assisting, ( just before he was turned off) that he set fire to a quantity of whins that were near the premises burnt. He was twenty- six years of age, had served in the Spanish campaign, and was much addicted to intoxication. An inquest was taken on Tuesday last, at the house of William Brett, of North Shoebury, on view of the body of Joseph Milbourne, an infant, aged about two years, whose death was occasioned in the following manner:— Its mother, who was preparing tea for her husband, who is a labourer, went into a closet for a bason, and in the mean time the child drank some boiling tea out of the tea- pot, toy which means it was so much scalded inwafdly, hat it lingered in great agony about two hours, and then expired.— file body was examined by a surgeon, and the Jury returned a verdict of— Acci- dental Death. Mr. William Philips, a respectable saddler and harness makpr^ died at Ely on Thursday last, and the circumstances which led to his death are as extraordinary as they ark afflicting. It seems that withi n the last, two years he has- sustained heavy losses in trade by thv- failure,- of some large farmers in the vicinity of Ely, and it* one or two instances his losses appear to have been principally attri- butable to the fraudulent practices of his debtors. These disasters produced a strong depression of spirits, under which he has ever since laboured, occasionally accoinpanieiJJ) y evident symptoms of insanity. His bodily health, however, was not materially impaired, and lie was able to attend to business with tolerable regularity. On Tuesday I ast he accidentally saw a person passing his door, through whose agency he considered one of his largest debtors to have deprived him of a ctyjs. ityer- able sum, he went into his house in a disturbed state of mind, and in a short time one of his in- sane fits returned: his delirium continued to in- crease until Thursday morning, when he died in an extreme state of mental derangement, having, uring his short illness, repeatedly vociferated aloud the names of those debtors who had particu- larly injured him. He had been established in business but a few years, and was hi » my respected. He has left a widow and three infanhchildreu to lament his loss.— Cambridge Paper. TO MR. D. W. HARVEY. SIR— The features of a deformed mind are various, and distinguishable in the actions and conduct of mankind. T am no admirer of deformity iu any shape; and if my opinion of your own perfection should not keep pace wiln your self complacency, 1 mu^ t crave indulgence In fact, 1 am inclined to think, that the same ugliness of intellect which you have so sapiently discovered iu the imaginary author of my letter, will be found in your own blundering penetration. Thus much is necessary to vindicate the character you have so unjustly pointed out. Whatever of falsehood or stupidity may be found in my latter, is exclu- sively my own, and I take it to myself; whatever ( hay he wowr share in this way, I beseech" you to take freely, for I wish to rob no man. I am really an Independent Bur- gess, living at a distance from Colchester, as 1 described myself; and as you addressed " The Independent Cur, areas of Colchester," t thought myself quite regular a*< j correct in my signature. You will, huwever, find my name in the Poll- Book for 1812, as a " voter for Harvey ;' but, I can assure you, ha 1 I heard such threatening lan- guage from you as I saw in your Address, and of which 1. have complained, my illogical head would have come to a very different conclusion upon that occasion. You have taken great pains to explain your present views ; and, all things considered, 1 think you are right. Not that I supposed jour present object was the Recorder- ship :— no, no ;— that is not your practice. First stands the Mettiber, then the Recorder; a middle place will not do for you. It'you can attain the highest, 1 am not con- demning your ambition; I only- object to the means you employ. I confcss to you, that my opinion of the language and motive which induced it, has undergone no change. It is true, you endeavour to palliate and to soften its harshness, by remodelling. You '• ventured," and do so still, to make your declaration, that " the destruction of the Charter shall take place, rather than suffer our local and political rights to be the sport of flumeasufed degra- dation, and the mere stalking- horse of apostate Whigs. I ' Why, Sir, you would kill us with kindness!— Your pill j m ly be a very good one, but you administer It so rudely " — We will not not be crammed, good Doctor! Yonmty send us your physic, only 1 ave us the option of taking \ — Consider, Sir, an actual Representative is not dele.: xX ; f with the understandings of his Constituents; thilt is « matter they - resign 10 BO man ; well kifotfiug Hie rilfbt they have to judge forrti'Mist lves.- H4> w< prcttain| ir A'ous, then, must it bp in you,- to dictate a line of conduct, ac- companied with t'rcats of punishment for disobedience. Any man standing in your situation, the avowed Candidate lor support and interest, must, by sueh intolerance, place his professions and assurances of good- will in a most questionable light. It is more tban folly to charge others with " unmanly bickerings, and a demoniac spirit," while you indulge in irritating language, and threats of political extinction- You are greatly mistaken, Sir, ip supposing me inimical t< j t> ie peace, happipew, and prosperity of the Borough ;" it was a widely contrary sentiment that nduced me to upbraid you " for your violent and ill- judered expression. 1 fin' 1, from your confession^ that time has worked re- pentance for former follies; ai. cl 1 should be happy to find vou candid enough to admit the impropriety of what I have objected to; it would have been better at once to ave acknowledged it.— 1 admit, Sir, ( although it may be n humble office) that the man ( a very serviceable fellow n his way) who cleans the stable, merits applause; parti- cularly if lie is civil, trust' , and so forth.— I an), Sir, vours, AN INDEPENDENT BURGESS. London, 21 v/ August 1816. LONDON MARKETS. MARK- LANK, MONDAY, AUGUST 23, 181( 5. The present fine weather liaviug removed the apprehen- sions which began to be entertained for the ensuing h > r vest, aud the market also being weli supplied with most articles, there was'a correspondihg reduction in thaprices to- day.— Wheats " wfcreextreiiiMy, dull in sale, at « deriii. e of from 3s. to 4s. per quart err, li'uiL but a small quantity sold — Malting Barley, from the brisk demand for Malt, was Is per quarter diarer.^ New Tick Beans were pleu- ' tiful, very dull, aud Is. to M*. per quarter cheaper — Ho£ Tease also declined Is per quarter — There was no great WlioW of Okts, but they pnrtooTc of tfce dullness of other articles, aiid were about Is. per qiiarte? cheaper. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28. The supply of Wheat and Oats has been plentiful this week— On the whole ( he fortyer has declined in price from 3s. to 5s. per quartet since this day se'nnight, but at this reduction many sales were effected.— Spring grain nearly supported Monday's prices. FRIDAY, AUGUST 30. The arrivals of Grain this day, have not been very con- siderable, still the fine weather occasions sales to be heavy. Wheat maybe stated at a reduction of 2s. to 3s. per quar- ter this day; and every other article is rather lower. PRICE OF GRAIN, PER QUARTER. Monday. Wednesday. Wheat, mealingRed; 47 a 63 Wheat, mealing Red, 46 a 62 MARRIED. Oil Tuesday, at Dedham, in this county, Mr. William Shansfield, grocer and draper, of Manningtree, to Mrs Jarrold, widow of the late Mr. W. B. Jarrold, of the latter place. On Tuesday, the Rev. Robert Fiske, juu. Esq. B. O. Fellow of St. John's College, Cambridge, and Rector of Wendon Lofts, with Elmdon annexed, : n this county, to Mary Ann, only daughter of John Fiske, Esq. of Saffron Walden. On the same day, at Saffron Walden, Mr. Charles Pledger, to Miss Slogroove, both of that place. Thursday se'nnight, at St. George's, Hanover- square, the Right Hon Lord W. Fitzroy, fourth son of the lute Duke of Graftou, and Captain in the Royal Navy, to Geor ariana, second daughter of the hufc T. Raikes, Esq of Upper Grosvenor- street, London. o_ saturday,- William Fox, t>,; : Doctors- Commons to Sarah, eldest daughter of James Thomson, Esq. of Strat ford, in this county. On Tuesday se'nnight, Mr. Pettit, grocer, & c. of Bishop Stortford, Herts, to Miss Myall, of Chelmsford. Same day, Mr. Rowe, tailor, of Chelmsford, to Miss C. Hart, second daughter of Mr. S. Hart, of Boreham. DI ED. On Thursday, aged 16, Alicia, second daughter of Phi lip Havens, Esq. of Donyland Hall, near this town, Wednesday se'nnight, at Ely, Mr. John Constable schoolmaster ; aud on Suuday last, at the moment that h* s corpse w as quitting the house for the grave, his mother- in- law, Mrs. Wilson, who resided with him, suddenly expired At Great Coggeshall, on the 21st inst. ofau apoplecti fit, Mrs Elizabeth Durrant, aged 04 years. Her death will be long regretted by her connections and a numerous circle of friends.— She devoted a considerable part of her time to visit the sick aud a Hicted, aud to render them all the assisiance that lay iu her power, ' t he loss of her usefulness will be long deplored iu the neighbourhood iu which she lived, aud her memory revered. On the 14th inst. at Johnson Hall, iu the county of Staf- ford, Mrs Meeke, relict of the Rev. Francis Meeke, and sister to the late Edward Green, Esq. of Lawford Hall, iu this county. On Monday last; Mr. John Johnson, one of the Assist ants ot the Corporation of this borough. Lately, at Down Hall, in this btiiuity, in her 71st year, the Dowager Lady Ibbetson, relict of the late Sir J. lbbert sou, Bart of Danton Park, Yorkshire. A few days since, Mr. John Grout, dfr Runwell, in this county. A few days since, Miss E. Clapton, only surviving daugh ter of Henry Clapton, Esq of Marks Hill, Great Dunmow At Brighton, on the 11th inst. aged 73, Lady Rawlitison relict of Sir Walter Rawlinson, Bart, late of Stowlangtoft in Suffolk, at which place the remains of Lady R. were interred oa Monday last. TO EUPHEMIA. And will Euphemia flee from love, And plunge her lover in despair? Aud will she unrelenting prove, And whelm me iua world of care? And why, my charmer, why unkind ? Do others love thee, and iu vain ? And does thy heav'n- aspiting mind Refuse t' inflict on them a pain ? Yet whilst to them thou do'st refuse Thy love, and dar'st uot strike the blow; Thou may's!, perhaps, thy true- love lose. Oppressing him with ev'ry woe. But he who loves thee firm and true Aims only at'Ewphemiu's peace, Relinquishes his love to you, That trouble iu your breast may cease. Kelvedon, Aug. 30. Fine White :.. Fine Foreign Red.. Dantzic Black Rivets Rye ... White Pease.. Boilers Fine Old . Tick Beans, new Fine Old Broad Beans Superfine Long Pods Barley .! Superfine Oats, lour feed... - Short - Poland & Brew Malt Tares 7.' i a so ! Fine 60 a 07 .76- a » (> ! White . ill'-'... 72. ft 7S) 59 a 66 7ft a 85 48 a TV ! uiv^ gn Red .{#•• « > « - 47 a — a — •— a — 60 a Black 60 o 7;; 56 a 71 Rivets 05 a 70 36 a 44 Rye 36 a 44 3d a 37 White Pease 32 a 37 — 13) Boilers — a 38 ' 34 a 42 Gray Pease 35 a - 13 30 a :) 8 Horse Beans, new, 30 a 38 — a Fine Old — a — :' 6 a 38 Tick Beans, new .. 30 a 38 — a — Fine Old — a —- . — a — Broad Beans " a . — a — Superfine — a — — a — Long Pods — a — - 31 a 36 Barley ;< 0 a 35 . — a — Superfine — a — 13 a 19 Oats, long feed-... 14 a 20 . 20 a 22 Short 21 a 23 2, i a 3D Poland& Brew .27 a 31 . 52 a 60 Malt .2 a oO — Tar ; s T HE PROPRIETORS of the COMMISSION WAREHOUSE respectfully beg leave to ii; lorin he Inhabitants of Colchester and its neighbourhood, that n consequence of the Parties to ' whom they bad disposed their Concern not being able to fulfil ' their Engage- ments, aud the general distraction aud unsettled nature of Business oil the Continent, through which they have re- cently travelled, in vain, to find an eligible Situation for r maining there, will, therefore, RE OPEN their WARE- HOUSES, in GEORGE LANE, on SATURDAY, the 7tb of September, with a large aud general Assortment of LINEN- DRAPERY, & c & c. which, in consequence of ' he very distressed state of the Manufacturers in England, they will tie enabled tn otier the greatest Bargains ever sold in this Town.— R ferring to the general mode iu which they have before conducted Business in Colchester, they confidently look forward to the further Patronage of their Friends aud the Inhabitants in general. Turnip, White, p. bl. 20 a 25 Red & Green ditto 49 a 43 Mustard, brown ... 14 a 18 white 8 a 11 Canary, per quarter 44 a 4K'; Rape Seed, per last 36i a 384. Linseed — a — PRICE OF SEEDS, & c. s. Clov er, red, p. - white .. cwt. 40 n 59 60 a 90 • Foreign, red 50 a 65 Trefoil Carraway Coriander ... Rye Grass, per qr.. 10 a 22 60 a 65 9 s 10 KO a 56 PRICE OF FLOUR. Fine English Flour 70s. a75 » ,— Second ditto.. - 5- .. 65s. a 70s AVERAGE PRICE OF CORN PER QUARTER, Far the Week ending Aug. 17. England and Wales s. d. Wheat 82 1 Rye 44 2 Barley....'.; 34 4 Outs.. 25 1 England and Wales. Beans .... Pease .... Oatmeal. Big 36 36 28 . 0 d. 7 8 MERSEA ISLAND. QUALIFIED Persons are requested fo refrain from SHOOTING upon the MANORS of EAST and WEST MERSEA, until the 15th of September ; aijd all unqualified Persons are hereby informed, they will be prosecuted if found sporting upon either of the'said Manors. GEORGE ROUND THOMAS MAY. Colchester, 29th August, 1816. PRICE OF HOPS IN THE BOROUGH. New Bags, f. s —£. s New Pockets £. s.- Kent 3 18 to 7 to Sussex 4 0 to 6 0 Farnham 10 0 to i3 0 Kent......... Sussex Essex . 6 0 to . 5 15 to . 6 0 to Just published, i- riee 2s. bou nd, bxi tic. e and Chu. pL. . > o, Hall- Street, Colchester, A COLLECTION of PSALMS and HYMNS, 1. V. from various Authors, for the USP of serious aid devout Christians — This Collection of Psalms and Hymns, which was first introduced to the Congregation " at St. Peter's Church, by the late Rev H. Storry, and now regu- larly used there oa a Thursday Evening, has, for a consi- derable timp, been out of print. The present Edition has therefore been reprinted from the original one, and con- tains several Hymns which have been omitted iu the later Copies, as well as a few additional ones. Sold by Hose and Chaplin, Keymer, and Swinborne and Co. Colchester. PRICE OF HAY AND STRAW. Smithfield. £. s.— t. s £ Hay .4 o to 6' n Stj- fw . Clover 5 0 to 7 , 11 » 1 IS to 3 5 ' Hi;. : Si. James Hay 3 10 to 6 t NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL. Per Stone of 81b. by the Carcase. s. d. — s. d. 1 ' e. d. — s. d, Beef >...,... 3 0 to 4 0 Vea! 34 to 5 0 Mutton 3 4 to 4 0 | Poris. 4 0 to 4 3 TO COACH- MAKERS, WHEEL WRIGHTS, CAR- PENTERS, AND OTHERS. TO BE SOLD, OR LET, ALL that FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, replete with every bAnvenience, for any Trade requiring room, with an excellent Garden, well planted with choice fruit- trees, late in the occupation of Mr Samuel Batt, Coach- maker; pleasantly and advantageously situate at Nayland, Suffolk Further particulars, by personal applicEtti'dhs, ir. ay be k iowiu> f Mr. Barnard Lockwood, at liie Red Lion, Mark's Tey, Essex. To be viewed by applying on the premises.— The Pur- chaser may be accommodated by part of the Money re- maining on Mortgage; and immediate possession. J. A. IT is earnestly intreated that the YOUNG MAN who left Home" on Monday Night, the2fith instant, will immediately return to his disconsolate Parents, or write to his Mother. August 30,1816. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ADesirable und valuable FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD ESTATE, consisting of an excel lent FARM- HOUSE, Barn, Stables, and other Out- build iugs; and Seventy- three Acres of Arable, and a small Portion of Pasture Laud, in a high state of cultivation, situate in the several Parishes of Hemingstone, Henley, and Barham, iu the County of Suffolk, now iu the occupa- tion of Mr. John Easter. The Farm- House aud Buildings are in very good repair, having been recently erected at a considerable expence, aud ttie Estate is distant about six miles from Ipswich, and eight from Woodbridge, excellent Market Towns; and moderately assessed. For leave to view the Premises apply to the tenant, and for further particulars apply to Mr. Hitchcock, Soli- citor, Manningtree, Essex. GREAT BENTLEY- GREEN. HARWICH, AUGUST 30. ARRIVED — Packets. — Saturday, Prince of Orange, Captain Bridge, Helvoetsluys— Sunday, Auckland, Capt. Lyne, Helvoetsluys — Tuesday, Earl of Leicester, Capt Hammond, Cuxhaven ; Lord Castlereagh, Captain Mac- donough, Cuxhaven. SAILED.— Packets.— Saturday, Lark. Sherlock, Hel- voetsluys; Lady Nepean, Captain Liveing, Cuxhaveu— Sunday, Charlotte, Captain May, Gottenburgh— Wed- nesday, Prince of Orange. Captain Bridge, Helvoetsluys ; Auckland, Captain Lyne, Cuxhaven. COLCHESTER, AUGUST 30. ARRIVED.— Blessing, Woods ; Farmer's Delight, Finch, London— Vine, Staggs; Good Intent. Truefit; Dove, Lam- beth, Sunderland— Venus, Wright, Memel. SAILED.— Two Brothers, Shead; . Mayflower, Jenkins; Sally, Theobald; Ceres, Prentice; Thomas and Betsey, Nuun; Benjamin aud Ann, Beckwith ; William aud Mary, Morden ; Two Brothers, Crisp; Union, Worrell, London. Betsey, Easter, Southampton— Nelson, Bridges; Friend- ship, Barllett, Ipswich— Martha, Bond, Ostend. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY WILLIAM LINTON, On Monday, the 9th Day of September, 1816. HE Remainder of the STOCK IN TRADE, all the UTENSILS,- with various Articles of neat HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, the Property of Mr. Robert Heckford, who is going to decline the Trade of General Shopkeeping. Particulars in next Week's Paper. T" HARWICH BARRACKS. T TO THE PUBLIC AT LARGE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. CANA, Under the Authority of the Commissioners for the Affairs ' of Barracks, On Tuesday, the 17th of September, 1816, aud following Day, without Reserve, HE FURNITURE, UTENSILS, and FIX TURES, over and above the compliment necessary on the reduced construction of the said Barracks. And on Thursday, the 19 Ih of September, The substantial TIMBER BUILDINGS, on Brick Footings, and covered witu Pautile » , forming three Qua drangles, a Gun Shed, and Artillery Stables, being part of the said Barracks, divided into Forty convenient Lots, which are in excellent condition. Catalogues, with Conditions of Sale, may be had one week prior to the day of Sale, of the Auctioneer, Wood- bridge ; at the principal Inns iu the neighbouring Towns, and at the Auction Mart, London The Sale to commence, each Day, punctually at Eleven o'Clock. £. s.— £ s. 3 0 « • 3 19 itechapel. 5 iO to 6 It)' K 10 fo 7 10 - 2 IS to 3 3 AVERAGE PRICE OF BROWN SUGAR. Jt' 2. 4s. per cwt. Exclusive of the Duties ol Cuctoms paid or payable thereon on Importation thereof into Great Britain. PRICE OF MEAT AT SMITHFIELD, Exclusive of theOiial, which consist - of Head, Entrails, St Hide, aildis worth abolit id. per lb— Per Stone ot sib. Monday, Aug. 26. s. d. — d Beef. 3 Mutton 4 Veal...:;: 4 Pora 3 8 to 4 0 to 4 4 to 5 6 to 4 Friday, Aug. 30. s. d. — Ceef. Mutton •? ork Veal d. 0 to 5 0 0 to 5 0 0 to 5 4 0 to 5 a Head of Cattle at Smithfield. MONDAY Beasts l, 970....;. Sheep.., 18 400 Pigs 340 Calves... 290 FRIDAY .... Beasts 570 . sheep.... 7 820 Pigs 2; i0 Calves .. 250 PRICES OF SUGAR, COFFEE, COCOA, & GINGER SUGAR, s. s. Raw ( Barbad) 72 a 88 Do. very fine. 90 a ( 4 Powder Loaves... Ilia 124 Single do. Br 108 a 110 Molasses.. 26s. 0d. a — s. Od. COFFEE. Dominica and Surinam. Fine 98 a 105 Good 88 a 9ti Ordinary ....; 68 a 78. Jamaica, fine 98 a 104 Good 85 a 96 Ordinary 5b a 76 Triage Mocha Bourbon. St. Domingo Java s. 4 . 49 a 55 . 99 a 105 . 69 a : 0 • 68 a 70 70 a 70 COCOA. Trinidad..; USO a 126 Carraccas 130 a 140 Maranham — a — GINGER. Jamaica white ... .. — a 280 — J black 110 a 12( 5 Barbadoes — a 170 CURRENT PRICES OF SPIRITS AND WINES SPIRITS, per Gall Exel of Duty. s. Brandy Cognac 5 Bordeaux 4 Spanish 0 Geneva Holland 2 Rum, Jamaica 2 — L- Islands 2 ou. d. s. 6 a 5 6 a 4 0 a (> S a 2 8 a 4 2 a 2 WINE, Dealers' Price. Claret, per H 60 a - Lisbon, per P 4a a — Port 52 a - Madeira 60 a — Sherry, per Bt 00 a Mountain 25 a 34 PRICE OF LEATHER AT LEADENHALL. Butts, to 561Us. each 19 to 22 Ditto,- to 6618s. each — to 26 Merchants' Backs — to 18 Dressing Hides... 13 to 15 Fine Coach Hides 15 fo 16,1 Crop Hides, 35to401bs. for cutting 15 to 17 Crop Hides to 501Ke. 17 to20 Calf Skins to 4(,' lbs. 20' to 23 Ditto to 70lbs 22 to 27 Ditto to 801bs. 21 to. 24 SmallSealstGrcend.^? tc- 29 Large do. p. doz. 75s to 95s Tanned H. Hides — to — PRICE OF TALLOW IN s. d. Whitechapel Market... 3 0 St. James's Market 3 2 Clare Market . 0 0 6 2 Average 3 1 LONDON, AUGUST 23 s. d. Town Tallow p. cwt. 54 '} Russia ditto Candle... 62 White ditto — Soap ditto 48 Melted stuff. 42 Rough ditto 27 Gneavss 16 Good Dregs 6 Curd Soap : 95 Mottled ..' 94 Yellow ditto.. 86 PRICE OF STOCKS, AUGUST 30. Bank Stock 216 3 per Cent. Red 61J 3 per Cent. C. 61i Omnium — Ditto for Payt. Exchequer Bills 3 p. I 4 per Ceut 77$ per Cent. Navy & 2£ Long Ami. lfc| i Cons, for Acc. 61$ | South Sea — i Old Annuities POETRY. DONALD O'NEAL. Now Donald O'Neal was a very old man, And his locks they were scatter'd and erey; And falter'd his foot as he strode o'er the land, And trembled the staff that he held in his hand; Yet Donald was lively and gay. I loved Father Donald; for oft when a child, On his knee I hive wasted the night.; While his heart it was glad, and his countenance smil'd, And his tongue with a tale the fleet moment beguil'd, And filled my young heart with delight. I loved Father Donald ; for oft when a youth, In the season when pleasures entice, With the fables of old, clad in phrases uncouth, He has mingled the mwalsand maxims of truth, To Wean me front folly and vice. Take heed to thy wavs, ( Father Donald would say) For sin is succeeded by sorrow; Then haste thee, my son, from temptations away, Lest the gHilt that procures thee the joy of to- day Should produce thee repentance to- morrow'. Be grateful to God ; yield relief to the poor; Repine not— despond not— no never! Frn- the ills of this world let the next be the cure; Who would not a moment's vexation endure That he might be happy for ever! The bosom of Donald ( his own set apart) For others afflictions could feel; If the friendship that mitigates misery's smart, If the love of mankind ever dwelt in a heart, They beat iu the breast of O'Neal. When worldly afflictions and troubles arose He ponder'd his Bible with care; For be found there a peace that diminished his woes, A promise that whisper'd eternal r- pose, Which sorrow could never impair. No suspicions his bosom of comfort bereaved, No proud reas'ninn obscured his view ; ' Twos th? Ward of his Maker, he read and believed, AiH ia all his afflictions was uever deceived, He trusted aurl found it was true. The Anff? i of Death, when presenting his rod, Front him met no inumi'riu" replies; H.'. p. Wd the dark valley exulting in God. For he knew wbeu his dust should descend to the tod, His spirit would spring to the skies. Now Donald is dead, but he is not forgot, Nor neglected ' he precepts he grave; Where'er he hns - vander'd I've fcijb'd o'er the spot, From the ' vuodbine that clings round the door of his cot To the daisy that Sioonis o'er his grave. And I pray ( how sincerely!) when evils are ripe T: ro' the tumult serenely ta steal; To loo'< upward, surrounded by trouble and strife, To walk hnm'dy with God all the days of my life, Aud to die like old Donald O'Neal. THE EMPEROR OF MOROCCO. The present Emperor of Morocco began his reign in ihe year 1789, the first year of the French Revolution. His name is Yazid ; the word Muley being simply an appendage, which, in the Arabic signifies Prince. But as the character of his Government will best appear by ascending: a few years earlier, we shall say a few words of his father, Sidi Mahomet, the father of the reigning Em- peror, who died in the year 1789, was in every respect a Moorish Prince; a man of much natural talent, of great courage, and of the characteristic cruelly and despotism of his nation. One or two facts will place his character, and that of the Go- vernment, in a strong point of view. He was in- formed that one of his subjects lived in a style of great hospitality, and had acquired great wealth by his mercantile dealings with Europeans. In order to ascertain the truth, Sidi Mahomet, dis- guising himself in a mean habit, went privately to one of his entertainments, where, being unknown, aud in so mean a dress, he was turned out by the master of the house, and is the course of the scuffle received a blow. The Emperor returned to his palace without discovering himself, and for six months took no notice of his adventure. On a sudden he sent for his host to Court, and told him of his visit aud reception. " And was it, indeed, your Majesty that I received in this manner?" said the Moor.—" Ye*," replied the Emperor; " and as a pro if of it, that hand aud that leg from which I received the indignity, shall perish on the spot." Having said this he called the executioner, and had the poor wretch's hand aud leg struck off in his presence. There is yet another and stronger ex- ample of his extortion and robbery. One of his own sons, Muley Slemma, had accumulated great wealth, which the father, upon learning, was re- solved to possess. He accordingly appointed his son to a remote Government, and whilst the Prince was on his journey, attacked him with his troops, and plundered him of all lie possessed. The same Emperor had every criminal executed in his own presence, and frequently ran them through the body, or cut them to pieces, with his own hands. An unfortunate Jew happened to say something of his cruelty, which reached the Emperor's ears. The Jew was instantly sent for to Court, was cut inio four quarters, in the presence of the Emperor, and a quarter sent to each of the four European Consuls at Tangiers, & c. Upon the death of this barbarian, in 1789, he was succeeded by his son, Muley Yazid, the reign- insj Emperor. This Prince was in rebellion against his father at the time of his death, and the old Emperor died whilst marching to besiege him. The succession of Yazid was opposed by the Gene- ral aud Minister of his father. Yazid promised them pardon upon their submission, but had no sooner got them into his power, than, with the usual I at t h of the Moorish Princes, he put them to a cruel death. As Sidi Mahomet was the declared friend of some European nations, Muley Yazid, in mere opposition, perhaps, to his father's system, became their declared enemy, aud the first act of his reign was a declaration of waragainst all nations but the English and Ragusans. Me ordered the Consuls to quit Tangiers, and renewed the system of piracy and slavery iu its most extreme rigour. It is an admitted point of generosity in European honour, to forget ill'a higher station whatever in- juries we may have suffered in an inferior one, But of such generosity the reigning Emperor of Morocco has no notion. During his disgrace uiv der his father, he had attempted to borrow some money of the Jews in liarbary. They had refused liiiu, not liking his security. No sooner had he become Emperor, than, in remembrance of this injury, as he deemed it, he commenced a most cruel and atrocious persecution against the whole of this rare. la mentioning the death of his father's General, it should have been added, that the reigning Em peror, Muley Yazid, killed him with his own hands. Reins: arrested by the soldiers, and brought into the Emperor's presence, he drew his sabre, and striking hitn on the head, cleft it in two. With respect to his father's Minister; the Emperor, as soon as he learned his apprehension, ordered his two hands to be cut off, and suffered him to be kept some days i. n this state, but at length com- manded him to be beheaded. One of his hands was placed on the walls of Fez ; the other was sent to Tangiers, and ordered to be nailed oh the door of the Spanish Consul. Such is the man whose justice and liberality have been extolled in some of our daily journals, merely on account of the decree he has lately published for abolishing the practice of piracy, as a political manoeuvre, at the same moment that he has adopted the cause of the Barbary Regencies, and declared his intention of supporting them to the utmost of his power, if the accounts that have appeared in some foreign journals may be credited. Such is ihe man who has been dignified by the character of an excellent and paternal Prince. The Emperor's brothers, the Princes of the blood, do not degenerate from the virtues of their .• stork ; they are worthy of their father, Sidi Maho- met, and of their brother, Muley Yazid. One of their Royal Highnesses, Muley Cussine, during the life of his father, murdered his own nephew Ihe son of his brother, Muley Hassem. Another fired a musket at his brother, who was compelled to fly from Morocco to escape him. EXTRAORDINARY TRIAL. Since the reign of James the First, when the rage for prosecuting supposed witches was universally prevalent, and many unfortunate wretches, from the irfMuated blindness and perverse ignorance of those limes, were doomed to an ignominious fate, after un- dergoing various inflictions of the most cruel tortures, ! to excite to, a confession of crimes, the commission of which, in this more enlightened period, is considered physically impossible, perhaps a more extraordinary trial, or rather one in which such curious circum- stances have been given in evidence, has not occurred than the following, which lately took place iu a sister kingdom. At Ma- o Assizes, ( Ireland) Honor Deacy was put uprvi trial, charged with the wilful murder, on ihe 18th of May last/ of the daughter of John Joyce, of Westport, a child aired eight years, and with re- ceivirg money under false pretences. John Joyce, the prosecutor, sworn. — Said, lie became acquainted with the prisoner, when severely afflicted with rheumatism, seven months before the murder charged in the indictment, in consequence of being informed of her skill in the management of various diseases; that in prescribing for him, she directed him to purchase sixpennyworth of arsenic, which he did, and mixed it with other ingredients, and applied it without success to the part affected. Surah Joyce sworn.— Is mother of the deceased child : prisoner came to her house on the night pre- ceding her child's death, she took the child in her lap aud kissed her; she appeared to be intoxicated, and was offered e bed, of which she accepted : in the morning, at nine o'clock, she sent the chHd to witness, who was at a neighbour's house, saying she wanted if she had poisoned the man? She said, if he had tiilcen it, she would have cured him. Witness took up the paper, and gave the powder that remained in it to a dog, which died shortly after. Here the prosecution closed, and the whole auditory appeared to have been struck with horror at the im- mense turpitude of the prisoner's conduct. There was no defence made, no Counsel employed for the prisoner, nor any cross- examination of the witnesses that had been produced against her. The unfortu- nate woman was not, however, abandoned altogether; every favourable Suggestion that presented itself, - every argument that could be advantageously relied upon for the preservation of her life, was humanely brought forward by the Judge, ( Sir W. C. Smith, Barf.) IH an impressive charge to, the- Jury. His Lordship argued that the evidence mas entirely circumstantial, and should not be received as conclusive; that there was no direct testimony that Ihe prisoner had administered any draught to the deceased; that it was decidedly her interest to preserve the child's life; that so far from harbouring malice towards the deceased, there was evidence that she had caressed and fondled her; that she certainly did not contemplate the crime of murder; and that, as the Counsel for the prosecution had laid the indictment in two ways, it might reason- ably lie concluded, that even they felt it would be c] itKi: ult to sustain this charge; and further, tint when the child died, the prisoner had fallen inio a fit, not fictitious, but real; and lastly, tint it was very doubt- ful whether the prisoner was iu a sane state of mind. These were the points principally dwelt upon by the Learned Judge, to get rid of the capital charge. His Lordship thought tint the indictment for raising money under false pretences was supported, and a conviction for that offence would be justifiable. The Jury retired for tboui ten miuu. es, when they returned a verdict of gui ty upon both indictments. The prisoner was then sentenced to be hanged; but the Judge re » pileJ ihe execution tili the 9tn o. September. to see her; witness came, and asked the prisoner what she wanted? Prisoner replied, that it was only to tell her what she might have told her before, but she did not wish to alarm her, viz. " that her child was to die soon— that she would get sick within two hours, ud die before six o'clock that evening: that at all events, except she ( the prisoner) could save them, the father or the child should die;" and she put it to the witness which she. would rather lose her husband or her child ? Witness replied, that if either must go, she would wish the child to be the one; but asked why she should say her fine little girl, that was in good health, was to die? The prisoner answered, that Ithough she supposed she saw her ve* y well, that it was not her child that was there at all, but her shadow, as the child had been overlooked—( a superstitious expression in use amongst the ignorant.) Witness consented to put the child under prisoner's care; witness immediately weut to sec the child, found her look very ill, and severely griped; she soon afterwards discharged quantities of green stuff from both her stomach and bowels; witness told prisoner how the hild - was affected, who replied, it was so best, and that those were the proper symptoms. The prisoner then directed witness to get twenty- eight half- crown pieces, and to take them and the child towards Mur- risk, about four miles from Westport, where the money was to be thrown against the wind, and if it was re- ceived the child would live, but if not, she certainly would die. Witness accordingly procured the money, aud, accompanied by the child's aunt, and the pri- soner, set out as directed. When they came to a small river near Murrisk, the prisoner informed the aunt that she should return home, for that if she passed tho river, she would be in as great danger as ihe child; she therefore returned, and the prisoner then called to witness for the twenty- eight half- ciowni, with which she ran away furiously out of sight, Upon her return, being asked what she had done with the money, she answered, that she had thrown it against the wind— that it had been received, and that I he child would recover. The prisoner brought home the child, who continued all the way in great agony, rjing out for drink, which was supplied from every pool of water they passed; the evacuations of green offensive matter were frequent, and the child now omplained principally of her throat, which she said was burning. Witness proposed to prisoner to call in a physician, to which prisoner objected, saying— " For what did I come from Castlebar last night, at ten o'clock, but to save your child ?" She died about six in the evening. Bridget Maggans, maid servant, confirmed much of what had been sworn by the former witness, and added, that the child slept with her the night before her death; that she got up aud went to school, from whence she returned at nine in the morning, in per- fect health) prisoner called to witness about that hour for a jug of water; the child came to her after- wards for more water for the prisoner, and again for a tea- cup, and some salt for her, all of which she gave. Honor M'Greal, the child's aunt, corroborated all that had come within her knowledge of the foregoing facts, and further stated, that the prisoner told her that a girl in the town had yiren the child an evil eye; that she would recover if a piece of the girl's gown was burnt and given the child to drink; this was also done; the child died soon after, when prisoner fell into a fit, foamed at the mouth, threw out some blood, and was very violent. Surgeon Nicholson, South Mayo Militia, saw the child dead, and has no doubt that her death was occa- sioned by poison— by arsenic, he believed; but upon opening the body, he could not discover a particle of it. Richard Kelly proved, that he lodged in prisoner's house, in Castlebar, during the last election ; that in a quarrel with her husband, who is since dead, she said she would have satisfaction, and put an end to iiis life in a short time. She then took a tea- cup full of water, and taking a paper from her bosom, with a powder of a white or yellow colour in it, mixed some of it in the enp, which the husband flung against the wall. Witness asked prisoner what she had put into Ihe cup? She replied, as much poison as would kill a hundred men. lie asked what khe would have done The following is extracted from a private letter dated Parts, 22d instant:—" A very scaudalous outrage was offered to the British army, in the person of one of the military officers, opposite to the church of the Assumption yesterday at Paris. An English soldier, in the execution of his duty, was passing along the Hue St. Honore, when he' was met by a fellow in a French uniform, accom- panied by two other persons. Without the slightest provocation, or even a word passing between them, the Frenchman uttered a torrent of the lowest abuse on the English nation, and struck the soldier with his horsewhip, who, froiu a sense of discipline, and the respect an epaulette excites, instead of reta- liating, endeavoured to pinion his adversary's hands. General D'Anican accidentally arrived, and in- quiring of the officer what was the motive of his conduct, drew on himself several contemptuous appellations, and at length two or three blows. The offender was instantly conducted to the Corps de Garde, and followed by a number of French lookers- on, who voluntarily came forward to give testimony as to the inoffensive conduct aud sub- sequent moderation of the British soldier. The whip was deposited at the Etal Major, where the officer was conducted. On giving himself out for an Aide- de- Camp of the Duke of Berry, General D'Anican replied, it was impossible the Duke of Berry could have au Aide- de- Canip who could conduct himself in so unofficer- like a manner; iu fact, it was afterwards proved that he had entirely usurped this title. 1 should suppose, though have not heard, that this officer, who is really in the corps of the Geudarmerie, was inebriated, the only palliation he can offer to the Court- martial before which he will be inevitably brought, for in suiting and outraging the British soldier, and for the more heinous offence of lifting up his hand against his superior officer. He is at present au secret in the prison of the Abbaye." MUTINY.— The Prompt, from Leith, arrived in the River last week, with twenty- one convicts, to be put on board the hulks preparatory to trans- portation. The convicts were, as usoal, confined in the hold. When the vessel was a little below Gravesend, six of them, who had contrived to secret files, by means of which they got rid of their irous, suddenly burst open the hatches, and rushed upon deck. At this time their were only two of the crew upon deck, but being stout fellows, and seizing the first weapons that came in their way, they kept the villains at bay until their comrades came to their assistance, when, after a short con- flict, the desperadoes were consigned to their for- mer abodes, where they were properly secured.-— There were several passengers on board the Prompt, who were greatly alarmed, as the mutineers threatened to murder them as well as the crew. Captain A. Benham, late of Newhaven, Connec- ticut, who commanded the schooner Wellington, under English colours, was murdered by his crew on the- 30th of March last, at Rio Janeiro. Benham was engaged ittChe trade between Rio Janeiro aud the River Plate. His mate was a Portuguese, and his crew principally English. He had cleared out his vessel, and was to sail at day- light on the morn- ing of the 31st. He went on board the preceding evening at nine, and took with him between one and two hundred ounces of gold; which was after- wards found on board, except about 30 ounces.— The mate was supposed to have murdered him, and thrown his body overboard. The mate and crew are all in prison. The English merchants at Rio subscribed 600 milreas for the prosecution of the murderers. Close to the Glebe- house of Altannee, in Queen's County, Ireland, the residence of the Rev. T. H. Cearney, there have been just discovered, in getting gravel from a pit, three skeletons of gigantic size, one enormous skull, with the teeth quite perfect, and not far from thence breastplates for horses, with sharp points like bayonets, and other warlike relics. They would indicate that some great battle had been fought there, in former ages, of which we have no tradition. The Criminal Sessions at Dijon have had three dreadful cases before them. On the 15th, a vine- dresser was condemned for murdering his mother; on the 16th, a girl, nineteen years of age, was con- victed of poisoning her father and mother; and on the 17th, a mother was convicted of killing her child. On the affirmative declaration of the Jury, that Jean Mignardot was the murderer of Margua- rita Fournier, wife of Mignardot, his mother, the Court, on the 14th, condemned the said Jean Mig- nardot to suffer death ; to be conveyed to the place of execution with his shirt over his clothes, bare- fboted, his head covered with a black veil, and to be exposed on the scaffold while an officer read the sentence to the people, afterwards to have his hand cut off, and to- be immediately executed. By an Act passed iu the 56th year of his present Majesty's reign, c„ p. Ixvii. dated June ' 22, 1816, Officers, Mariners, and Soldiers, as have been in the Land or Sea Service, or in the Marines, or in the Militia, or in any Corps of Fencible Men, since the 42d year of his present Majesty's reign, are enabled to exercise trades in all Cities, Boroughs, or other privileged places, except the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge.— The Act recites there have been and are divers officers, mariners, soldiers, aud marines, who have served his Majesty in the late wars by sea and land, some ol whoiu are men that used trades, others that were apprentices to trades who have not served out their times, and others who, by their own industry, have made themselves apt and fit for trades ; many of whom, the wars being now tnded, would willingly employ themselves in those trades which they were formerly accustomed to, or which they are apt or able to fol- low and make use pi for getting their living by their own labour, but are or may be hindered from exer- cising those trades in certain cities and corpora- tions, and other places within this kingdom, be- cause of certain by- laws and customs of those places ; for remedy whereof, it is enacted, that all such officers, mariners, soldiers, and marines, as have been at any time employed in the service of his Majesty since the 22d day of June, 1802, and have not since deserted the said service, and also the wives and children of such officers, mariners, soldiers, and marines, may set up and exercise such trades as they are apt and able lbr in any city, town, or place within this kingdom, without any let, suit, or molestation of any person or persons whatsoever, lor or by reason of the using of such trade ; nor shall such officers, mariners, soldiers, and marines, kc. during the time they shall exercise such trades, be ren. vable from such respective place or places, to his, her, or their last legal place of settlement, by virtue of any law now in being relative to thesettle- ment of the poor, until such person or persons shall become actually chargeable to such parish or place ; and if any such officer, mariner, soldier, or marine, or the wife or any child of any such officer, & c. shall be sued, impleaded, or indicted in any Court whatsoever in this kingdom tor using or exer- cising any such trades as aforesaid, then the said officer, mariner, soldier, or marine, or the wife or child of any such officer, kc. making it appear to the same Court where they are so sued, that they have served his Majesty as aforesaid, or that lie, she, oi they is or are the wife or wives, child or chil- dren oi' such officer, mariner, & c. who shall have so served his Majesty, shall, upon the general issue pleaded, be found not guilty in any plaint, bill, in- formation, or indictment exhibited against them ; and such person or persons who, notwithstanding this Act, shall prosecute the said suit, and shall have a verdict passed against him or them, or become nonsuit therein, or discontinue his or their said suit, shall pay unto such officer, mariner, sol- dier, or marine, or the wife or child of such officer, kc. double costs of suit.— Justices are, by clause 2, empowered to receive upon oath an account of the last legal place of settlement of such officer, mari- ner, soldier, marine, & c.— Clause 3 states, that this Act, and every part thereof, shall extend to all officers and soldiers who have personally served in the militia, or any of the fencible regiments, from the said 22d day of June, 1802, for the term of five years, and have been honourably discharged. An awful instance of sudden death occurred on Monday morning' at the house of Mr. Booth, dis- tiller, in Cow- Cross- street. Mrs. Booth being in a very ill state of health, Dr. Squires, of Ely- place, Holborn, was sent for, who came in his carriage, and as he was in the act of feeling her pulse, he fell down iu a lit and expired immediately, without speaking a word. SINGULAR SUICIDE.— One of the most singular suicides ever heard of occurred lately at a boarding- school near Birmingham. A young lady, . it ap- pears, had been set a task, and felt indignant at being obliged to learn it out of an old book, while some of the other scholars were indulged with new ones. She went next day to an old woman in the neighbourhood, and told her, that she had had a singular dream, viz. that she was dead, and had been carried to her grave by such and such young ladies, naming some of her companions and young friends, and asked the old woman what she thought of it ? who replied, that she put no faith in dreams. A few days after, when walking with the other scholars, she loitered behind, and making her escape from the party, drowned herself in a pool near the school. She left her hat ( or bonnet) on the edge of the pool, wherein was pinned a letter for her parents, entreating their forgiveness for such a rash act: she therein requested to have for bearers, the very young ladies who she said she dreamed had carried her to her grave, and en- closed some locks of her hair as mementos of friendship. She was only eleven years of age, and the daughter of very respectable parents in the neighbourhood, who are inconsolable for the loss of their child. SHOCKING OCCURRENCE.— On the 7th of June, as a Mrs. Ratley was riding across the Gum Swamp, in North Carolina, where the water was but little more than knee- deep, the horse on which sh6 rode was attacked by an alligator. In the struggle Mrs. Ratley v: as thrown, and the moment she tell the monster seized, bit, and mangled her most horribly, of which wounds she died on the 10th of June Her husband and brother were near at hand, and ran to her assistance ; and in rescuing the woman, one of the men received a blow from the alligator without sustaining much injury, and, after shooting seven or eight times, they succeeded in killing him : he measured eleven feet in length. The late trial at Nottingham of the Luddites lasted till half past two o'clock on the Sunday morn- ing. As the evening advanced, the conduct of the audience, particularly iu the outer hall, became very tumultuous ; the lights were put out by the crowd, who called out, " No lights here !" Every thin in favour of the prisoners was applauded by clap- ping of hands ; and when the prisoners were de- clared not guilty, the verdict was received with three cheers within the hall, and three times three without. Upwards of two thousand men were col- lected, the major part of whom had sticks, aud some are supposed to have had pistols concealed. What the effect would have been had a verdict of guilty been pronounced against the prisoners, it is shockingto think. It is confidently said that no more Assizes will be held at Nottingham, but that Newark will in future be the assize town for the county, TOBACCO.— It is now upwards of 200years sir. ee this extraordinary plant wan. first introduced from the new into the old world, where it spread with a rapidity unexampled in the history of vegetation. The most inveterate prejudices fled before it; and in spite of prohibitions and denunciators. it was cultivated and used in India, China, . and Japan, as well as in Europe. The Emperor Jehan Geer denounced it as a pernicious and pjjsonous Eu- ropean herb ; the Governors of the pvoyinces of China did the same, but to little purpose ; ajrid King James I. of England proscribed it as a sir ful weed. Howell says, that whenever a fog came on during the time that Monarch was hunting, he used to say, that Beelzebub was smoking tobacco. At present, however, not only Nobles, but even Princes, enji. f it as a luxury. MUSICAL TASTE.— A lady, after performing wilh the most brilliant execution, a sonata on the piano- forte, in the presence of Dr. Johnson; tim- ing to the philosopher, took the liberty of asking hitn if he was fond of music? " No, Madam," replied the Doctor—" but of all noises, 1 think music is the least disagreeable." Last week, a chimney swallow was taken at Highfield Moor, as white as the purest snow, and is now in possession of Mr. Norman, of the Blue Bell, Carlisle. RIOT IN NEWGATE.— On Sunday afternoon a serious riot broke cut among the convicts in New- gate, originating, we understand, as follows:— A person, who was visiting the prison, had his pocket picked of his watch, upon which an order was issued ty the keeper for searching ilie convicts, as well as those of their friends who were then ^ Uh tliein, and that no other visitors should be admitted until the watch was recovered. The convicls in this part of the prison, who amounted lothe number of 140, chose to consider this order as an encroach- menton their privileges, and, emboldened by their numbers, not only resisted all sear< h, but proceeded to acts of violence and outrage. They took pos- session of the common yard, where th y are allowed to take exercise, and see their friends, as well as of the four wards wherein they are confined, expelling by force tire officers and turnkeys of the prisoti from that quarter of the building. Here they en- deavoured to maintain themselves, and considerable alarm for some time |*- evailed lest they should force the passages of the prison, and make their escape: but Mr. Newman, the keeper, . having assembled all his officers, several shots were fired over their heads, and into different pa of the yard, rather with a view to create alarm among them, than to inflict any real injury, which the keeper was humanely anxious to avoid; aud at length they were driven out of the yard into the upper part ol' their wards, of which they remained n possession, having torn down ihe iron railing of Ihe staircase, with the fragments of which, aud all that they could lay their hands upon, tiny barri- caded the entrance to their wards at the top o." the stairs. The keepers having regained possession of the yards, several shots were again fired up the stairs, to intimidate and reduce the rioters to reason, but with no effect; and Mr. Newman thought that it would be only ri king the lives of his own servants if he sent any of them up stairs to attack the convicts in their retreats, barricaded as they were aud provided with irnu bars. One con- vict, who ventured to come down from the upper wards in order to lay hold of an iron bar, was seized by the legs, and dragged into the yard by the turnkeys. Mr. Newman, soon after the riot br. ke out, procured the assistance of the City Marshal- men aud a number of Constables, whom he so placed as to prevent the rioters from breaking prison, or escaping In any way by the roof. He also sent to the Lord Mayor and Sheriffs for in- structions how to act; but these gentlemen happen- ed to be out of town. The watch, the robbery of which had created all this distvbauce, was at last discovered; aud we u » c, er, tand that the convicts endeavoured to capitulate, by prop, sjnu. ( jH „ should be at all times allowed to see jMt. ilCjs . but the keeper declared that they must implicitly submit to the regulations on this head appynte( j {,„ the Magistrates aud Judges. About twelve v'jjo, ^ a noise was heard, as if they were eudeavourii » to break through the wall towards the College of Pi„_, s cians in Warwick- lane, but in a short tiim th\ noise ceased. Constables and officers were posted iu all parts where escape appeared possible; audit seemed likely that the refractory would soon bo cotnpelUd to surrender at discretion, as they had nothing but water wherewilh to support their obsti- nacy ; while, if they attempted to set tire to tha prison, they must feel that they themselves would be the first victims. They, however, rejected ail the proposals made to them of submitting to the regulations of the gaol, until five on Monday morn- ing, when the Lord Mayor arrived. Mr. Newman furnished his Lordship with a list of the names of the principals, and lie immediately weut into the yard, accompanied by the City Marshals and a number of officers. His Lordship then hud their names called over individually, aud insisted upon theiv quitting the ward one by one. At first they attempted to parley, but finding his Lordship de- termined upon an unconditional surrender, they began to make their appearance, and in a short time the whole were properly secured. Twenty- nine of the most desperate were instantly double- ironed, and placed iu separate cells, and instruc- tions were given not" to permit their friends to visit them. A ward on the Masters' side, whom the rioters called upon to assist them, were in- clined to join them ; but from the prompt exertions of Mr. Newman, they were prevented. They used, however, insulting language and menaces to the Lord Mayor, who ordered them also to be ironed, and their friends not to be permitted to see thein inside the yard. The riot first commenced among the convicts under sentence of transportation ; they complained of their long confinement after roti- viction, and insisted upon being sent off, and not kept starving there upon the gaol allowance. MURDER AND EXECUTION.— At Duiham As- sizes John Greig, barber and publican, of Mot. k- wearmouth Shore, was indicted tor Ihe wilful mur- der of Elizabeth Stonehouse. — He went to the house of the deceased and shot her for molesting his children on their way to school. He was found guilty, and executed upon a new drop in the front of the new County Court- house, iu presence of a vast number of spectators, who appeared to have a strong feeling for the unhappy man. He behaved with decent fortitude, highly becoming a person iu his situation. Advertisements, Articles of Intelligence, and Orders for this Paper, arc received by the following Agents.— LONDON, MESSRS. NEWTON AND CO. 5, Warwick- Square, Newgate- Street, and MR. WHITE, 33, Fleet- Street. BRAINTREE BALLINGDON... BRENTWOOD... BURES BURY BERGHOLT .... Mr. JOSCELYNE Mr. HILL ... Mr. E. FINCH ..'. Mr. DUPONT ,. . Mr. RACKHAM - .. Mr. BARNARS BECCLES Mr. S. CATTERMOLE BOTESDALE Mr. H. EDWARDS BRANDON Mr. CLARKE BILLERICAY THE POSTMASTER C. HEDINGHAM... THE POSTMASTER CHELMSFORD Mr. G. WIFFEN COGGESHALL Mr. S. FROST COLNE. EARLS Mr. J. CATCHPOOL. CAMBRIDGE Mr. THORPE DEDHAM Mr. GRICE DUNMOW Mr. DOOD EYE Mr. BARBER HARWICH HAVERHILI HADLEIGH HALSTED INGATFSTONE. IPSWICH... » Mr. SEAGER Mr. T. FLACK Mr. HARDAERE. Mr. CHURCH Mr. DAWSON Mr. PIPER KELVEDON Mr IMPEY MALDON and DENGIE,- P„ IT_.. HUNDRED J* 1' P0LLEY MANNINGTREE Mr SIZER MILEDENHALL Mr. WILLET NEWMARKET Mr. ROGERS NAYLAND Mr. PARSONS ROMFORD Mr. BARLow ROCHFORD Mr. WHITE STRATFORD Mr. HUTTON STOKE Mr. BARF STOWMARKET „. Mr. WOOLBY TERLING Mr H. BAKER THORPE Mr UPCHER WIX Mr. SOUTHGATE WITHAM Mr. COTTIS WOODFRIDGE Mr. SIMPSON YARMOUTH Mr. BEART
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