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The Hull Advertiser

14/06/1817

Printer / Publisher: William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Holden William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Holden
Volume Number: XXII    Issue Number: 1202
No Pages: 4
The Hull Advertiser page 1
 
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The Hull Advertiser

Date of Article: 14/06/1817
Printer / Publisher: William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Holden William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Holden
Address: No.49, Lowgate, Hull, Yorkshire
Volume Number: XXII    Issue Number: 1202
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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and ftb- fm gM<£ Per Cent. XI. WEEK— 2d QUARTER.] Oo^ OJJlQ • x I'fhe - itJ- U.'. prcat in the Mtrkct- piace.^ 734.' [ Price SEVEN- PENCE. ICTYMGGA.- W'AWAM' 1 Volume XXII.— Number 1202.] ( SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1817.) [ Letter- Box in the Window. Printed and Published by William Rawson, Isaac Wilson9 and William Holden, No. 40, Lowgate, IlulL g^ r This Paper is regularly Filed at Peele's, Lloyd's, Garraway'sj and Chapter Coffee Houses ; at Newton and Co's. Warwick- square, Newgate- street; J. White's, 33, Fleet- street. and J. J. Barnes's, Bull Inn. 92. Bishojwgate- street. London. A CARD. ihe Favours conferred upon tbein, hy their numerous Friends, during a series of Ye? rs, cannot retire from I Heir School, which they intend to do at Midsummer, without re- turning theoi their warmest acknowledgments. Rlanket- row, Hull, June 0, 1617. BEVERLEY GRAMMAR SCHOOL, WILL RE- OPEN after the Mi MUMMER VACATION, on Monday the 14th of July. Terms may he had at the School, or of Mr. J. CRAOGS, Bookseller, Hull. EDUCATION. nnHF. Rev. . T. SIMPSON, of Acklam, near Malton, ten i Years second Master of a much renowned and respec- table Grammar School in the South, is desirous of receiving into his House a few Pupils, whom lie intends a « siduuusly to instruct iu » Classical or Commercial Line of Education.— trict attention will be paid to thejr Health and Morals ; also 10 make them every way comfortable. Terms may be known by applying to him as above; ifby letter, post paid. PATTRINGTON TURNPIKE, TOLLS tp be LET, THE TOLLS arising ou the Turnpike Road from SACRED GATE, in the township of Thorngnmbald to Pattring- ton Haven, and from tbe Guide Post in Wineslead to Frod- inghain Gate, an! collected al the three several BARS called I lie KEY INGHAM BAR, the WINESTEAD BAR, and Ihe HAVEN SIDE BAR, will be LET by AUCTION, separately, for Hie term of three Years, at the house of JOHN ESCREKT, in Pattrisgton, on Saturday the 12th day of July next, at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon. These Tolls are now under Lease for a Term of three Years, which will expire on the Sd day of August next, at Ibe several Rents of The Keyingbam Bar ..£ I4T The Winestead Bar 11S0 The Haven- side Bar .. 201 clear of any Salary for collecling the same, at which Sums they will again he put tip, and will be Let to the best Bidder. Whoever happens lo be the best Bidder, must execute a 7, ea « e, containing the necessary Covenants and Clauses, and must also be provided with Sureties, then aad there present, approved by the Trustees, to execute a Bond for Payment of the Rent, auJ performance of the Covenants contained in the Lease. FRANCIS 1VESON, Beverley, May 2S, 1817. Clerk to the Trustees. Fraud Prevented. rf^ O counteract the many attempts that are daily made to Jl impose on Ihe unwary a spurious composition Instead of Ihe Genuine Blacking prepared by DAY and MARTIN, they are induced to adopt a new Label in which their signa- ture and address, 97, HIGH HOLBORN, is placed so conspicuously in the centre of the Label, lhat they trust an attention lo this, and the difference ofthetype which is unlike all letler- press, will enable Purchasers at once to de- tect fhe imposition. TL » IUAL J. ipar, SLACKING, made and sold wholesale by DAY and MARTIN. 91, High Holborn, and retailed by the principal Grocers, Druggists, Booksellers, Iroumaugers, Per Turners, Boot- Makers,< tc. in the United Kingdom, In Bottles at 6d. Is. and Is. 6d. each, A copy of the label will be left with all Venders. To OWNERS of LAND in SCULfOATES, j WANTED, S^ ROM One to Tln'fe Acres of LAND, in SCCCCOATES, i for tbe purpose of an additional BUR IAL GROUND. Persons desirous of selling Land proper for such a purpose, are requested, before Mo. sow Ihe 23d day of June instant, at Ten o'clock in the forenoon, to send lo Messrs. DICKINSON and THOMPSON, Solicitors, Hull. thtir PROPOSALS, under seal, indorsed, Proposals fur Sale of Land for Ihe Seutcoates Burial Grovuul;" therein specifying the quantity, situation, and price of the Land offered to he Sold ; and accompanying tbe same with a Sketch of the Premises, Sculcoates, June ! J, i S17. SUNDAY SCHOOLS. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, ANew- built Brick and Tile DWELLING- HOUSE, situate at Patrington, being conveniently divide! into THREE TENEMENTS, with GARDENS behind tbe same. For further Particulars iuquire of JOHN DUGGLKBY, the Owner, upon the Premises. At REE FORD, in HOLDERNESS. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, CEither Together or in Parcels,) ALL that MESSUAGE, with the Brewhouse, Cellar, Gra- naries, and other Out- buildings, and the Garden, Orchard and Croft adjoining, and containing three Ares. Also, all those Eight CLOSES of Arable LAND, containing together fifty- six Acres. The above Premises are now in the occupation of JAMES TURNER. And also, one other New- erected MESSUAGE, with the Stable, Garden, aad Croft adjoining thereto ; containing one Rood and thirty- five Perches, now occupied by the Rev. JOSEPH LOWES. The whole of the Property is Freehold, except four Closes, containing about 17 Acres, which are Copyhold of Ihe Manor of North Frodinghant, line email and certain and tithe free, subject only to certain small annual payments fixed by Ihe Tnclosure Act. The Land is good, and well situated for occupation, adjoin? ing public Roals. BEEFORD is distant from Beverley about 13 miles, from Bridlington 10, and from Driffield 8 j three of the best Corn- markets in the East- riding. Other Particulars may be had of Mr. CROMITOX, Ihe owner, at Nairerton; or at the Office of Messrs. LOCKWOOD and SHEPHERD, in Beverley. ~ BEFERLEr PARKS— FREEHOLD FARM. PLANTS " which might create a Soul " Under Ihe Ribs of Death."- — Milton. LIFE PILLS, entirely Vegetable, discovered by the Rev. C. CARRINGTON, Vicar of Berkeley, one of His Majesty's Deputy Lieutenants, & c. for the County of Gloncester. By increasing Ibe energy of the brain, and pouring new life ami vigour iuto the constitution, tbey enable nature to make in- credible efforts for ( he expulsion or disease, before organic destruction. Iu Colds, Coughs, Rheumatism, Atonic Gout; in Female Complaints ; iu Flatulence, Sickness and Pains of the Stomach, in Nervous Affiictions, the bursting agony of sudden Grief, or the deep Heart Ache of settled melancholy ; in every Spasmodic Pain, from the slightest Cramp to tbe most excruciating Cbolic, their stupendous success obscures al! former remedies. Even in the most aggravated cases of Gout in the Stomach, they often arrest the progress of Death, and lead to a recovery ; they restore to tbe dignity of man and parent the enfeebled votaries of pleasure, and Ihe unwary victims of solitary vice; restraining involuntary nocturnal waste, and snatching from the impending horrors of Tabes Dorsalis. A single trial will, in Ibe short space of 24 bonrs, establish their efficacy to tbe Patient's complete satisfaction. Cases of their extraordinary effects are published, and may be bad gratis. V Sold wholesale by Barry and Son, Booksellers, High- street, Bristol ; and retail, in Boxes, at Tbirteen- peuce Half- penny each, by Mr. Isaac Wilson, 49 Lowgate, Hull. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, AGood and Substantial FARM- HOUSE, with STABLES, BARNS, COW- HOUSE, GRANARY, THRASHING MACHINE, and other suitable OUT- BUILDINGS, and 103 Acres of LAND, situate at Woodmansey, In the parish of Saint John, Beverley, in the county of York. Mr. SAMUEL Atious, ( the Owner and Occupier) will shew the Premises, and the Price and further Particulars may be known on application to him, or to Messrs. HALL aud CAMPBELL, of Beverley, Solicitors. Beverley, May 27, 181T. RUSSELL'* IflFIDEND. THE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrnpt, hear- ing date tbe 14> b day of January, 1815, awarded and issued forth against THOMAS RUSSELL, of Beverley, in the county of York, Victualler, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on the 30tb day of June, 1817, at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Dog and Duck Inn, in Beverley aforesaid, In order to make a further Dividend of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrnpt; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or tbey will be excluded ihe benefit of the said Dividend : and all Claims not then proved will be dis- allowed. HALL & CAMPBELL, Solicitors. WANTED TO RENT, l'. i HULL OR SCCLCOAT- ES, AN Uninhabited HOUSE or WAREHOUSE, in which about three hundred Children might be taught to Read on Sundays. Apply to Mr. JOHN PCRDOV, Tinnef, Lowgate, Hull; or Mr. JOHN RICHARDSON, Corn Merchant, tiorlh end. ffA TTLE of ff 4 TERLOO, S; c. 4Fnil, Authentic, and etrf. ifiValantial Account of the Memorable BATTLE of WATERLOO, just completed, in Seven Parts, price 3s. each ; or n Boards, price only 24s. elegantly printed in Quarto, und ' lubeiiished with Twenty- one beautiful Engravings, par* from Drawings by the in- genious Captain JONES, who was t. igag « d in lb? Activ. ii, and executed by Messrs. Milan, Pollard, tie. displaying the most striking scenes of that eve*- memorable Victory: including every particular relative to the Secuutl Restoration of Lou is KVill. the Deportation of Becaparte to St. Helena, and the Ex- Emperor's Conduct and Mode of Life in his Exile.— Together with Biographical Sketches of theniast distinguished Waterloo Heroes; interspersed with numerous interesting Anecdotes, from Officers and others, never before published. Compiled from official Documents and original Communica- tions, from a Gentleman who has recently visited Waterloo and its Vicinity. By CHRISTOPHER ICELLV, Esq. Author of the New System of Universal Geography, & c. Also, just published, KF. LLY's HISTORY of tbe FRENCH REVOLUTION, and Ihe WARS produced by lhat memorable Event, to the Second Usurpation of Bonaparte. This Work is printed uniform with the above, and is embellished with Sixty- oue highly interesting Engravings, and completed in Twenty Parts, price 3s. each ; or 2 Vols, in Boards, price SI. 6s. A'. B. This If'ork includes fie abore Battle of Waterloo; thertfore those who purchase it, tuiee no need to order the Battle of Waterloo separate. Londoif* Printed for THOMAS KEI. LV, Paternostcr- Row, and may be had, by giving orders to the Booksellers, iu all parts of tbe British Empire. anxiety and alarm. Sptjse of the private letters observe, that ihere are among thestropg old fashioned Royalists, or Ultra- RoyaUsta £ f-£ 4shp. n, rtboae who. partly ascribe this Kllempl at revolution . Jo the sdiicaUon of so many Portuguese youths in England . doting 4' te rubbled ( iipes of their own country.— The Messenger who brought thp.'. buv- 1 intelligence was landed by a packet at Falmouth, which left ^ isboo on the 28th. TRIALS ^ ORIUIGH TREASON. CHlNG'g WORM LOZENGES. "* T is a fact established by the annual Bills of Mortality that J one half of tbe Children born are cut oif before attaining Seveu Years of age, and the fruitful source of this mortality is found to exist iu that foul stale of the Stomach and Bowels which produces tbe generation of Worms. As the safe restorer of Infantine Health, in this critical stale, " Chia, Worm Lozenges," have long held a distinguished reputation : Mild aud safe in llieir operation, suited to every slage of this period of Lire, and infallible in their effect, their character has been sustained by the highest names in rank, respectabi- lity, and science, from a personal knowledge of their utility in their own families. Many fond and anxious Mothers, who have watched with inexpressible solicitude tbe dawning days of their Young Offspring, knowing too well the dangers and vicissitudes of that tender age, have successfully bad recourse Ye these Lozenges, and can gratefully testify lo their excel- lence. As au opening Medicine in Spring and Summer, and for foulness of the Stomach and Bowels aud Contusions al- though Worms may not exist, it is allowed to be superior to every other. Sold in PacketB, at Is. lid. and Boxes at 2s. 9d. and 5s. Od. by R. Butler and Sons, No. 4, Cheapside, London; also by Isaac Wilson, Pock, Topping and Dawson, Turner, Rodford, Ilosi and Burton, rnd Craggs, Hull; Turner, Beverley; liar- laud, Scarborough ; Yeoman, Whitby ; Holtby, Bridlington; • Sherwood, Driffield; Adams, Selby ; Forrest andSlark, Gains- borough ; Asbtons', Barton; Justice, ltowdeu ; Rhodes, Snailb ; Drury, Grimsby ; and by the principal Booksellers ; md Druggists in every town in tbe United Kingdom. THE CELEBRATED ABSTERGENT LOTION, PREPARED by S. Solomon, M. D. Gilead- honse, Liver- pool, which has long been universally and justly ad- mired by tha Nobility and Gentry, as the most elegant, fra- grant, mild, safe, and valuable Liquid or Wash ever offered to the Public, for Clearing and Beautifying the Complexion, and for removing, without pain or trouble, all kinds of Tellers, Ring- Worms, Carbuncles, Ac. from the Face and Skin.— Price 4s. ( id. and 2s. 9d. a boille, duty included. Another Supply is just received and Sold by Mr. Isaac Wilson, 49, Lowgate, Mr. J. Rotlford, • ind Topping and Dawson, Hull; Mr. Tomer, Beverley ; Mr. Wolstenhoime, York ; Mr. Hargrove, Knaresbro', and all Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom. 0"/' Observe that the words " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," are printed in the Stamp affixed to all Dr. Solomon's medi- cines, imitating which is felony and punishable with death, 211 others are dangerous counterfeits. NORRlSON's. BANKRUPTCY. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt bearing date Ihe sixth day of May, one thousand eight hundred and seventeen, is awarded and issued forth against JOHN NOR- RISON, of lludston, in Ihe county of York. Common Brewer, Dealer and Chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to ( he Commissioners in tbe said Commission named, or the major part of them, on Wednesday and Thursday the twenty- eighth aud twenty- ninth days of May instant, and on Tuesday the first day of July next, at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon on each of the said days, at the Dog and Duck Inn, in Beverley, in the county of York, and make a full Discovery and Disclosure or bis Estate and Effects, when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at Ihe Second Sitting to choose Assignees, and at Ihe last Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of bis Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same, hot to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but to give notice to Messieurs HALL and CAMPBELL, of Beverley, Attornies at Law. Beverley, May 14, ISIT. THE LIFE OF A SAILOR PRESERVED. Two sailors half groggy, one evening cracking Their jokes as a long tbey were walking, Of tbe beauty of WARREN'S Japan Liquid Blacking And lis deep glossy jet, began talking. Says Tom, " as we sailed the la9t voyage but one, While an enemy's frigate attacking, My glims I to old Davj I'd certainly gone, Had it not been for Warren's Jet Blacking. " As yard arm lo yard arm our vessels were lashed, Tbe guns roared in dreadful commotion, Onr captain's heart's blood from its current was dashed, And stained the blue w aves of Ihe ocean. " Cold and pale was his corse; but his brilliant boots beamed All lovelily ; no lustre was lacking, To my fancy the work ot enchantment they seemed, They were polished witb Warren's Jet Blacking. " As I silently gazed, In their bright glossy glare, Methonght 1 a toe could discover; Placed above, I could see him his carbine prepare— One moment and all had been over I " I grasp'd my cbarg'd piece— laid my enemy low, His fall too was shown by the Blocking: Had tbe boots been less bright, I bad not seen my foe, But he'd soon put a stop to my clacking." Then he twisted bis quid, and exclaimed " messmate Jack, Since be thus saved the life of a brother, We'll tip off a bumper to Warren's Jet Black, And to Warren's good health drink another." Theabove truly Inestimable Blacking is prepared by ( Removed to) 30, STRAND, London ; and sold at HULL, by Wilson Crowley Tesseyman Sponncer Peck Morrod Mowatt Ouston Perkins Johnston Iloldswortli Mnnn Buttle Watt Ridsdale Raynee I. omas Lamb Driffield Marshall Jones and by most Boot- makers, Srocers, Ironmongers, Brash makers, Perfumers, Ac. in every Town in the Kingdom, in Stone Bottles, fid. Kid. and I8d. each. S. B. ASH for WAMIENS BLACKING. CONSPIRACY IN PORTUGAL. ( From the Englishman.) Another melancholy proof has beer, " afforded that fherestora tion of peace between the Governments of Europe has uot produced the internal tranquillity of all the nations. We have to communicate this d '. j t. te discovery of an alarming conspiracy in the capital of Portugal, that very country where, under Briti.- ii auspices, the stand was made for con- tinental Europe, and whence the tide of victory was rolled hack upon tbe enymy, which delivered the Peninsula, and animated the exertions of other States. The objects of Ihe detected conspiracy were no less than Ihe subversion of tbe existing Government, the overthrow ofthe reigning dynasty, and the establishment of some new Government under some new head. The British Government havereceived dispatches from Marshal Lord Beresford, of ({ m^' iSlk May, communi- cating the events which ha A taken place. The substance of these dispatcher we Mlsre will l> » fVwttL| 0 correspond witis itie following psrliccforu :— i! wi » i v*> i? t « oli » ctad, that some time hack a shot was Sred at Marshal BeresPord, while in Ihe act or reviewing a body or Portuguese ijaops. This was, al Ihe time, imputed to accident, but is noik considered as con- nected with what has recently occmred, and of which we present the most interesting details. About the 1,5th of last month Marshal Lord Beresford held a meeting witb the Re- gency of Portugal, to whom he communlcatedtheinformation be bad received or a most dangerousaudexlensiveconspiracy, formed for the treasonable purpose of overturning the Govern- ment, and establishing a new dynasty. Until then it appears that Ibe Regency were entirely ignorant of tbe machinations oftlie conspirators. On tbe suggestion of Marshal Beresford, the knowledge of the circumstance was kepi a profound secret until adequate measures could be adopted f © r insuring the complete suppression or the plot, and tor Ihe apprehension or all parties implicated hi it, whether in Lisbon or in other parte or Ihe kingdom. It appears that the conspirators had not precisely fixed upon the period at which the attempt was to be made te carry their traitorous designs into execution ; but that it was to be made some time between the 25th of May and the 5th of June. The Portuguese Government, therefore, resolved to seize on all the conspirators residing in Lisbon during the night of Sunday the 25tli. This determi- nation was promptly carried iBto effect with complete success, and, fortunately, without any bloodshed. Great praise is ascribed to Marshal Beresford for Oifc w isdomof bis Lordship's directions and arrangementsrepecting these apprehensions.— At the head or this detected conspiracy was Lieut. Gen. Gomez Freire d'Andrade, who has the character or a man or distinguished talents, both as a statesman and as a military officer. He formerly commanded the Portuguese levies, in the French service; and was always much in favour witb the army. Had the plot succeeded, lie was to have been proclaimed Marshal General. Freire and his fellow conspi- rators were laken quite by surprise, at twelve o'clock at night. The party who went to appreheud Freire were told he was not at home, and were refused admittance. They, however, forced tbe door, and found Freire sittiugin his library, where they apprehended him, and seized on all bis papers. A brace or pistols were lying on his table, but he did not attempt to make use of them. There were also discovered in the residence of this chief ot the rebellion several printing presses, and a variety ot printed proclamations, ready for circulation, all couched in the most dangerous and inflammatory language.— He was immediately carried off, witb all expedition, in a chaise, to Fort St. Mien, attended b, y a Lieutenant of Police, and escorted by a Lieut. Col. and 18 dragoons. About half past three in the morning he was placed lo tbe custody of Col. Hadwick, who bad arrived for that purpose from Cascaes with four companies or Ihe 19th regimeut- Among other conspirators who have been taken iuto custody, are Baron E , a foreign officer, and who is said to hold, or to have held, a high office on Ihe staff in thi& coontrv, Col. Montiern, of Ihe Portuguese oaililia, Capt. O'Horinier. of the lst infantry, a Lieutenant of thesame regiment, two Lieutenants of artillery, one orengiaeers, a Major and two Ensigns ot Iiradores. In the event of success, aud Ihe proclaiming Freire Marshal General of Portugal, the Captain Mor was to have been appointed to the command of 1he Ordnance ; and, it is said, was to have marched abont 15,000 men into Lisbon to support tbe Revolution. A Capt. Vittonnia, ef the 1st regt. was to have dispatched Marshal Lord Beresford and Ihe Members ot the Regcncy. The British Generals iu tbe Portuguese service, and also some particular individuals who are obnoxious lo ibe conspirators, were destined lo a similar Tate. The British Officers or interior rank were to be shipped oft' for England. The accounts respecting the person intended to be placed by the traitors at the head of their new Government vary. Some mention the Marquis of Abrantes, others tbe Dakeol'Cadaval nephew of the Duke of Luxemburg. From what has tran- spired, it does not appear that any of Ihe nobility have been connected witb tbe plot; none of them having been appre bended. Many persons had been at rested in the provincial towns, whose connexions with Ibe treason were discovered by an examination or all letters in the Post- oSDce, during the interval between Marshal Beresford's coasmnoicailon to tbe Regency, and the arrest of the conspirators at Lisbon.— All tbe diversified ramifications of the plot are said to have been traced out by the vigilance of the Government, Nu merous apprehensions had taken place at Oporto. Marshal Bcresford, at the lime of tbe packet's sailing, was at Alcantara, The troops were on tbe alert, and at all their stations con- stantly under arras, each man beiug provided with ten rounds of ball cartridges. The prisoners are said to be confined in close dungeons under ground. Tbey would be immediately brought to trial before a Court Martial; most probably in the course of last week. The troops, it is stated, have remained faithful to the Government. No proclamation on this subject ha? Ing been issued, the inhabitants of Lisbon Baturslly felt ThWIewoad, Watson, Preston; and Hooper, confined as Slate Prisoners iu the Tower, on charges of High Treason, were on Monday morning pnt on their trials in Ihe Conrt of King's Bench. Perhaps on no former trial of JI similar description fcas. a greater degree of anxiety been expressed by the Hublic; nor have there ever been more numerous appli- cations lo he present i » Court during ( be progress of the business. As early as half- past six o'clock, a considerable conconrse of ipenple were assembled at Tower- bill, to witness the con- veyance of the Stale Prisoners to Westminster, for the pur- pose of undergoing tbeir trials. About seven o'clock a strong body of the Life- Guards arrived, and- soon after the carriages, iu which they were destined to lie removed. At about 20 minutes after- eight o'clock, Watson, Hooper, Preston, aud Tbisllewood, were brought from the Tower to Westminster Hall, in four glass coaches. ' In each coach were four Yeo- men of the Gsard, and one prisoner; and the whole pro- cession was escorted by two troops of Life Guards. They passed over Loudon Bridge. When they arrived in Palace- yard, the prisoners got out of their respective coaches, and were conducted, eaeh between two Yeomen of the Guard, through a lane of Constables, lo the wicket at the greal en- trance into the Hall. Or. the gates of the Hall being opened, at a quarter after eight, it was discovered that a large aud strong railing- had been tlirowD across the Hall, from the Treasury steps, to prevent the pressure of the crowd and the interruption of the Law Officers in their passage to the Court. At half- past eight o'clock, there was a tremendous crush at the dcorsot' the Court, which was immediately followed by a grand entry of Barristers, who took their scats at the back p. irt, reserving two clear benches for the Couusei ou the part of the Crown and the prisoners. At twenty ir. iur. les to nine o'clock, Mr. Watson was ushered into Conrt by a party of Yeomen of the Guard. He was dressed in a suit of black, and carried under his right arm a book ; be bowed respectfully to tbe Court, and look bin seat immediately behind tbe bar. The Captain of Ihe Yeomen or Gentleman Jailor, and the Lieutenant of the Tower, took their seats to the left of Watson. Preston was next ushered into Court, attended by another - party of Yeomen or the Guard; he was also dressed in black; be appeared clieerlul, and cordially shook hands with Watson; a party ot Yeomen also escorted him. Hooper next made hie appearance, and was dressed in black ; he also shook hands with Watson and the rest. Tbistlewood came in lait,> he looked ill; was dressed in a sailor's jacket and trowsers, and wore a black handker- chief He manffested a great auxiety to speak to Walson, and on his approach lo him shook him heartily by the band. Sixteen Yeomen of the Guard sat by tbe side and behind tbe prisoners. Before the proceedings cwinmenced, the prisoners frequently conversed together. Precisely at nine o'clock tbe Attorney-' fleneraf rnt^ rcdifae Court At a quarter p. Wf uine Yclock, Lord EUenborough, Mr. Justice Bailey, Mr. justice Abbilt, and- Mr. Justice Hot- royd, entered the Court; aud on the Court taking its seat, Mr. Sergeant Copley staled, that tbe fir's! row was so far oc- cupied by the Yeomen of Ihe Guard, that there was not room for tbe Prisoners' Counsel. Mr. Gumey, who was or Counsel for the Crown, told hi « Learned Friend tbe iucovenlence or which he complained should sooc be remedied. The Attorney- General saiil, muler. slaudiug that tbe prisoners intended to challenge tho Jurors separately, he should, on the part or the Crown, claim that the prisoners be tried separately, and he should now state, that he should first put James Watson the elder on his trial. It would still be necessary that tbe other prisouers should remain iu Court, hut they could retire into the second row. This would afford thai room and ac- commodation to his Learned Brother Copley, which lie de- sired. The arrangement was accordingly made ; Tbistle- wood, Hooper, and Preston, withdrew iuto the second row, whilst Dr. Watson remained in tbe ft- cut row, with Major Runnington, and a Yeoman or Ihe Guard on one side of him, and his Counsel, Mr. Laws aud Mr. Kigby, ou theother. Mr. Barlow, Secondary of the Crown Office, then proceeded lo call over Ihe Panel; several applications were made by in- dividuals to be excused attending on the plea of ill health, and other causes. Tbe uames of the Jurors were called over. One of the Jurors was fined 201. for net beiug present when called upon. A great uuiuber ol peraoos were challenged both by the Counsel for the Crown, - and also by the Counsel for the prisoners. The following Gentlemen were sworn of the Jury : Thomas A'tlmack, Princes - street, Conduit- street, bookseller. Robert Nocton, Picket- street, Temple- bar, bnttou- maker. JobnTomlinson, Bedfordbnry, Coveut Garden, woollen- draper. Peter Richardson, Charing- Cross, Lottery- Office Keeper. John Briant, Wapping- street, auchor- smith. Samuel Kelt, Red Lion- street, Holboru, carpenter. Richard Ramsden, Brook- street,' Holborn, capiUire- maker. William Phillips, Holborn, ironmonger. T. W. Barker, Iiirby- street, Hatton- garden, silversmith. Richard Perkins, Red Lion- street, Holborn, shoemaker. William Hathlock, Holy well- street, Sboreditch, enrrier. Samuel Knight, High- street, Norton- Falgate, druggist. Proclamation was made in tbe usual way, as soon as the Jury was sworn, aud Mr. Barlow, the Officer or the Court, proceeded to read the indictuieut Bill. After the first Count, thereof was read. I, ord Ellenborough interposed aud observed, that as all the other counts bad annexed to them tbe same series , of Overt Acts, he supposed that it would not be required by either party to have the whole of these repeatedly- read over. Mr. Wetherall, on the part otthe prisoner, said, it conld not he the wish ot the Gentlemen for Ihe prisoners to cause tbe least unnecessary trouble or delay, but on the contrary their wish was to prevent both. The officer ofthe Court then, by Ibe consent of all sides, only recited the general counts, four is dumber, or the indictment, without repeating the overt acts. Mr. Shepherd, tbe junior Counsel for the prosecution, then opened tiie pleadings; but signified that after the time that was occupied in reading over the particulars of the charge, he would rerraia from repeating it. The Altorney- General, in addressing the Jury, called npou them to recollect that they had to discharge, ou this occasion, the most importaut duty that could devolve to them, namely, to decide npon the lite or death « f a fellow- citizen, and that too npon a crime alledged against the prisoner, which was Ihe highest that the Laws, not only of Ibis nation, but of all the civilized part of the world, considered as of the most flagrant nature and condition, namely, that of High Treason. It was a crime which struck at tbe best securities of society, it was that crime which if accomplished, brought ruin with it, and- overwhelmed social order and private life. They were therefore, on the one hand to protect the laws and - the Consti- tution of their country, and ou the other to dispense justice and equity, with an eye to proofs, that when - the magnitude of the charge is considered, the evidence to support it must be convincing, unequivocal, and true. Tbe Learned Genlleman, after a pause, proceeded, and said, that when be should have called the witnesses and produced tbe. documents in the support of the various counts set forth in the indictment, be was persuaded lhat he should be able distinctly and decidedly to support, by undoubted proofs, the whole or them. Nor did he say this lightly, but oo the firmest opinion of the statements laid before him, and that upon the best consideration he conld give them. He then set forth the several connts in order. The first for conspir- ing and compassing the death of the King; the second for coesplriug to drpose Ihe King; the third for levying war against the King; and the fonrth for conspiring lo levy war lu order lo compel the King lo change bis measures.— Here tbe Attorney, General adverted to the Laws agaiim Hi" h Treason, a* Jaid down. iu the Statute Books, from the asthof Edward Hi. < towjs to the SUb- of the present Sovereign observing upon each- of. themjn a cursory way; but adding that they all direct to lie- same object, varying only in Ihe' terms which constitute th? crime of Hjch Treason, and the " overt « ets that support Ihe charge. On the present case, he remarked, that the ore* t » ; ls taken singly and separately, might ". ot in that shape amount to the offence which washere imputed ; but when I bey were taker ill tbe aggregate, aad perpetrated by the individual now charged, and that too In conjunction withothirs, the law con- sidered l?.. it quite enough, not only to charge and to connect thai one, but also all those others in tbfir respective trials, ' Vhen iheir trials should take pl~. ee, wftich were'likewise im- plicated wilh- tbe present prisoner. Here be said he would un- dertake tcestabUslitbe fact, that there was one progressive con- tinnatioo of those overt acts, from Ihe period when the ma- chinations ofthe accused first commenced down almost to ( heir apprehension. This he would 6hew to be tbe charge lai< i iu Ihe indictment, of " levying war against the King;" rur if those overt acts should have l. egnn in systematically plan- ning tumult and outrage, which ended in producing that tumult and outrage, that would be a levying war not onlr iu ract hut in the meaning of Ihe law, according to tbe statute, and within its exact and defined intent and" contem plation. He should prove Ihe design laid for burniug bar- racks to paralyze Ihe military; the hiring or a house " lode- posit fire- arms, gun- powder, and combustibles; the assem- blage in Spa- fields, under a pretence ot petitioning Parlia- ment respecting what was termed public grievances, but which was merely and only intended to fur! her Ihe objects, and to accomplish the. ends or High Treason. That when a large body of persons should he collected together, an oppor- tunity would be afforded to excite their passions; that their ' passions were excited, and being elevated to a dangerous and dreadful pitch, they Ihen, by tbe activity of men, as dangerous as they were desperate, proceeded deliberately to altack tho shops and homes of gunsmiths and others, w here fire- arms and weapons of all descriptions could be obtained ; Ibcii addressing soldiers, to sednce Item from tbeir fidelity, by endeavouring lo prevail npon theui to deliver up the Tower into their hands, Ibe Bank, and the Royal Palaces.— This was not cnly a levying ol war against the King, pursuant to the statute, but was au actual levying or war in fact ; and here he desired that It might be well understood, that iu sup- port of Ihe charge of levying war as laid in the iujictmenl. it was not necessary to shew palaces and barracks to be in dan- ger. The pulling down of brothels in such a tniiniltiions way as would be proved on this occasion, would be equally a levy- ing of war according to the meaning or the Ad, as levelling either palace or barrack ; and he would add, thai Ibis was not only levying war, but was Ihe foundation of even revolution, ruin, disorder, and contusion, had ii not been so provider) • tally interrupted aud prevented from extending its dreadful horrors after Ihe id or Dec. When Watson's lodgings were searched, two papers among others were found ; one o? which was a Plan or the Tower, not to be sure well drawn, and the other was a drawingorthisinstrumenl. lo hinder Ihe operation or cavalry, which was styled a cat. - Watson declared that nothing but revolution could benefit Ihe lower classes of society. One or the plans was the burning of Ibe barracks. For the purpose of ascertaining how this could be done, they went to reconnoitre the barracks near Porlnun- sqnare, tio- 2 the Majarin- in H- 4 » Park. Tills journey of Casseis, iii company with Watson, was previous ••:, ni^ interview witj Thistlewood, hut a « xl£ day be was introduced to hj- o — At lhat introduction, in Ihe presence of Watson, tlx* t was. a conversation about procuring pike- heads, and it was proposed lo Cassel, that he being a blaciisniilh, should make them.— In the intermediate tiine Thistl- iwood and Cassel went lo several public- houses, resorted lo by the lower orders of society, for ( he purpose of ascertaining their sentiments on the question in which they were engaged. The Navigators at Paddington were resorted to, aad all other persons wlioweie thought easy to be disaffected. After this, Casseis actually became a member of the Spe. ucean Club, aud where he was so admitted, the prisoner Wa » 3on was the person who paid his ad- mission fee. He was then for ihe first lime Introduced to Grey- sloke- place, where- all tbeprisoners were in tbe habit of meet- ing, as it were, to report projects. He was told ihen that he had been made a member of a Committee, which was a Com- mittee of Safely, and was to consist of six in number. The prisoner Watson, was a most excellent chymist, and they determined to lire Ihe barracks witb snch combustibles as would inevitably suffocate the soldiery before the flames could reach them. A consullalionlook place, in conseqnence of which they attempted to hire a house close to Ihe repository for these com- bustibles, and w hich, to avoid suspicion, was to be opened as an oil shop, under the care and direction of the prisoner Watson. The. reference which was given in the taking tbo house ( to Thistlewood) not being esteemed sufficient, by the landlord, tbey abandoned lhat project lor that lime, and sub- sequently altogether, on account or a quarrel with Harrison, whom they supposed might impeach them. While this wae going on, they determined on having the pike beads, which were ordered to the amount ot SJ50, ol a person named Bently, by Cassel. Tbisllewood gave him money lo advauce, which he did, and Ihe pike- heads were actually carried to Hyde- street, Bloomsbury, where the prisoner Watson lived, and after he bad been apprehended, and an investigation of many of these circumstances had taken place, tbe privy of lhat house was emptied and searched, aud 199 pike- heads were found iu , it. That there was at that time, . however, an iutention of rising and commencing operations was evident from their arrangements. Commanders aud suhordinale officers were appointed, of whom Tbisllewood was to be the principle in comuiaud ; the prisoner tbe second in command; Casseis third ; Young Watson fourth; Hooper fifth ; and Preslon, because he was lame, was lo be sixth, and lowest in command. It wiiuld appear Ibat a rising was lo have taken place on tbe 10th of Nor. and at this time a Commllle* of Public Safety was named, though be, tbe Attorney General, sincerely acquitted most of the persons named in that list of having any knowledge whatever of the- circumstances or of the intentions of those who had named them of that Com- mittee. Bui after the 2d Dec, a paper was found in Watson's possession, containing those names which he would read, repealing howeverthal he believed most of the peisons named were Ignorant of the circumstance. Tbe paper was headed " Committee P. S." and. contained the following names : Sir F. Burdelt, Lord Cochrane, Mr. A. Thistlewood, MP. J. Watson, Mr. Gale Jones, Mr. Hardy, Major CartwrigbJ, Mr. Hunt, Mr. J.' P. Evans, Mr. R. O'Connor, and Mr. Black- burn. Another ract which be should he able to prove was the delivery or 203 pikss constructed on the most mischievous principles, and delivered at a house. in Hyde. street. The l. earned Attorney- General then proceeded to comment on the transactions in Spa- fields in the end or Dec. and commented in strong terms on Ihe adveriisemeut wbicb appeared in the newspapers previously, calling ( bat meeting, which was cal- culated ouly to inflame the iuinds. of tbe people, and to, lead them on to mischief. He should prove that some Jayu,- pre- vloua to that meeting, yoang Walson and some companions went to view the gunsmiths' shops and ship chandlers, to make observations were arms might tie procured. Still, how- ever, they feared the soldiers ; and to disarm Ibem if posssible, it was settled that a numberof young women should be dressed in tri- colonred ribbands, and placed in front or the mob, wbo expected by this means to deter the soldiers from Bring on them, as tbey could not have fired on Mr. Watson's party but at the risk of killing some . of those unfortunate young women. Ou Sucjay, the. l « t of Dec. a meeting was held at the house in - Greystoke- place, at which Preston, Hooper, Watson, young Watson, Thisllewood, aud Casseis were present; and at. this meeting it was settled that Casseis should procure a waggon, aud be at Ihe lop of Chancery- lane on the Monday with it. Arms were to be provided, and whilst some were be engaged, otheis were. fo pay - a. visit to the old Lady Rod QeutlemanV- that was, the Bank. r. nd the Tower, Casseis was to try if he could not take possession or the Tower, whilst Hooper and Preston were to goto other parts w - ofthe town. Tbe waggon did in fact arrive at the top ofi"'*- - Chancery- lane, where amoiunllipn. and arms were pot ln: r. it. . Cnuld. tuh he called any thing less tfctin. levying frar Oessels latu on. Laid, on for CALCUTTA, AND TO RETURN TO TIMS PORT. The/ ine Copper ! Ship The 11 A R M ON V, Captain DAVID WISHART, Will positively sail on Thursday uext the 18th instant. For Freight or Passage apply to Hull, June 14, 1817. W A C. ROLT0S ; or JOSHUA HAWORTH, J" n. MONEY. SEVERAL SUMS of MONEY ready fo be advanced on aftproved Freehold Land Securities, to be situated in the County of York, or at tbe Town of Kingston- upon- fluM. Apply ( if by letter, it most be post- paid, or it will not be answered) to Messrs. MARTIN & SCHOLEFII'. L. D, Solicitors, , iu Hull. Neat Household Furniture. Brewing Utensils, Glass, . China, NEW ANNUAL* REGISTER, for 1816. For PALERMO, NAPLES < V MESS IN J, The fast- sailing Copper Sheathed Ship VIGILANT, Captain JOHN SCHOLES.: Will sail witb the Goods that leave Leeds, WskefWld, Ac. ou Salnrda . be 21st June. Hull, May 23, 1817. JOHN A SAMUEL BURSTAI. L. For MALTA, MESSINA \ PALERMO; or MALTA, PALERMO A MESSINA, With liberty to forward Goods ' o PAi. KRMo. al Ship's Expense, t— but at the. Shipper's risk, ' The remarkable fasl- sailine Brig B R 1 L L I A N T, ( of Hull,) JAMES NAZEIW, Master, Wiil be ready to take in Goods for tbe above Ports in a few days, and intends sailing about ll> e. middle, of July. For Freight apply io „ EDWARD LEVITT, Hull, June 13, 1817. High- street. WHO HAS GN SALE, Messrs. I1ENRY BIIiLKY A CD's. WHITEHAVEN - CANVAS. .( One concern.) JLAST SHSP THIS SEASON. For QUEBEC Kith PASSENGERS only, The very . fine fa « l sailing Ship EAGLE, 314 Tons Register, EDWARD ; 1IENLEY, Master. Will positively sail in fourteen days, and being the last Ship this Season, early applications . oust . be made lo Hie Captain on board in Ihe Ol. l Iiock ; or lo WIDOW HOI LING WORTH & HOLDER NESS, Hull, June"!, 1817. - Exchange Buildings. To be SOLD bv AUCTION, By BELLA HENDRY, iff the Houne nf Mr. John Ltake, So. 5, Cent per Cent Street, Hull, on Wednesday ves t, July 18. 1817, at Ten o'clock, Wis Family having removed f « Hamburg. I fJWB Remaining HOTOEHOLD PUUTiTTUR 15, Ac. com- ii prihini; a . set of Mahogany Dining Tables, Mahogany and Cane Seated Chairs, Mahogany Drawers, Dressing Tables, Night Ditlo. Couch and Covers., Curtains. Blinds, 1' itr and Swing Glasses,' an 18 inch Mirror, Mahogany Dressing and Basin Stands, lledsleads, Feather Ledsand . V! fittr. is* es, t apilal Mahogany ' Linen Chest, a - Child's . Carriage, - It it; b Cut Class Salver, Epergn, Jellies, Wines, Ac. a very full White and Gold China Breakfast i? et, Lustre Ditto, an Eight Days' Clock, Lead Water Cisletui. Mash Tub and Cooler for a Quarter of . Malt. Ale Casks, and oilier Brewing Requisites, Kitchen Fur- niture, Garden Tools, Ac.- Ac. Catalogues may now be bad at the Exchange Sale- Room, and the Goods riiHy be viewed the day before ( tie Sale. Two Neat HOUSES in . Paradise- I'Vce ( o be LET. ( One property. J To be SOLD by AUCTION, At tbe Warehouse of Messrs. Newmarch and Tealby, on the Garrison Side, Hull on Tuesday, June 17, .1817, at Eleven o'clock in theforcnoon, ONE Hundred Barrels of ARCHANGEL TAR. - Will be put np ill Lots to suit Purchasers, and may be viewed previous to Ihe Sale, by applying lo JOHN LEVETT. ' For SALE by PUBLIC AUCTION, At the Warehouse oJ Edwd. end Geo. Coulson. on Thursday, June 20, 1817, al Eleven o'clock, ONE Hundred Hogsheads of Fine MUSCAVADO SUGAR: impeded in the WIUM,. CHA3. WILSON, from Jamaica. Published this . day, price II. Is. fERUE NEW ANNUAL REGISTER; or, General Reposi- 3 tory of HKtory, Politics and Literature, t'cr tbe year 1810. London: Printed for W. SIockdale, 3- 81, Piccadilly; and sold by Isaac'Wilson, 40, Lowgate, Hull. and - all Booksellers. Gentlemen who have sets of this Work, arc requested to procure Ihe above Volume . immediately, and at the same time lo desire their respective Booksellers to forward each eus'iing Volume regularly when published, as no more Copies will in future be printed than are required for the Subscribers. Jane 5, 1817. To be LET, And may be entered to immediately, A NF. AT aud most convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, XaL situated iu King- street, near | he Trinity- house. Particulars may be known of Mr. G. TURNER, Ma'ket- place, Hull. WHITBY WORKHOUSE. J ANTED IMMEDIATELY, a- MAN and his WIFE, to ' act as Master and Mistress of tbe WORKHOUSE, at WHITBY, in the North Riding of Ibe County of York. As it is intended to employ Ibe Poor in some useful Manu- facture, r! will he requisite that Persons applying for Ibis situation should be . well acquainted with tbe management of such a concern, and none need apply but such as can proJuce testimonials of their honesty, sobriety, Ac. To prevent trouble, the - salary is 40!. per aim. with Board and Lodging. For flintier Particulars, apply- to Mr. THOMAS NFTTC, RSHIP, or Mr. JAMES WATT, Overseers of tbe Poor of the Township of Whitby aforesaid. Wliithy, June II, 1817. METHODIST MISSIONARY MEETING. SUCCEEDS THE IBIS. For OPORTO, The well known fast- sailing Coppered Brig GAM 131 Ell, A. ,1. THOMAS . SMITH, Commander, Having half her Cargo . on board, wilt i: e dispatched with « ie Goods that leave Leeds, Wakefield, Ac. on Saturday the 281 h June. Hull, May 10, 1817. WILLIAM HOPWOOD. i'or SEVILLE and LISBON, The 1 lirig SOPHIA. GEORGE MfilUKIN, Master, .1.05 Tons, Having tbe greatest part of her ,'' ' rjoi . igsged, will posi- tively sail on Ibe lpiU. Jf June. Apply . in Hull, May 17 1817. ROBINSON A CALEY. To be SOLD by AUCTION, At the Dog and Duck Tavern, in Scale- lane, in the toien of Kingston - upon- Hntl. on Wednesday, Juue 18, 1817, at Four o'clock in the afternoon, ( Subject to such Conditions as will be then and Ibere produced,) r H'MIE Remainder of a LEASE, of which. eighteen Years a and a Half were unexpired at I^ ady- day last, of aud iu all ( bat MESSUAGE or liWELLIKG- HOUSE. SHOP, and PREMISES, situate on tbe Soulb- side of Silver- street, in Kingslon- tipon- Hull aforesaid, now iii the occupation of Mr. THOMAS ETH I- BINGTON, Lineu- draper. The Premises are held tinder au Anuu^ l Ground Relit of 17/. For Particulars apply lo Messrs. THOS. aud CHAS. FROST ; or to Mr. CorswoBiH, Altoruies at Law, ia Kingston upou- Hull. A capital Situation for the Business of a Linen or Woollen- draper, Grocer, Hatter, Hosier, Stationer, S( c. To be LJS- T, r| THF. SHOP and DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in ( be J}. Market- place, Hull. No. 5( i, opposite Messrs. Tonn and Co. This situation is one of the most central and eligible for any Retail Business ill ( heMarket- place. Tbe Premises com- prise on tbe ground floor au excellent Shop, Sitting- room, and Kitchen ; . chamber story, a well finished and good sized Drawing- room, and ibree Bed- rooms ; attic story, three Bed- rooms, and a giiod Garret for drying clothes. These Premises possess the advantage of a right of passage tu Ibe back part of ( he House; will be ie( al a moderate rent, lo meet the increased poor rates and dullness of trade. Further Particulars may be Known, by applying lo Mr. JOHN HOOSON, Barton, theoWuer ; or to Mr. GEO. SHERWOOD, Builder, Bond- street, Hull. AMISSIONARY MEETING will be held at F. rwcKTH, tbe Birth Place of the late Rev. JOHN WESLEY, M. A. on Wednesday ( he 18th of Juue, at Two o'clock iu 1iie afternoon. The RELIGIOUS SERVICES connected with this Meeting, will be as follows:—• On Tuesday evening the I7fft, ( Mr. Wesley's Birth- day) at Seven o'clock, Mr. HARDCASTLF., from Gainsbro', is expected to Preach. On Wednesday morning at Ten o'clock, Mr. - ROBERT NEWTON, from Wakefield, isexpectcd to Preact. On Wednesday evening at Seven o'clock, One ofthe HULL PREACHERS, is expecledto Preach. Collections, in Aid of the Methoiist Missions, will be uiaije at tbe Meeting, and after each of the Sermons. Fur St. PETERSBURG TOWN, The tine New Copper- fastened Brig PERCUSS. JOIl- N LISTER, Master, 12.5 Tons Register. Having Ihe greatest part' of her Cargo engaged, will sail « a » ly in June. For Freight. Ac apply lo Hull, May £ 6, 1817. - ROBINSON & CALKY. " For ELS1NORE and DANTZIG, Tbe fine Brig HENRIETTA, Capt. IT!'; RICH SCHWARTZ, • 1 I. e. greatest part of - tbe Cargo being engaged, will sail on tire lOlb uly. For Freight andotber Particulars, apply lo Ituli, June 13. 1817 J. B. LA MARC' E To be SOLD by AUCTION, IN LOTS, ( By Order of the Assignees of tbe '. slate and Effects of Mr. J. SIMPSON, a Bankruot,) At the House of Mr. Samuel Woodhead, known by the name. of the Neptune Inn, in Hull, on Thursday, June 19, 1811, at Tu eU e o'clock at nobn, A Neat and Co » v£ nhmt . DWELLING- HOUSE, J\ witb ibe KITCHEN, OUT - BUILDINGS. Fur ELSJNORE < V St. PETERSBURG, The A. I. Brig LOFT, ROBERT PRIEST, Intended ty sail, about Ihe 17ib instant. Hntt, June 0. 1817. GEE, LOFT & CO. LOT I.— I - m ,, tvii , STABLE, GARDEN, and YARD thereto adjoining ; situate In Upper Union- street, in Ihe Lordship of Alytou; in tbe occupation of Mr. JAMES EVANS. . LOT II.— A Neat and Cony, einent DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in Upper 1' uibn street aforesaid, adjoining to Lor I. witb Ihe OUT- BUILDINGS, YARD,-& APPURTENANCES, late iu the occupation. of4h> Rev. Mr. ARBON. LOT III.— A DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in Roper's- Row, on tbe West- side of Waterbouse lane, in Ifce Lordship of Myton, wilh the SHED- YARD, OUT- BUILDINGS, and A! rURTENANCES, now in the occupation of Mrs. MAR- SHALL. Tbe Premises in the above lots « re Copyhold, held of the Ma-. or. cf Tupcoales. with Myton, Fine certain and small. LOTIV. A DVVELLISG- HOUSE, siluate in Middle- street, in Ibe Lordship of Myton, wilb the YARD and APPURTE- NANCES thereto belonging, now in the occupation of Mrs. VV H. sr. These Premises are Freehold. Fur Particulars apply lo Messrs. RD. WM. MOXON, and CAICS. THOMPSON, I^ W Assignees pf , ihe Estate aud Effects ol Ibe said JOHN S.' MPSON ; U* at Hit Office of Messrs. THUS. and I'HAS. FROST, solicitors, Hull. . LEAD MINES. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, ONE- FOURTH PART of an Unexpired LEASE of 17 Years, in tbe CRAVEN- CROSS LEAD MINE, and 15} Years in tbe BUIVHILL LEAD MINE,' botb situated at GRRENHO- IULL, near P. U'£ I. F. Y-£ RID « E, in the West- riding of Yorkshire. These Mints are of very large extent, and that part which has been already worked, has produced as great a quantity of Lead as any Mine oft he same extent in tbe King- dom. Tbe Shares, if required, willjbe Disposed Of in l- 8th or I - 16th Parts. For further Particulars apply ( if hy letter, post- paid) lo GEORGE BIICKTON, Commercial Agent. Hull, June 13,1817. LEAD MINE. To he SOLD by AUCTION,. ( Unless previously Disposed Of by Private Contract,) At the House of Mr. Anthony Wood, King's Arms Inn, in Pateley- Bridge, on Tuesday, July 1, 1817, ONE EIGHTH SHARE iu that very Valuable MINE called SUN- SIDE- GREENHOWHILL, near Pateley- Bri'dge. For Particulars, apply to TP. ASDALE HUTCHINSON, Esq. Grasefield- llouse, or Mr. NATHAN NEWBOULD, near Pateley Bridge. WOOLLEN DRAPERY. ALSOP & HENWOOD, 48, MARKBT- PLACE, PRESENT their grateful acknowledgments- to their Frieudsand Ihe Public, for the liberal support they have experienced, and beg leave lo Inform them lhat tbey bave lately received a considerable supply of tbe undermentioned Articles, of ( be newest Colours aud Patterns for tbe present Season. SUPERFINE BROADCLOTHS, for Gentlemen's Wear. DITTO DITTO for Ladies' Habits, of a superior quality. KERSEYMERES aod WAISTCOAT1NGS of various binds. A. & II. have likewise on hand a large Stock of NARROW CLOTHS and WOOLLEN CORDS, togelher wi( h many olher Articles in theabove Line ; and they doubt not, but by conducting their Business oil an equitable system, and charg- ing their Goods as low as other regular Houses, they shall continue lo eusute the approbation of a generous and discern- ng Public. ' Hull, June 13, 1817. ASSISTANT WANTED. ANTED a YOUNG MAN of tbe strictest SohrSely and Integrity, who is well acquainted wilb the General Mercantile Trade of Hull, andean introduce Ibe Advertiser lo respectable Connections, to assist him iu the transaction of General Business, which lie proposes carryingon Lolii on hi; own Account, and also by Commission and Agency. Applications through the Priulers of ( bis Paper, by le: ter, post- paid, to D. L. will receive attention : but none need apply who cannot produce tbe most unquestionable testimony of their Character aud Capacity. Hull, June 1-, 1817. sTBUOOKSr HAIR - CUTTER, PERFUMF. Il, and ORNAMENTAL HAIR MANUFACTURER, 35, SCAI. F.- LANB, EGS to ofler bis most respectful acknowledgments for past Favours ; and to inform tbe Ladies and Gentlemen of Hull and its Vicinity, he is just returned from LONDON, where rhe- fcas selected an elegant Assortment of GENUINE FOREIGN and ENGLISH PERFUMERY, Ac. Ac.; to- gether wilh a collection nf beautiful HAIRS, which, having been prepared expressly for him, be can w ith confidence warrant to retain their cur!, and which he manufactures inlo every description of'Fashionable Head- Dress, ( he same as in London. N. B. Genuine F. AU D'ARftr. EAF- ZAnE, from Fabre and . Bonet's, Lausanne— EAU DE COLOGNE— EAU AitoMATlfct'E NE MONTPEI. HER— PASTILLES, ESPRITS, HUILES ANTIQUE, Ac. Ac. from Messrs. BOURGEOIS. DEI. CROIX and Co. 33, Old Bond- street, London, and Rue St. Honore, Paris, for whom S. BROOKS, is tbe SOLE AGENT in HULL ; as aim by appointment from Messrs. ROWLAND and SON, for the S. i! e of their GENUINE MACASSAR OIL, AL5ANA EXTRACT, and ESSENCE of TYRE. { © • APARTMENTS'for HAIR CUTTING, where Select Specimens of Fashionable ORNAMENTAL HAIR, Ac. may be seen, in Ibe greatest variety. Hull, May 2S, 1817. For ELSIlyORE and REFAL, The JASON., W. T H O M PS O N, SSic.- C Intended lo sail early in July. n ,.< June 13. 1817. GEE, LOFT A CO. Hull, June 13, 1817 For Hamburg, ' i. he PACKET, A. I. Captain ROBERT • ROACH, Sails ia a day or two. GEE, LOFT A CO. For HAMBURG, The fine A. 1. Brig ALSTER, Captain EDWARD SlHMELLS, Sails iu a few days. Hull June 13, 1817 GEE, LOFT A CO. iijTr' Excellent accommodation for Passengers. For E LSI IS ORE. and. St. PETERSBURG. The fine New Brig1 HOPE, THOMAS PEARS. Snccecds Ihe TRITON, aud will sail on the I7tb June. Hull, May 30, 1817. EIHV. A GEO. COULSON. m&? « £! » * Hull, June 13, I SIT. For HAMBURG, The fine A. 1. Scboouer MARY, GEORGE LAWSON, Sail ia two or three days. EDW. A GEO. COULSON. To be SULD by AUCTION, : IN LOTS, ( By order of the Assigntes of Ibe Estate and Effects of Mr. J. SIMPSON, a Bankrupt,) Al tlie house oj Mr. Samuel Woodhead, the Neptune Inn, in Hull, on Monday, June 23, 1817, at Twelve o'clock at noun, , , _ A 1' UBLIC- llOUSE, situate ou the North- side of X? L Whitel'riargate, in Hull, known by the name of ( he Andrew Marvell, now ia Ibe occupation of Mr. SAMUEL UUNCUM. LOT II.— A PUBLIC- HOUSE, also situate on the North- side of Whitefriargate aforesaid, known by the name of Ihe Cross Keys, now iu tbe occupation of Mr. SMITH. Lor lit.— A DWELLING- HOUSE and SHOP, also situate on the North- side of Whitefriargate, adjoining on Lol II, and now in the occupation ol' Mr, MARK BELL. Tiuner. Also, a TENEMENT, or DWELLING- HOUSE, immediately behind and contiguous to tbe same, now iu the occupation of THOMAS Agar. LOT IV.— A TENEMENT, or DWELLING- HOUSE, situ- ale in Simpson's- passage, on the Nortb- side. of Whitefriargate, and now iu tbe occupation of ANTHONY EASTWOOD. LOT V.- TWO TENEMENTS or DWELLING- HOUSES, adjoining each olher, also siluate in Simpson's- passage, aud in ibe several occupations of Mrs. BE^ KTT, Mrs, CLARK, and olbers. tt LOT V- L— An exceedingly good DWELLING- HOUSE, pleasantly situated on the South side of ( lie Old Dock, near IO ( he end of Wbilefriargale, uow iu Ibe occupatiou of Mr. RICHARDSON, Attorney at Law. l-' or Particulars, apply lo Messrs. RD. WM. MOXON, and CAII'I. THOMPSON, the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of the said JOHN SIMPSON ; or at tbe Office of Messrs. THOS. and CH AS. Fnosr, Solicitors, Hull. To b « PEREMPTORILY RE- SOLD, Pursuant to an . Order of the lligb Court of Chancery, made in two Causes of KNOWSI. EY against HOWARD, before JOHN SFRINGET? HARVEY, Esq. one of the Masters of tbe said Court, 1.1 the Public Sale- room -, f the Court, in Southampton Build- ings, London, on We& nesday the. ' loth day of June, 1817 between the hours of Tw'^ ce and One in the afternoon, AFREEHOLD HOUSE, with WAREHOUSES, STAITH YARD, and OUT- ltUftDINGS adjoining thereto situate ou the East- side of tbe High- street, in tha town of Kingston- upon- Hull, lately holden on Lease by Mr. RICHARD RICHMOND; and also a FREEHOLD WHARF, and PLOT of GROUND, surrounded by a Brick Wall in tbe county of ( he same Town, bounded on Ihe West by tbe Harbour or River Hull, and on ( lie East by Great Union- street. l et to Messrs. WILKINSON and THORNEY, as Tenants at Will, and nsedas a Bonding Yard for l imber. The above House aud Wharf, and Plot of Ground, form part of the Estates ot CHARLES ESKKICKB UHOADLEY, Merchant, deceased, and are comprised in Lois, No. I, and No. 9, of the I'articniars uf Sale. The Purchaser # her I'U=./ Mr. WILLIAM WALKER. wha obtained theOrJer voi- Ihe He- sale) will- be required to pay into ibe Bank of . England s DepcsH r. fSei the rate of III/, per Cent, oil ibeirRespective Biddings. Particulars may be SaiS ( gratis) at Ihe said Master's Cham- bers, in Southampton Buildings, and of Messrs. . Land ,",!. PiiicKErr, Atlornies, in Hull, and Messrs. WATKINS auJ PI OLY, Lincoln's Inn. London. HULL BRIDGE, near BEVERLEY. T. ABBEY, FASHIONABLE BOOT (( SHOE- MAKER, No. I!, SILVER- STREET, Hci L, RESPECTFULLY informs theladlesand Gentlemen and Public in general, thai he has commenced Business as above, and humbly solicits their support, assuring them, be will execute in the best and most elegant manner, any order that he may be favoured witb. V Ladies and Gentlemen waited upon at their Rouses. N. B. Orders executed on ( be shortest Notice. R3- Several GOOD WORKMEN wanted immediately. The WELLINGTON COACH to HORNSEA, will commence Running on Sunday, June 15, 1817. R. HEWERDINE RESPECTFULLY informs ( he Inha- bitants of Hull and its Neighbour- hood, that he intends Running the above I Coach to Hornsea, on Thursdays and Sun- J days dnring Ibe Season. He begs to return • Thanks to bis Friends for past Favors, and hopes by a strict attention to merit their future support. G33 HEARSES and MOURNING COACHES on tbe shortest Notice. Dr. IIARMSTRONG. THE numerous applications ( bat bave been made by Patients from every quarter of tbe County, and many parts of Lincolnshire, for Dr. HAR. MSTRONG, since be left Hull, six weeks ago, is astonishing. Tins Gentleman has also been written to for bis personal attendance by some families of great respectability in this Town; and we are giad to inform ( he Public, that he will be in Hull, lathe course iif Ihe present Month, and will remain, during ( be Summer, at Mr. NAINRV'S, 58, Sulthouse Lane, as usual, where the Ductor may be con suited between tbe hours of Ten aud Twelve in Ibe forenoon, and from Two until Five in the afiernoon. ONE HUNDRED GU- INEA « lIlfi\ VARD.~ WHEREAS on Friday nighl last, or early on Saturday morning, tbe OFF- iCF. of Messrs. JLOCKVUOOD and SHEPHERD, in Beverley, was BROKEN OPEN, and a con- siderable SUM of MONEY, consisting chiefly of Bridlington, Whitby, and Boston Bi_ nk Notes, was Stolen ( herefrom. A REWARD of ONE HUNDRED GUINEAS is hereby offered to any Person wbo wiil discover ( he Offender or Offenders, so ( hat he, she, or they, may be apprehended and prosecuted to Couviction. Such Reward to be paid on Con- viction. Beverley, June 12, 1817. LOCK WOOD & SHEPHERD. To be LET, And may le entered upon immediately, AFARM, situate in Holderness, in the East- riding of the county of York, consisting or a DWELLING HOUSE, with a Firm- yard, ana every requisite Out- building, and 73 Wres of Good LANDYabonl 15 Acres of whicb are in Tillage,) divided into convenient Closes, all adjoinins;, and the Home- stead be lug in Ihe centre. The Arable Land is ploughed, a sown with Corn. None n?? d apply bill such as are in ererj respect properly qualified, nuu ill letters must be post- paid. Further Particulars may be iutown on application at Mr. PRICKETT'S Office, in Bridlington. CO TT1NG11 AM and NEW LAND. For ROTTERDAM. The WELLINGTON, THOMAS HUSBAND, Sails. in a few day;;, Hull, June 13, 1817. W. A C. L. RINGROSE. For AMSTERDAM, The line Dutch Hoy NOOT GEDACHT, .• Captain P- H- PEPERROOM, HJJ already the greatest part of her Cargo on board, qmd • will sail in four or live days. Hull, June I i, 1817. MF. TCALF A. PULLON. " For AMS I E RDAM, The CHARLES, M. R. JACOB SEN, Will soon be dispatched.— Lying at New Staitb. Hull, June 13, 1817. . FOXTON & STOCKS. The Ship EARL FAUCONBERG, To lie SOLD by AUCTION. By Mr. JONATHAN SPRING, By Order nf tbe Trustees under an Assignment made by Mr. - BENJAMIN BEELKY, for tbe benefit of bis Creditors, * ^ Al the -'-'' ip Inn, in Great Grimsby, in the count y of Lincoln, on i'r • ., , Jnne 20, 1817, at the he- ir of Four in the afternoon, ONE THIRTY- SECOND PART or SHARE of ( be good Ship EARL FAUCONBERG, of the Port of Grimsby, British built, 335 Tons Register ad- measurement, and uow on a Voyage to Davis Straits, together withal' A'asls, Sails, Ropes, Anchors, Cables, Tackle and Appurtenances whatsoever, belonging lo tbe said Vessel. And r. ll Benefit, Ad.- aulage and Risk, lo arise from the pre- sent VOJage, Eor which tbe Vessel, is well adapted and amply I- lStK- d. The F. a n LKFa c- oneerg U well band, - ie a good Sailer, and stows a ' a^ ge Cargo. Price and^ Bflber Particulars tnsy be known, on applica- tion 1" Air. iW- HAIIO SMITH, of Brigg, Iron Merchant; or at itie Office of Air. NICHOLSON, Solicitor Ibere. Ariyj, fur it fl, 1817. To be SOLD by AUCTION, IN LOTS, ( By Order of the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of Mr. JOHN SIMPSON, a Bankrupt,) At the House of Mr. Samuel Woodland, the Neptune Inn, in Hull, on Wednesday, Juoe 25, 1817, at ' I'weine o'clock at noon, % Lor I. rsn WO Freehold Closes of Rich Meadow or Pasture Ji. GROUND, situate at New- land, near the Clough Ibere, containing by estimation 21 Acres, late iu the occupa- tion of the said JOHN SIMPSON. LOT II.— A Close of Copyhold Meadow - or Pasture G. 80UND, situate at New'aud aforesaid, adjoining ou Lot I. also' late in Ibe oecupaiibo of the said JOHN SIMPSON. Lor III.- A DWELLING- HOUSE and GARDEN, situate in liall Gale, in . CoUingham, in tbe occupation of JOHN MORROD. Lo IV.— A TENEMENT and GARDEN, situate In C'ot- tingbam aforesaid, adjoining ou Lot III. aud lale in ( be occu- pation of VVM. WATSON. LOT V.— A Close of Arable GROUND, situate iu tbe liltle North Carr in Cottingham afore laid, containing by estimation four Acres and an Half, and lale iu tbe occupation of Ihe said JOHN SIMI'SOX. For Particulars apply- to Messrs. RJ>. WM. MOXON'and CAICS THOMPSON, tbe Assignees of tbe Estate aud Effects of tbe said JOHN SIMPSON, or al tbe Office of Messrs. THOS. and (' HAS. FROST, Solicitors, Hull. LAND, at WELW1CK. To be SOLD by AUCTION, At the house of Mr. Escreet, the sign qf the Grapes, in Pat- trinyton, on Saturday, June 28, 1817, precisely at One o'clock in the afternoon, ( Subject to such Conditions as will be ( hen produced.) Lor I rf^° NSISTlNG of a Close of Arable LAND, con- tainiug 0 Acres or thereabouts, adjoining oil a place calleu Sheep- trod- laue, ill Welwick, ill Holderness, in tbe county of York. Lor II.—( Consisting of a BARN, STABLE, and GARTH, containing about two Acres, situated iu a place in VVelwick aforesaid, called Welwick - row : also, two CLOSES adjoining, or near to tbe said Garlb, containing six Acres each, or there- abouts. For further Particulars, apply to Jlr. Titos. TENWICK, of Patlringlon, the owner; or at the Office of Messrs. THOS. and • CHAS. FROST, Solicitors, Hull. To be SOLD by AUCTION, ( By order of the Assignees of WM. BOOTH, a Bankrupt,) At the Beverley Arms Inn, in Beverley, on Saturday, July 12, 1817, at Four o'clock in the afternoon, IN LOTS, LOT I A MESSUAGE' or DWELLING- HOUSE, with r\ large Warehouses and Granaries, Malt- kiln, Brewhouse, Barn, Stables, and other Buildings ; Y7ard, Gar- den, Orchard and Garlb, containing togelher 3.4. 3. R 30P. situate al Hull Bridge, near Beverley, on ( be North side of the Turnpike road, leading lo While Cross. LOT II.— Four CLOSES adjoining eacb other, aod contain ; together 23A. 111. 7P. situate near to and on the East of tbe above Lot, and exlendingin a linetotbetownshipof i'ske. Lor HI.— Two GLOSl'. S, adjoining each other, containing toge'lirr I4A. SR. 41'. lying an the East of Lut 2, and reaching to the township of Eske. LOT IV.— A CLOSE, containing 3A. 3R. 30P. and lying next tbe Road, between Lois I aud 2. Lor V.— A Large INN, Willi extensive Warehouses and Granaries, Stables and other Buildings; a Yard, Garden, and Garth, containing together 2A. 3R. 37P. situate opposite lo the Messuage and Premises contained in Lot I. LOT VI.— Two CLOSES, adjoining each other, and also upon ( be last mentioned Lol, and containing togelher 6A. 35P. This Estate is well conditioned, abou" a mile and a ball' from Beverley, contiguous lo the navigable River Hull and lo excellent Roads, lias an easy communication with tbe best Markets, aud is a most eligible situation for Mercantile, Farming and olher purposes. Further Particulars may be known of Mr. HIITTY aud Mr. LEONARD, of Routh. ( beAssignees ; or at ( beOffice uf Messrs. Lo< KWOOD aud SHEPHKUD, in Beverley. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE of the said Bankrupt, will be Sold by Auction, on the Premises, at Hull Bridge, on Wednesday and Thursday ( lie Ifllb and 17th of July next; and Catalogues thereof wiil be distributed previous to tbe Sale. ( One property.) ROMAN CEMENT. OMAN, or PARKER'S CEMENT is- well known as a valuable Composition for Fancy Brick Work, mnkint' it equal in appearance and durability as though built witb Portland Stone. It is also particularly adapted for fronting Wharfs, Drains, and all kinds - of aquatic Brick and Stone Work, or where W et ar. d - Damp are lo he excluded. As it is particularly desirable tbe CEMENT should be used fresh as possible, Ihe Trade may be supplied with suuahle sized Casks, and oo Ibe most reasonable terms. A fresh Supply . is just received, and will be constantly kepi on band by Hull, June 12, 1817. GEO. HOLDEN. SON A CO. WHO HATE ALSO ON SALE. CRYSTALS of SODA, of excellent quality. CAST IRON SHIP'S WINDLASSES, of various sizes. BEVERLEY and BARMSTON DRAINAGE. rpiIE Annual Meeting of Ibe COMMISSIONERS for Ibe H BEVERLEY and BARMSTON DRAINAGE, will be lield at ( tie King's Head Inn, in Beverley, on Thursday (£ e 20tb day of June instant, at Twelva o'clock at noon. ~ By order of tbe Commissioners, FRANCIS IVESON, Clerk. Beverley, June 11, 1817. - ftl • I To be LET, And may be entered upon immediately, ANeat and Convenient DWELLING HOUSE, siluate in tbe ( own or Great Driffield, and near to the River Head, consisting of two good Front Rooms, Chambers, Kitchen and Cellar, Slable for Four Horses, anil a Garden.— No objections to Let the Premises as a Brewery, it being au excellent Situation, where Ihe Brewing Business has beeu carried on for several Years. For Particulars enquire of Mr. BOYES, Driffield, if by letter post- paid. A PLEASANT COUNTRY RESIDENCE. COTTINGHAM. TO BE LET, OR SOLD, ARemarkable Neat, compact Modenr- built COTTAGE VTLLA, wi ll a good Hot- bouse, Y « rd, and G. irleu adjoining, pleasantly situate in Cottingham, aboul Tour miles * trom Hull; between wbich places Stage Coaches pass every day. Tbe Premises comprise two. Sitting- room*, five Lods'ns rooms, two Kitchens, a good Pantry, Beer and Wine ( tliar9 and other suitable conveniences. N. B. The Tenant may be accommodated with a Coach- bouse and Stable or either of them, al a short distauce from the House. For Particulars, Solicitors, Hull. apply ( o Messrs. J. and M. PRICKETT, To To be LET, For one Vear, or for a term of Years, ALL that MODERN COTTAGE, tit for tbe Residence of a genteel tamily, situated at TRANBY, about five Miles from Hull, comprising a Dining- rooin, a Drawing- room, five suitable 1 odging- rooms, two good Kitchens, together witb a Stable, Coach house, and about two Acres of Garden aud Meadow Ground. The Cottage which is adjacent to the very agreeable and most respectably inhabited Villages of Anlaby, Kirkelta, aud Hessle,. stands on Ihe rise of the bill, commanding au exten- sive and delightful view of Ihc surrounding Country, tbe Wolds of Lincolnshire, the River Humber, aud of tbe town of Hull. The Premises are In good repair, and may be entered upon immediately. A Tenant may be accommodated . with the occupation, of from two lo twenty- eight Acres of excellent Meadow and Pasture Land. Iu case It is taken for a term of Years, tbe Owner has uo objection to make such Alterations in Ihe Interior of the Cot- tage, as in the opinion of tbe Tenant may render it more eligible. For rnrtbf r Particulars apply to Hull, May 22, 1817. J. R. LA MARCHF,. DAY OK SALE ALTERED. To SIIIP- R UILD E RS and Others. For SALE by AUCTION. By VYM. WINTERINGIIAM, ( By order ef the Assignees of Mr. J. HEWARD, Sh p- builder, a Bankrupt,) In the Ship- yard and Premises, at Bridlington- Quay, on Tues- day, June 17, ( anduot on Thursday, June 19, 1817, as before adrertisedj at Ten o'clock in the forenoon, and continue until alt be Sold, CCONSISTING of 14 Loads of Oak Timber; Oak Plank; 10 j pair of Purchase- screws ( nearly new); 2 pair of Jack screws; 10 chains; Bars and Bits, I'or Pump- boring ; aquan- tity of Blocks, new ; 4000 Trinnels ; 100 Riug- bolts, Sell bolls, and Timber- Irons; a Towline, - 80 fathoms: a large quantity of Nails; New and Old Iron ; Grindstone on rollers ; two Carpenter's Punts; Lead Boiler; a IS foot Boat, wilh Masts and Sails, and . sundry Block- maker's Tools. Also large quantity of New and Old Oak and Fir Timber and Plank Slabs and Scantlings, of different sizes, suitable tor Buildings, Wheelwrights, Farmers, Ac. Ac. Likewise, some HOUSE HOLD FURNITURE. N. B. The above wiil be put up in Lots lo suit Purchasers ; and further particulars may be kuown of Mr. S. MARSHALL, B'idtingion- Quay. Also, to be SOLD by AUCTION, By WM. SIMPSON, At Mrs. Holiday's, sign of ( he Five Men Boat, East Sandyttle Scarborough, on Thursday, June 19, 1817, at Three o'clock • in the afternoon, , A DWELLING- HOUSE, siluate in the most central part of the Staith, in Scarborough, and adjoining the Custom- bouse, and may be entered on immediately For Particulars,. enquire of VVM. SIMPSON, who will shew the Premises, ( Oneproperty and concern.) be LFT, And may be ent. red upon immediately, In an Eligible Situation for Business, al the South End of Ihe Market place Hull, 4 Spacious and Handsome S'lOP and Commodious / V HOUSE, late in the occupation of Mr. THOMAS MAWHOOD, Druggist ; lint is eqn. illy desireable for a Wool- len Draper, Linen Draper, Hosier, Haberdasher, Ac. dc. The Shop is elegantly fitted np, Hie Fixtures having heen purchased for tbe Proprietor of the House, and may be rented therewith if most agreealrfeto tbe Tenan(. For particulars inqnire ef GEORGE KITCIIING, Market. Place, Hull ; orof M isv PROUD, Kelveden, Essex, the Owner^ ROBERT SOWTLR's BANKRUPTCY. rinilE seperate Creditors of ROBERT SOWTER, or ( he fl town and county ol Ihe town or Kingstou- upon- Hull Merchant, Dealer aud Chapman, a flankrnpt, who havo proved their Debls nuder a joint Commission, Issued aeainst tbesa. d ROBERTSOWTER ; aud THOMAS HENRY PAYNE of Cullum- street, iu tbe City of London, Merchant, Dealer and Cbapmau, carrying ou Business at Kingstou- npon- HulI aforesaid, under ( he firm or " ROBERT SOWTBR ( C CO." and at Cullum- slreet aforesaid under ( he firm or " THOS. H. PWNE aud Co." are desired to meet the Assignees or the said B8C|,. rupts, at the Neptune Inn iu Kiugston- upon- Hull aforesaid on Wednesday the 2d day of July next, at Twelve o'clock' in order to lake into consideration tbe Claim of Ihe Persons' wbo will appear al tbe said Meeting, to One Sixteenth Part or the Ship SAMTSOW and it any such Claim shall be snbstan- tialed. theu to determine what Sum or Money shall be paid or allowed to such Persons in respect ( hereof " And further in case such Persons shall not substantiate any such Claim, then 4o empower Ibe said Assiguees to defend any suil or proceed- ings either at Law or in Equity, which may be commenced or prosecuted by such Persons on account thereof; and generally lo assent to or dissent from the s- iid Assignees commencing prosecuting, or defending any Actions or Snits at Law or in Equity, for Ibe recovery or. defence of any p?. rt if Bankrupt's Relate and Effects; or to tbe compounding, sub- mitting to arbitration, or otherwise agreeing to aDy matter or thing relating thereto. By Order, Hull', Jive 4, If, 17. ' JOHN COTS WORTH. THE RODNEY COACH, TO LONDON. THF. Proprietors of this Coach respectfully inform Ibe Inhabitants of Hull, and the Public ill general, that for their belter accommodation the above Coach will, on Monday next, the I6tb inst. set off from the Cross Keys Ion, at Five o'clock in the Morning, and continue ( o set out at that Hour, and not a' Four o'clock as usual. The RODNEY passes ( hroiigh South and North Cave, Howden, Bootb- Ferry, Thorne, Ac. and arrives at, Doncaster in time for the principal Norlh and South Coaches. Passen- gers Booked at tbe Cross Keys Inn.' Hull, will arrive in Lon- don next Day to Dinner. Also, Seats insured to the following Places :— To Sheffield every Day, and arrive hy Four o'clock in the afiernoon. Passengers ( ravelling by ( he RQDNEY have tbe preference of insuring Seals at Sheffield to Rirtningbam, Manchester, Liverpool, Ac. and will atrive in Liverpool at Seven o'clock the following Evening. Likewise, every Tues- day, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, Places may be insured from Hull lo Nottingham, and arrive hy Nine o'clock Ihe same Evening. On the same Days, Places can be insured at Hull, or ahy part of the Road, through to Wakefield, and arrive by Four o'clock iu ( he Afternoon. The Proprietors flatter themselves, from the very great Improvement made in the above Coach, ( being driven hy one Coachman all Ihe way from Hull to Doncasler, carrying only Four losldes, wilh a Reduction in the Fares; they will meet wilh that share of public patronage which it will be their constant endeavour to merit. liull, June li, 1817. NEIIVOUS COMPLAINTS & DEBILITY". rjnilF. lale celebrated Dr. Fotbergill, in tbe course of his iL extensive practice, encountered repealedly such dis- tressing Cases or Nervous Complaints, that he was induced ( o direct bis principal attention to Ibe discovering an effectual and permanent Remedy. The invaluable Medicine here olfered to Hie Public attention, under the title of " Dr Fo- tbergill's Nervous Drops," was tbe happy rev„ u or his efforts' by means or wbich be iiivaiiably succeeded in snhduio"- and' exterminating every description of Nervous disorders and their various distressing affections, as lowness of Spirits Head- Aches, Loss of Appetite, Indigestion, Spasms, Tremors' Hypochondriacism, Extreme Lassitude, Anxiety, Fainline Fits, and every kind of debility and relaxation, whether here- ditary or caused hy long residence in hot and unhealthy Climates; ( oo sedentary a life, or close application to slndy'- • excessive care or griet, repealed dissipation, or olber cause-' To those unfortunately thus afflicted, il is confidently recom- mended to use Ibe above inestimable Medicine, by which they are assured or obtaining immediate relieL aud by a due perseverance in it agreeably to the directions given, tbe coui- p! ete re- estah'isment of Iheir health. Sold in bottles, as 4s- ( id. ; lis.; and 22s.; ( by flje Pro prietors'appointment) by Isaac Wilson, Peck, Topping and Dawson, Turner, Rod bird, Ross and Burtnn, and Cengs' Hull ; Turner, Beverley ; Harlaud, Scarborough • Yeoman' Whitby ; Hollby, Rridliuglou ; Sherwood, Driffield ; Adaim' Selby ; Forrest and Sfark, Gainsborough ; Ashtous' Barton - Justice, Howden ; Rhodes, Snailb ; Drury, Grimsby • and hv tbe principal Booksellers and Druggists iu ev. ery town in IbV i United Ivitsgdoia, PARTNERSHIP, A S opportunity now offers lo auy Gentleman wi » '. i| pg to ' commence Business twlio can advance Three or i'cur ' i iion^ and pounds) to enter into a respectable Mercantile Concern ; and lie will have to take an equal part iu the Management of Ihe Business. None but principals lited apply ; and all applications must he by letter ( post- paid) directed It. T. lo lie left with Mr. ISAAC WILSON. Bookseller, Lowgate, Hull; which will be punctually attended to. ; and K IN GSTON- UPON- HULL, FRIDAY, JUNK 13, 1SI7. .+; Memel— The Fraw Barbara, Brandt, from this port Friends, A lira ins, Irom Scarbro.' At Si. Petersburg on the Ulh ult. —' The. Cottingham, Brutus, Aretlui « a, Lord Wellington, and Bell, all from this port. At Gr ane. se nd— The Tmiiby,€ orfe, from Jamaica. Al Bremen— The Johu aud William, Hutchinson, from this port. At Amsterdam— The Vr. Elizabeth, Bloot. from this port. At Rotterdam—' TimCourier, Hock, from this port. Al Hamburg— The. Julia, Hodgson; Salamander, Rose; Iladajnz, Adam; George, Thrcadgoid ; Theltord, Boucb, all from 1 his pori. At Cujchaeen— The prospect, Edmond, from this port. The Providence, Rayner, from this port lo Amsterdam, is on s'lore near Vlieland, aim in a dangerous situation. FOREIGN TRADERS INWARDS. Fro< n Jamaica — Whim, Wilson. Rrem Narva— F. odymien, Monro. train Bremen— Friendship, Hodgson. From Ilan. - lurg— Venus Willows; Industry, Bean. From A.' tena— lienrtelte, Schwartz. FOREIGN TRADERS OUTWARDS. For Tjubee— Anna Sophia, Hoitz. For Brevig — Frow. Wll- helmiua, Boss. For Antwerp— Sceptre, Nickels; Dulwicb, Hare. Fur Slralsund - Car! Heinrick, Walter ; Ilsabe Maria, Kroger. For Petersburg — Romulus, Crawford ; Ruby, Chap- man ; Woodhall, Smltti ; Triton, Hall. For Danlxig- Phssbe, firomley. For Gefle— ( Jnion, llrelin. For Philadelpha— Richard and Ann. Morlin. For Onega— Ellison, Yule. Par I'. lsinore - Nile, Dlble; Jenny, Ware; Industry, Brown; Calharina and Christina, Lenstrom ; Charlotte, S? S » ebatli ; Sfepiien Gee, Clark ; Edward, Reed. For New V$ rk Phocion, Coagar. Far Archangel Matthew and Thomas, Grey ; Doncaster, Marshall; William, Lain!) ; Good Agree- ment, Robson. For Iloom Neptucns, llarmens. For DantrJ'j— Robin Bedbreast, Hart. For Hamburg— June, Peek ; Moscow, ColfliiTon. . COASTERS INWARDS. From Dover— Thiirlsion, Burton. From Rochester— John and Mary Ann, Haley. From Boston— William ae-. t lillen, MarReet; Harriot, Keal; Richard, Schofield. From Le. tlk— Catharine, Waist. From Whitby— Cupid, Vale-; Albion, Carter. From Colchester— Adveoture, Colo. From Alloa— Catharine, Storie ; Nelly and Ann, Colbert. From Wisbech-' Three Brothers, Franks ; Joseph and John, Cheshafu ; Breeze, Waddingham; Favourile, Howcroft; Seaflower, Tindall: Harvest Homa, Batty ; Unity, Rhodes. From Sunderland— Jobu, Taylor; Veracity, Richardson. From Scarbro' Commerce, Wear From Montrose— 1 ady Mary Ann, Temple- m . n. From Blakeney— Success, Seeker. From Aberdeen — Ttiomas, Longmuir. From Dundee— Fame Wann. From Yar- mouth— Swallow, Carridge. From Newcastle— Leeds, Groves ; Robert, Waters ; Nymph, Binder; Friends'Adventure, Cope- Und. From Lynn— tEeonomy, Kewaith ; Industry, Clayton ; Nine Brother", Watsod ; Active, Davey ; Two Sisters, Rhodes ; Ainisiis, t'li'ion ; True Friends, Garland. From Loudon — ltipoo, Scaling; Nancy, Banks ; Thomas, Tummand ; Ca- tharine, Lambert ; Wakefield, Gale; Gainsbro' Packet, (' alley ; Derby, Poole ; Clifton, Knight; Jason, Pickering; Henry, Ronniaton ; James and Joseph, Higgins; Naylor, Scales; . Severn, Flower ; Mary, Walsh ; William and Agnes, Wood ; Park, Wiliion ; Planter, Foreman ; Active, Walker. From Wliilbg— Endeavour, Laverack, from Whitby. From Lynn- Dorothy, Clark. From Glasgow— James, Graham. Fror, Berwick— Eliza. May. From Lynn— Queen, Andrews ; New ton, Smith. From Shields— Gambier, Sinilli. From New- haven— Liberty, Jubb. COASTERS OUTWARDS. For Leitli— Crnizer, Crask. For Sunderland— William and Mary, Drinkald , King George, Fell; Isabella, Cornforlh ; Wear Middlelon; Charlotte. Segebath. For Blakeney Agenoria, Twidale. For Maldon— Mary and Ann, Kitcbing- tnan. For Maidstone— John and George, Ellis. For H'ainfleet — Parallel Motion, Pennington. For Yarmouth— Fame, Sea- ton ; Hopewell, Pearson. For Wisbech— John aud Mary, Fox. For Boston—— Johu aod Jane, Dalby. For Lynn Maria, Kitching; Friendship, Arnold ; Thetis, Howard; Britannia, Howard; Six Brothers, Brown. For London— Trial, Taylor; Sarah, Bell ; Success, Foster Capes Naylor, — Barbara, Nettleton ; Brothers, Longthorpe; Bradford, Cham- be » : Briton, Ware. Fa- « ' » •<•/ « .;— Fivouri'. u", Wilson. ForVpatdiny— Robert and Francis, Best. Fur Newcastle— Jonge Gerritt, De Wert, lor Sander! ind— Lady Mary Ann, Tempieman, Fur Newcastle— favana, Burns; Tecs. Mellanby. For A& erdeelt— Car/ jar!" Casile, Allan. For Yarmouth llarrossa, Bitty. For Whi: by— t\\ en, Mowatt fyruugh— Welfare, Ward. SOUND LIST. Ship'and Captains From May 20. Alexander, Bunney Hull 41. Experiment, English Ditto Friends, Lawson Whitby Gainsborough, Aistrope Malaga 28. Petersburg, Sharp Hull E hinore, May 27.— The downward- bound ships on this liit proceed on their voyage so soon as cleared. The upward- bound are detained below, off llorntieok, together with a number of others, not yet cleared, on account of adverse winds. We have now a fresh breeze from the southward, and there are several in sight coming down, hut they will not • i arrive in time IO save Post. JOur columns are this week filled wilh accounts of conspi- racies, iusnrrections, and trials for Libels and High Treason : Subjects which we had hoped Ihe retorn of peace and the experience of tbe French Revolution, wilh all its miseries aud horrors, would have loft only as mailers of record in llie years that are past: al teasi in this quarter of the globe. Al nil events, even if Spain should have ri* eo in insurrection against the Government of Ferdinand, franght as it appears to us his measures have been wilh bigoltry and tyranny, how- ever consonant to the ignorant prejudices of his people, we did not expect that in Portugal a conspiracy was hatching, which in conjunction with a similar explosion in the Brazils, ^ was likely lo deprive its monarch of holh his F^ oropean and faoulh American dominions. Such however appears lo have t been the case, aod bad it not been for Marshal Beresford, Ihe Regency of Lisbon would probably have been overturned ere this. We refer to an article in our 1st p » ge, for tbe best account yet published of this conspiracy. The intelligence received from the Brazils since onr last conveys few addi- tional particulars of moment. Our Government is stated to have received olbcial accounts of the late Revolution at Per- nanibuco, in which province Ihe Revolution is said to be complete, and fears were entertained for the State of Maran- hauiand Bahia; but all the rest ofthe Portuguese territory in South America manifested a general spirit of loyalty. The insurgents had shewn every respect to British persons and property. Some accounts ill the Paris papers ( rem Bahia, intimate that great alarm subsisted there, and that the Colonists n general were highly inimical to tbe Portuguese, who en- - rossed the chief employments. An armament was prepar- ainst Pernambnco, and tbe next advices will probably Perseverance, Wood ; Hawke, • John, Saul; Leeds, Pa'irick ; Med calf, Ttndall; Dunn, James and Ann, Campbell; Trial, Burkinshaw ; ' .. n . .,,. .. r -.,•.„-„.. • 1'..' I,!'".' J. 1 l'h, tu. ) What llie final result of this will be, if some remedy Is not immediately applied to check the evil, II does not require the spirit of prophecy to predict. Those wbo by Iheir conduct, have encouraged the delusion, and contributed to loosen llioi- e bonds which unite ( lie community together, by tacitly, if not openly abetting, those who sow t!, e seeds of rebellion, must not hope to escape without being made lo parlake of the fruits of the harvest; and we apprehend will then, if not before, feel and be compelled to acknowledge their mistake. Some ofthe consequences of this court uci are unfortunately shewing themselves even in the county. We copy the following from the Leeds Intelligencer, of Monday last, the commencement of which alludes to the Meeting for marching to London :— " So far from the spirit of the Conspiracy being broken, we find, a few weeks afterwards, that delegates assembled in liie very same town ( Maucbesler)— that they determined on the destruction of it by lire— that Ihey were to appear, simitl taneoiisly with the disaffected in other huge towns and po- pulous districts, in arms;. and that, in the dead of night, plunder, and death, aud devastation were to be let loose upon the affrighted inhabitants! The providential discovery of the plot averted this awful calamity; and Ihe Conspiracy, rendered only more furious by disappointment, renews lis me- tings and its designs. In this district was it to have commenced ( his day, ( Monday last.) had not another provi- dential discovery again frustrated it. " We are not at liberty, nor would it be prudent, to divulge all the circumstances that have been ascertained. Bat the most perfect information of the state and dispositions of all ( be Seditious ia this district, is in the hands of the Magistrates ; and woe to them who shall ha7ard another attempt lo disturb it. The Wretches who have just been frustrated, have liejd secret meetings ( as tbey thought) in the character of dele- gates, in various parts of this County, as well as in other quarters of the Kingdom; and had determined, in the mad- ness of tbeir hearts, on hoisting the signal for a general re- bellion. Of their supposed number ( for we shall not say more till they have been put upon thei'* triai) six have been - j apprehended at Sheffield, and lenolhers were taken on Friday last, while they were assembled togelber, in a public bouse al Tliornhill Lees, near Dewsbury. Amongsl these are James Mann, cloth dresser, tbe chairman of the late Leeds Union Club, ( or obtaiui'- g Parliamentary Reform, according to the Constitution; Thomas Murray, of Leeds, linen weaver, and John Smaller, of Horbury. They and their teven companions were immediately escorted lo Wakefield by a detachment of cavalry, where llrey were examined before Sir Francis Und- ley Wood, Bart. Benjamin Dealtry•. Esq. and other Magis- slrates. After re- committing the ; .. oners for a second ex- amination, a dispatch was sent off lo the Secretary of Slate ; from whom, probably, instructions will be received as lo their present disposal. Io tbe mean time, the Magistrates, and Sir John Byng, the General Co. nmandir. g I lie district, have adopted the most effectual precautions for the preserva- tion of the peace. In every quarter of the. district, prudent arrangements have been entered iulo. in Leeds a number of Special I onstables bare been sworn in- Two troops of the 13th light dragoons have been marched ia from York, as an addition to tbe military force previously stationed here; and an iucreased force can be had at Hie shortest nolice. Patrales of horse and of constables, vigilantly traverse the streets during the night. Tbat fine corps, which has received such distinguished praise from Sir John Byng, for its spirit, ap • leant nee, and discipline, the northern regiment of West- riding Yeomanry, assembled on Snnday afternoon, at Hare- wood, and other places, and are ready lo acl in any direction," A second edilion of the Leeds Mercury, on Saturday, an- nounces the apprehension of the Delegates, and the reports In circulation, that a general rising of the people had been determined upon for . Monday last. The Courier of Monday, adverting to Ibe above article, adds, tbat " a simultaneous rising was unquestionably intended lo lake place in Ihe manufacturing parts ofthe Northern aod Midland Counties on the 9th. Government were, however, fully apprised of ( lie meditated explosiou, and immediately adopted measures to prevent it." Without placing perfect reliance on this statement, we must remark, that it cerlainiy appears to have some foundation, from the fact of disturbances having actually taken plaoe at the same time in Yorkshire, Derbyshire, and Nottingham. We copy the following from the Loudon papers received this morning :— " Intelligence was received from Derbyshire at Nottingham, on Sunday last, lhat a rising was intended in various counties, including Nottinghamshire, next day. Precautions were con- sequently taken at Nottingham. Monday was a very rainy day, and few persons more than usual came into the town in the early part of the day ; but towards the afternoon, the numbers increased to sneli an extent, that the Magistrates thought it necessary to send lo tbe Barracks lor tbe cavalry, who paraded tbe streets, and the groups gradually dispersed. The night passed off quietly ; but about eight o'clock next morning an express arrived with Ibe information that a large body of armed men. from Ihe neighbourhood of Offerton and Ripley, in Derbyshire, were on their march to Nottingham, from whence they were but six miles distant. Ml. Mutiny, the active Magistrate to whom sncb praio is due bis cou- On Thursday evening se'ntiigliJ, a side of pork was gtoleu j from a public house, in Beverley: and ou Friday night, Ihe premises of Sir Win. Peiinytnan, Bart, of that place, were entered aud robbed of a quantity of boots, siloes, Ac. On Saturday night, the l itcben wimlffw of Mrs. Holling- worlh's house, ill Beverley, was broken, and a couple of fo wis, and some oi her trilling articles, placed within reach of Ihe aperture, stolen. The iron bars inside thewiudow prevented any furl her depredation. A poor man, named Fletcher, hud his paiilry robbed Ihe same night of his stock of beef and butter, provided for the races. A person Intd his - pocket picker! of a pocket- book, contain- ing a bill foe aud some small notes and papers, at an E. O. table on Beverley race- coarse, on Wednesday last. He attempted lo seize the offender on the spot, but was hustled by t; ome accomplices, so as to- prevent him. The fellow was, however, afterwards apprehended in the town, and committed to gaol. On Wednesday se'nnigM, the ladies end gentlemen of Barton- upon- Humber, commemorated Ibe Anniversary of our venerable and much revered Sovereign's Birih- day, by a Concert and Ball at tbe George Inn. which was numerously and most respectably al tended. Tlie gentlemen ef the Har- monic Society, exerted themselves oil this occasion to render their instrumental and vocal performances acceptable and interesting, not only to the musics) amateurs, but to ihe whole parly. Dancing commenced at ten o'clock, and was kept . up wilh uncommon spirit to a late hour. It is expected that Grimsby races will be OB the 19th and 20lh instant. Doncaster St. I. eger,— 5 to 1 against Mr. Wattsls White- lock. High odds against any ol her, A violent thunder storm occurred at this place and neigh- bourhood, on Tuesday, a little after noon, accompanied by heavy showers of hail and rain. In the vicinity of Market- Wejghton and Pocklington, the storm was awfnlly tremendous. Near Ihe latter place, a stack of barley, one of the smallest and least valuable of ettwen stacks nf grain, belonging to Mr. Bell, of PockliugtoB, was set on tire by the lightning, and totally consumed. By tbeprftispt assistance of fhe neigh- bours, and the heavy rain, the flames were happily prevented j Portsmouth coach. wieb, has aDBontieej fo Hie Schoolmasler- i Association, In Ihe North of England, al their Anuunl Meeting, in Newcastle, bis Intention to vest 100/. with the Corporation of Newcastle, ill order that a perpetual annual subscription of 61. may be paid in his name into Hie funds of the above Association. Dr. Huttou has also made another appropriation of I0OZ. in per- petual aid of the funds of the Ilot! fi! Juhiiee School. In both instances, exhibiting a splendid proof that be has not forgot- ten Ibe best interests of generations lo come in his native place. The Riyht Hon. the Lord Mayor of Lond ii, was on Tues- day elected M. P. for that city, on tbe resignation of H. Coombe, Esq. without opposition. Mr. Peel is unanimously elected M. P. for the University of Oxford. S eam- boats are now regularly employed at Liverpool, for ( owing vessels in and out of the harbour. Sir J. Cox Hippisley intends proposing a Bill in Parliament lo exempt Yeouianry Cavalry from serving offices of con- stable, headborongh, or lyt- blnguiail ; thus avoiding any con- flict of duties from their centering in one individual. No less than - 14,374 barrels of American flour have been im- ported into Liverpool the last week; the greatest quantity arrived since tbe opening ofthe port. l\ 8: American and foreign vessels arrived at New York last year, bringing to that port alone 7122 passengers. A report baa been circulated that the Dey of Algiers has caused all the European Consuls and residents iu tiis dominions to be murdered, except tbe French. We trust it is false. Ou Friday evening, an elegantly dressed female, accosted a little girl, who was tailing a boy about live months old out an airing, near the Regent's Park, London, and gave her a shil- ling lo take a letter lo the nearest Post office., promising to lake care of the child until her vol urn ; hot when this took place, sbe had decamped with ( lie infant. Tiie . alarm was liislautly given, but r, 0 certain tidings could be obtained of the woman.- till next day, when by discovering the post boy who had driven her out of London, she was lraced lo Brighton, where she liad arrived about hail past four in the morning ; thenee to Arundel; and was finally secured at Chichester, on the afternoon of Saturday, jusl as- she had taken a place In the A ..-.. I .2 4 I ! 3 dr dr from extending to Ihe others •'. wa" at the ( arm yard was struck down by the lightening! bi't received no otber injury. Two sheep were killed al V. alKvrjlon ; and a house . at Rent- ley, was struck by the lightening, which threw down two or three persons in one of the rooms; but fortunately ( hey sustained no iujnry. At York, a large hoese in Walmgate was struck fey the lightning, and one of the chimney pots shattered to atoms, part of ibe slating an the roof stripped off, and thrown over the houses on Ihe other side of the street: fortunately no person was in the bouse. A labouring man, in a Ian- yard adjoining, was so sensibly ailected, as lo be scarcely able to stand. At Clifton, the arm of a lar^ e walnut tree, which was hollow from age, was set on lire, and presented an appearance of a chimney of a blast fiirnace ; the limb was cut off to save the tree from total destruction. During a thunder storm in the afternoon of Wednesday the 14th nit. a lire ball fell npon tbe house of Mr. Hazlewood, surgeon, of Anwiek, near Sleaford, and did damage to Ibe amount of 100/. It entered al the chimney, and shattered one side ofthe house so mnch, lhat it is expected it most be taken down. The electric body then passed through three rooms, and at last into a cupboard, where it hroke a large quantity of earthenware. In this cupboard was a pound of eunpowrler in a case, whbb providentially was nol touched, or the damage done must have been much more extensive.— No personal injury bejoud great alarm was suffered by any of Ibe family. On Sunday, during a tlmndsr storm, a boat with a sail, having In it four meu and one woman, was overset oil the Thames, by a sudden squall, between Vauxhall- briige and Chelsea- reach, and the whole drowned. The party were all under the . age of 29, In our first page we have given tbe greater part of the proceedings on Ihe first day ol Wetson's trial. The Atloniiy- Geierafs speed, oetopied two honrs and a half in the delivery. Several milnesser were called, and Ibe proceedings bad gone on to a considerable length, when, at near six o'clock, Lord Ellenborough said, " I wish it to be understood that the Court expects no part of these proceedings will be published pending Ihe Trial. If they are, the Court will feet itself called upon to animadvert upon It." Mr. V. G. Dowling was at this time under examination.— When his examination was concluded, Mr. Dowling addressed the Bench, and observed, that he had to solicit their Lordships' attention to himself. Their Lordships bad just Intimated their pleasure lhat no part of Ihe proceedings should be published till tbe trial was concluded. Unfortunately, being ignorant of their lordship's determina- tion, an Evenlrg Papei with which he was connected, had The small pox prevails at this time very much in York, where considerable prejudice exists against vaccinal ion, o « ing to a report that oiauy of those who are now afflicted with the small pox. had been previously vaccinated at tbe Dispensary. Tbe Apothecary to that charily has testified — 1st. 68 cases nf small pox have been tinder the care of tbe Dispensary in the last eight weeks. 2,1. Of these 68 cases, 17 have terminated fatally. 3d. In one, and one only, of Ihesei68 cases, Ihe patient had previously bad the Cow Pox, and in Ibis case tbe small pox appeared in a peculiarly mild form. In connection with Ibis subject, we shall i', ere add, that in ttie Honse of Commons on Monday, when tbe annual vote of 3000/ for tbe National Vaccine Establishment was moved, on Mr. Curwen wishing the efficacy ot Vaccination should be enquired into, Mr. Lewis was of opinion, that even a doubt should not he cast on the efficacy of this great blessing to mankind. Lord Castle- reagusaid, thai in other countries Vaccination had driven away the small pox, and if il were more generally used, it would perhaps extinguish the small pox as a disease altogether. Mr. Rose said, that although a few persons that bad been vaccinated, had afterwards- caugbl the small pox ; yet where that had taken place in one instance after vaccination, it had happened in 20 by inoculation. At Guisborough, there was a very heavy fall of raio, on Wednesday afternoon Ihe 281b nit. so that all the rivulets were swelled into great rivers. Within a mile of the town, to the sonth. a hear- e which had been from Shields to Whitby with a corpse, on lis return in passing a rivulet was over- turned , the- driver ". nd anoiher man riding on it with difficulty pared themselves. Tbe horses were carried away with the current for some distance, and were then cut out of the harness, the hearse lay in tbe water all night. Three ladies, in a post - chaise following the hearse, were also In the water, but were enabled to stop and get out. Oil the nurlh side of the town many carriages were obliged to stop at another rivulet, and could not get across till it abated. At Stokealey, the town was mostly inundated. Jenkins, a soldier in the Devon Militia, better known by the name of Old Tom, was matched to go 15 miles in one hour and 34 minutes and a half, on Monday last, on Acton Bottoms, for a bet of 200 guineas. He did the first ten miles ia an hour and one minute; and the whole within three minutes and a half of tbe time, though tbe incessant rain proved a great drawback lo his exertions. A lire broke out in the smith's shop and adjacent buildings of Mr. Cortney, ehip- bu:; ier. Chester, about half- past ten o'clock in the morning of Tin- stay se'nnight, which, before it could be got under, destroyed the whole ofthe premises on the Kant- side of the yard, and the saw- pit fents, tool- room moulding- room, Ac. iSc. The loss is very great. Mr. Jackson, printer, of Boston, has been served with a warrant from Lord EllenborOogh, for publishing the Litany, Wt already published a full acconnt of tbe proceedings np to a late boor, and unfortunately they, nij^' jingin ignorance, bad i for which Hone has been indicted. sent it ont into the world". ( A sheer;. Ihe proper:* -> f . V. illia already < Lord F. ilenboreujh observed i not be reoiedlea ; those who had thtiivnuhliched the proeeed- lliam 1 iiaclter, was in the already done rotlta ! night of the 1st inst. Slaughtered In a pasture at Langriek For Scar- To Petersburg Wyborg Petersburg Baltic Petersburg dnct with respect to the Luddites, immediately set off from Ings of tbe Conrt. whilst yet in an unfinished state, had done ops of the 15th Hussars. They met it at the peril of being ptwished fott < feintempt- if. highly important. From Spanish Americalhere is nothing peculiarly interesting: although we have every reason to believe that the Royal caose will and mnst decline ; lind lhat i at no distant period tbe independence of the Provinces will be complete. But the slate of affairs at home is of far greater consequence ( a every one wbo possess a spark of true patriotism. The laws oi Englapd, in consonance with Ihe feelings of humanity require, that when an individual is accused of a crime his ease should be candidly viewed, and except the necessary privations to ensure tbe doe execution of ihp laws, it has ever heen considered crnel and unjust pending enquiry to strive In overwhelm the prisoner with hisses and executions. Al the • ame time it has ever heen deemed highly Indecorous, and an nsult to the jurisprudence ofthe country, to use no harsher pitbet, that previous to and during the progress of trial be- ore Got and their country, men accused of crimes involving | : i their remote consequences the lives of thousands, should be tailed and cheered, as not only innocent lint meritorious; --. bile the legal authorities of tbe kingdom are treated with Jsses and Indignity. Yet snch scenes have been displayed in be Metropolis during the last few days, if we may credit the - ' lhiic papers; and we apprehend the spirit which produced '.. em stalks abroad even at a distance from thenee. These are ome of the effects of the inflammatory harangues and seditious iuh'ica! ion « , so sedulously employed for the last twelve rioot'is, or more, lo poison the minds of the people, and radicate every patriotic feeling, and every spark of attach- ment either to the Government or the Constitution. The lepresslon of trade and a bad harvest, not only here, but throughout the Continent, have contributed lo aggravate the mischief; ajid all the hlatne has been studiously heaped npon Government for producing evils, which In remedy is as uiach their interest as il is beyoad the ability of bumsn power, Nottingham with two troops the men at nine o'clock on Tuesday morning about five miles from Nottingham. Some were armed with fire arms, ( he rest with ptkes. Their numbers were increasing and they had commilted great depredations. " Nottingham, 12 o'clock, June. 19. The disaffected have proceeded to acts of outrage and pillage. Some pikes have been brought in. The Yeomanry Corps have been called out I between Derby and this town.. Oneman is staled In have been shot by the Rioters, who refused to deliver lip the arms con- ' tained in bis master's bouse. The Magistrates, Mundy and Rolleston, have each proceeded with a body of cavalry, hot no intelligence has yet been received from them. We are swearing in Special Constables, and adopting every precaution to preserve quiet." " Huddersjitld, June 9,1817.— In consequence of Informa- tion received by tbe Magistrates, tbe Huadersfield yeomanry cavalry were ordered out yesterday, and between Ibis place aud llenley, came up with a party of riolers, reported to amount to some hundreds. The rioters discharged several shots, and wounded tbe horse of Mr. David Alexander. They afterwards dispersed. It does not appear that any of tbem were taken." Another letter from Sheffield, received here this morning, says:—" Oh Tuesday morning seven men were sent from hence, by one of our coaches to London, etiarged, it is sup- posed, with seditious practices. They were escorted by a troop of Dragoon Guards. On Iheir arrival at Mansfield, intelligence was brought that Nottingham was in a slate of tumult; and that consequently it would be unsafe to take tbem through lhat place: tbey were therefore forwarded in chaises-, by way of Newark. We have seen a gentleman, who left Nottingham on Wednesday morning ; and who slates, that 28 of tbe rioters I were taken into cuslody on the preceding day. Under these circumstances, the Parliamentary Committee are sitting to determine on the propriety of continuing the Habeas Corpus Suspension Act; and If ihey have not been | got up, expressly for the occasion, ( which we expect to bear asserted,) they doubtless will afford strong ground ill lavour of the measure. Bulletin of his Majesty's health :—" Windsor- castle, June 1. u His Majesty has been very composed throughout ttie last month — His Majesty's disorder continues unaltered ; but tils health and spirits are good." There were more samples df English Wheat al this Market than on Tuesday last; the farmers anticipated a considerable advance, but little business was done in that article, though somepariial sales were effected at more money. The sup- 1 ply of Oats was not equal lo the demand, and met ready sale at an advance of Is. to 2s. per quarter. No Old, and very few New Beans were brought forward ; the demand for this article also Increase, and obtain more inouey. No Barley at Market. Prices— Wheat 70s. 90a. 110s. 124s. ; Oats 30s. 35s. 40s. 44s.; Beans New 30s. 36s. 3ss. 40s.; Barley and Old Beans nominal. tn- pa ients. INFIRMARY. Ct , t- patienls. Relieved. Discharged Ac.. 2 I Relieved, Discharged Ac.. 15 Admitted 8 [ Admitted 17 Physician— Dr. Ayre. Surgeon— Mr. Pearson. Mr. John Atkin, house- visitor. The sum of fifty guineas was ( his day paid lo Ihe Treasurers of the General Infirmary, at this place, by Siuion Horner, J II II . Esq. from a Friend to Lhat Institution. A Petition from this place to fhe, Hoose of Commons, against the further Suspension of the Habeas Corpus Act, lias received about 800 signatures. Tbe British Queen sleam- packet, plying between Gainsbro' and this place, went oil Sunday last, the 8tb Instant, from Gainsbro' to Selby, from Selby to Hull, and from Hull lo Gainsbro', ill twenty hours aud a half, Including stoppages I at llnrton Slather, Selby and Hull, of four hours and a quar- ter ; heing a distance of about tlidjniles. On the night of Saturday, a young man named Robert Sntton, of this place, late of Barton- upon- Hiimlier, took a quantity of latidauum, in consequence of which be died on Sunday morning. On Wednesday evening, John May Lund, charged with felony, made his escape Irom Scnlcoates House of Correction; bis fiight being soon alter discovered, he was so closely At eight o'clock tbe Court adjourned till nine o'clock next morning. Four Officers having been previously sworn in to take charge of the Jury, wlio are lodged at the King's Arms Tavern. Tbe prisoners vere removed from Ihe Court limler the same escort with which they came dowthe morning ; a large crowd bad collected in the Hall to see tbem taken from Ihe Conrt, and as they proceeded down tbe Hall to take coach nt the great gate, they were loudly greeted by the populace. Amongst the persons of distinction wbo were iu Court, were Lord Grey, Lord Laoderdnle, Lord Holland, Mr. Tierney, and Mr. Bruce, the friend of- sir R. Wilson. On Tuesday tbe following witnesses were examiued, viz.: — Charles Shearman tbe younger, Cbarles Shearman the elder, John Stafford, chief clerk of Bow- street ; I. imbrick, the Police- officer ; a constable of the Helborn division, W. Hugglns, Edmund Goodspeed, Mos. Moses, Tboinas Graves, Edward Hone, John Piatt, John Roberts, W. A. Beckwith, G. H. Worrall, Sir James Shaw, John Hall, Esq. Sheriff of the connty of Essex, Mr. Mirldleton, of Skiuner- strcct, Mr. White, the Common Councilman, Mr. Hayward, a stock- broker, two privates of Ihe Coldslream Regiment of Guards, and several others The whole ^ course of the examination of the witnesses had reference to Ihe particulars already known of Ihe Spnfields meetings on the I5tb November aud 2d Dec. last, and Ihe riots in the City OR the latter day. The Court was excessively crowded at an early hour. Karl Grey, Mr. Lamblon, M. P. Mr. Cordon, M. P. and several political characters were present. A considerable crowd were iu Westminster Hall, but the utmost order prevailed. The trial of Watson was resumed on Wednesday morning, in the Court of King's Bench; at a quarter past eight the four prisoners were placed at the bar ; ihey . were dressed and attended by 15 Yeomen of the Guard, as usual. They all j shook hands. Watson and Tbistlewood had a long conference, after which they signed a pjper. At a quarter past nine o'clock Mr. Justice Bayley took bis seat on the Bench, and disposed of some motions of course. At ten o'clock tlie Jury came into the Jury- box. The Lord Chief Justice and the other Judges being on the Bench, the names of the Jury were called over. Chas. Mills, of Tornes- conrt, . Souiers Town, pat role of Bow- street, was examined by the Solicitor General, and John Castle, ail accomplice, by Mr. Gurney.— The Court, as usual, was much crowded ; there were not so many persons io the Hall as on former days. Earl Grey and Ilis two sens, Lord Monlford, Karl Grosvenor, Sir W, Scott, Mr. Macdouald, M. P. and Mr. I^ mbton, M. P. were io Court. The trial was expected to last till Thursday night. At the Quarterly Leather Fair, held at York on Wednesday se'nniglit. a large qnantily of various descriptions was ex- posed lo Sale, which, in general, maintained the prices - given at the preceding fair. r Tbe fifth annual meeting of the Whitby Auxiliary Bible Society, was beld in BaxtergateChapel, Whitby, on Tuesday, the 10th itist. A vi ry interesting report Irom the committee was read by Ihe Rev. James Andrews, chairman, after which some able speeches were deliverer! by the Rev. G. Young, Rev. H. Arundell, Rev. J. T. Holloway, A. M.' Rev. Mr. Ben- well, ofj Hinderwell, Rev. Mr. Cartley, Rev. J. Van Hamet. Rev. G. Smith, Robert Campion, Thomas Clark, Thomas Parkin, Esqs. Mr. G. Clarke, Ac. On this occasion the itev. R. Richards, from Seamar, delivered a very luminous and interesting speech, in the course of which he combated, with great ability, the arguments which have been adduced against this valuable Instituiion. The Rev. Wm, Kendall, Incumbent Curateof Griudall, and Master of the Academy, Bridlington, bas been licensed to the Perpetual Curacy of Flamborniig! i, in the county of York, vacant by the death ofthe Rev. S. F. M. Hehlethwayte, B. D. upon the Presentation of Walter Strickland, Esq. of Coke- thorpe Park ( Oxfordshire. The Chancellor's Medal of this year in the University of Cambridge bas been adjudged to Mr. Townshend of Trinity- ball. Subject Jerusalem. There are at present in the University of Cambridge, 1359 Members of the Senate, and 3275 Members on the Board, being the largest nomber on record; the number in 1804 being 2122, and in 1748 but 1500. Trinity and St. John's include half the University. The tenants under Sir John Johnstone, of Hackness, near nnrsiied bv Mr P Fox, that he bad only lust time to get into Scarborough, have experienced a reduction of rent of 30 per bed at Frodinghr. m, from which he was instantly taken, and \ cent, andthe Cottagers 50 per cent > » cause- brought hacklo prison. quence of the UWeral and geoerous interference of Mr. John- IiMbe nipht of Friday last, the office or Messrs. Lockwood s( 0ne, of Hackness, to tbe Chancellor, in whose hands the ° solicitors Beverley, was broken open, and a estate is in trus. t nulil the young Baronet becomes of age. and Shepherd, , — „. „• . , i considerable sum of money laken away. None of tbe deeds | Ol- writings were molested.— See advertisement, Charles Hilt ton L-. L.' D. F. R. S. Ac. Ac. Emeritus Professor » cf the Mathematics, in the Royal Military College, at Waal- Ville, near Boston, by some person or persous unknown, and the carcass feloniously carried away; in Ihe night of Ihe 5lh lost, a sheep, Ihe properly of Mr. Morley, was slaughtered in a paslfire at Bicker, and tlie carcass stolen ; and iu Ibe night of tbe 7th inst. I wo sheep Ihe property of Mr. Edward Son I by, were slaughtered in the Woad t'lose, by the River Wifham side, and the carcasses stolen: in all three cases the skin and entrails being left behind. A duel has been fought between Sir T. Staines and Major Holbrook ; In which the former has received a wound, which It Is feared will deprive him of his ouly arm. A lady Is said to have been Ihe cause of the dispute. i i On Saturday morning, a serious accident happened at Horn and Davy's pit, high end of South Shields. A corf, In which five men were descending, was caught by one or the lining boards and upset, when they were all precipitated to Ihe bottom and Instantly killed. Ou Wednesday morning se'nuight, ct Sheffield, William King, edge- tool- maker, murdered his wife with a poker, as she lay in bed, without any provocation whatever. The monster intended also to have murdered the children, one of which, a fine boy, he gave a severe wound on the head with the same deadly weapon, but tbe neighbours bearing a noise, prevented Ibe wretch accomplishing his horrid purpose.- Tbe poor woman was found quite dead, with an infant by her side, which had received no injury. When Ihe fellow was taken info custody, he appeared lo he unconcerned at what had happened. We are happy lo find the Iron trade in tbe counties of Worcester and Stafford, which has been for so long a time in such a depres- ed state, has experienced another ri- e of 10s. per ton ; a good omen of improviug I rade.— Liverpool Paper. Mr. Richie, of Liverpool, who was severely wounded by the overturning of a Liverpool coach, at the time when Mr. David Bancroft lost bis life by the accident, has recovered damages to Ihe amount of 750/. from the proprietors of the coach, the Jury being of opinion that the overturning was owing to intemperate driving. Sagacity of a Dog.— Some time ago a young honnd was nent in a basket, by the stage- waggon, from Ferrybridge, in Yorkshire, as a present from Sir Charles Turner, to Mr. Geo. Soow, ofLaugton, near Blandford, in Dorsetshire. Shortly- after his arrival at Laogtou, the hound was missing, and the first tidings of him washy letter from Sir C. Turner's seat in Yorkshire, stating that he had returned. The lady of Dr. C. I>. Nevinson. of Porlman- sqnare, Lon- don, in crossing from the Inclosore in Ihe square lo her own bouse, wss roil against by tbe shaft uf a gig, and ber head literally dashed to pieces. Tlieearthquakes which were repeatedly felt some time since in Sicily have been followed by an eruption of Mount Etna. For seven days the volcano poured forth boiling lava, through several openings. Large excavations bavealsobeeo produced in Ihe earth, but no habitations have been destroyed, and no lives lost. A terrible storm took place at Seautr, in France, on the | 20th ult. tsuch quantities of rain and hail fell, that a woman, | an infant at ber breast, and a number of cattle were killed.— Tbe neighbouring vineyards were laid waste, and the loss will be very great to the owners. Spur- street, Leicester- square, London, is now lying with the newly- invented cast- Iron pavement, instead of stones. Great distress, threatening serious consequences, coutinue to be experienced in various parts of the Netherlands, from the high price of corn. The Government had ordered all German anil Swiss emigrants, not bringing wilh them money or letters of credit, Fufficieut toensure the country against the expense of their maintenance or transportation, to be stopped on the frontiers. Habeas Corpus Act.— Bishop Burnet, in the history othisown time, gives tiie following anecdole respecting tbe passing of the Act. " It was carried ( says Ibe Bi- liop) by an odd arti- fice io the- House of Lords.— Lord Grey and Lord Norris, were named to be the tellers. Lord Norris being a man subject to vapours, was not at all times attentive lo what he was doing, so a very fat Lorij coming in, Lord Grey eonnted him for TEN, as a jest at first, but seeing that Lord Norrie had not observed it, lie went on with the mlsreckonlag of ten ; so it was re- ported in the Hoose, and declared tbat they who were for the Bill were the majority, though It indeed went on the other side; and by tliis means the Bill passed !" Medical Erudition.— The following is a literal copy or a certificate given to exempt a person from serviog in tbe Mi litia:—" Thes is to satisfy that Thomas Davey is Not Ca- peabel of bis mafSty SarveJ beeolng trouhled of the Scrofu- lous Disorders Witness my band A. C'artor Sargand Stanton.' 1 A monument en lllagdon bill, in honour of the Duke of Wellington, will be commenced In October next. Tbo first stone will be laid by Lord SomerTlUe, It is to be of gulaf fortn, one hundred ar. J forly feet In height, with a cast irou figure, twenty feel high,- of tbe illustrious Duke, on the top. ' ibe estimate ofthe expense is 2000/. At fhe recent sale of Dr. Disney's cbins, a fifty shilling piece, coined during the usurpation of OliVer Cromwell, and known by the nirnc of Oliver's Broad, was knocked down for 109/ ! The Surgeon - General of Ireland having, on his recent appointment, presented himself al the Castle of Dublin In- s splendid military uuiforui, a veteran, piqued at bis appear- ance, inquired his rank, and was lufonnt I by a Learned Judge, that be bad served as General ol the Lancers.' BEVERLEY RACES, 1817. Wednendcy, June 11. — A Sweepstakes- of 20gs. each, p. p. for horses, Ac. of all ages. Two mile heals. Col. King's b h Fulford, by Orville, 5 yrs old 1 Lord Scarborough's br. g Dew Drop, by Sir Solomon, 4 yrs. .3 Mr Watt's b c Caplaiu Candid, 4 yrs dr On the same day— The Maiden Plate of 5.0/, for horses, Ac. pfall ages. Two tnlle heats. Lord Scat- brongh's br g Dew Drop, 4 yrs Mr Bell's h c by St. George, 3 yrs Major Bower's b c by Sir David, 4 yrs MrC Nicholson* b c by CHiluinpin, 3yrs Mr Hunsley's b c Honest Dick, by Pail, 3 yrs.. Mr Denison's b m Miss Cation, by Golumpus, 5 yrs.. 3 dr Mr Stephenson's b f Q. R. by O. P 3 yrs.' bolted Thursday, Jwie 11. - A Sweepstakes of 20gs. each, p. p. for three years old. One mile aud a half. Lord Scarborough's b c by Golumpus.. I Mr F Watt's b f by Cerberus S Mr Watt's ch c by ( lerberus dr On the same& iy — The Members' Plate ot 50.'. for horses, Ac. of all ages. Three mile heals. Col. King's b b Fntford, 5 yrs 1 2 t Mr F Watt's ch c Golden Leonard, - 4 yrs 4 I 2 Mr Clark's b m Queen Anne, by Remembrancer, 5 yrs.. 3 3 dr Mr C Nicholson's b c by Golunipus, 3 yrs 5 4 dr Mr Richardson's b c Masterinati. fry Orville, 3 yrs. .2 dr . Six horses drawn. BIRTH. On Friday morning, Ihe lady of Archibald Reed, Esq. of . borlton, Northumberland, ofa daughter. MARRIAGES. On'Wedn'esday se'nnight. at Grimsby, the Rev. Mr. Fenton, of Wallhain, to Miss Oliver, daughter of the Rev. Mr. Oliver, of Whaplode, and sister to the Rev. G. Oliver, of Grimsby. Oil Monday se'nnight, al St. James's Church, London, Mr. Milhaok, to Lady Angri- sta Vane, second daughter of ibe Earl of Darlington. On the 4lh Inst. at Slainton, tn Cleveland, Mr. Charles White, or Ctillum street, London, wine- merchant, to Miss Morley, ol Slainsby. only daughter oT Ihe late Mr. Richard Morley, of Norton, near Stockton- on- Tees. On Ibe 4th inst. at. Barnsley, Mr. W. Dandison, Foreign and British sp rit- merchant, to Maria, daughter of James Carr, Esq. all of that place. On the 4th inst. Henry Newbold. Esq. of Sheffield, to Mary, daughter of Williamson, Esq. of Buntiiigford, Herts. DEATHS. Yesterday, in fhe Charity- ball, al an advanced ige, Mrs. Mabb, widow of t apt. J. Mabb, formerly Hi the Stockholm trade. On Friday last, aged five months, the infant soo of Mr. G. ITeatey, of this . place, druggist. Oil Saturday, at ber bouse ill Prospect- street, after a few days illness, Mrs. Cotliusoo, relict of tbe late Mr. T. E. Colliuson, of Ibis place, ship owner. Few individuals have ever descended t-. ilo the grave more sincerely respected and lamented than lliis amiable woman, w hose active benevolencc aud other Christian virtues, were unsparingly and un- ceasingly exercised ill alleviating the distresses of, and ad- miostring consolation to, Ibeafllicted of her fellow creature*. On Saturday last, aged five months, Edward William Larard, sou of Mr. Larard, outfits place, watch- uiaker. On Saturday, at this placa, aged 36, Mr. W. H. Ward, surgeon, late of Epwortb, Lincolnshire, aud formerly of this towu. On Tuesday morning last, at ber son's boose in George- street, aged 77, Mrs. Boyle, relict of the late Mr. John Boyle, of this place, Bfclp- owoer. Early oo Wednesday morning last, aged 46, altera very long and painful illoess, aud deeply lamented by bis family and friends, Mr. John Dupkiu, of this place, merchant and ship- owner. A few days ago. aged 84 Mrs. Taylor, relict. of the late Mr. Robert Taylor, of C hapel- lane, In this town. On Thursday te'iinigtit, aged 73, George Revcll, many years grave- digger to Ihe Holy Trinity Church. On Friday se'uaight, a^ ed 41, Miss Ellen Harper, of Rarton- upou- number. On Sunday evening, at his r„; iier > nonse at Grimsby. . Mr. Wm- Marshall, eldest son of Wm. Marshall, Esq. On the 6th instant, in London, Mr. George Cussons, aged 62, a native of Yorkshire; a man of cio « t distinguished piety, in whom all the excellencies of the Christian character shone with resplendent lustre, for nearly 60 years. The establishment of a Naval and Military Bible Society, origi- nated in a conversation between Mr. C. and a friend, on walking home from Divine Service oa a Sunday morning.— The former, on mentioning the subject to tlie lale John Thorn- ton, Esq. whose charities were as unbounded as his benevo- leuce was active, received from him 50/. as a first contribution towards carrying into effect a oieasare whose beneficial effects are now- generally acknow ledged. A sermon aud i collection at West- street Chapel, by the Rev. W. Romaine, were ihe next fruits of their suggestions. From thence rose tbe Institution in question, scarcely one of the present members of which are probably aware of tbe names of the bumble but respectable individuals who laid the foundatiuos or it. On Monday w'nnigbt. at Knoltlngley, aged 70, Mr. Sbillito, many years innkeeper in that place. Ou Tuesday se'nnight, fit- Gaiusborengb, in the 38tb year or her age, Mrs. Hyde, wile of Mr. Hyde, surveyor of taxes. Sbe had recently been delivered of twins. Oo Thursday se'nnight, at Ibe residentiary hon « e in the Miuster- yard of Lincoln, Dr. Prettymau, Archdeacon uf Lincoln, and Precentor of Ihe Cathedral. On Thursday se'nnight, at Spriug Grove, Little Wood- house, Mrs. Wilson, mo I ber of John Wilson, Esq. of Sea- croft Hall, near Leeds. On Friday se'unight, at her hoose in the Minister- yard, Lincoln, aged 80, Hirs. Reynolds, relict orthe Rev. A. Rey- nolds, Prebendary of Lincoln, aud mother of Reynolds, Esq. of Paxton, Hunts. On Saturday, at his house, at Barraft- Grove, Stoke Newlug- ton, aged 33, after a long illness, Edward RUt, Esq. of the Treasury, F- ast India House, and son iu law lo the late Rev. T. Robinson, of I eicester. On Tuesday the 3d Hist, at Chanfilly, aged 24, Lieutenant Charles Dawson, of Ihe 52d regtment, sixth son of tbe late Pudsey Dawson, Esq. of Liverpool. On Ihe 4th inst. at Hartlepool, aged 92, highly respected, Mrs. Sedgwick, mother of Mr. Alderman Sedgwick. On tbe 6th inst. at Warier House, near Vockllngfon, aged 69, Mrs. . Margaret Pennington, second daughter of the late Sir Joseph Pennington, Bart, and sister to the Right Hon. Lord Muncasier. On the 161 h nit. offCape Finisterre, aged 33,- Cant. Robert Foulls Preston, of the Euphrates frigate. On the 20: h ult. at the convent of La Trappe, Winborti, Dorsetshire, aged ' 26, Teresa, . third daughter of John Carr, Esq. of Belle- Vile house, near Sheffield. On Ibe 26th ult. al West Ashby, ( he having on that day at- tained his 8lst year) the Rev. Wm. Willis, A. M. chaplain to Right Hon. the Earl of Huntingdon, aud rector of Sooth Soniercoates, ErilHlgtoli. and Stew ton, in Lincolnshire. On the 29th ttlt. at Stockton, Phoebe, youngest daughter of Mr. John Thompson, grocer. - Oo the 29th nit. at Pontefract, Mr. J. Farrar, clock and watch maker, aged 56; the deceased rose early lu the morning in good health, and was a corpse at noon.— Same day, and as suddenly, Mr. Haigfc, neighbour to the above. On Thursday tlie' 29th ult. at G- auby, near Bingham, aged 77, the Rev. Joseph Dawson, for several years curate of Harstone, cear Belvoir CasUe, and Granby. On the 2d inst. ol Ihe advanced age ol 108, Catharine Pres- eott. or George Leigh- street, ill Manchester. She retained ber faculties in a wonderful degree, having teamed lo read her bible, without the aid of spectacles, partly in the Lap. cas- terian School, and partly in the St. Clement's Sunday School, in Manchester, since she was one hundred years of age. She formerly lived with the late Rev. Mr. Fariogton, Vicar of Leigh ; and also lived a considerable time in the family of tbe late Rev. Dr. Masters, Rector of Croston. Al the age of 105 or 100, she was a regular communicant at the Collegiate Church, and at that period read her prayer book without using spectaclcs. During the last two y ears or upwards, sbe has been chiefly cenfined to her room; for thai space of time she bas been supported by tbe children belougiog to the St. Clement's Sunday Sick Society, from which Institution she received four shillings a week, amounting altogether to about 241. Several ineffectual attempts have been made. to obtain her registered age from her native parish, Denbigh, Jo Wales, but il appears to have been lost. She knew, however, that she was 41 years of age when sbe was married, aud that it was either 3 or 4 yearsafter that, before her daogbler, who is now 64, was born ; so that she is 108 at Ihe lowest estimate. In ber life- time, she requested the Rev. C. W. Elhelslon to bury her, lo which request he kindly consented, and also made her friends a present vf a grave In St. Mark's Church- yard, Cheeibain Hill. L triac ( FOR THE HULL ADVERTISER.) ANSWER to BEAUTY IN TEARS. Oh! weep not, sweet bard ! tho'the hright tear of Beauty, To Kindred emotion each feeling beguiles — The softnesB of sorrow no magic can borrow, To vie with the splendour of Reauty in smiles. Man roves tliro'Creation— a wandering stranger, A dupe to its follies — a slave to its toils, But bright o'er the billows of doobt and of danger, The rain how of promise is Beauty In smiles. As ( he beams of the sou o'er ( he bosom of nature, Reuew every flower which ( be ( empest despoils — So joy's faded blossom in Man's aching bosom, Revives in ( lie sunshine of Beauty iu smiles. The crown of ( he hero— the star of the rover, The hope lhat iuspires, and the spell lhat beguiles, The soul of Hie poet, Ibe dream of the loi er, Tbe Infidel's heaven is— Beauty iu smiles. Cottingltam, June 10. * * ——*— imperial parliament. HOUSE OF COMMONS, TUESDAY, JUNE 3. Mr. Ciirwen addressed Ihe House as to tbe proceedings witb respect to tbe prisoners in the Tower. By law ( bey were en- titled ( o have a list of tbe witnesses again « t tbeni. They had been served wilh a list of 240 persons. He would ask were all these lo be examined, or was not tbe number multiplied beyond what was requisite far obtaining tbe ends of justice, lo preveut the prisoners from knowing who would really ap- pear at tbeir trial He trusted Ibat Ministers would give ample explanations ; and concluded by moving, that there be laid before the House a copy of the list of witnesses served on prisoners under a charge of High Treason in ( he Tower. The Attorney- General hoped ( he House and ( he Hon. Gent, wonld be satisfied wilh the ( ruth of his assertion, when lie declared, lhat in Ibe long list ol witnesses there was not one individual lo whom ( he knowledge of some fact was nol as- cribed Ibat it might be necessary lo establish, and whom, therefore, it might be proper ( o call, ( hough be did not mean to say that all would actually be examined. Mr. Cur wen, from ( he explanalion given by ( he Hon. and Learned Gentleman, wonld not press his motion, though he was satisfied tbat in making it be bad done his duly, and pro- duced good. The motion was then withdraw n. New writs were ordered for Oxford, in the room of Mr. 4bbot, now Lord Colchester; for Limerick, in Ihe room of Col. Vereker; and for London, in Ihe room of Mr. Cooinbe. Lord Castlereagh brought down a Message from H. R. H. the Prince Regent, slating, tbat H. R. H. Lad given orders to lay before tbe House, papers containing information of the continuance of seditious and traitorous practices, which were still carrying on in different parts of the country, to an extent likely lo disturb Ibe puhlic tranquillity, and endanger ihe constitutional establishments. It was ordered for considera- tion on Thursday. His Lordship Ihen brought down a Me'sa^ e rilitlve to the late Speaker, and gave notice that cn Thursday he should move a vole of thanks to the late Speaker. Mr. Vansitlart intimated that he sbonld Ihe same day, move for tbe consideration of Ibe Message. Mr. ft'ynn, Mr. Ponsonby, Mr. H. Sumner and Sir J. New- port objected ( o ibe course proposed to be pursued in remu- nerating the late Speaker, as being contrary lo all precedent, and trespassing or. the privileges of the House, Willi whom the knowledge of the services or their Speaker was exclusively supposed to'rest, aud to whom it belonged to originate any measure for rewarding them. Lord Castlereayh, Mr. Vansittarl, Mr. V. Fitzgerald and Mr. Iluskisson thought it a matter of indifference whether the proposal originated wilh Ihe Crown or the House; but ulti- mately agreed to the course suggested by the Opposition, aud JUr. Vansittart shaped his notice of motion accordingly. THURSDAY, JUNE 5. S'r J. Sliaw presented a petition from tbe Livery or London, aud Mr. S. Lefeoreone from Reading, agaiust ( he farther sus- pension of ( he Habeas Corpus Act. Lord Folkestone gave uotice of a motion for Tuesday, for tbe production of Ibe correspondence between Lord Sidmoutb and the Berkshire Magistrates. Lord Milton presented a Petition from certain benevolent persons of Sheffield , in ( be county of York, praying Ihe House lo adept some Legislative measure, to prevent Ihe inhuman practice or employing these infauis in sweeping chimnies. Lord Lascelles, Mr. Bennett, Mr. Freemantle, and others, coincided in tbe prayer of the Petition, which was read and ye re r red to a Committee. Lord Castlereayh addressed the House on the services of the late Speaker, and moved a vote ol thanks, which, alter some objections by Lord W. Russell, on account of Mr. Abbott's tpeecli al Hie bar of the House of Lords in 1813, was carried ; and the same was ordered to be communicated to bim by Ihe new Speaker. Lord Caxtlereagh rose again lo move an humble Address to tbe Prince Regent, beseechiogbim lo confer some signal mark of his favour on Lord Colchester, for his great and eminent tervices as Speaker of ( bat House; aud assuring him,, that whatever might be ( be expense inenrred, that House would ui. ike good the same. After a conveisatlon of some length, ill which it was slated tbat it was intended to settle oil Lord Colchester 5000/. a year, and on his next beir 3000/. to which Mr. Tierney objected, as loo large, Ihe motion was carried. Lord Castlercagli appeared at Ihe bar witb a green bag, con- taining several papers, which was ordered to be brought np aud laid on the table. Tbe Message from ( lie Prince Regent, as lo tbe continuance of seditious meetings, & c. being Ih^ n read. Ilis Lordship moved an Address of Thanks fnr Ihe com inuuicatlon, and signified that he should, upon its being carried, inoie to refer the papersto the same Committee vliicli sat al the beginning of the session, wilh the substitution or the present Solicitor General lor Sir VV. Carrow, uot now a Member. Lord Folkestone said, be did not rise ( o oppose lb? motion, bul lo offer liis sentiments on the subject generally, lie agreed with several of the PetKioners, lhat ( he measure was tbe first ol a series of oppression directed against the liberties of the country. He had already entered his protest against keeping up a large standing army in time of peace. How far Le was" justified iu that opinion,. the House would now be able to determine. He bad warned ( he House not to entrust iu the hands of Ministers a power which in effect was little short of a Lettre de Cachet. It was dangerous to surround tbe Crown with such an army, with Ibe Suspension Act, and other measures inimical to ihe Constitution, and awful lor the people lo endure. With respect to referring the Papers to a Secret Committee, to thai he objected ; for he would not consent to surrender lo them, Hie liberties of the country.- It uiigbt be said, that to refer theui to tbe same Committee was desirable ; now he thought the contrary, for he eutirely dis approved of their finding ill the lornier caie, therefore, with nut meaning auy disrespect to those Gentlemen, he was of opinion they were the last twenly members iu the House who ought to make the inquiry. Ou former occasions it was tbe case Ibat the Committee made a long report, leaving the House lo judge as to Ibe state of the nation. It must be re- collected too, tbat two of these reports, 1812 aud another, were erroneous. The allegation in the last report wilh re- spect to Norwich, had been negatived by tbe Grand Jury.— He condemned llie hurry which had induced the House uot lo exaniiue the testimony upon which Ibat Committee Lad a » reed lo denounce the people. Besides, were the House ac- quainted with the cause of the dissaffecllon ? ( if il really did exist.) Certainly not: but the House were to take the ipse d . xit of Ministers for Undisturbed state of ( be country. Tbe fact was. be believed, ( hat ( he only real cause of alarm was occasioned by Ibe distress which ( he people laboured under, which ( bey had so lotig endured, and to w hich they seemed destined to be chained. What was tbe remedy for Ihis dis- tress? 1' iiat was only lo be asceitained hy a Committee of the whole House. He implored Gentlemen not to decide too hastily on ( his Important subject, but to pul aside all party considerations, and give their votes upon a proper investiga- tion of Ibe stale of the country only. Mr. Curwen coucnrred in the sentimenls of ( be last speaker, and said be would give bis decided opposition ( o a separation of Parliament under a suspension of tbe Habeas Corpus.— The Address was then carried. On tbe question being put, that the papers presented to the House hy Lord Castlereagh should be referred to a Committee, Lord Folkestone moved, as au amendment, to add tbe words, " lo examine and report tbe substance thereof to the House, omitting only tbe names of such persoasas, in the opinion of the Committee, It would be dangerous lo Ihe persons themselves to name." The amendment was aegalived, and it was agreed lhat tbe Com Biittee should be a Committee of Secrecy, and consist or 21 Members. On the question tint it should consist or such Members of Ihe Committee or Ihe 51b or February as were now in Ihe House, Sir /. Newport objected lolhe motion, and proposed a dili'erent list, which, afler a longand geueral dis- cussion, was negatived, and that of Lord Castlereagh carried, on a division, by 126 lo 06. The Committee was then antborized lo report from lime to time, and to send for persons, papers, and records. Lord Folkestone then moved, lhat it be an instruction to Ihe Committee to Inquire into the origin, cause, nature, and ex- tent, of the disaffection supposed lo exist, or alledged lo exist, in the papers referred lo tbeir inspection ; and that they fce required to eiamiae witnesses as to the credit due to the written evidence , and that lliey add fo tlieir report ao ap- pendix, containing such part of tbe documentary testimony as shall appear either to be particularly worthy of belief or the contrary. Lord Castlereagh said lie fell it bis duty lo oppose ( he mo- lion ; first, on the ground ibat part of it was unnecessary, as tbe Committee were already empowered to send for persons, papers, and records; aod, secondly, because the appendix would expose many ( bings which it was expedient, both for the sake of iusticeand tranquillity, should not tie exposed. Mr. liemiet supported the motion. Much of the rumours and charges iu the report of the former Committee had been furnished by a set of meddling mischievous magistrates, who wished lo stand well with Ministers. In Northumberland, a respectable gentleman bad been prevented from going to the Cheviot to hiint, until he gatisfied an officious magistrate that lie waB nol going lo arm the shepherds against Government; aud bul a few days ago, in the peaceable aud loyal town of Shrewsbury, a body of cavalry suddenly appeared to protect a depot of arms, which, to Ihe great surprize of tbe inhabi- tants. it was said tbey intended to attack. Mr. Bathurst assured Ihe House that uo Intelligence bad been received by Government implicating auy gentleman in Northumberland or Shropshire. The motion was then negatived without a division. Lord Folkestone moved an instruction to the Committee, to inquire into ( he case of each and every person arrested and detained under the provisions of the Acts passed Ibis session for tbe protection of ( lie King's person and Government, and to report ( o the House Ihe names, ages, trades, profes- sions, occupations of persous so confined, together with the places of confinment, tbe places were arrested, and by whom, and when ; and also lo furnish the House with tbeir opinion as lo the expediency aud propriety of such arrests and detentions. Lord Castlereugh objected to Ihe motion, aud it was ne- gatived. It was next resolved, that seven should be a quorum, and thai tbeCnmniitlees should have power lo adjourn from day today and from place to place, and to sit potwithr standing any adjournment of the House. Lord Folkestone gave notice that be should, on Wednesday, bring forward a motion similar to that which bad just been rejected. Sir ,/, Newport obtained leave lo bring in a Bill to extend lo Ireland Ihe provisions of tbe 53 Geo. III. c. 150, relative lo tbe relief of Unitarians. A motion for committing Ihe Lead Mines Rates Bill was, after a long discussion, negatived by If lo LAW INTELLIGENCE. COURT OF KING'S BENCH, THURSDAY, JJINK 5. LIBEL.— THE KING P. T. J. WOOLLEIt. This was an information filed by Ihe Attorney- General, for a libel published by the defendant, reflecting on liis Majesty's Ministers. The Attorney- General staled the case to ( he Jury.— He observed, Ibe libel in question was published by ( be defen- dan( oil tbe 2d of April last, in a periodical publication, of which he was tbe proprietor, called The Black Dwarf, and which was published b. v bim, though he employed oilier per- sons to sell it for him- Amongst other blessings which we enjoyed, was Ihe blessing of a tree Press ; but lor the welfare ot the State, and Ihe comfort of individuals, it was necessary lhal hounds and limits should be set to that liberty ; without which, it would degenerate into licentiousness. He would slate boldly, and without rear ot contradiction, that there were bounds aud limits, and if tbe defendant had exceeded these bounds, it then became Ibe duty ol Hie law ( o restrain him. To discuss freely, fairly, and boldly all public mea- sures, was a liberty ol the Press, the exercise or which, tie hoped he should be ( lie last to attempt to restrain ; but lo itnpule to Ministers of Ihe Crown wicked and corrupt motives of action was, he would state without fear of contradiction, a libel on the State and people- II bad been laid down by our wisest Judges, both before and since Ihe Hevoliitiou, that to impute corruption lo Ministers was at all times a crime against ( be State, which went to ali'ect eveu its safely and existence. He was ready to admit, that public measures were open for fair discussion, and even in tbe effervescence ot ( be mouicnf, if a man- was led somewhat beyond ( be line of pru- dence, be would be tbe last to take uotice ot it; but wbere there was a system of imputing to Ministers corruption and treachery from beginning to end, it was no loDger a discus sion of lolly or wisdom, but a system of wicked and iulen- lional libel. If it conld be allowed lo exist agaiust one set of Ministers, it might exist against all,' and where then would be the 6afety of the Slate? The Learned Counsel then pro- ceeded to contend, that such had been the course adopted by Ike defendant, in the libel Willi which be bad now lo charge him, and by Ibe publication of which he iutended to Intro- duce disaffection into the minds of Ibe Klug's subjects against the Government, and agaiust Ihe King himself, and to scanda- lize him and bis Ministers. Was It uot, he would ask, lo - scan- dalize Ministers and the Government, lo spv, lhal a system had been carried oil to destroy the liberties of the subject ? To say that was the niolive by which Ministers were guided iu their conduct of affairs, not only at home but abroad ? Was this, be would ask, Ihe fair liberty ot the pre ™ ; was it not rather licentiousness which tended to overlnru all the establishments of llie country ? He was aware it would be said hy some, lhat the present defendaut was prosecuted to answer certain particular purposes; lhat he would deuy ; the act of filing the information was his act; if it was wroug let all the blame rest on Lis head, as il ought to do ; he bad done il without consulting any individual who could have been supposed to Influence him; and be bad done it In a conscientious dis- charge or bis duty. He would now proceed to read the libel, and it the defendant, by reading any other part of bis publi- cation, could explain away li e libellous tendency of it, he was al liberly to do so. ' I'he libel began witb tbe words, " When we state what England formerly was, and what she is now, we start from the contrast of what we were, and what we are." It went ou, " Our Miuisters have deceived and betrayed us. We have to reproach them with most in- famous duplicity aud dreadful treachery— tbey promised to fight our battles whilst tbey fought tbeir own. Whilst tbey talked of patriotism, tbey meant blood. They bad engaged in a contest against freedom abroad to sacrifice freedom at home— lliat Constitution which France had never thought of assailing, aud which she never wished to injure, had perished iguobly al St. Stephen's." It went on If we are to perish, lei it be in Ihe open light of Heaven, making appeals lo the God of Freedom against the ageuts of slavery aud de- gradation." Tbe Attorney- General said, these were some of Ihe passages of the libel ; upou which be proceeded lo comment at con- siderable length, aud contended that the whole was founded in falsehood. So far frooi combating against liberty, we bad combated for aod preserved ber, uot only at home, but abroad. Bnl it was thus thai, in all limes, there would be found bad and vvicked uieu, who wonld take advantage ot any opportunity or misrepresenting and working ou the folly and passions of the distressed. There was also a second libel in llie same publication, on Lord Castlereagh and Mr. Can- ning, individually. Here, advertiug ( o Mr. Canning, tbe defendant said, '- The unblushing impudence of Canning's brazen tealures enables him lo sit iu tbat Assembly ( meaniug the House of Commons) from which Le ought to be driven with execrations." He lben proceeded to draw a parallel be- tween a Statesman who betrayed bis trust, aud a petty pilferer who plundered from want aod distress ; and apply- ing Ihe parallel lo Mr. Cauuing, he continues—" When the gibbet was prepared for the one, tbe scaffold should be ready for the other." To stale Ibis generally, Ibe Attoruey- General said, no one would deny lo be legal; but to apply il lo Indivi- duals was certainly libellous. The great evil of these publica- tions was, that they first staled some broad and forcible general proposition, and then applied it to individuals. After some further observations on the mischievous tendeucy of the line of conduct adopted by the defendant, tbe Altoruey- Geliera) concluded by declaring bis couviclion, Ibat Ibe Jury would with bim agree, thai the publication now before them was a moat scandalous libel. He then proceeded to call tbe follow- ing evidence. U. Steed was called lo prove the publication of Ihe libel. The defendant said, he would admit himself to be the author, publisher, aod priuter of the paper called " Tbe Black Dwarf," read by Mr. Attorney- General. The libel was then read. B. Steed was called back, and staled, that lie received for sale 1000 numbers of the paper containing Ihe alledged lihel of the 2d of April. He received them from tbe defendant. Mr. Broom proved the name and tide of Lord Casilereagh, and lliat be was a Knighl of the Garter. Witness was also acquainted wilh Mr. Canning, who was a Privy Counsellor, and Lis title io consequence Right Honourable. Witness had seen one of the papers in question— that of the 2d of April, and believed what was I here stated, beginning -" we start from Ihe contrast. He understood Ibe word we," to apply to Ibe whole people of Englaod, and wherever the words " our Ministers" was Introduced, he considered the sentence to apply to his Majesty's Ministers; aud in the second paragraph, beginning ( Le " appetite of onr states- men," he considered to apply to Lord Castlereagb aud Mr. Canning- Cross examined ty the defendant.— Wb » t was ( be witness's reason for supposing that tbe word Miuisters applied lo His Majesty's Ministers? Answer.— Witness did not know any other individuals to which it could apply. Defendant.— Did witness think His Majesty's Ministers were Ibe only jieraous ia the country vytin could deceive or betray 1 Mr. Justice Abbott desired the defendant would put his quesious in such a shape that the witness might be able to answer lliem. The defendant said, he should decline any further questions. He Iben proceeded to address the Jury in his defeuce. He trusted, he said, notwithstanding what Lad been said by the Attorney- General, that iu publishing Ibe alledged lihel, he had only exercised Ihe privilege legally possessed by every public writer. In late times thelaw of lihel had been pushed to a most extraordinary leugth, aud the powers of Attorney- Generals bad been wretled far beyond what they were in old times. He would ask, whether iu former tiuies a man would have been dragged from Lis home and his family, shut op in a prison, and perhaps reduced lo ruin by sucli illegal and unconstitutional proceedings ? Mr. Justice Abbott here interposed, and cautioned Ihe de- fendant, that it was not allowed him to say in a Court of Justice, Ibat proceedings by information, which were as old as tbe law Itself, were illegal or unconstitutional. The defendant continued; lie considered himself at liberty to describe them as illegal, because be considered them as coutrary to Magna Charla aud tbe Bill of Rights. He then proceeded to reply lo Ibe Allorney » Geueral's speech, and ob- served, be conld not give tbe Learned Gentleman full credit for bis asserlion, that this prosecution was entirely his own ; there were two informations pending against bim, one of which certainly was filed sy the late Attorney- General; and the second, lie believed, was prepared before tbe present Atlorney- Geneial came into office. To advert lo Ibe alledged libel. He did not come there to deny or defend bis principles, but to avow them ; and it was not a political barangce from an Attorney- General would make liiin change them. The Jury, though honest men, might differ from him in politics; but if they believed he bad any Intention of promoting rebellion they were deceived ; lie had adopted llie course lie Lad done, io hopes of preserving our Constitution inviolate, and thereby preventing rebellion. He should be told, perhaps, he need not Lave been two hours In confinement, whereas be bad been five weeks; but in a right cause lie could not bend.— He had therefore suffered loss of libsrty under Ibat law, which he contended ought lo be repealed by ihe geueral execrations of the people. If Le had bad a wife and cLildren, and a business Which could not fiave goae- oii without linn, he then must have submitted. But Le VVJS single, he had no one lo care for Lim, and be cared not vri.' fct distant dungeon the sentence of condemnation, if It passed, miglit'send bim lo. Here were loud expressions of applause from tlie erowi in the Cffurt, which was excessive. Mr. Justice Abbott said, If any person again presumed to disturb ( he proceedings, by such indecent expressions, either or applanse or disapprobation, lie would commit lliem The defendant proceeded-- He Wis charged with a libel re- flecting on tbe King; that could not be ; it was said the King could do no wrong ; in oilier vyords, lie did nothing himself, all acts were ( lie acls of Ministers, and they were answerable forttiem; and ou theacls of Miuis( ers only Lad he commented. He contended that, in stating they had deceived and deluded the people, he had only stated truth ; they had promised to restore good order aud social happiness. Good order and bappiBess were not restored. If fighting to restore Legitimate Governments; if having re tored the most detestable system of Government which tbe people of a country were ever bnrtbened with, was to restore good order on the Continent, ( ben it had been done. Tbe Attorney- General had complained or the liberly ot ( he press becomiug licentiousness, and said it was necessary to put limits and bounds to il. ir il did want houi| ds( he trusted the Attorney- General wai npt the person who would be selected to fix those bounds and limits. If tbe bantling was rickettj, and wauled guiding, he hoped ( Le Atlorney- General would not Lave the leadiug strings given Intp Lis hands. Tfce Attorney- General had said publje writers might ciiscnss public measures fairly, freely, boldly, and strongly ; perhaps Ibe Learned Gentleman would allow bim to have done the three List, but would deny tbat he bad done the first. The Atlorney- General said, to ae; use Hie Minister ofan attempt to destroy the law was a libel , He would say now, they had not only attempted, but il jy bad done it; they had subverted Ibat Constitution, whi V I , ey declared wao not sufficient of itself lo meet existing evils, which he was of ppiuiou existed quly in llieif imagination.— Was it a libel to attack character and capacity, where neither character nor capacity existed? With respect to lite law of libel, it was not generally known, perhaps, thai it was Jm- porled from Ibat Infamous Court, the Star Chamber, wni b ( lie virlUQtis Commons of England had abolished. It was, indeed, a pari of the Jus'iuiau code, and vvijs imported from Constantinople, thai land of slavery, to be employed against ( he liberties of this country iu Ibe 10lli century. With respect lo Ihe imputed libel, it was only a pari of a General Essay upon Administrations, fiom tbe Freuch Revolution to Ibe fence. He, the Atlorney- General, did not mean focontend, lhat Ibe Jury were nol the proper judges of the lav as well as tlie fact of libel ; and they would say, after they bad re- ceived tbe benefit of his Lordship's opinion, when lie paper should have been put iulo Ibeir hands for their consideration, whether this was fair, tree, and liberal discussion ; or whe- ther it was uot calumny, intended to serve the most wicked and mischievous purposes. The question they would Lave to decide was a most important one ; for if this wai uot n libel, he was at a loss to conceive what language could hereafter be called libellous. Mr. Justice Abbott, in his summing up, after slating Ihe words of the alledged libel, said, the question for Ibe Jury to decide, was, whether the publication in question was or was not libellous. They would havetosay whether it was fair, free, and liberal discussion, such as every man had a right lo enter into on the conduct of public men and upon public measures. Tbe defendant, iu the opening of his Address, had thought proper lo complain of ( he course which had been adopted in prosecuting Lim. He ( the Learned Judge) felt it his duty to say, that proceeding by information was legal, and as old as Ihe law itself. The defendant had said that Ibis could he no re- flection on the King, because it only applied lo tbe Ministers : but the Jury would be aware that expressions might be ap- plied to measures not only tending to affect Ihe Throne itself, but also to bring into discredit both Houses of Parliament, who had agreed ou the necessity ot those measures. Tbe de- fendant had also said that the law of libel was imported into the Court of King's Bench from the Court of Star Chamber. The law of libel was known in the Court of King's Bench long before Ihe Court of Star Chamber existed. Tbe Learned Judge then adverted lo Ihe opinion given by Lord Camden, a Jndge always alive to, and anxious for, the protection of pub- lic liberty, in the case of Mr. Wilkes and General Warrants, tried in the'Common Pleas, in which that great and Learned Jndge declared it to lie llje duty of Courts and Juries, when- ever attempts were made to discredit the Government by li- bellous publications, lo set Iheir faces against sncb publica- tions ; otherwise they would become parties to the overthrow or the Government. The Learned Judge then proceeded to comment upon Ihe libel, aud observed, that the measures im- puted by the defendant to Ministers, and Car which be spoke or them in such strong language, could not have been carried Into effect hy Ministers till they bad first been adopted by the Legislature. With respect lo the libel on Lord Castle- reagh and Mr. Canning, Ibe defendant had drawn a parallel between tbe oft'eii'W jn the lower class of life, and t, ye in Ihe rank of those iou./ ldnals whom he had mentioned. He then applied ( he parallel lo . jiero, and said, whilst Ihe gibbet was got ready for the one offender, the sraffold should be prepared for the other. After some further observations, Hie Learned Judge concluded by saying, it would be expected that he ihfjuld, as his duty called on him to do, give an opinion wlietlier 1 Ijje publication was a libel or not. He had no hesi- tation 111 saying, that in liis opinion it was a malicious, scan- dalous, and seditions libel. In answer lo a question from one of Ibe Jnry, his I, ord » h; p observed, il Lad been repeatedly laid down by Ibe most eminent Judges, Lord Raymond and others, ( hat proving Ibe ( ruth ip cases of information or iudiclment vva9 po justifica- tion of libej. Tbe Jury not being able to agree retired, and after being out two hours ? nd a half, returned into Court, aud lha fore- man said they wished to return a special verdici. Mr. Justice Abbot said, he had no power to take any ver- dict, except one of guilty or not guilty: al this time three of the Jury stood inside the Court, and the res) close behind. Mr. Law put the question of guilty or not guilty, and the Foreman replied Guilty. Some time elapsed, during which tbe second informal ion against the defendant was proceeding, when Mr. Chitfy rose, and said, there wasa mistakelnrecordingthe verdict. It now appeared from a paper handed lo him, that three or the Jury had not agreed in the verdict of guilty. Mr. Justice Abbott expressed bis surprise at ( his circum- stance ; the verdict was given by the Foreman in a voice so audible tbat every oue in Court must have heard it, and re- peated by the proper Officer in a still louder lone. The ver » diet was recorded, and lie had no power lo alter it. Mr. IVootler said, as Sn Englishman, be should protest agaiust Ihis verdict, as not being the verdict of Ibe Jury. Mr. Justice Abbott said, be could discuss ( lie subject no further in ( hat place; tlie defendant, if he though be had grouudu for it, might proceed in another place. bis Foreman, on behalf of himself and bis fellows ; and the difficulty that occurs to my mind i « , whether thsre appears in Ibis case such sufllcient evidence hefore Ihe Court act tipoo. lhat the Jury did all of them hear what was propvmded for the n and on their behalf by their Foreman. They tj- ere not all within the sight and view of Ibe Judge at ( be saint time. It appears that part of tbe Jnry were io the room behind where the Jndge sat, and were not all in his view; so lliat we have nol in Ibis case the ordinary means that exist iu others, for presuming that every oneoftlie Jurors heard what was propounded on his behalf. It appears they were furnished wilh no means of contradiction, for it is only tbeir verdict as propounded by the Foreman oil tlieir behalf. By not dissent- ing from that which was propounded, they must be taken ( o have assented totbedeclaral on ot their Foremau ; bnl, unless tliey Lad Ibe power of hearing what was propounded oil their behalf, they had not ike means or effectually dissenting from what was propounded. That circumstauce, therefore, makes a distinction in this case from all tbe cases which usually occur. Of course Ihe verdicts or Juries are usually given by the Jurors standing together in the presence and view or Hie Judge, with a foil opportunity of hearing every tiling pro- pounded by the Foreman on their behalf, and with themeaiH of dissenting from any thing which was not proponnded with their assent. K it conld be made out satisfactorily by Ihe position in which they stood, and they being in Ihe perfert view of the Judge, did not dissent from the answer of the Foreman, il would be too much to disturb Ihe verdici. Tbe Court certainly will notenlerlain a motion o'that sort founded upon au affidavit or a Juryman, but if, as iu tbe case before tlieui, it appears that Ibe Jury had not the complete means of of hearing what was propounded by Ihsir Foreman, and coo- seqiieutly liad not Ihe means of assenting or dissenting. It seems to be an important consideration ( according to the suggestion or my Learned Brother) whether in this case the verdict of the Jury ought not to be put out of all doubt ( for there should be no doubt whatever as to the verdici of a Jury in any case, still lessin a criminal proceeding), and whether we ought not to allow tbe defendant to have tbe advantage or a new trial, if he should be disposed to claim such an ad- vsntage." Tbe Attorney- General said, be was ready lo adopt his Lord- ship's suggestion. Mr. Chilly then rose, and was ahonl to submit to Ibe Court that a verdict ol Not Guilty ought io be entered. Lord mienborough desired ( lie Learned Counsel would, if he thought proper ( o do so, move when it came to bis turn. Ou Saturday, Mr. Cbitty on behalf or Mr. Wooller, said he had been Instructed lo move lhal the verdict should be vacat- ed, and a newtrial granted, which in Ibat case must be wilh I be same Jury as the former; hut as Ihis could not ha done within the time fixed for such motions, he had lo ask lliat his client might not be prejudiced by the necessary delay.—" — The Attorney- General and tie Court acquiesced ia the motion. BANKRUPTS from SATURDAYS GAZETTE, June 7. II. Lode, a Benhall, Suffolk, farmer— C. T. Coote, of Sut- ton, Isle of Ely, grocer— P. Hartley, of Nether Knntsfbrd, Cheshire, cotton manufacturer— W. Bool I), of Benlalee, Staf- fordsnire, horse dealer— R. Senior, or Bristol, clothier— J. Boyce, of Bordesley, Warwickshire, brass founder R. Knowles, of Great Holtou, Lancashire, collier— J. C. Jansoa. or St. Switbiu's lane, London, merchant— II. Sanderson, of AckJsm upon Ibe Wolds, Yorkshire, farmer— M. Fotsell, of Lower Thames- street, London, guuponder msrcliaul— J. Meyer, of Howford buildings, Fenchurch street, London, nil reliant- J. Rogers, of Cambridge, cooper— L. llofer, o" Ken court, Fenchurch street, London, merchant — J. Wrig" Ie>- worth, of Wood street, Cheapside, Loudon, nilk m. iou& e- furer- J. Burleigh, of Bristol, brass founder— J. Hell. ver, or Lloyd's Coffee house, London, insurance broker- W. Francis, of Kltham, Kent, wheelwrigbt- J. Aldred, of Cherlsey, • Surrey, grocer. THE KIN'fi l). fHE SAME. This was a second information against the same defendant, charglug lilm with printing and publishing, onihe I2ih of Feb. last, in a publication called The Black Dwarf, a libel of and concerning ibe Commons House of Parliament ; of and con- present lime. The Atloiney- Geperai had said there were no cemiug tbe People of England ; of and concerning Kin, napll/. iil,, innllpac In. ll, l. H. nan. nlinn ltd Itlalllinn • Inhn Vlinr I'liai'iu: 111,, t ] • anil inlo,,, i 1,, rr tn liril, particular motives for thle prosecution. He could mention a motive. Mr. Wooller was then proceeding to detail certain proceedings of a Reverend Magistrate in the country, named Powl8, who had camail! t « if one of his, the defendants agents, fof selling tmstamp! pa^ iert. The Attorney- General* jiAVinterrupled Hie defendant, and submitted lhat be Lad ise right lo introduce ihe name of a person, not conuected in any way with the present case. TLe defendant conteni- i? fat his right of doing so, lo skew the origin of tbe present prosecution. Mr. Justice Abbott, nowever, held tbe objection or tbe Altoruey- General lo be good. Mr. IVooller continued, It was never till this transaction was coinplaioed of by Liui that bis publication was noticed : and soon after his agent was apprehended for a libel. The defendant then repeated, ( bat public writers bad a legal rigLt to discuss tiie measures of Ministers ; and ILai doing so Tvith freedom and boldness, was not reflecting on the King, since it was an established doctcir. e Ibat the King could do 110 wrong — a doctrine which lefl all the measures of Government in the Bitnaiion of measures of Ministers only, and as such, open to discussion. The defendant then proceeded to read long extracts from his former publications, aud from thence called ou the Jury to decide wbetLer the alleged libel was not tbe continua- tion of a long and extended review of ( he measures of former administrations, commencing at the period of tbe FrencL Revolution. He was ready to admil that the language of Ibe article iu question was strong ; be iutended it sLould be strong ; aud lie uow asked whether all the promises made by Ministers, through the conrse which he had reviewed bad not been falsified ; whether tbey, instead of being Ihe guardians of the liberties of the Constitution, Lad not invaded tbem.- Ue called on Ministers to say, whether they had not done Ihis by the suspension of the Habeas Corpus Act, aud by the Gagging Bills; and these measures he alluded to wbep be said tbe Constitution had perished at St. Stephen's. What Le bad said of the agents of slavery and degradation bad been much commented 011. Had we not standing armies in time ot peace ? Was not the Habeas Corpus Act suspended ? and be must ever consider as the agents of slavery and degradation those who could uot govern us without suspending our Con- stitution, aud invading our liberties. The defendant con- tinued to read * od to comment ou tbe dilfereut passages of the alledged libel; as be proceeded, be said, his sentiments were those which the future historian would write, and which he would continue to write as lougas he Lad the power of holding a pen. He was well aware, notwithstanding the declaration of the Attorney- General, that the present prosecution was not intended against bim only, but tbat it was intended tLrougb him, to attack all public writers, vvbo might presume as he had done, lo attack not Individuals or their characters, but the measures or Administrations generally, ever since the period of the French Revolution ; and the Jury would now have lo say, whether in doing this be aud others wno acted with bim, bad been guilty of a libel and a breach of the law. Standing as he did, he should throw himself entirely upon Ibem, fully persuaded that ( bey would by Ibeir verdict do justice. The Attorney- General tlwn rose toreply, andobserved, how- ever the defendant, or any other person might call themselves public, writers, be should never take the Law of England from such sources, bul from the long established practices and de- cisions of the Courts of Law, and Ihe wisest Judges who bad ever graced ( lie Bencb. One cause of complaint on Ihis oc- casion, tbe defendant conld not make ; that was, thai he Lad uot been allowed full freedom of speech. The defendant had made full use Of his privilege aud in tbe course of bis ad- dress, had claimed for tho- e who called themselves public writers, a privilege of imputing to public men, the most cor rnpt and wicked tutentions that ever could enter Ihe mind of man. If such a claim was lo be established, he would ask of the Jury if it would be possible thai any Government could exist. He would ask whelber such imputations cast on pub- lic functionaries, could be classed within the meaning of fair, free, or he would even add, though Ihe word bad been so inucb commented t: pon, bold, discussion. Whether it could Lave auy other object than lo stir up disaffection and corruption lo produce revolution, aud to excite and stir up tbe energies of w hich tbe defendant had spoken against the King and his Government, and with that intention be now charged Ibe defendant.—{ Here were loud expressions of disapprobation in the Court.) Mr. Justice Abbott again declared, tbat IhonghJ wilh great reluctance, he should, If this conduct were repealed, feel him- self obliged to order those wbo disturbed the Court to be taken into custody. Persons who wish to see justice adminiBtered, should be aware that it was not to be obtained by any at- tempt to influence its administration, either by expressions of applause or disapprobation. The Attorney- General resumed. He wonld never be deler. red by any clamour from discharging his duty whilst he had strength to do it. He contended, and he wa9 conviuced tbe Jury would thiuk so too, tbat the defendant had not in his whole address uttered cce sinUtnce which operated as u de- John and King Charles ILe First; and intending to bring juto contempt the right ol Petitioning. TLe defendant andressed the Jury, with mnch ability, in bts own defence. The Attorney- General replied, and after an able summing up from the Leatt& ed Judg » , the Jury retired. Tbey were absent a considerable lime, when they returned into Court and de- livered a verdict of— Nol Guilty. The Court and its avenues were crowded lo exces9 Ibrongh the day. Mr. Bartia Garrow, Sir F. Burdett, Mr. Canning, and several other Gentlemen were present during the whole of ( he proceedings, FR( DAY, JUNE 6. Mr. ITOOLLER's CONVICTION. Trinity Term commenced this day, and on the Silling of tbe Court, Air Justice Abbott delivered himself to the following effect, upon wbat occurred at the trial of Mr. Wooller, yesterday • " I lake this opportunity of making a few observations res- pecting some circumstances which occurred at Ihe trial of a case yesterday at Guildhall. Tbe case to which I allude, was ail information filed by his Majesty's Attorney- General against a persou of the name of Thomas Jonathan Wooller, for a libel. After the case had been called on, and Ihe circumstances of il fully discussed, ihe Jury retired to consider of iheir verdict, aud while lliey were absent another case was called 011. Tbe trial of that case proceeded, and just as the reply of ILe Coun- sel for Hie Crown had closed, ILe door on uiy left hand was opeued, in order to admit the Gentlemen of Ibe Jury wbo had retired lo cousider of their verdict, and as ioon as ihe reply iu the second case was finished, their names were called over by the Officer of ( lie Court in the usual way, aud asked in the ordinary course of business if they had - greed in tbeir ver- dict, aud whether Ibe defendant was guilty or not guilty. The Foreman of the Jury then said Ibat tbe Jury found the defendaut guilty, but lhat three of them were desirous, and had desired bim on tbeir part, to add something by way of explaining their verdict. I then iulerposed, auJ said, that I could uot receive an opinion or declaration, coming oaly from a part of tbe Jury ; bul tbat if tlicy all agreed in tbe matter in the paper referred to, I should feel myself bound to take uotice of it as the opinion of all. I then asked ( speaking, as I thought, in a very distinct and audible voice), whether all the Jury had agreed in the verdict tbey bad at first pro- nonuced? I was answered by tbe Foreman that they had: and al lhat time I heard uo dissent expressed by tbem. The situation was sucb ( Ihe Jury not having » I1 of them come into Court from tbe room behind tbe Bencb), that it was not alto- gether impossible that some mistake or misapprehension may have taken place, and that some of them, it is not impossible, might not hear distinctly, so as to understand clearly, what it was that bad taken place. They Laving then retired, the door by which they bad entered was shut again. I proceeded lo sum up Ibe case which was then under consideration, and having couclnded my summing up, tbe Gentlemen of the Jury retired lo consider of Iheir verdict. A Gentleman of tbe Bar then suggested lo me that some of tbe Gentlemen of tbe former Jnry Lad not acquiesced, nor intended to acquiesce, in . be general verdict tba( bad been delivered, and they were desir ous that lhat verdict should be recorded with some degree of qualification. I do not pretend lo repeat the exact words used, but that was the substance of what passed. I under- stood that some of the Gentlemen of the Jury were then at Land or in the Court. 1 tlien said lhat Ihe verdict of the Jury having been taken, and tbat baviug asked them distinctly whether they had agreed upon their verdict, and they having replied in the affirmative, without dissent, it seemed lo me Ibat I could not safely iu lhat case do auy thing in tbe mat- ter ; aod that it would Le ( I don't know that I might have expresssed that sentiment) extremely dangerous, if afler Ihe Jury had withdrawn from the bar, aod afler an interval of time was suffered lo elapse, lo receive any communication from them, 10 be acled upon by tbe Judge in tbe then state of the proceedings. The consequence was that a verdict of guilty was recorded as the verdict of tbe Jury. " I wished to take the earliest opportunity tof staling this matter publicly in Court, lo my Lord and my brothers." Mr Chitty theu rose, and was about to address tbe Court, when— Lord FAlenborougli said- " Sir, the Court are deliberating npon the subject of the communication made by one of its own Alembersl" Tbe Court, after remaining in consultation a few minutes, Lord Ellenborough said — " Mr. Attorney- General, the Court cannot, according to the practice and precedents of law, receive any affidavit from a Jurymau upon Ihe subject of his verdict ; and Ihe reason why he ceases to be privileged from making such au affidavit, is, because it Las a tendency to affect the verdict ; to which be must be supposed lo have given Lis assent before il was recorded. In order, however, to give full effect to this principle, it must appear clearly, that the Jiirytnau, beard distinctly wbat was propounded by liANKR UPTSfrom TUESDAY'S GAZETTE, June 10. II. Hooper, of Frome Selwood, Somersetshire, cabinet maker- J. R. Tripp, of Congresbury, Souiertshire, miller— J. 11. Stringer, of Canterbury, wooll? n draper— T. Holden, ol Manchester, tailor— J. B. Tooial. of the Ailnorjes, London, corn factor— R. Tripp, of Bristol, draper W. Hunt, of Porlsmonlh, coal- uierchant- T. Trexler, of Albion Buildln » s, Aldersgate street, London, silk manufacturer— E. Taylor, of Sandal Aiagna, Yorkshire, corn dealer— D. Banks, oi Stone- bouse, Devonshire, ship builder— W. Balaam, or Northamp- ton, painter— T. Leaney, or Aiaidstone, Kent, uutseryinaii — 1'. R. Dixon and G. J. Htckman, or George- street, Spilalfields, Middlesex, sugar refiners - B. Allen, of Guildford street, SI 1' aucras, Middlesex, livery slable keeper. CORN- EXCHANGE, LONDON, Monday, June 9. We Lad a short supply of all grain from Essex, Ken!, and Suffolk to- day, aud very little from any other plac- s,— fine \ vneai aod ibe inferior qualities were both reaiv sate, and 2s to 3s. per quarter higher than this day week, Aut we had lit- tle improvement iu prices of the middling qualities K- t Barley ( both for grinding and mailing,) Beans and Peas ire all considerably further advanced. Our supply of Oats i « very short, and what is in Ihe market is chiefly from granary, and prices are further advanced 2s. to 3s. per quarter « ince' this day week, and on some sorts more. Linseed aud Rape- seed dull sale. Wheat, Essex, Kent and Suffolk, 70s to 100 » — fine 130s. ( 0 147s— Ditto Norfolk Lincolnshire, and Yorkshire, Iine90s to 120s. to 13Js— Do. second qualities, 70s to 80s. 90s. Do. Northumberland and Scotch. 70s. to 95s.— fine 115s.— Do. Irish, nominal.— Ditto Zealandaud Brabant, red, 90s. white 130s. old 138s. Ditto Dantzig, Elbing, and Konings- berg. lOOsto 130s- fine 146a- Do, AlecklenbergandPome- rauiau Red) lOOsto 112s- to 130s. - Do. Riga, Liebau, or Courland. 90s. to I05i.— Ditto Petersburg and Archangel, 80s. to 95s. Rye, 65s. to 72s. Barley stained, 45s to 50s— Malting 58s. to 95s.— Scotch, Irish, aud Foreign, 44 » to 48s. to 00s. Malt, 70s to 82s. Peas, white boiling, 65s to Ids - Grey or Hog 50s to 63 » 00s, Tick Beans, new 50s to 56s.— old 70s to 70s Small Beans new, 56s. to 58s.— old, 74s to 78s Oats, Poland, Lincolnshire, 30s to 409. to 45a - Yorkshire 30s. lo 44s. to 4Ss — Longor Feed 24s to 28s to 00s.-- Ditto Small Lincolnshire, 28s 10 36s. to 43s.— Yorkshire, 3' Js lo 44s. Ditto York, Malton, and Stockton common. 36s to 45s- Potatoe, 50s.— Northumberland and Scotch, common, 34s. to 44s— Potatoe, 44a. lo 54s.— Old 00s.— Ditto Irish common, 36s. lo 42s— Potatoe 40s to 46s— line old 50s. Ditto Foreign Feed 30s. to 44s. Brew, 50s.— Pomeranian and Holsteln, 40s. to 45s. Flour, English Household, J 15s to 120s. per sack.- American 77s. to 84s. per barrel. Linseed— Archangel, 52s to 60s— Memel, 62s lo 65s. nominal Mustard- seed, white, 4s 6d to 0s per bushel- old to OOs. Od. Ditto Brown, 7s 6d to 14s— superfine 16s 10 18s. Clover Seed, ( red) 49s to 70s lo 00s— line 85s to 0s— super- fine to 95s Ditto ( while) 36. sto 53s— fine to90s— snperfine to 00s OSs. Rape- seed, 40,'. to 48/. per last nominal. Coriander- seed, 9s to 16s percwl. nominal. Carravray- seed, 46s lo 52s per cwl. nominal. Tares 4s. 6d. to 9s. IMPORTATIONS OF LAST WEEK. Foreign, Wheat 4950 qrs. Barley 36, Oats 2270, Rye, 6460 Linseed 1010.- Foreign Flour 80 sacks, American ditto 1620* barrels. — English, Wheat 4S86 qrs. Barley 315o, Malt 2677* Oats 1853, Beaus 1622, Peas 3s6, Flour 4369 Backs.— Irish' Oats 410 qrs. AVERAGE OF ENGLAND AND WALES. Wheat 107s. 3d.; Rye 01s. 8d.; Barley 52s. lid.; Oats 35* 2d.; Beans 50s. 3J.; Peas 51s. 6d.; Oatineal 4 Is. 10d. HULL TIDE TABLE. High IVater. Morn. Tide. Even. Tide JuneU. Saturday...— past 6 | 18 — 8, Feasts, 15. Sunday 35. 16. Monday — 17. Tuesday 31 18. Wednesday. 10 19. Thursday.... 50 20. Friday 37 21. Saturday. .. 18 6 | 2d Sun. aft. Tan. 7 I Longest Day.-. The BABTON BOATS sail from hence for BVBTON about two hours and an half before high water ; and when the wind is contrary halfan hour earlier. They return rroin BAHTUK to HULL at the time or high water. The GRIMSBY BOATS sail from hence at high wafer and re- turn from GRIMSBY abonl three hours and a half bef- jre Li » B water, a9given in the preceding Table. The STEAM PACKETS for Gainsbro', Thorne, Selby, and York, sail each day from Huli, four Lours before high ivater, and that for Grimsby, at high water. The STEAM BOAT for Driffield, sails every Atotiday, Wed nesday, and Friday, two hours before high water. Printed by W. UAWSON & CO. Lowgate, llull.
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