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Maidstone Journal and Kentish Advertiser


Printer / Publisher: John Vine Hall (Successor to John Blake) 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1662
No Pages: 4
Maidstone Journal and Kentish Advertiser page 1
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Maidstone Journal and Kentish Advertiser

Date of Article: 25/11/1817
Printer / Publisher: John Vine Hall (Successor to John Blake) 
Address: King's-Arms Office, Maidstone
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1662
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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AND KENTISH —- Advertisements and Ai'titles of Intelligence NEWTON ami CO. ( late TAYI. ER & NEWTON,) NO. 5, WARWICK- SQU A RE AND AT THE AUCTION JVIART. <- For ' Iris Paper Received in London by FLEET- STRKKT ; at PEELE's COFFEE HOUSE AT ALL WHICH PLACES IT IS REGULARLY FILE)'. SUB HOC SIGNO VISCES. Price Id TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1817 ON SUNDAY NEXT, November so th, TWO SERMONS will be PREACHED at the MEETING HOUSE, in WEEK- STREET, for the Benefit ofthe Maidstone Associated Charity Schools. By the REV. WM. KENT, of GHAVESEND. * » * The Service will begin in the Afternoon, at half- past Two, and in the Evening, at half- past 6 o'Clock. Maidstone and Biddenden Roads. rHK next Meeting of the TRUSTEE'S of the Turnpike Roads, leading from Maidstone to Iiid- denden and fiinanlen, will be holden < ln FRIDAY, the 5th Oav of DECEMBER next, at the Queen's Head Inn, in Sutton Valence, at It o'clock in the Forenoon, for the purpose of determining as to the said Trustees accept- ing the Resignation or revoking the Appointment of all or any of tiie Treasurers and Surveyors of the said loads, and of appointing others in their Room.— Dated lth November, 1817. By Order, T. & H. A. WILDES, Clerks to the said Trustees. MANOR OF HASDEN, near TONBRIDGE^ NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT any Person found TRESPASSING « by SHOOTING, or otherwise DESTROYING GAME on this Manor, will be PROSECUTED as the Law directs.— Nov. 22, lfe. 17. UNION- STREET CHAPEL, MAIDSTONE. HUE ANNIVERSARY ofthe RE OPENING of the CHAPEL, will be commemorated On WEDNESDAY NEXT, Nov. 26th, 1817, WHEN TWO SERMONS WILL BE PREACHED EY THE Rev. JABEZ BUNTING, from London. *** Service to begin at half- past Two o'Clock in the Afternoon, and Six o'Clock in the Evening. LADIES BOARDING SCHOOL, PROSPECT HOUSE, TENTERDEN, KENT. THE MISSES MACE beg leave to inform their Friends and the Public, that it is their in- tention to continue the Establishment of tbe late MRS. and MISS ELLIS, on their Terms, 2G guineas per annum, and hope by strict attention to the young Ladies intrusted to their care, to give satisfaction. N. B. The School will Re- open on the 13th January, 1818. AT NOTICE, ALL Persons having any Demands upon Ihe Estate of JONATHAN GILLETT, late cfSta- plehnrst, Esquire, deceased, are requested to send or deliver the particulars thereof to Mr. OTTAWAY, Soli- ctor, Staplehurst, in order to their being examined and discharged.— Staplehurst, Nov. 20,1817. NOTICE. ALL Persons having any Claims or Demands . upon RICHARD CARDIN, late of Maidstone, i Ooal and Timber Merchant, but now of the Island ol Saint Christopher's, in the West Indies, are requested • o send the particulars thereof to Mr. OTTAWAY, Soli- itor. Staplehurst, that they may be discharged. And all Persons who stand indebted to the said RICHARD CARDIN. are also requested to pay the amount of their respective Debts to Mr. OTTAWAY, who is legally an- thorised to receive, and give discharges for the same. Staplehurst, 20th Nov. 1817. TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. IT IS REQUESTED, that all Persons having any claims or demands on the Estate and Effects HENRY NOAKES, late of Ticehurst, in Sussex, I Gentleman, deceased, will immediately deliver an ac- ,- onnt thereof; and that all Persons indebted to the said listate will forthwith pay their respective Debts to Mr. JOHN NOAKES, of Mayfield, in Sussex; or Mr. HENRY NOAKES. of Ticehurst, ( the two Sons anil Ex- ecutors of the deceased); or to Mr. STONE, Solicitor, at Mayfield aforesaid. TO MAYS CREDITORS. MR. WILLIAM MAY, of the RED LION, SANDLING, having made an Assignment of all > is Effects, IN TRUST, for the benefit of his Creditors, • . NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, rirat the Deed of Assignment now lies at the Office of Mr. MARES, Solicitor, Maidstone, where it is requested the Creditors will call and sign the same ; upon doing , f which they may receive a First Dividend of Four Shillings in the Pound- - 21 rt Nov. 1817. RIJST the TO MR. JAMES WESTs CREDITORS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT JAMES WEST, of HOLLINGBOURN, . Farmer and Tilemaker, has, this day, executed .1 Assignment of all his Estate and Effects to JOSEPH HILLS, of Maidstone, Timber Merchant, and JAMES HONNYMAN, of Hollingbourn, Husbandman, INTRI or the general benefit of his Creditors; and that i) eed of Assignment now lies at my OFFICE, EARL- STREET, MAIDSTONE, where it is requested those Cre- ' itors, who intend to avail themselves of the benefit • hereof, will call to sign the same. And it is likewise reqjtested, that the Creditors will meet the Trustees at [ the MITRE TAVERN, MAIDSTONE, on Thursday next, at o'clock in the afternoon, for the purpose of investigating • e state of Mr. WEST'S Affairs, and of advising on the expediency of carrying on the Business till Michaelmas lext. By Order of the Trustees,' CHARLES MARES, JUN. Solicitor. ' Maidstone, 22d Nov. 1817. In a few Days will be Published, rgMIE VOICE OF GOD, in his PROVIDF. N- JFL TTAL DISPENSATION, recommended to serious consideration, IN A SERMON, Preached on Wednesday, November 19, 1817, The Day of the INTERMENT of the PRINCESS CHARLOTTE, In the Parish Church of ' Teston, Kent, BY JOHN KENNEDY, VICAR OFTHE SAID PARISH. ' HoArk diligently unto me, incline your ear, hear and your souls shall live."— Isaiah, 55 c. 2dand ' id. r. Printed and Sold by J. V. HALL, King's Arms Office, Maidstone. MONEY. CJEVERAL SUMS from £ 500. to £ 2000. ready to be advanced on MORTGAGE of FREE- HOLD ESTATES. Inquire of Mr. SciJDAMORE, Solicitor, Maidstone. MONEY ON MORTGAGE:. THE SUMS of £ 1500, £ 1000,£ 1000,£ 1000, and several smaller Sums, ready to lie advanced on MORTGAGE of FREEHOLD PROPERTY. Apply to Mr. KINCAID, Solicitor, Cranbrook. FOR'SALE, 4 QUANTITY of FINE CHESNUT and T\ ASH PLANTS. Apply to Mr. WILLIAM SPRINGETT, Well- Street, Loose. IVA NTE D IM MEDIATEE Y, LN APPRENTICE to a GROCER AND DR APER. Enquire of THOMAS REEVES and SON, Benenden. A LADY'S MAID. ANTED, in a small, but very respectable Family, a PERSON in the capacity of LADY'S MAID. to take the charge of Linen, aud other useful employ. A very steady Person will be required, and one not given to extravagance of dress, but neat in her person, and of unexceptionable character. "" Apply ( post- paid) to the Printer. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, PjnO all Persons, whomsoever, who shall trust « JANE HE ASM AN, of the Parish of Tonbridge after this No'lice that I WILL NOT PAY or be account able for any Debts she may contract. Witness Iny Hand, this dav, 14th November, 1817. BENJAMIN HEASMAN. FOREST AND OTHER TREES FOR SALE, JEFFERY HARMER'S, MATFIELD GREEN, BRENCHLEY, 100,000 Two Years' Spanish Chesnut Plants. 30,000 One Year's ditto ditto. 100,000 Two Years'Ash ditto. 60,000 Three Years'Quicks. 40,009 Firs of various sorts. 1000 Walnut. 1000 Pares and Apples. A Quantity of Shrubs, and a variety of other Plants in the Nursery Line. Desirable Investment, £ 203 per Annum. FREEHOLD LANDED PROPERTY. TO HE SOT. IX BY PlilVATE CONTRACT, VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, very lately let to most respectable Tenants, upon Leases for 7 and I t years, producing a net and per- manent income of ^ 203 per annum, within a few miles of MAIDSTONE. The lowest Price is 25 Years Purchase. For particulars apply to Mr. SCUDAMORE, Solicitor, Maidstone; or to Messrs. DEBARY, SCUDAMORE, and CURREY, 14, Gate- street, Lincoln's Tnn- Fields, London. Beautiful Freehold. Cottage and Grounds, STAPLEHURST. LATE THE RESIDENCE OF JONATHAN GILLETT, ESQ. ( Land Tax Redeemed.) WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY CARTER & MORRIS, On THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4th, 1817, at the Bell Inn, Maidstone, at 3 o'Clock. THIS DESIRABLE PROPERTY, presents a most pleasing and uniform elevation of an ele- gant GOTHIC THATCHED COTTAGE, built with- in 8 years, and finished in the most chaste and classical stile, placed at abont' 130 feet from the Turnpike Road, near or in the Town of Staplehurst, approached by a handsome carriage drive, through a well planted and very thriving shrubbery, which screens the front from the road. The basement is laid out in kitchen, butler's room, pantries, cellars, & c. opening to a spacious en- closed drying yard, with detached brewhonse, wash- house, with reservoir to contain 3000 gallons of water, with pumps and laundry, coach- house, stabling for 3 horses, with dwelling for coachman, & c. and various other offices. The first floor consists of an entrance hall, 17ft. by 16ft. in the centre of the cottage, south dining room and north drawing room, 18ft, ( i by 17ft. ( J each, with large circular windows, to the floor. The dining room, with rich viranda and paved walk, leading to an excellent greenhouse— on the west is a retired library 16ft. 9 by 14ft.; also adjoining the hall, are water closets. The whole of this floor is very tastefully orna- mented, and has been richly fitted up, without regard to expence. The upper floor consists of 4 bed rooms, 1 dressing room, and 2 attics. The scite of this cottage with gardens, & c. is 4 acres laid out in shrubberies, pleasure grounds, enriched with pagoda summer houses, extensive walled gardens, covered on both sides with the most choice trees, and a well stored fish- pond. The [ whole kept up in the. highest state, and may be imme- diately occupied.— Staplehurst is 9 miles from Maid- stone, and 44 from London. For further Particulars- apply to W. R. JAMES, Esq. TEN GUINEAS REWARD. WHEREAS some evil- disposed Person or Persons did on the Night of FRIDAY, the 14th instant, or early on SATURDAY MORNING, BREAK INTO THE FOWL HOUSE, of Mr. WILLIAM SHIR- LEY, of Chart Sutton, and STEAL therefrom SEVEN- TEEN FOWLS. Whoever will give information of the Offender or Offenders, so that they may be Prose- cuted, shall on conviction receive the above Reward, over and above what is allowed by the Prosecuting So. ciety, on application to the said Mr. Wm. SHIRLEY. N. R.— This is the fifth time the above Premises have been Robbed of Fowls within a very sho t period, the perpe- trators of which are strongly suspected to be known, and whose conduct in future will be more narrowly watched TEN GUINEAS REWARD. WHEREAS a BARN in the occupation o Mr. JAMES TAYLOR, situate at IVYHATCH, it the- Parish of IGHTHAM, was BROKEN OPEN, he twecn Friday Evening the 21st, and Saturday Morning the 22nd of November instant, and about Two Bushels of Brown Wheat, and Two Bushels of Barley, in the Chaff, were STOLEN thereout.— The Wrotham Prose cuting Society do hereby offer a REWARD of FIVE GUINEAS, and the said JAMES TAYLOR, a further REWARD of FIVE GUINEAS to any Person wh< will give such Information, as shall lead to the Convic tion of the Offender or Offenders. To be paid immediately after stich Conviction by RICHARD CROW, Solicitor to the said Society. Sevenoaks, 22nd Nov. 1817. A CONSIDERABLE QUANTITY OF GOOD CHAMPION, PURPLE EYE, and KIDNEY POTATOES, TO RESOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT. Apply to Mr. HOMEWOOD. Gabriel's Hill, Maidstone, TO B E SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. HOMEWOOD. On SATURDAY, lite 29th NoveMBER, 1817, ON THE PRI iti: srs, ILL the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE an L\. EFFECTS, of Mr. GEORGE TUPPER, of Linton consisting of 4- post, stump and bureau bedsteads, fe; tlier beds, mattresses, blankets, sheets, and coverlid single and double chest of draws, cherry tree and othe chairs, dining and other tables, capital 8- day clock kitchen requisites and baking utensils. Goods may be viewed the Morning of Sale, whir* will begin precisely, at 2 o'ClorV in th" Afternoon. FREEHOLD HOUSES, With Immediate Possession WEEK- STREET, MAIDSTONE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE COnTRACT, BY MR. HOMEWOOD, LL those TWO new substantial well built brick DWELLING HOUSES, situate the Upper End of Week- street, Maidstone The above Property stands in a most desirable pai of the Town, and contains each a good size Parlour am Kitchen, and 1 Bed Chambers, with large Yard and e Well of excellent Water ; and offers a most desirable opportunity for profitable Investment. Further Particulars may be known on application ( i by letter post- paid) to Messrs. Burr . HOAR, & BURR Solicitors; or Mr. HOMEWOOD, Auctioneer, Maidstone, j who are authorised to treat for the same. 3 Freehold Houses, Mill Lane, Maidstone. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, BY THOMAS HOMEWOOD, A LL those 3 HOUSES, situate in Mill- lane Maidstone, and now in the occupation of Brown, Smith, and Crouch, producing a net rental of <£ 28. 7s. The above Property is very considerably underlet, is capable of very great improvement, at a very trifling expence, and from its peculiar situation, always con' niands rood Tenants. Principal part of tbe Purchase Money mav reman, on Mortgage. Further Particulars may be known, on application to Mr. HOMEWOOD, Auctioneer, Gabriel's- Hill, Aiaid stone. ABSCONDED, Leaving his Wife Chargeable to the Parish of Offham. EZEKIEL EDWARDS, aged 55 Years, 5 feet 8 inches high. Light Hair, Grev Eyes, Fair Com- plexion, by trade a Tailor, lame, of the left leg— on which he worean Iron. Whoever will give information to the Overseers of Offham, so as that the said E. ED- WARDS may be apprehended, shall receive ONE GUINEA reward. JAMES WELLS, Overseer. Offham, Nov. 8th, 1817. Solicitor, 3, Earl- street, Blackfriars, London; Mr. OTTAWAY. Solicitor, Staplehurst; of Mr. BI. ENKIN- SOPP, Rochester; or to Messrs. CARTER and MORRIS, Auctioneers and Surveyors, Maidstone— of either of whom Tickets to view the Estate may be had. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, rMVIIAT the PARTNERSHIP heretofore sub- B. sisting between JOSEPH and RICHARD RELF, ofthe. Parish of Benenden, in Ihe County of Kent, Farmer!), is DISSOLVED bv mutual consent. JOSEPH RELF, RICHARD RELF. Bentnden, Hth Nov. 1817. | WROTHAMIGHTHAM INCLOSURE THE next Meeting of the Commissioners, under the above Inclosure, will be at the Chequers, in Ightham, on SATURDAY, the 13ih of DECEMBER next, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, instead tj' the itli us '( fore advertised.— By Order, JOHN DUDLOW, • . Clerk to the Commissioners. Town Malling, 24th Nov. 1817. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, HAT the PARTNERSHIP lately subsisting between us, ANN INGI. FTON and. WILLIAM INGLLTON, of Minster, in the Isle, of Sheppey, in itlie County of Kent, Farmers and Graziers, was DIS- SOLVED on the 2btli day of June now last past. As Witness our Hands this fourteenth day of November, 1817. ANN INGLETON, WILLIAM INGLETON. UNDERWOOD. HE ANNUAL SALE of UNDERWOOD, the Property of JRMES MANN, Esq. containing about 121 Acres, in the several Parishes of Frittenden, Biddenden, Benenden, Hawkhurst, Goudlmrst. Mar- den. and Cranbrook, will be held on THURSDAY, the 4th of DECEMBER, at the BULL INN, CRANBROOK, at 3 o'Clock in the afternoon. Printed particulars may be had at tbe Bell, Fritten- den; Lion, Biddenden; Bull, Benenden ; Unicorn, Maiden; Bull, Cranbrook ; JOHN SIMMONS, Aucti- oneer, Staplehurst; and of Mr. JOHN BUTLER, Cran- brook, VALUABLE FREEHOLD MEADOW LAND, STAPLEHURST. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By CARTER If MORRIS, On THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4th, 1817, at the BELL INN, MAIDSTONE, at 4 o'Clock. ABOUT 13- ACRES of Valuable FREE- HOLD MEADOW LAND, desirably situate adjoining the Turnpike Road, and near to the Town of STAPLEHURST, in the occupation of Mr. RT. SPRATT. Possession may be had at Michaelmas next. For further particulars apply to Mr. OTTAWAY, Soli- citor, Staplehurst, or to Messrs. CARTER and MORRIS, Surveyors, and Auctioneers, Stone- Street. Maidstone. UNDERWOOD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY G. HOOPER. On MONDAY, the 1st of DECEMBER, 1817, atTwo o'Clock, in the Afternoon ; at the BLUE BOYS, in the Parish of BRENCHLEY, in six Lots: ( Subject to such Conditions of Sale, as will be then and there produced ;) THE UNDERWOOD, of Marle Pitt and Tillery Woods, in the Parish of Brenchley, a short Distance from the Place of Sale. Mr. R. ELLIS, of Tong Farm, will show the Lots; of ; whom, or ofthe AUCTIONEER, Sevenoaks, further Par- ticulars maybe had. WROTHAM HEATH TOLLS TO LET. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the TOLLS arising at certain TOLL GATES, upon the Turnpike Road, leading from Wrotham Heath to Footscray, and from Wrotham Heath to Maidstone, in the County of Kent, and the Road from the said Road, into the Turnpike Road from Mereworth to Hadlow, in the said County, called or known by the names of the Maidstone Gate, the Larkfield Gate, the Royal Oak Gate, the Ferningham Gate, the Comp Gate, and the Yokes Place Gate, will be LET by . UCTION to the best Bidder, at the House of AM- BROSE AUSTEN, called the Swan, in West Malling, in the said County, on THURSDAY, the Fourth day of December I next, between the Hours of Eleven and Two; in such nanner as shall be then directed by the Trustees, which said several Gates produced at the last letting, the se- veral sums following, that is to sav— tlic Maidstone | Gat", ,£ 307.— the Larkfield Gate, jf' 420.- the Royal ). ik Gate, „ f493. — the Farningham Gate, J. H75.— and he Comp Gate, and Yokes Place Gate, together, .£ 100 xclusive of the expence of collecting the same. And I thev will be put up at those Sums. The said several Sums are also exclusive of a Com- position paid to the Trustees ( and which is intended to j be continued) in lien of the Tolls payable in respect of | a certain Couch running daily from Maidstone to Lon- i . Ion, of another Coach running daily from London to Haidstone, of another Coach, called the Charing Cross oai- h, running alternately from Maidstone and London, everyday in the week, except Sundays, and of two other coaches, called the Sunday Coaches, running on hut day from Maidstone and London. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, will be re- quired to pay down immediately one Quarters Rent in advance for each of the said Gates, and to sign an agree- , uoi) « for payment of the Rent, monthly, to the Trea- | surer to the said Trustees, and for performance of the Conditions which will be then produced. By Order of the said Trustees, Town Malling, J. N. & G. DUDLOW, > h November, 1817. Clerks. TO BE DISPOSED OF, THE LIFE INTEREST of a PERSON, aged Forty- three Years, of, and in a Moiety or Half- part of a very desirable FARM and LANDS, situate at Thornham, in the County of Kent, cornpi izipg a good FARM- HOUSE, Bams, Stables, Lodges, and other convenient Outbuildings, and about One Hundred Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Hop Land, let to a tenant at will, producing a net rent of ninety pounds per annum. Particulars may be had by applying to Mr. WILLIAM CARR, Perfumer, West Mailing. _____ NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, HE COMMITTEE of the United Parishes of COXHEATH WORK HOUSE will hold their Quarterly Meeting at the said House, On F til DA V, the 28tli day of November, where they will be ready to receive TENDERS from the different Trades it may concern. The Contract is to be fur three months, and the Articles to be Con- tracted for are as follows : — Superfine Flour at per sad:. Beef at per lb. pieces to consist of upper ami under clods, ran*, flunks, and mouse pieces, with a proportionable quantity of suet theicirith. Mutton at per lb. as occasionally may he wanting. Candles at per lb. middles of Bacon at percwl. Old Derby Cheese at per act. Best Irish Butter at per cirt. IVest India Svgui s at per cwt. IVhite and Yellow Soapat per cwt. Malt at per bushel. Samples of the above- mentioned Goods are required; also the Goods delivered carriage- free. N. B.— Those, who have the Contract to serve the said House with the above- mentioned Articles, are le- qnested to^ end their Bills in on the last. Friday ofevery month, and at the end of every second month they will receive the amount thereof. No tenders will be attended to unless sent to the said Coxheath Workhouse on or before the 27th inst. By Order of the Committee, H. HONEYSETT. *„* It is earnestly , requested that the. Committee will meet at 11 o'clock r- r'.' HERSTMONCEUX, SUSSEX. TO BE LET, Neatly furnished COTTAGE, ( with imme diate possession,) pleasantly situated in the parish of Herstmonceux, near the turnpike road leading from Lewes to Battle, with a garden, coach house, and stable for three horses. The Cottage comprises iwo sitting rooms, and a small study, five bed rooms with six beds, a kitchen, wash- house, and two good cellars, and is an elegible situation for a small genteel family. Hers inoncenx is about six miles from the coast, and is re- markable for the salubrity of its air. Tbe Mail passes daily. For particulars apply to X. Y. Post Oflii Herstmonceux, Sussex. RIVER MEDWAY SHARES. TO BE SOLD, ( EITHER TOGETHER OR SEPARATE.) FIVE SHARES in the MEDWAY NAVI GATION— For Particulars enquire of Mr. JOHN KING, Surveyor and Appraiser, Tonbridge, Kent. The Dividends are declared in the Month of August in each Year. and have produced in the last Ten Years, clear of Property Tax, 1808.. 1809......... 1810 1811 1812 181? 181 4 1815 1816 1817 net produce .. .,£ 20 per Share. ... 20 ... 15 ... 10 ... 12 .-'. 14 .... 19 20 ..... 14 .... 12 £ 156 \ veragefortbc last Ten Years £ 15.12*. Od. per Share. FREEHOLD ESTATE/ IN SUTTON VALENCE, KENT. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the KING'S HEAD INN, SUTTON VALENCE on FRI DAY, the 12th DECEMBER, 1817, at 3 o'clock i the afternoon, by Order of the Trustees for Sale c the Estate of Mr. JAMES HIGGENS, AVery Desirable FREEHOLD FARM, con sisting of an excellent Dwelling- house, Oasthonse, Barn, Stables, Lodges, and other coin en ent - outbii'l^ | ings, and several pieces or parcels of Arabic, Meai'ov | Pasture Land, and Hop Ground, containing toeethfv 1 about24 Acres, more or less, situate and being ariic,'- | ing or near to the Turnpike Road in the. Parish o SUTTON VALENCE, in the County of Kent • at, now in the occupation of the said JAMES HIGGENS' W! will shew the Estate. For further particular? apply to Messrs. ROBERT and THOMAS MERCER, Headcorn ; or to Mr. OTTAWAY Solicitor, Staplehnrst. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, Higham, near Rochester. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY CARTER & MORRIS, On FRIDAY, DECEMBER 19th, 1817, at the Crown Inn, Rochester, at 3 o'Clock, in Lots. ALL that valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, very desirably situate at HIGHAM, near ROCHES- TER, consisting of a BARN, with 54 ACRES or there- abouts of excellent MEADOW, PASTURE, ARABLE, and WOODLAND, in the occupation of W. Bentley, Esq. Tenant at Will. Printed Particulars and Conditions of Sale will be shortly issued and may be had of Messrs. DEBARY, SCUDAMORE and CURRY, 14, Gate- street, Lincolns Inn F'ields; of Mr. SCUDAMORE, Solicitor; or of Messrs. CARTER and MORRIS. Surveyors and Auctioneers, Stone- street, Maidstone. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, TWENTY ACRES of FREEHOLD LAND, Land- Tax Redeemed, be the same more or less, situated at Hoysden, in the Parish of Tunbridge, in tbe County of Kent, now in the occupation of Mr. RICHARD ELLIOTT.— Possession may be had immediately, or at Michaelmas next. Likewise, FIVE ACRES and a HALF of FREE. HOLD LAND, be. the same more or less, with HOUSE and BARN, Land Tax Redeemed, situated Sevenoaks Weald, in the Parish of Sevenoaks, in the County of Kent, now in the occupation of WM. PARIS. Possession may be had at Michaelmas next. For further Particulars, apply to WM. CRONK, jun. Seal, near Sevenoaks. FREEHOLD MANOR AND ESTATE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. HENRY FISHER, At the ROSE and CROWN INN, at BuRWASH, in Sussex, on FRIDAY, the. 28th day of NOVEMBER, 1817, between the hours of four and six o'clock in the afternoon, in One Lot, under such conditions as will be then and there produced, , ALL that the MANOR, or REPUTED MANOR of WOODKNOWLE and MOT- TINGSDEN, with the Quit Rents, Heriots, Rights, and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, in the Countv of Sussex, And also all those Messuages or Tenements, Barns, Oasthouse, Edifices, Buildings, Farms, Lands Arable, Meadow, Pasture, Brook- Land, Hop Ground, and Wood- Land, with the Appurtenances thereunto be longing; situate, lying, and being in the Parish of BUR- WASH, in the said County of Sussex, and containing altogether by a late admeasurement 289A. 2H. 2p. nvne or less, now in the tenure or occupation of Mr. JOHN NEWINGTON, who' quits on 25th March next. . The above. Premises are all Freehold. There is a large quantity of very thriving yonng Timber, and the Ground is particularly kindly for Hops, of which there aie about 14 Acies in full Pole. For fin tlier particulars enquire of Mr. T. FRY-, at Rotherfield, Sussex; qr at the Office of Messrs. Phil cox and SON, Solicitors, at Burwash aforesaid; if by I - rtp » post- paid. ' PLANT, STOCK & UTENSILS in TRADE Live and Dead Farming Stock, Sfc. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, I BY SHUTTLEWORTH Sf STEVENS, j On the Premises, Southborough Powder Mills, between Tunbridge and Tunbridge Wells, on MONDAY DE CEMBER 1st, 1817, and following dav, at 11 o'Clock under an Execution, from the Sheriff of Kent, and by consent of the Assignees, THE WHOLE of ihe VALUABLE PLANT recently new, and in excellent order, comprisingj null work and machinery, of all descriptions, refining pots, screw- presses, capital millstones, bolting machine brimstone mill, gloom stove, cast- iron cylenders, wit' appropriate apparatus, implements, fixed and unfixed utensils, manufactured and unmanufactured stock in j eluding 3! barrels of treble sealed powder, forty cord of wood, and numerous miscellaneous articles T A; s;; theIiyE and DEAD STOCK, and' FARM- ING UTENSILS, comprising six carts and waggons 3 cart horses, l icks of wheat, oats, beans, clover an- meadow hay, well got iu, being the produce of 120 acre.- ploughs, harness, manure, faggots, & c. May be viewed on Saturday'p, eccding the Sale, whe. Catalogues may be had on the Premises of Mr. Searle Solicitor, Fetter- lane, London ; of Messrs. Swain Ste- vens, Maples, Pearse, ond Hunt, Solicitors, Frederick's place, Old Jewry ; and ot Shuttleworth and Stevens 27 Poultry, London. Valuable Live and Dead Farming Stock, Modern Furniture Grand Piano- Forte, Brewing Utensils and Effects, NEW- HOUSE FARM, near GRAVESEND, KENT TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. T. & C. JOHNSON, On the PREMISES, New- House Farm, near Gravesend Kent, on WEDNESDAY, the26th Day of NOVEM BER, 1817, and following Day, ( By Order of th Sheriff of Kent.) THE MODERN HOUSEHOLD FURNI TURE, comprising four- post and tent bedsteads with cotton and morine furnitures, prime seasoned goose feather beds and bedding, excellent cabine: articles, in mahogany wardrobe, double and siWii chests of drawers, celeret sideboard, handsome drawin'- room suite of 12 japan elbow chairs and cushions, ;; sola, set of elegant chintz curtains, with enriched cor nic. es, a large Brussels carpet, 2 card and 1 Pembroke table, 2 cut glass lustres, and 4 chimney ornaments.- - The Dining- Room Furniture consists of good mahogany chairs, set of dining tables, card and Pembroke ditto pier glasses, knife cases, Brussels and Kidderminster carpels, fenders, fire sets, & c. 6cc. Tae Farming Stock comprises 12 capital draught horse.' 2 coach horses, a useful Welsh poney, a galloway, I; heifers, 5 in- calf cows, 2 breeding sows, a boar, 15 pigs 3 w: ig} roiis, 4 carts, 8 ploughs, harrows, rollers, chain and plough harnesses, cow- cribs, n capital threshim machine, and various utensils in the barn, the whole o- the dung and straw in the barn and stable- yard, 2 stack, of beans, I stack of o its, t of hay, about 20 quarters < threshed oats, and 2 » quarters of b? ans, the growin; crops of turnips, and co n, on the Land, & c. & c. The Household Furniture will be sold on the First Dav * » * '^ he Sale will commence eEc'i Day at 10 o'Cloc' precisely.— Catalogues may be had atthe Placeol Sa and of the AUCTIONEER = Gravesend, Ker » » . This PAPER has now been extensively Circulated ( between THIRTY and' FORTY YEARS,) throughout the COUNTIES of KENT, SUSSEX, SURRY, ESSEX, & c. which renders it to ATTORN I ES, AUCTIONEERS, MERCHANTS, AGRICULTURISTS, and the whole Community of TRADERS. desirable ADVER'ilMNG MtMUfc, Printed and Published every Tuesday by JOHN VINE HALL, ( Successor to JOHN BLAKE,) King's- Arms Office, Maidstone. BANKRUPTS, O. Oliphant, Cockspur- street, hat- manufacturer— J. Mitchell, Titchfield, Southampton, linen- draper— R. Oxnam, Penzance, Cornwall, merchant— J. Marsh, Pilkington, Lancaster, farmer— J. Dyson, Meltham Mill, York, clothier— G. Oates and G. Oates, jun. Shef: field, merchants— M. Wardle, Manchester, paper- dealer — R. Bradford, Bromyard, cordwainer— J. V. Bridg- man, Tavistock, Devon, money- scrivener— J. I. Bran don, Great Alie- street, Goodman's- fields, merchant— J. Smith, Holnifirth, York, clothier— J. Flack, Old- street, St. Luke's, victualler— H. Hewitt, Sheffield, | merchant— T. Patterson, Stockport, Chester, draper. —= » « .< « .->—, LONDON, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 19, 1817. Wednesday morning were received the Paris papers of Sunday last. Sir Charles Stuart, our Ambassador to the Court of France, went in deep mourning to the Thuilleries, and commu- nicated the death of Ihe Princess Charlotte to his Majesjy. The French Court went into mourning lor the occasion on Tuesday. Our countrymen in Paris sympathise with Ihe national grief. Not one of them has been seen at any public place of amusement, since the afflicting intelligence was known. Paris, Nov. 16.— To- day, before Mass, Sir Charles Stuart, Ambassador from England, re- paired, in deep mourning, to the Castle of the Thuilleries, and was introduced to the private ' cabinet ofthe King by M. de Lalive, and M. Dargainaratz, the Secretary of the King. At this audience, his Excellency notified to his ' Majesty the death of her Royal Highness the Princess Charlotte Augusta, daughter of the Prince Regent of England, and wife of his Serene Highness Prince Leopold of Saxe Cobourg. Oil account ofthedeath of her Royal Highness tfie Princess Charlotte of Wales, the Court will go into mourning on Tuesday next. A Dutch Mail arrived late on Tuesday night, bringing intelligence from the Hague to tiie 14th inst. On the 13th, the Minister of Finance pre- sented to the Second Chamber of the States, three projects of law on the revenue and ex- penditure of the Netherlands; or, in other words, the Budget for the year. The expendi- ture for 1818 is estimated at 74,000,000 of florins, or about 7,000,000 sterling, and the or- dinary revenue of 67,500,000. The manner of meeting this and other deficiencies may be. seen by looking at the communication of the Minister. A Lisbon Mail arrived on Tuesday with ad- vices to the 5th iwst. The Board of health had issued orders for tin: strictest execution of the quarantine regulations, in consequence of intelli- gence from the Portuguese Consul at Gibraltar, that seven corsairs, with the plague on board had sailed from Algiers, with orders to capture Prussian and Hamburgh vessels. By the fol- lowing authentic- communication, from the Agent for Lloyd's at Gibraltar, it appears that the squadron in question indiscriminately plunders whatever vessels it falls in with. On the same authority* we have a confirmation of the report that'the Emperor of Morocco had made a gift of two corvettes and a brig to the Algerines. It is surely, high time that measures should be ta- ken, by the maritime Powers, completely to ex- tirpate those ferocious marauders, who not only prey upon the property of innocent traders, but spread among them pestilence and death : — Gibraltar, Oct. ' 27.— In addition to the in- telligence contained in my last lists respecting the Algertne squadron being at sea, I learn by different vessels which have arrived here from the eastward that two brigs, three schooners and one polacre, have been cruizing off Malaga, supposed to be Barbary Corsairs; and by ac- conts from Tangiers, it appears that two Alge- ine vessels of war, on a cruize against the Prus- sians and Hamburghers, put in there several days ago to water, and have again sailed.— Some of the vessels which have arrived from the eastward fell in with other vessels which had been boarded and plundered by the Algerines. It seems certain that the Emperor of Morocco has made the Dey of Algiers a present of two corvettes and a brig, and that the Sardinian ship La Belle Maria, which arrived here on the 15th, and sailed soon after, had two Algerine Captains on board, going to Mogadore to take charge of the vessels. These alterations in Algerine politics are in consequence of the ac- cession of the new Dey, and the former appears to have lost his life in acting contrary. The following are extracts of letters received on Tuesday from the River Plate. It appears that the Portuguese Indiamen, the report of whose restoration is confirmed, would not have been captured, but for the rash conduct of one of them firiug into the Buenos Ayres privateer. | The Government of Buenos Ayres remains al peace with the Portuguese, not so much, we ap- prehend, from any good will towards the ( Joint of Rio Janeiro, as from a wish to avoid any cause of misunderstanding with the British Govern- ment :— Buenos Ayres, Aug. 17.— The Gentlemen of Lloyd's will be informed by their Agent of two Portuguese Indiamen having been sent in here for condemnation, by a privateer belonging to this country.— This extraordinary act occasioned the greatest sensation here; the Government, however, immediately declared their intentions vith regard to them, which is to give them up, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20. Thursday were received New York Papers to Ihe lst instant, and Journals of various dates, from other parts of the United States. They pre- sent ns with an account from Curacoa of the death ot the Spanish General Morillo. His con- duct towards the inhabitants of Caraccas, in extorting a large sum of money, and enforcing a general conscription, under pain of death ant! INDIA. Accounts from India, dated April 30, state, that the affairs of Holkar continued to be almost desperate; the main army under Guffoor Khan. were plundering the provinces. The Domestic Troops silting in Dhurna, and Scindia and Ameer Khan amusing the Bhae with unmeaning promises. Runjeet Singh was at Lahore, De- wan Chund, with a body of chosen troops, was confiscation of property, is said to have produced i near Noorpoor. His progress had been unsuc universal discontent, and so have occasioned a quarrel between him and the Captain General of the province. Further particulars are also given of his atrocious cruelties at Margarita. Whether he died a natural death, or fell the vic- tim of his own enormities, was not known, when the last advices left Curacoa.— The intelligence which has already been received of tl e occupa- tion of Barines, by Gen. Paez, and of his hav- ing marched against the Caraccas, is confirmed. The information in these Papers respecting the state of affairs al Chili, is not so recent as what has been received by way Buenos Ayres. With re- gard t- o Mina, there are several reports, but none! wi of them of an authentic nature. According to one, which conies originally from Vera Cruz, he had obtained possession of one of the mines in Mexico; 1 his tends toconfirm tbe accounts which had previously arrived, of his being in possession of San Louis de Potosi. According to another, which comes from the same quarter, by way of Havannah, he was closely invested in a fortress by 9000 troops. Another, which comes by the very circuitous route of the Spanish Main, speaks of his being 150 leagues in the interior; this ac- count, reckoning from the point from which he marched in a South- westerly direction, accords with the previous advices, of his having pene- trated to San Louis. The Amelia Island Patriots seem to be resting on their arms. They do not appear to have had any accession to their num- bers since the departure of M'Gregor, who is said to have arrived, with General Woodbine, in New Providence. The fever at New Orleans and Charleston had abated; but at Savannah it had again broken out with increased severity. We need scarcely observe, that the rumour said to have prevailed at New Orleans, of the arrival of Lord Cochrane, on the Coast of West Florida, with an expedition against Pensacola, is not correct. cessfully opposed by Muluck Mahomed Khan, the Zemindar of Bayannah. About 70 men of the Seik army were killed and wounded. A few Seik horsemen had approached Moltan, but were repulsed with considerable loss Repealed ap- plications had been made by the Nabob of Mol- tan to the King for assistance in repelling the Seik invasion ; but his Majesty and his Vizier had not attended to the solicitation. In the mean time Moltan was suffering all the miseries of indiscriminate plunder. An army of Belooches had attacked and defeated Nabob Abdul Sumud Khawn, the Governor of Derail Gauzic Khawn, considerable loss. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21. The Paris Papers of Monday arrived on Thurs- day and on Friday morning those of Tuesday were received.— On Monday the Keeper of the Seals presented to the Chamber of Deputies a Bill upon thesubject of the Press. M. Pasquier's speech, removes many of the existing restrictions on the Book Trade, it leaves the Political Jour- nalists completely at the King's mercy for the period of three years. The Journalists embrace the occasion of Monday, being the anniversary of the birth of Louis XVIII, to panegyrize him in their usual adulatory" strain. The English Catholics at Paris celebrated a Funeral Service for the Princess Charlotte on Sunday. These Papers notice the disturbance recently excited at one of the Berlin Theatres by a party of Students; but throw no new light on the affair. It is rumoured, that a great Northern Court is seriously occupicd with the project of realizing the reverie of Henry IV. of France, as to the erection ofa Supreme Federative Tribunal for all the Powers of Europe. We are not aware of any good lo maukind that could result from the establishment of such a Tribunal. Those of the great Powers that are disposed to proceed in the paths of justice can have no occasion to ap- ply to it; and those that are not, will proceed in ihe career of iniquity, totally regardless of its decision. It is scarcely possible that a Power, whose System has been for upwards of a century that of extending its territorial dominion per fas et ncf as, can be serious in such a proposition. Mr. Incledon.— The following account of this eminent and national singer ij from The Colum- bian, of the 24th ult: — V Mr. Incledon made his third appearance Inst Friday evening, as Farmer Giles in the opera of the Maid of the Mill. In this character he very appropriately introduced the song " Ere around the huge Oak," which he sung in so pleasing a manner that it was warmly encored. He also sung a new patriotic song, intitled " Hail Colombia, or the Birth place of Liberty," with beautiful accompaniments, which was received with rapturous applause, and en- cored. But by far his happiest effort was in the favourite old ballad of " Black Ey'd Susan," in which the beautiful simplicity of the verse, the richness and clearness of 1 he tone of the singer, and the pathos of his manner quite en- raptured the audience. An awful stilness was imposed until the conclusion of each verse, when universal admiration broke forth in the most en thusiasfic acclamations. Indeed, after it had been twice simg, they fain would have heard t again. Mr. Incledon, w hen unfettered by t arbitrary rules of music, in a song of sentiment, surpasses all expectation." An extraordinary discovery iu natural history was lately made at Liverpool. As one of the stonemasons, in the employ of the Dock Trus- tees, was dressing, on the sea- wall of the Regent's Dock, a huge stone, brought from the Western Point quarry, and after he had broken a consi- derable thickness from its outside, he discovered in a hole of small diameter, which was partially filled with clay and a loamy sand, three bees, in | and to make every atonement to the Portuguese j a state of animation, to the inexpressible asto- Government for this unauthorized act of one of nishment of himself and his fellow workmen, [ their vessels. It appears, from the investigation I many of whom were witnesses of this strange lhat has taken place, that the Captain of one of thelndiamen was to blame; he imprudently fired into the privateer several times, and when asked for an explanation when boarded, he said, that he did so, conceiving that the people in the .' liver Plate were at war with the Portuguese. Ve merely mention these particulars to prevent any apprehension in your mind that there is a probability ofa war between this country and Brazil. — This Government have no intention whatever ot quarrelling with the Portuguese." " Monte Video, Aug. 7.— The Buenos Ayres Government have not yet declared their inten- ion with regard to the Portuguese; but their iag is received here, and several vessels are now in the harbour on the same footing as any other reign nation. Freights have risen considera- te n't vessels remain to be chartered." phenomenon. The foreman of tbe works put them into his handkerchief, where they remained for several hours; but, while exhibiting his newly resuscitated strangers, two of them flew away, and he voluntarily gave the third its liberty. These bees are described to us as having been ofthe drone species. We have questioned the person as to the truth of so singular a statement, and he affirms, that they were found in the in- terior of the solid stone, as we have described above, without any perceptible communication from without. Toads , and other similar animals, have been found, in a living state, in situations equally extraordinary ; but we never heard be- fore of any ofthe winged tribe being incased in the heart of a solid stone. The discovery is singular, and will furnish matter of curious Speculation to the naturalist and ( lie philosopher. We feel real satisfaction in giving a decided contradiction to a paragraph which has appear ed iu several Morning Papers, staling, that Mr. Revell, of Round Oak, Egham, had shot himself. The late sudden death at Brighton, of Mrs. Revell, a most accomplished and amiable woman, could not be felt by Mr. Revell without the deepest emotions of sorrow; but while he de- plored her loss as a tender and affectionate hus- band, his just sense of religion, and his duties to a young and numerous family, have enabled him to bear with becoming fortitude all the wretchedness of his situation. Singular Occurrence.— Extract of a letter from Donaghadee, dated Nov. 9:— On Thursday se'nnight a brig stood in close to the Ballywalter shore, and hoisted a signal for a boat; when the following men went off, as is usual on such oc- casions, viz.:— H. M'Donnel, W. M'Chain, J. Orr, J. Aiken, and W. Harvey. They were asked to go upon deck, When, to their utter surprise, orders were given on board the brig to hoist the boat upon deck; which was immediately done, and the brig stood down the North Chan- nel, with the five men above named, and the boat in which they went off. The feelings of their friends are more easily conceived than de- scribed. There has not been any account of them whatever since they were carried off.— Many conjectures and reports are in circulation respecting this unprecedented occurrence; some say that it was a smuggler; others that it is some of Lord Exmouth's acquaintance, whom he en- tertained lo a hot supper lately at Algiers." Improvement of the Times.— It is with great pleasure we notice that the Central Committee appointed for the relief of the poor in Shrop- shire, have announced that their labours are brought to a happy conclusion, there not being any applications for relief. They will hold a final meeting in a few days for the purpose of considering the mode of appropriating the ba- lance left in their hands. Italy.— In the ruins of Herculaneum there have lately been found loaves which were baked under the reign of Titus, and which still bear the baker's mark indicating the quality of the flour, which was probably prescribed by the regulation of the police. There have also been found utensils of bronze, which, instead of being tinned like ours, are well silvered. The anci- ents doubtless preferred this method as more wholesome and more durable. Power of Magnetism.— The curious in natural history may be gratified to hear, that Mr. San- derson, lapidary, in Hunter- square, Edinburgh, some time ago received from Russia a piece of loadstone weighing 125. Ubs. It was mounted in iron as a magnet, and, from its uncommon size, promised great power; upon trial, however, it was found incapable to support a weight of two ounces, and it was thrown aside for a considera- ble time as a piece of useless lumber. He at length was induced to remove the old mounting, and have its place supplied with one of copper. The experiment has fully answered every expec- tation. It is now suspended in a handsome frame in his ware- room, supporting the astonish- ing weight of 160lbs. and its power daily in- creasing. Thus the story of Mahomet's coffin being suspended by a loadstone ( hitherto con- sidered fabulous) is nowise inconsistent with the power of this singular and important production of nature. Singular Character.— On Saturday se'nnight died, at Kendal, Mr. John Robinson, aged 85 years. He was of a good family, in a neigh bouring part of Lancashire, and became a mer- chant iu early youth, at Liverpool, where he failed ; since which time he has led a very sin- gular life in Kendal. He. was very covetous, but his love of money, in many instances, gave way lo his predilection for whim and eccentricity. He had a horse on keep many years, at the An- gel Inn, Kendal, but never rode it, for if he went a journey ( which was frequently the case) he led the animal the whole way; and whenever asked by an acquaintance to lend it, his answer was—" I have no time to go with thee to lead it " The horse was killed by the humanity of his master, for he literally died of the fat- rot from want of exercise. He kept several pointer dogs, bought up every gun that had the charac- ter of a good one, and annually took out a game licence ; but his plan of future operations in this as in alt other cases, remained unrealized to the day of his death, for he never went a- shooting. The idea of commencing sportsman had not left him at the age of 85, for a few weeks before he died, he provided a number of new bags, proper for the purpose of bringing home the game he should kill this season. The humanity with which Mr. Robinson treated his horse, and his persevering determination to maintain his dogs in idleness, exhibit him in the character of a Pythagorean Philanthropist.; but nevertheless one of his principal pleasures was teasing his own species, for he was almost a constant at- tendant at sales by auction of household goods, and rarely hesitated to give any price for a book or article of furniture, which he perceived ano- ther person had set his mind upon.— hi conse quence of this invidious aud unsociable disposi- E59H9BS LAW INTELLIGENCE COURT OF KING'S BENCH, Nov. 17. On the motion of Mr. Reader, in the appeal of Ash- ford against Thornton, for ihe murder of Mary Ashford the sister of the Appellant, the Appellee addressed tlx Court. in the following words: — " I plead Not Guilty, and am ready to defend myself with my body." He then threw his glove on the floor of the. Court, claiming his Wager of Battle. The challenge was not accepted, Mr. Clarke for the Appellant, obtaining till next Saturday to counter- plead. This case is extraordinary in point of turpitude, and is equally so, at this period, in point of legal proceed- ings. It has been observed that it is somewhat hard to try a man twice for ihe same offence, when he has been Acquitted by a Jury of his Countrymen, but the crime is so atrocious,: and the circumstances are so strong against the Prisoner, that the general opinion of mankind demanded a new trial. TRIAL BY BATTEL. In case of an appeal of murder, if a battel is fought, tbe combatants meet bare- headed and bare- footed, the appellee with his head shaved, the appellor as usual, but both shall be dressed alike. They meet at sunrise, and fight with staves of one length, horned at the end.— They first take the oath against amulets and sorcery. If the appellee be so far vanquished that he cannot or will not fight any longer, he shall be adjudged to be hanged immediately; and then, as well as if he be killed in bat- tel, Providence is deemed to have determined in favour of the truth, and his blood shall be attainted. But if he kills the appellant, or can maintain the fight from sun- rising till the stars appear in the evening, he shall be acquitted. So also, if the appellant becomes re- creant, and pronounces the horrible word of craven, lie shall lose his liberam legem, and become infamous ; and the appellee shall recover his damages, and shall be for ever quit, not only ofthe appeal, but of all indictments likewise of the same offence. There are cases where the appellor may counterplead, and put the appellee from his trial by battel; these are vehement presump- tion or sufficient proof that the appeal is true: or where the appellor is under 14, or above 60, years of age, or is a woman, or a priest, or a peer, or lastly, a citizen of London, because the peaceful habits of ihe citizens were supposed lo unfit them for battel. The reason given in the old law books for this strange proceeding by duel, furnishes in itself the strongest ground by which the appellee's right may sometimes be defeated. The ap- peal and trial by battel were allowed in cases where there was an absence of all direct proof as to the per- son who had committed the crime in question. For in- stance, a murder was perpetrated; the author was un- known: A. B, being next of kin to the murdered per- son, presented himself, and swore that C. D. had com- mitted it: C. 1). denied it: there was no proof, but only positive affirmation on one side, and positive de- nial on the other. In a case of this difficulty, tion, he has left many rooms in different parts the town occupied by articles both of conveni- ence and literature, which he never used. where detection seemed impossible by human means, the superstition of our forefathers stept in with a re- medy ; they conceived, that if the two men, theappellant and the appellee, were fairly pitted against each other without human aid, and under the solemn invocation of the Divine superintendence, then Providence itself would interfere, and by theresultof the combat furnish a verdict ( as they termed il) which should punish the guilty and clear the innocent. This then being the motive ofthe proceeding, it seems clear that in all cases where either direct proof could be adduced thai the accused was connected with the crime, or where, in the absence of direct proof, sufficient ground or suspicion arose from collateral evidence to afford matter for an indict- ment, then the person charged was not to have his trial by battel; or, iu other words, the interposition of Hea- ven was not to be unnecessarily invoked, where human sagacity might unravel tbe knot. Whether the present case of Thornton comes under this description is the great poinl to be decided; and, prima facie, we cannot but express an opinion that the verdict of a Coroner's Inquest, and the subsequent finding ofa Grand Jury, though they do not amount to positive proof, at least supply the other requisite in a counterplea— the exist- ence of " vehement suspicion," The following is a wager of battel, drawn by Shake, speare. We believe that not many such wagers have been tried since the dale of the combat between the Armourer and his man Peter: — Enter at one door the Armourer and his neighbours, drinking to him so much, that lie is drunk; and. he inters with a drum before him, and his staff with a sand hag fastened to it; and at the other door his man, with a drum and sand- bag, and ' prentices drinking to him. 1. Neigh. Here neighbour Horner, I drink to yon in a cup of sack; and fear not, neighbour you shall do well enough. 2. Neigh. And here, neighbour, here's a cup of cbarneco. ,3. Neigh. And here's a pot of good double beer, neigh- bour; drink, and fear not your man. Arm. Let him come, i'faith and I'll pledge yon all; and a fig for Peter. 1. ' Pren. Here, Peter, I drink to thee, and be not afraid. 2. ' Pren. Be merry, Peter, and fear not thy master; fight for the credit ofthe ' prentices. Peter. I thank yon all; drink, and pray for me, I pray you ; for, I think I have taken my last draught in this world. Here Robin, if I die, I give thee my apron ; and, Will, thou slialt have my hammer; and here Tom, take all the money that I have O Lord, bless me 1 pray God ; for I am never able to deal with my master, he had learn'd so much fence already. Sal. Come, leave yonr drinking, and fall to blows. Sirrah, what's tliv name? Peter. Peter, forsooth. Sal. Peter; what more? Peter. THUMP. Sal. THUMP? Then see thou thump thy master well. Arm. Masters, I am come hither as it were upon my man's instigation, to prove him a knave, and myself an honest man, and touching the Duke of York, I will take my deathlnevcr meant him any ill. nor Ihe King, nor the Queen; and therefore, Peter, have at thee with a downright blow. York. Dispatch: thisknave'stonguebegiustodonble. Sound trumpets; alarum to the combatants. [ They fight, and Peter strikes him down ] Arm. Hold, Peter, hold; I confess, I confess trea- son. ( Dies.) York. Take away his weapon; fellow, thank God, and the good wine in thy master's way. Peter. (> God, have I overcome mine enemy in this presence ? O Peter, thou hast prevailed in right. K. Henry. Go, take hence that traitor from our sight, For by his deaili do we perceive his guilt. And God in justice hath reveal'd to us The truth and innocence Of tins poor fellow, Which lie had thought to murder wrongfully. Come, fellow, follow us for thy reward. ( Exeunt.) The festival of Easter, which sometimes fa so late as the 25th of April, will, in the ensuing year, 1818, fall on the earliest possible day, viz: the 22d of March. This circumstance will not occur again till the year 2285, a period of 467 years. The different moveable feasts and terms, and the Summer Circuits of the Judges, all which depend on the falling of Easter, will be early in proportion. It is always an object of curiosity to know what becomes of the descendants of remarkable men. A Nuremberg Paper gives the following information respecting the family of Luther; Luther himself, though he married, as is known a Nun, died without posterity. His brother, who remained in the village of Moera, in Saxony where he was born left several sons, of one of whom there still exist two descendants. The wife of the first lives in a hamlet with her son, who is epileptic. She and her husband are in the greatest distress. The other is engaged in a rustic occupation in another hamlet. While lie Germans, therefore, celebrate sole: nit, t , in honour of Luther, they suffer his family to struggle with poverty in obscurity. ROBBERY OF THE BELFAST MAIL. Head Police Office, Dublin— Mr. Farrell and his de tachment of Police, arrived in town between I and. o'clock oil Monday morning, bringii gwith them several £ Jj p soners, the entire of the accused parties underwent a solemn investigation before the Magistrates, when all but four of them were discharged, namely, a publican of t ie name of John Harford and his wife.— Mary Har- ford, residing at Rathbone, within a mile and a half of Swords, in whose house a great part of tbe properly taken from the Belfast Coach was found, also, two pis- tols that were taken a few weeks since, out of'the house of Croften Fitzgerald, Esq. at Lissen hall, near Swords. The gang had met in the house of Harford, previous to the robbery, and retired there afterwards, for the divi sion of the booty. It has been ascertained, that a plan had been deeply laid, to plunder the entire of the houses in the neighbourhood of Swords, during the winter sea- son, which has been happily prevented, in a great mea- sure, by the active interposition of the Police. One of t ic persons in custody, has turned approver, and a man named Peter Angier, of Dunmucky, has been fully identified and lodged at Kilmainham, together with Harford and his wife for trial at the Commission, which will take place on the 29th inst. The plan adopted by the robbers, was exceedingly well arranged:— they had j formed a passage across tbe country in an angular di rection, from Fieldstown, and Ballyboughill, to the i highway, through which they could, with great security. { effect a retreat after having committed their occasional depredations. We are sorry to add, that the example of some of this party being apprehended, has not de- terred the outstanding parties from continuing their lawless and desperate pursuits: an attack was made on I Sunday night, on the house of Major Seldon, at Tur- vey", near to where tbe coach had been robbed, but the spirited resistance of that gentleman induced the rob- bers to file off. The Police arc still in pursuit, and should they come up, we have no doubt but they will Eg give a good account of them. * I ® » ATTEMPT AT Robbery AND MURDER.— A most desperate attempt at robbery and murder was made a few nights ago by a gang of four notorious villains, on tn e premises of Mr. John Beadle, publican, of North Orkondon, Essex, and on the persons of Mr. Beadle, sen. and jun. Mr. Beadle, it appears, from the fruits of honest industry, had amassed a considerable sum ol money, and to bring up his family in habits of industry had taken a public- house iu the above neighbourhood. Mr. Beadle, on the night in question, bad retired to rest some hours, and at the time every person was bu- ried ill sleep iu the house, except some lodgers who occupied an apartment on one of the floors, the villains found means to enter the house by forcing open the flap of the beer cellar with a plough coulter, aud then open the inner door, by which they obtained an easy access up stairs to the lodgers' apartment; there the\ explained their business, and tied them to the bedsteads, with horrid imprecations, threatening their lives if any effort was made to resist them or alarm the neighbours. They next repaired to Mr. Beadle's chamber, but Mr. Beadle, who is a strong and resolute man, made a des- perate resistance, and the noise that was, made and Mrs B.' s cries, biought her son, a fine young mar, to her assistance, w ho slept in another apartment, though no' before his father had been most cruelly maltreated, but fortunately time enough to save his father's life. Just as one of the villains wss in the act of going to strike his father, he seized him by the arm, and prevented. the fatal blow. Two of the gang were minding the parties | they had bound, while the nll. ci two were effecting their barbarous purposes. Mr. Beadle, jun. after a long and desperate resistance, was dragged by three of the monsters down stairs to the cellar, where many things were packed up of considerable value, that were porta- ble ; he still shewing a spirit of resistance, thev beat him about tbe. head and body till they left the poor young man prostrate on the ground, where they left him for dead. His father, although in a weak state from their usage, made his way to the assistance of his son, whom be found in the manner described; lie instantly ran up stairs, opened the door which the villains had forgot to barricade, made the alarm, and procured as- sistance. By this fortunate event, his property. and life were saved; the villain', fearful of being apprehended, made their way off', leaving the whole ofthe property beh ml them. Mr. Beadle, jun. was, by some exertion, shortly restored to animation.— The villains were dis giused, but from their size, and what could be judged fiom their affected voices, they are four fellows who lived at North Orkondon, and have since absconded. Daring Robbery.— Tuesday morning, about 2 o'clock a young man coming out of Russel- court by Drury- lan Theatre, in a state of intoxication, was attacked by p gang of thieves, four or five in number, who knocked him down, beat him most violently, and rifled his pockets of their contents, leaving him ou the ground a deplorable slate, covered with blood. Some human, persons passing, assisted in carrying him to the house of Mr. Cole, surgeon, corner of Charles- street, who with great promptitude left his bed to give his assistance On examination two wounds were found on the face which seemed to have been made by either a sharp instrument or a most desperate blow, and also a deep cut in the head. He said he had about him, but only two sixpences were then in bis possession, H was sent home iu a coach. Remarkable Instance of the Sagacity of o Dog.— Monday, as a Gentleman was crossing Harestreet Fields, Bethnal Green, attended by a Newfoundland dog, the animal stopped at pond, but soon returned, pulled his master coat, and by every possible sign, seemed urge him to return. This after a time he con plied with, when the dog plunged into the pond swam to the opposite side, and brought up ; bonnet. It ihen made a second effort, and after continuing some time under water, arose near' exhausted, without bringing anything up. Er con raged, however, by its master to proceed, ; made a third effort, and after remaining some minutes, arose, bringing up by the hair the de ceased body of a young woman. The poo animal then lay on the edge of the water in pitiable state, but being cheered and assisted ' l its master, and the bystanders, soon recovered The body of the woman was taken to the work house for a Coroner's decision. Shocking Death, supposed Accidental.— On Saturday morning; a youth, whose daily employ was on board ofa barge lying near the foos of the Surrey side of Westminster Bridge went to. his usual vocation. When he got on board, | he was surprised to see the hatchway down | ( which he left up on the preceding night) except a few inches, which was kept. up. by the neck of a man, whose head was above the hatchway, ] and his body underneath. The youth was terri bly frightened, and ran to the boat as fast as In could, and gave information of the circumstance, when several persons went on board, and found a poor fellow named Cole, who: for many year- got a livelihood by the generosity of persons who took boats at. the Black friars Stairs foi which he held the boats while they got into] them. He was a foundling, who was discovered in a box, when a few days old in the open air They found him hanging, as it were through the hatchway ; it is supposed that poor Jack had no lodging, and that he went on board and was j in the act of getting down the hatchway, for the sake of warm quarters, and as. lie was putting the flap down it fell against his throat and Strang led him. He was carried on shore for an in quest to be held on his body. En Masse.— The Liverpool Mercury contains advertisement for two or three hundred tailors — Bless us! what a fume there must be where such a number of cross- legged gentry practice their profession ! I - A..,; ''-' i-^ hV;'-^;-.'-?^-^ CEREMONIAL OF THE FUNERAL OF THE Princess Charlotte and her Babe. Wednesday being the day appointed for the interment of the Remains of ' lie ever- to- be- la- mented Princess CHARLOTTE and her BABE, it was observed as a solemn Fast and Humilia- tion over the whole Country. At an early hour the bells throughout the en ' ire extent of this great metropolis tolled the funeral knell, which was resumed at intervals during the day, and continued until 12 o'clock at night. Among them the deep and melan- choly tone of St. Paul struck upon the ear with a force and effect greatly exceeding all its melan- choly associates. The Standard on the Tower was hoisted at day- break, half- staff high ; atrd the example was followed by every vessel in the River that had an Ensign or a Union Jack- to display. In the different sea- ports minute guns were to be fired at night ; and every ship of " very Nation was to hoist their colours half- mast high— Iu all the parishes the parochial children were partly dressed in mourning. The scene around us was one of universal mourning. All the upper classes were in full suits of black, and the persons even in humblest life were not w ith- out some mark or emblem of sorrow.— Divine Service was performed in all the Churches and Chapels of every religious sect and persuasion. Eleven o'clock was in general the, hour of its commencement. A few minutes before that - hour, the crowd that had assembled about St. Paul's, waiting for the opening of the doors, was more than sufficient to ( ill that spacious edifice. It blocked up the streets so as to render them almost impassable. Westminster Abbey was al- so crowded to excess, as were likewise all the other Churches and Chapels, which displayed the like sombre appearance, the same religious and pious sentiments, mixed with melancholy regret; and this great metropolis, embracing a population of 1,200,000 souls was seen at one and the same hour, in one great body, humbling itself before God iu solemn prayer and devotion. The time fixed upon for the removal of the Bodies of the Princess CHARLOTTE and her infant, was six o'clock on Tuesday evening, from Claremont, which was correctly attended ' to. A numerous party of the 10th, or Prince Regent's Own, arrived at live o'clock ; several were stationed at proper distances in the Park, . tear the paling, to prevent the populace from breaking over, and other disorders. At the ap- pointed time a mourning coach and six beautiful black horses drove up to the front of the grand entrance of the mansion- house; soon afterwards the coffin, containing the infant aud urn, were brought out and placed in the coach ; directly afterwards Sir ROBErT GARDINER and Col. ADDENBROKE came out and entered the coach. The hearse then drove up, and the State Coffin, containing the remains of the Princess, was brought by ten men and placed in the hearse; rt then drove off, drawn by eight beautiful black torses, and went completely out of sight, to avoid the PRINCE seeing it when he came out. The coach which was to convey hiin, being an- nounced to be in readiness, his Serene Highness ante out and entered it, attended by the Rev. Jr. SHORT, in his full robes. The Baron HARDENBROCK, two Gentlemen Ushers Lady JOHN THYNNE, Mrs. CAMPBELL Mrs. LEWIS, Mrs. PHILLIPS, & C. went in the her mounting coaches. Nothing was heard uf the deep sighs and sobbings of the afflicted spectators who were admitted upon the occasion. THe whole was conducted with the greatest regu- arity by Mr. Marsh, of the Lord Chamberlain's ' Ifice, and Mr. Banting, the undertaker. The ocession began to move before half- past six, preceded by upwards of 30 horsemen, three abreast, in black silk scarfs and hat- bands. The whole was followed by a party of tbe 10th ir Prince Regent's Own Dragoons, and the whole proceeded over Walton Bridge. Great numbers of horsemen and pedestrians followed. The bells of the different Churches in the towns and villages through which it passed tolled in solemn sounds. The roads and streets were thronged with spectators; every shop and house were closed, and the most marked grief and respect Was shewn by all the spectators. x\ t Eghaiu the escort of the 10th Regiment was re- lieved by a party of the Royal Horse Guards, who had left Windsor about eight o'clock for that purpose. The procession did not enter Windsor till a little before two o'clock, where there was a great concourse of people, who had been waiting some hours to view it. Windsor tias not been so full of company since the last Installation. The remains of the Princess were received at the Lower Lodge by a party of the i Yeomen of tbe Guard, who carried the coffin. A Guard of Honour from the 3d Regiment of Foot Guards, who are quartered at Windsor, were stationed at the outside of the Lodge. Prince Leopold, his attendants, and others iu the mourning coaches, alighted at the Lodge. The coach containing the body of the Infant and the ^ rn drove to the Chapel, where it was received by the Dean, who stood with his back to the west, in the Chapel, the Rev. Mr. Northey and the Rev. Dr. Cookson on each side of him. The most profound silence was observed by all; fight Yeomen of the Guard standing round. Fhe body aud the urn were then gradually lowered by a windlass into the Royal Cemetery ; two of the yeomen descending to receive them. They were deposited temporarily on a shelf Previous to being placed on the coffin of the princess. No service took place, but an awfu1 stillness was preserved. This was the whole ot the ceremony. The procession came in last night without flambeaux, or any other lights, at a slow and half- foot pace. The military were obliged occasionally to halt, to accommodate the move ment of the funeral. It was a fine night, an< l th e moon had shone brightly all the way from see the ceremony of lying in state. The unabated grief of Prince Leopold was the chief cause of disappointment in this object. His Serene Highness had expressed his intention to sit up all night with the corpse of the Princess, or at least to visit it. He did so during the night, aud again at 8 o'clock on Wednesday morning. Some few persons attached to the household were afterwards permitted to enter the awful Chamber. The Parish Church w as exceedingly thronged this morning to hear Divine Service, and a Sermon to be preached by the Rev. Isaac Gossett. The learned Preacher took his text from the seventh chapter of the Revelations, verse 17, " And God shall wipe away all tears from their eyes." The discourse was truly eloquent and impressive. The 30th Psalm was chanted by way of anthem by the choristers. At noon fresh numbers arrived, among whom were many of the Nobility, who wcre accommodated with apartments in the Queen's Lodge. The shops were all shut up closely, and the streets were filled with people whose mournful countenances depicted their grief. At 8 in the evening, the funeral procession ofthe Princess set out from the Lower Lodge to the chapel. There were no torch lights, nor beating of drum. Prince Leo- pold, attended by Baron Hardenbrock and Dr. Stockman, followed the hearse in a mourning coach and six. Then came two carriages of his Serene Highness. Five mourning coaches empty concluded the procession. The Chapel, at 7 o'clock, presented a most imposing appearance: the lower division of the building was lined with military, bearing flam- beaux ; the recesses of the aisles behind the military were filled with strangers from all parts of the kingdom. About 60 persons were ad- mitted by special tickets into the organ- loft, At 9 o'clock exactly there was a slight buz, as if some movement was beginning at the bot- tom of the south aisle: this was followed by a complete and awful silence: the procession their begair, as follows:— Servants and Grooms ofher late Royal Highness and of his Serene Highness, on foot, in deep mourning. Servants and Grooms of the Royal Family, the Princc Regent, and their Majesties, on foot, in full State Liveries, with crape hatbands and black gloves, four and four, bearing flambeaux. O The full Rand of the Royal Horse Guards Blue O THE HEARSE, 3 ^ Drawn by Eight of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent's Black Horses, ^ fully caparisoned. 5 eachi Horse attended by a Groom in full State- Livery. j; His Majesty's Body Carriage. ""( Drawn by a full Set of his Majesty's Horses, each ~ Horse attended by a Groom in full State Livery, o conveying his Serene Highness tbe Prince g Leopold, Chief Mourner, Q and their Royal Highnesses the Dukes of York and 3 Clarence, Supporters to the Chief Mourner. 53 The Carriages of the Prince Regent, the Royal B 5 Family, and the Prince Leopold, each drawn p by Six Horses, closed the Procession. The whole Procession from the Lower Lodge to St. George's Chapel, was flanked by the Military, every fourth man bearing a flambeau. Upon arrival at St. George's Chapel, the Servants Grooms, and Band, filed off without the South Door. At the entrance, the Dean and Prebendaries, attend- ed by the Choir, received the Body; and the Procession ( having previously been formed by Sir G. Naylor, as- sisted by the other Officers of Arms, and being flanked by the Military, every fourth Man bearing a flambeau), moved down the South Aisle, and, up the Nave, into the Choir, iu the following order :— Poor Knights of Windsor. Pages of the Prince Leopold. Pages of the Royal Family. Pages of the Prince Regent. , Pages of their Majesties. ( These, with the exception of the Pages of Prince Leopold, proceeded up the Nave, and filed off 011 each side, the Officers of the Chapel not allowing them to enter.) Solicitor to her late Royal Highness ( J. Smallpiece, Esq.) Comptroller of the Household of tier late Royal Highness ( Norton Willis, Esq.) Apothecaries Surgeons of her late of her late Royal Highness. Royal Highness, t he Curates aud Rectors of the Parishes of Esher and Windsor. Physicians who attended her late Royal Highness, ( Drs. Baillie and Sims.) Chaplains to his Serene Highness, ( Dr. Short, See.) Equerry to her late Royal Highness. Equerries of the Royal Family. Equerries of the Prince Regent. Quarter- Master- General, Adjutant- General, ( Sir W. Gordon, K. C. B.) ( Sir H. Calvert, G. C. B.) Officers of the Duchy of Cornwall, ( Mr. Chancellor Leach, Mr. Serjeant Best, Attorney General, the Earl of Yarmonth, Lord Warden.) Chamberlain to the Great Steward of Scotland, ( Lord Viscount Keith.) Grooms ofthe Bed Chamber to the Prince Regent. Puisuivants of Arms. Comptroller Treasurer of the Prince Regent's of the Prince Regent's Household. Household. Master of the Prince Regent's Household. Heralds of Arms. Privy Purse and Private Secretary to the Prince Regent ( Right Hon. Sir Benj. Bloomfield.) Lords of the Prince Regent's Bed- Chamber. ' Norroy King of Arms, The Bishop of Exeter. The Bishop of Salisbury. The Bishop of London. The Ministers of Hanover and Saxony. ( Count Minister and Baron de Just.) The Deputy Earl Marshal, ( Rt. Hon. Lord H. Howard.) His Majesty's Ministers. The Archbishop of Canterbury. Choir of Windsor, Prebendaries of Windsor. Dean of Windsor, ( the Hon. and Rev. Lewis Hobart.) Captain of the Yeoman of the Guard, ( Earl of Macclesfield.) The Groom of ( The Lord Steward of~ j The King's Mas Secretary to; The Lord Chamber- ^ The i the Lord \ lain of his Majesty's / Vice- I Chamberlain,< Household, - Chamberlain, j ( J. Calvert, i( Marquis of Hertford, 4 ( Lord j Esq.) .(_ K. G.) ) Jocelyn:) j Supporters of the I'all [ gfJPj Snpporters of the Pall i Lady Grenville, Lady Boston, Lady Ellenborough, Lady Arden. Coveted with a Black Velvet Pall, adorned with eight' escutcheons of her late Royal Highness's Arms the Coffin carried by eight Yeomen of the Guard, under a Canopy of Black Velvet, borne by eight- Gentlemen Ushers. His Royal f T| p Y His Royal Highness the Duke of York, iti a long Highness the Duke of Clarence, in a long black Cloak, his Train - borne by Two Gentlemen of his Royal Highness's Household. The CHIEF MOURNER, his Serene Highness PRINCE LEOPOLD in a long black Cloak, his Train borne by Baron de Hardenbrock and Sir Robert Gardiner. Black Cloak, hisTrain borne by Two Gentlemen of bis Royal Highness's Household. Claremont till the procession reached the town of Windsor; but here in a remarkable manner the sky became overcast, the moon was lost in clouds, and darkness ensued— a sudden change, which visibly affected thousands of spectators, who behaved with the utmost decorum, and afterwards retired to their respective homes, filled with sorrow. The town of Windsor was extremely filled on Tuesday, and great numbers flocked from all parts on Wednesday, hoping to The Groom of ( The Lord Steward of 1 i lie King's Mas- the Stole, his Majesty's House- ( ter of the Horse, ( Marquis of 1 hold, ( Marquis of C ( Duke of Winchester. (. Cholmondeley, K. G.) ) Montrose, K G.) Clarenceux King of Arms. /" The Coronet of her late~\ ) Royal Highness borne ^ Gcn„ < upon a Black Velvet^ I Cushion, by Colonel * Addenbroke. J Gentleman Usher Gentleman her Gentleman Usher f Garter, Principal King ) Gent, Pman ' of Arms, bearing Ins \ usl, oi- ( Sceptre. > PRINCES OF THE BLOOD ROYAL, Iu long Black Cloaks, the Train of each borne by Two Gentlemen of the respective Households of their Royal Highnesses. Ladies of the Bed Chamber to her late Royal Highness. Women ofthe Bed Chamber to her late Royal Highness. His Majesty's Establishment at Windsor, viz. Groom ofthe Stole. Master ofthe Robes. Vice- Chamberlain. Lords of the Bedchamber. Grooms of the Bed Chamber. Clerk Marshal. Equerries. t Master of the Household. Her Majesty's Establishment at Windsor, viz. Master of the Horse. Vice Chamberlain. Secretary and Comptroller. Treasurer of the Household. of the Household. Equerries and Gentlemen Ushers. Ladies of her Majesty's Bed Chamber. Women of her Majesty's Bed Chamber. Ladies Attendants 011 their Royal Highnesses the Princesses. Attendants on her late Royal Highness the Princess Charlotte, Attendants on her Majesty and the Princesses. Upon entering the Choir, the Body was placed on a platform, and the Coronet and Cushion laid upon the Coffin. The Chief Mourner sat 011 a chair placed for his Serene Highness at the head of the Corpse, and their Royal Highnesses, his Supporters, 011 chairs 011 either side; the Supporters of the Pall sat in their places near the Body. The Royal Dukes, and the Nobility, Knights of the Garter, went to their respec- tive Stalls. The Ministers of State, Officeis of the Household, and others of the Procession, were con- ducted to their respective places. The Anthem being performed, and the part of the Service before the interment read, the Body was slowly lowered by machinery into the Royal Vault. The. Office of Burial being concluded, Sir Isaac Heard, Garter Principal King of Arms, after a short pause, proclaimed the style of her late Royal Highness:— " Thus it hath pleased ALMIGHTY GOD to take out of this transitory life, unto his Divine Mercy, the late Most Illustrious PRINCESS CHARLOTTE AUGUSTA, Daughter of his Royal Highness GEORGE Prince of Wales, Regent of this United Kingdom, Consort of his Serene Highness LEOPOLD GEORGE FREDERICK, Duke ofSaxe, Margrave of Misnia, Landgrave ot Thuringia, Prince of Coburg, of Saalfeld, and Grand- daughter of his Most Excellent Majesty GEORGE the Third, by the Grace of GOD, of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, whom GOD bless and preserve with long life, health, and honour> and ali worldly happiness." In the delivery of which he was deeply affected— not a dry eye. After w Inch, his Serene Highness, the Royal Dukes, the Nobility, and others who composed the Procession, retired. N. B. The Knights of the several Orders appeared ia their Ribands and Stars respectively, and without Collars. All Persons admitted into St. George's Chapel to witness the solemnity, appeared in deep mourning; and 110 Officer was admitted in Uniform who was not 011 military duty within ttie Chapel. The procession was conducted with the ut- most solemnity, and when it arrived in the choir, there w as lire deepest interest, which was signi- fied by a solemn and mournful silence. The choristers, assoon as they made their appearance in the chapel, began to chant the solemn service of " I know that my Redeemer liveth:" the canopy followed the choristers, and moved at a very slow pace: it appeared to be of immense length, and, heinij borne high in the air, had a most imposing- effect: under this was the coffin, carried by eight of the Yeomen of the Guard, and the magnificent pall was supported by four Baronessess, Prince Leopold followed the coffin as chief mourner; his appearance created the deepest interest; his countenance was dejected; his manner was full of despondency, and can- not be referred to without pain; and though lie made evident efforts to preserve calmness and fortitude, yet lie every now aud then burst into a flood of tears: indeed there was no eye with- out a tear — 110 heart without emotion. The mournful Prince walked along with unsteady- steps, and took the seat provided for him al the head ofthe coffin, between the Dukes of York and Clarence. During the whole lime of the funeral service he preserved one fixed but down- cast look towards the coffin of his beloved Wife: he never once raised his eyes to the congregation : lie was totally absorbed in grief. The Royal Dukes w ho sat or stood beside him, watched hitri with much solicitude, as if they were afraid lie would sink under his affliction. His distress, however, vvas tolerably subdued till the moment when the coffin was gradually lowered into the grave ; at this awful crisis, when his deeply- regretted Consort was to be separated from him for ever, lie was alarmingly moved, but by a strong effort he seemed also to conquer this emotion; and the rest of the service passed on without requiring any particular notice. The usual anthems were chaunted with proper So- lemnity. The Dean went through his portion ol it with dignity and pathos. When it was over, Sir Isaac Heard read fhe titles of the Princess in a voice much more broken by grief manage ; and the mourners walked back, though ; without the State accompaniments. The Prince | Leopold appeard distressingly ill ; and indeed his state of health and feeling might excite alarm, if it were not that he has latterly been able to procure some sleep. The Royal Dukes con ducted themselves with becoming seriousness. The melancholy buisness WHS over before 11 j'clock, but the chapel and the avenues were not completely cleared till 12 o'clock. At that hour the whole town of Windsor was full of bustle and confusion. The carriage- ways were all blocked up with vehicles of every description, and the footpaths were impassable for the mul- titude of spectators. In a minor but at ihe same time in a very great degree, this confusion prevailed all the way to London : the road was covered with post- chaises, and a change of horses was no where to be obtained. Prince Leopold returned to Claremount almost immediately after the mournful ceremonial. The Queen and Princesses kept themselves close- ly confined to their chambers. THE PLACES OF DIVINE WORSHIP, & c. To the honour of the Metropolis be it record- ed, that all the Churches and Chapels, of every persuasion, were on Wednesday crowded to an overflow. All public business was suspended, the shops closely shut up, and every person in deep mourning; the great bell of St. Paul's Ca- thedral, and the bells of all the Parish Churches, tolling at intervals. The soldiers at the Tower, and the Guards in St. James's Park, mounted guard without either band, fife, or drum. In short, there was deep melancholy depicted on every countenance. UNPLEASANT OCCURRENCE. St. Paul's Cathedral.— Wednesday, in con- sequence of the lamented death of the Princess Charlotte, a most numerous congregation, all in full mourning, attended at the Cathedral, which was crowded to an overflow to hear Divine ser- vice. The folding doors were closed when the body of the Cathedral was filled, which was a great disappointment to those waiting at the out- side, as they could not gain admittance. At the time appointed for the commencement of the service, those on the outside, in a numerous body, made a rush in, to the imminent danger of those in the inside ; they injured the doors and windows, but happily no accident occurred. This caused great confusion and alarm through- out the Cathedral, and the stalls appointed in general for the choristers were completely filled. The congregation waited a considerable time in suspence for the service to begin. At length one o'clock arrived ; no service was likely to commence, and a report was current over the place that the service was to be suspended which report spread a visible gloom on all the congregation, who were highly respectable, and who appeared to be deeply sensible of the great loss the nation had sustained. In consequence of the great tumult, and fearing some danger might accrue, the City Officers were sent for, who after some time arrived, and they were di- rected to keep the place quiet, and if possible to clear the body of the Cathedral. The report of the suspending the service being spread, it was thought prudent to send for the Lord Mayor, who was at the time in company with Sir Wm Curtis, at another Church. He came immedi- ately, and paid the strictest attention to the comforts of the congregation ; but as he was going through the Cathedral, he was grossly insulted by a young man, for simply bidding him take off his hat while in the house of God ; he then left the Cathedral. The Cathedral was appropriately fitted in black, the Altar and Pul pit being covered, and the Coat of Arms of the Prince of Saxe Cobourg on the front of the lat- ter. Here Mr. Atwood appeared in the gallery by the organ, and announced, that in consequence of the stalls being so very full, the service must inevitably be suspended, as they could not hear it with any pleasure. The Lord Mayor again appeared, who, we suppose, not hearing the former announcement, expressed his gratifica- tion at witnessing so numerous a congregation, and said that the service should soon commence They waited in suspense till- some time after the appointed time for the service to com- mence, but in vain. Here the officers attempted to clear the body of the Cathedral, but to no purpose. The Lord Mayor then addressed the congregation, and said, that the Clergyman had left the Cathedral and likewise the Choir, and although he lamented it as much as any one pre- sent the service must necessarily be suspended, as there was no Clergyman present to celebrate it ; and he hoped they would retire in a peace- able manner. Here a burst of indignation, min- gled with a degree of feeling, burst forth from the disappointed multitude, with a cry of" the Service." A Gentleman from one of the stalls said, " My Lord, if the service will commence when the stalls are cleared, let somebody un- lock the door, and I am sure it will be complied with, if that was what prevented the service from commencing." The doors being open, they all left the stalls, but the service did not begin, and the Officers proceeded to clear the body of the Cathedral; some persons they turned out, but others were more obstinate, and kept their sta- tion; at the sight of the officers the congrega- tion seemed enraged. Some cried out for the Clergyman to apologize, others for the Lord Mayor, and others in the seats in the gallery, why have we paid our money. A Gentleman in the body of the Cathedral rose, on the officers offering to turn him out and his company from their seats; he said he was surprised that so numerous an assemblage of persons, collected together to solemnize so melancholy an event, after waiting so long a time, should have it an- nounced they could not hear Divine Service: it was degrading to the feelings of all present he was sure. He did not see what right the Lord Mayor had to use his interference in the case. The Lord Mayor had told them it was with great pleasure he witnessed so numerous an assembly on the occasion, and the service would com- mence as soon as possible ; and he did not see for what reason it should not begin, as many persons, perhaps, were prevented from attend- ing other places, in order to attend there. The had come there — he hoped all present had, with an intention to pay that respect to the memory of the departed Princess--( Here tin Gentleman was quite overcome by his feelings;) .- but, instead oi indulging them with what they ex pected, they were robbed of that entitled respect which was due to their country, their Prince, and their departed Priiicess. lie thought the Lord Mayor, instead of preventing the service taking place, ought to be the very person who should cause its commencement. In his Opinion, every place of worship throughout the United kingdom should at this time unfortunately sustained, even tli. humblest . of them and it would be noticed it they did not; what must it then be for the head of all Churches' to abstain from it, that of the | Metropolitan Church ? He would advise that the service should begin immediately, and said for God's sake do not send people home to their. ! dinner without satisfying, that feeling of affec- tion due on the occasion. At this time Alderman Sir W. Curtis entered the Cathedral, and addressed the congregation lie had just, left a place of Worship where the Lord Mayor had been sent for; he inquired what caused the confusion; on being told he made a long speech to them, and in tears exhort- ed them to act like Christian people, and leave the place as the Clergy had done, in a quiet and peaceable manner. Here many cries were heard against the Lord Mayor, and for the Service. He said, neither him nor the Lord Mayor had any power there: it all lay with the Heads of the Church, & c. and implored them to act like people that loved their God, and retire peaceably. Another Gentleman rose and said, he hoped their- feelings would not be aggravated to that degree, to send them home after waiting so long; he thought il wrong in the Clergyman to leave in the manner he did. Sir W. Curtis assured them the Lord Mayor had done every thing a good man ought to do; and he hoped they would leave the Church, The latter Gentleman said, he had been mis- guided; he was now convinced he had accused the Lord Mayor without just grounds; and was conscious his Lordship had done every thing that was right. The former Gentleman rose, and requested the Lord Mayor, as the regular Clergyman was not there, to be so obliging as to send his own Chaplain to satisfy the congregation, for which ||| purpose they left, and not finding him or the Clergyman, they returned and informed them, that if they would have patience till three o'clock, service would commence without fail, and they left the Cathedral. The service commenced accordingly at three o'clock, till which time all kept their places. A selection from Handel's Anthem ( composed for the funeral of Queen Caroline) was performed. & In the execution of the vocal parts. Messr Clarke, Hawes, Neat, and a young Gentleman belonging to the Choir, were particularly distin- guished. The Cathedral was not cleared until a late hour, and a vast multitude continued in St. Paul's Church- yard until twelve o'clock. Westminster Abbey.— The Pulpit, & c. was covered with black velvet, and an overflowing congregation, to whom Divine Service was per- formed by the Very Reverend the Dean of West- minster. St. Margaret's, St. John's Westminster, St. James's Church; St. George's, Hanover- square; the Royal Military College; St. Anne's, S0I10 ; St. Paul's, Covent Garden; St. Andrew under Shaft; St. Helen's Church ; Christchurch, Surry ; Rev. Rowland Hill's Chapel; St. Martin's in the Fields; Charlotte- street, Chapel; St. Giles's Church; St. Clement's in the Strand; the Portu- guese Ambassador's Chapel; the Sardinian Ca- tholic Chapel; St. Mary- le- Strand; St. Dunstan's- in- the- West; St. Bride's, Fleet- street; St. An- drew's Chnrch, Holborn ; St. James's, Clerken- well; Christ Church, Newgate- street; Chelsea Church; St. Marylebone Church; St. Martin's; and tbe Asylum ; in addition to which, the Roman Catholic Chapels of Warwick- street, Golden- square; South- street, Park- lane; and in Spanish- place, Manchester- square: the German Lutheran Church in the Savoy ; the Philanthropic Society ; the Assylum for Female Orphans; the Magdalen; the Charter- House; and tbe General Penitentiary, Milbank; were crowded to excess in paying their solemn and ' devout requiems to the manes of the illustrious heiress of England, and. piously at tending to the most impressive discourses " iieli vered by their respective ministers 011 ihe me lane holy occasion, in accordance with their par ticular modes of worship. And now, having paid the utmost possible in- spect and regard to the departed dead :. we art disposed to let the deep grief, under which tl'. nation has been suffering, subside as quickly '.' as may be into calm and tender regret. Let us not " sorrow like men without hope;" but rather turn to one source of consolation which this awful visitation must afford us: the proof and evidence it has exhibited- to the whole world, that the nation is an affectionate, a feeling, a moral, and religious nation ; that it fear's Go p and honors the KING ;" and that the throne < the British Royal Family is in the hearts of a the British people. THE COUNTESS OF ALBEMARLE. We have the melancholy task of announcing the death of the above most amiable Lady. We need not state that her Ladyship was the early friend. of the lamented Princess Charlotte, a,> it is most probable that the shock to her feeling 011 receiving the intelligence of her Royal Hig ness's death, following the effect of the dread fill calamity lhat happened in her own family brought 0N the premature labour to which sin fell a victim. The following is the extract of a letter from Holkham, which relates the fatal event in pathetic terms, and in which ever bosom will sympathize : — Holkham, Nov. 1G, 1817.- About three o'clock o Friday morning, at this place, Lady Albemarle was taken with the pains of premature, labour, and in 1', hours from her first attack she was a corpse. She ha< the best medical assistance, all of which, from til- beginning she declared useless. The miscarriage was followed by such debilitating circumstances, that nothing could save her, and she expired at near nine o'clock, on Frid& y evening, pressing her husband's hand as long as she could hold it; and hud at last just powers of nue ranee enough to pray lo God to pour down his blessings, upon the head of her husband and upon those of all her children, and immediately breathed her last. Lady A was about - 12 years old, or rather in her 42d year. C ; of 15 children which she had, there remain 11 to dep her loss i PINE APPLED BOTTLED RUM, at 23s. PER GALLON. Ditto Ditto Rum Shrub, 20s. do. Ditto Ditto Brandy Shrub, 38s. do. fin: smallest quantity sold is 10 Bottles, containing Two Gallons. ALSO IN CASK, . Trebled Distilled English Gin, the strongest and softest that is made... 12s. 6d. per Gal. Jamaica Rum, not Pine Apple, 18s. Gd. do. Ditto Ditto verv Old 20s. do. Old Rotterdam Hollands'....,.."..'; 20s. Cogniac Brandy, 12 YearsOld 33s. Noyeau, Pink and White, a delicious flavoured Liqueur ...... .. 06s. per Dozen. The above Articles are of the first Quality, to be had of the COMMERCIAL HALL WINE AND SPIRIT COMPANY, SKINNER- STREET, LONDON, and of the following Gentlemen, the Company's AGENTS; of whom also may he. had Lists ofthc Company's Wines, Li- queurs, Spirits, and Compounds THIS DAY IS PUBLISHED, In 1 lols. 12mo. price 22, s. BEAUCHAMP; or, THE WHEEL OF FOR- TUNE, by JAMES HOLROYD FIELDING. Printed for A. K. NEWMAN and Co. London. Where may be had just published. TIIE BALANCE OF COMFORT, by Mrs. Ross, New Edition, 3 vols, price 16s. Gd. HOWARD CASTLE; or, A Romance from the Moun- tains, 5 vols, price £ 1 7s. ( id. LEAP YEAR ; or, A Woman's Privilege, by Sclina Davenport, 5 vols, price ,£ 1 5s. BLIND BEGGAR ; or, The Fountain of St. Catharine, by Ducray Dumenil, 4 vols, price £ 1 2s. MODERN TIMES; or, The World we live in, by Mrs. Helme, 3 vol. price 15s, ST. CLAIR OF THE ISLES; or, The Outlaws of Barra, by the same, Second Edition, 4 vols, price 20s. CAROLINE OF LITCHFIELD, New Edition, by Thomas Holcroft, 3 vols, price 15s Brighton.. Crrinbrook Tenterden.' Ftversham Follcstane. Greenwich Laniberhurst Lewis Milton Tollbridge Woolwich Sandwich Canterbury ... Mr Thos. Baldy. Wm. Tooth B. Shoobridge, jun. R. Watson. George Stone. Tim. Thomas. Wm. Goldstone Joseph King. William Martin. Thos. Kipping. Wm. Austen. S. N. Benton. Benjamin Baines. P. BURGESS's Unequalled RENOVATING . RAZOR STROP, on an improved Construc- • tion: gives to RAZORS, PENKNIVES, SURGEONS' IN- STRUMENTS, & c. the finest Edge, surpassing imagination I in Effect. The many imperfections and general com- plaint of the article lately vended by P. BURGESS under | the name of Renovating Razor Strop, ( in the sale ' of which lie. was merely the agent) and the disappoint- I ment which ihe Public, as well as himself, have expe- I rienced from this cause, has compelled him to construct [ an entirely new Strop, Of very superior quality, in which these Defects are corrected, and the Renovating Principle and valuable Properties of the Strop greatly improved. The many testimonies and repeated proofs which he has already received of the excellence of this improvement, give him the pleasing satisfaction that his xertions have been attended with the happiest Success, old Wholesale only by P. BURGESS, No 63, Holborn I Hill, London, and Retail by every respectable Perfu- mer, Cutler, & rc. in, the Kingdom, where may be had ,'. BURGESS'S RENOVATOR TABLET, a Compo- sition for repairing the Injuries which the Strop may eceive from constant use. A REAL BLESSING TO MOTHERS. ^ F all the numerous Cases that have appeared ill the Public Prints for tiie last ten years, of the roodeffecrsofthe AMERICAN SOOTHING SYRUP, one are more entitled lo the attention of every Mother ;: d Nurie, than the undermentioned :— Tlie infant ), ilighter of Mrs. IRESon, No. , Oxford- street, was at tlie tender naeof two months, taken very ill. The Phy- sician could notfindootthechiW'sdisorder; itwasevery day g ' tting worse. Mrs. I. asked him it he thought it was its teeth ? His answer was, the child was two young. However, Mrs. I. having experienced the virtues of the Syrup, both. in her own family, as well as of several Ladies of heracqnaintance ihonjhtshe would try. As - oon as the child's gimiS were rubbed, she began lo get oetter. and by the time the infant was 16 weeks old, she had five teeth through. To be had ot the Proprietors, Johnson and Williams No. 05, Newman- street, Oxford- street, London; and by all the principal Medicine Venders in tow n and conntrv, at 23. Od. a bottle. Caution. — Be sure to ask for" Johnson and Williams's American Soothing Syrup," as there are a number of spurious sorts. THE BELOVED AND MUCH LAMENTED PRINCESS. On 6th December will be published, Part I. price 3s MEMOIRS of Her Roval Highness CHAR- LOTTE AUGUSTA PRINCESS of WALES, & e. Containing all the most remarkable Events, illus- trative of the Domestic and Public Life of that Illus- trious Personage, frtiin her Infancy to the period of her much lamented Death, Funeral Rites,& c. The whole collected and arranged, from Authorized Sources only, hy ROBERT HUISH, Esq. This interesting Work is recommended to the atten- tion of all Ranks in Society, and especially asone of the most proper to be put into the hands of the British Y'outli of both Sexes, affording them a bright example of unsullied goodness, rarely to be met with in elevated rank, which if followed will infallibly lead them to virtue, piety and real happiness. The Work will be comprised in 4 or 5 Parts, and ornamented with 8 or 10 Engravings, consisting of portraits of HER ROYAL HIGHNESS, and of PRINCE LEOPOLD ; view of Clare- mont. tljt; Funeral procession, State Coffin, Sec. Set. In order to promote the general circulation of this valuable memento, it is also divided into Sixpenny num- bers, to accommodate all ranks of people. London: Printed for THOMAS KELLY, Pater- noster- row, and may be had of the Booksellers in all parts of the Kingdom. — Riss- si- j; SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. BANKRUPTS. J. Emeny, Dover, draper, Nov. 29, Dec. 2, Jan. 3, at Guildhall. Attorney, Mr. Jones, Sise- lane.— C. Valentine, St. James's- walk, Clerkenwell, japanner.— T. Shore, Coxden- mills, Chardstock, Dorset, miller.— G. Home, Threadneedle- strcet, wine- merchant.— T. Philp, Newton Abbot, Devon innholder.— A. Samuda, Bury street, St. Mary Axe, broker.— G. Gregory, Sheffield; scissor- manufacturer.— F. Rudd, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, milliner.— R. Appleby, North Shields, ca- binet- maker.— W. Aldham, Borough- hills Mill, Great Totham, Essex, miller.— T. S. Williams and T. Barnard Cheltenham, mercers.— J. Warner and J. Lord, Derby, ironmongers— T. Moore Barlonsham, Hereford, farmer. — T. Goring, Staines, tailor.— J. J. Downes, White- chapel- road, collar- maker.— E. Banfield, St. Philip and Jacob, Gloucester, cooper.— J. G. Saunders, King- street, warehouseman.— H. Cooper, Brixton, builder. — W. Minol, Lime- street merchant. CERTIFICATE. Dec. 13. T. Irwin, Chatham, Kent, merchant. „=-> LONDON, November 25. A GOOD SET OF TEETH. BUTLER'S VEGETABLE TOOTH POW DER is a requisite the, most indispensable to the Toilette of every person who has a regard cither for health or Appearance; for what is more, essential to the one, or can assist more powerfully the other, than good Set of Teeth, without which the fine.-! symmetry of features is incomplete in its fascinating effect? This pleasing finish to the countenance is infallibly attained > v the constant use of the above Dentifrice which isi nenared from Vegetable without the aid of any mineral or pernicious ingredients whatever. It imparts a firm- ness and Vermillion redness to the Gums, and sweet- ness to the Breath; gives a pearly whiteness and beau- tiful polish to the Teeth ; and by a peculiar detersive ower preserves their structure, and arrests their de- cay even in old age. It is constantly used by Ladies of the first rank and distinction, as well as by many of Foreign Nobility, in preference to any other Dentifrice whatever. Sold in Boxes, at 2s. 9d. by R. Butler and Sons, Che- mists, No. 4, Cheapside, London; and by the principal ,' erfumers and Booksellers, in every City and Town in the Kingdom. Also by J. V. HALL, Printer of this Paper, and may be had of his Newsmen, carriage- free. Of the same persons may be obtained " Butler's Silver wired Tooth Brushes," price Is.; which do not come out in the mouth. the hairs of DR. ROBERT JAMES S Fever Powder and. Analeptic Pills. BEG respectfully, as proprietor of these in- valuable Medicines, to inform the. Public, that I have ceased to supply Messrs. Newberry and Soil! the: cwith. and that 1 have appointed as sole Wholesale Agents, Messrs. BUTLER and SONS, Chemists and Druggists, No. 4, Cheapside, corner of St. Paul's Church- Yard, London. The Retail Sale is likewise con- tinued at the House in which the Inventor, my late Grandfather, Dr. James, resided. No. 33, Bruton- Street, Berkeley- Square, where the Medicines have been ex- clusively prepared far nearly 70 years, and from whence Messrs. Newberry, and the Public, have been hitherto uniformly supplied. I beg to add, that in future my sig- nature will appear upon each label affixed to the above Medicines, without which none can be genuine. London, 19< A July, 1817. R. G. G. JAMES. N. 15.— The Medicines are also sold by the Publisher of this Paper, and by all respectable Booksellers, Drug- gists, and Medicine Venders throughout the Kingdom : the Fever Powder in packets at 2s. 9d., and the Ana- leptic Pills in boxes at 4s. ( id.; as heretofore. The Paris Papers of Wednesday last were received on Saturday morning. The chief article they contain is the Address of the Chamber of Deputies to the King, and his Majesty's answer. The Deputies waited on the King at eight o'clock on Tuesday evening with the Address. The most important passage in it is the follow- ing :—" Your people have submitted with grief, but in silence, to the Treaties in November 1815; after having made the utmost efforts, for executing them faithfully ; after that years of calamity have infinitely increased the rigour of the explicit conditions of- these Treaties we cannot believe that they conceal such exorbi- tant consequences as none of the contracting parties could have foreseen. The wisdom ol your Majesty will be understood and seconded by the enlightened policy presiding over the destinies of Europe ; an equitable limit will be placed to our enormous sacrifices; the termina- tion of the too oppressive charge of occupation will be hastened ; our country will at length be free. Then, and only then, France will be able to taste the fruits of peace, to confirm her cre- dit, reanimate her eternal prosperity, and to re- sume her rank among nations. The spirit of the charter, the national honour have spoken in the communication which your Majesty has deigned to make respecting Ihe dispositions oi the law prepared by your order for recruiting the army. All your subjects, Sire, are respon- sive to the voice of a Monarch eminently French they will refuse no sacrifice to insure to your « rov, n and their country dignity and indepen- dence." The Address then alludes to the Con- cordat and ihe Duke of Angouleme's tour iu France. The King answered thus—" I am pro- foundly touched w ith the sentiments you express towards me in the name of the Chamber of De- puties. I accept, with delight, the happy prc- uges they offer. To realise them, I rely upon a unison of opinions of deliberations, and oi conduct, which can alone secure the repose of France."— The Austrian Ambassador' has noti- fied to the French King the birth of a son of Archduke Charles of Austria./ Al the same time the Hanoverian Minister communicated the sad event of the decease of the Princess Char- lotte, and the Saxon Minister notified the mar- riage of Princess Maria Anne Caroline, niece of the Saxon King, with Leopold, Archduke, and Ou Sunday were received Mails from Ham burg and Holland. The ceremony of laying the first stone of the Cathedral of Moscow,, by the haud of the Emperor Alexander, took place the end of last month. His Imperial Majesty was accompanied by the Empress, the Grand Duke Nicholas, Prince William of Prussia, and a splendid Court. The building which is to be constructed upon a plan of superior, magnifi- cence, is to consist of colossal dimensions. The Royal Edict which has been so long expected al Wirtemburg for organising Ihe various bran- ches of the public Administration, has not been yet issued. It is now understood, that ils ope- ration will be much more extensive than was ori- ginally imagined. The following is an extract ofa letter, dated the 30th ult. from the Agent for Lloyd's at Gibraltar: — " There are two Algerine cruizers hovering about to the eastward, in sight of this Rock, and they have been seen chasing vessels. The French brig La Jeune Emilie, Allen, Master, from Mar- seilles bound to Rouen was boarded two or three days ago by them. A Barbary armed schooner supposed to be an Algerine, spoke the sloop Brothers, Moore, off Cape St. Mary, yesterday. The Sardinian ship Bella Maria, mentioned in my last letter to have sailed for Mogadore, with two Algerine Captains on board, has just re- turned from Tangier; af which port and Larache she had been refused admittance." Mr. Hunter, the King's Messenger, is gone with the melancholy tidings to Prince Leopold's relatives, and others, of the Princess Charlotte's death. Las Casas, the private Secretary of Bonaparte, stated some lime ago to have been sent from St. Helena, arrived in the River on Monday, from the Cape of Good Hope in the Brilliant mer chant man. It is said that Government intends to fit out a vessel next season to attempt to explore the coast of what seamen call West but geogra pliers East Greenland, and to endeavour to pe- netrate as far as possible towards the Pole. It is a matter of interesting curiosity to ascertain whether any remains exist of the Danish colony there, which extended over a tract of 200 miles in the early part of the 15th century, since which time Europeans have no access to the country owing to the sea being frozen to an immense distance from the shore. Last season it will be recollected that several Dutch whalers got a sight of the coast and ranged along it to a considerable distance, some of them going as far as 84 without seeing any ice to the northward. A reprieve, during pleasure, has been received at Derby for George Weightmau, one of the pri- soners convicted of high treason. Appeal af Murder.— Saturday morning, in the Court of King's Bench, Abraham Thornton, appealed of the murder of Mary Ashford by her brother and next heir, was brought, pursuant to the last order of the Court, and the Appellant was also in attendance. The counter- plea of the Apellant was put in and read by the Clerk, by which the Court was prayed not to suffer the Appellee to Wager his Battel, because of violent presumption founded in the facts of the case. Mr. Reader obtained till the second day of next Term fo consider his Replication. Remarkable Trout.—- A fish of this species, measuring two feet two inches in length, and weighing more than 6 pounds, was, caught above Plym Bridge, by the Fishermen of that river on the 15th inst. The fish has been often seen by anglers who tried to take it, but without success. — i ... Tiie funeral- day. of our departed Princess was strictly observed ill all Ihe surrounding towns'an^ villages in this county, and mast deeply and honorable, to ihe feelings of human nature were ihe testimonies of undissembled regard, exemplified ; but whilst we heat this testimony to the credit of our neighbours,' we ate prevented, by want of space, to enumerate all the particulars of this universal scene ; we therefore select as a tolerable specimen, of the whole, the following account relative to the deportment of tlie very genteel town of Tenterden on that melancholy occasion :— To the EDITOR of the MAIDSTON E JOURNAL. MR. EDITOR,— Of all the public expressions of loyally and national grief, on Wednesday last, I believe you will scarcely meet with any instance more solemn and imposing than the one I witnessed at Tenterden. In addition to the solemnity always induced by the bells, and the houses more completely closed than on any Sabbath, at an early hour the Mayor, all the Magistsates, and principal inhabitants assembled, to go in proces- sion to the House of God ; when arrived at the gate, the Minister came down to meet them and beginning the office for the Burial of the Dead, all uncovered and proceeded into the church, where the dirge- from the organ— the solemn silence of a most crowded congrega- tion— and the building itself, as well as the people in the deepestmourning, gave an indescribable effect to the whole scene. After the dirge, the Minister went on with the Morning Service, introducing the most appro- priate psalms and lessons; after players, a funeral anthem followed, and a" most impressive, eloquent, loyal, and truly christian sermon was delivered, from the text 1. Cor. 15,57, which was concluded with the delight- ful Ode of Mr. Pope, and the blessing of the preacher. During such a scene as this— with such a service— and with ail denominations of christians in one and the same holv place of worship, I could not but humbly trust, as well as pray, that the same Almighty Being, who has thus thought fit to cause an abruption of the line of succes- sion we desired, will, by this affliction, ( ever producing good) unite us more and more in religions as well as social duties.— I remain your constant reader, Nov. 22, 1817. IPTA. MAIDSTONE, Nov. 25. HOP INTELLIGENCE. Southward, Nov. 24, 1817.— Our Hop Market is ex- ceedingly d. ull, scarcely a sale is made by anv of us ; the prices are nominal, but we consider tiiem at least 10s. per cw t. lower than they were a few days back. PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. To Dr. Smith of Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury DEAR SIR,— I. R. T. of Deptford, Kent, went to France and contracted the Venereal complaint, and applied to a Medical man at Paris,— was tinder his hands two months; but getting no better, I then tried another there, and got a little relief, but not much; I tried several of the Patent Medicines, expecting relief, but got worse; and when I returned home, I could scarce walk. Our family Apothecary could do me no good : I at last sent, by the advice ofa friend, to the Royal Exchange, No. 1, for a bottle of your Drops; on taking the first bottle, I found myself nnch better, and was perfectly cured by taking three bottles; and you are at perfect liberty to publish this, for the good of the public, and for which I am thankful to God, and to yon as the Instrument.— I ain, & c. Deptford, Kent,' Aug 21, 1810. It. T. Sold Wholesale aud Retail by J. V. HALL, Printei :, f this Paper, and may lie had by Orders given to his ewsmen, carriage- free; also by Mr. HOLMES, NO. 1, Royal Exchange, London. These Drops are in square bottles, with these words moulded on each,'" Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops," il others are spurious) at .^ 1. 2s. the large, and 11 » si>- dl. Duty included hereditary Prince of Tuscany. At Vienna, it was understood thai the marriage of the Impe- rial Prince with a foreign Princess would be de- liberated upon at Gratz. The Imperial Prince has received from the King of France the Grand Cross of the Legion of Honour. The Authori- ties . of Berlin have announced, that the associ- ation in favour of national manufactures already consists of 4000 members. By the King of Prussia's invitation, the Senate of Frankfort has acceded to that extraordinary treaty termed ' The Holy Alliance." Swindling.— An individual, calling himself William Gore, went on Wednesday week to a money- changer in Paris, for the purpose of negociating for 35,000 francs in gold, in exchange for an equal value in pieces of fo- reign coin. He appointed the latter to meet with him at the Hotel das Colonies to conclude the bargain, and thither they accordingly went with the money. The money- changer counted out the 35,000 francs, 29, OOOof which were first put into a bag. While the operation nf counting the remainder was going on, the sharper disappeared with the bag containing the 29,000, having the address to substitute in its place another filled with copper Wednesday last being the day appointed for the fu neral rites of " England's Fairest Hope," the shops in this town were closely shut, and every kind of business was as completely suspended as if it had been the Sab- bath. Divine Service was performed in the morning at church, which was crowded by an immense concourse ofthe inhabitants in full mourning, and this testimony of respect, together with the pulpit and also the Mayor pew being hung with black cloth, gave such a solemn nity to the whole, as could not fail to make a deep and lasting impression oil . every heartengaged in meditating on the awful visitation which the kingdom has experi- enced. Divine Service was also celebrated in the va- rious chapels in the town, and people of every denomi nation united in undissembled grief. And now that the last sad tribute has been paid to departed excel lence. we may affectionately and tenderly turn our at tention to the disconsolate PRINCE LEOPOLD, and truly say, that never was anguish more profound or- expres- sions of sorrow more sincere, than those which ever individual in the British Empire would kindly express towards " his amiable personage, who has sustained such an irreparable loss by the lamented departure- of his illustrious and universally beloved consort. But th distress Of the British people is not only unspeakable on account of the death of the Princess Charlotte, but it is equally poignant because they behold him who has proved himself the kindest of husbands, bereft, as it were in a moment, by the sovereign power and wisdom of God, of a Princess, whose qualities of heart were scarcely to be oxceeded in worth, variety, and extent, by the matchless powers of her understandin The people of England knew her to be supremely qua lified to wear a crown or to adorn domestic privacy to render connubial bliss complete; and to promote the happiness of those she was expected to govern. Alas how inscrutable are the decrees of the Most High He giveth no account of his proceedings. Relentless . death levels Kings and Princes with the most abject ofthe human racc, and teaches them that they also must die, and become like one of the people, and appear that tribunal where all earthly distinctions are equally unknown and disregarded; therefore, whilst we mourn our Ration's grievous loss, it is still ourduty cordially acquiesce in the determinations of the divine govern- m" nt, wliich, however inscrutable in its designs and tre- mendous in its operations, is yet infinitely wise and just in all its proceedings. May this visitation lead every subject in these realms to look faithfully into his own heart, and ask if there is not a cause for such great correction as we have received from the hands of our Creator; and may this examination lead to that up- rightness of conduct as may possibly avert the repeti- tion of such a calamity as we have experienced, and which, tho' painfully severe, lias been tempered with mercy : it might have been worse. The Prince Regent set off for Brighton on Friday evening. It is probable that he will remain there until after the Christmas holidays. The Duke and Duchess of Gloucester were expected there yesterday. Prince Leopold is expected to go there for a short time. We are informed that the Rev. JABEZ BUNTING, a celebrated preacher from London, is to preach at Union- street Chapel, in this town, on Wednesday next. —( See Advertisement,) As a proof ofthe uncommon mildness of the season we have observed a considerable number of swallows flying about during the last week, and several bats of an evening skimming TO and fro ; and in addition to this, we understand that a large viper was killed iu the Stone- quarries, at Otham, last week, whilst basking in the sun. Friday last marched into this town a detachment of his Majesty's 46th regiment of foot, from Winchester, and on Saturday morning took the route for Sheerness. The depot of the 56th regiment arrived at Chatham, from Sheerness, on the 15th inst. and a detachment of 80 men embarked ou Tuesday last at Gravesend, for the Isle of France. Commitments to the County Gaol, since our last.— Thomas Taylor, charged with burglariously breaking open the dwelling- house of John Jarrett, at East Wick ham. and stealing therein sundry articles of wearing apparel and other tilings, his property.— Jeremiah Hill, alias Scott, alias Thomas Richardson, charged with stealing at Greenwich, two horses, the property of Adam Young and John Bicknell, esqrs.— James Wilson and John Dean, charged with stealing at Keston, 9 fowls, duck, and 1 drake, and two boards, the property of Christopher William Collier. Every one who is subject to indigestion, or irregula- rities in the billiary secretion, must be aware of the dis- tressing symptoms they produce, such as frequent sick- ness, loss of appetite, distension or pain in the stomach after meals, costiveuess, head- ache, listlessness, or a eneral depression ofthe spirits. Unerring experience lias proved ihe great utility of Mr. TOWERS'S TONIC PILLS in these complaints. Mild, but effectual in their operation, they cleanse and yet strengthen the stomach, and gently relax the bowels without by any means actingasa purgative: they also restore the appetite, ssist digestion, and promote a due and regular secre- tion of the bile. They do not contain mercury in any form, and hence require no particular caution or re- straint. The Tonic Pills are sold at 2s. Od.' 4s. Od. and lis. per box, by Messrs. Browne and Mares, Maidstone ; Elliott, late Sprange, Tunbridge Wells ; Wildash, Ro- chester, Witheridge, Chatham; Elliott, Ashford; Hambrook, Folkestone; Ledger, Dover; and all respec- nble Druggists and Booksellers; likewise by all the Wholesale Medicine Venders in London. Of whom may be had, Mr. TOWERS'S STOMACHIC ESSENCE, at 4s. 6d. and 10s. Gd. per bottle ; probably the most safe and effectual remedy in the world for spasms, and pains in the stomach, spasmodic asthma, and iu all the varie- ties of those distressing symptoms usual styled nervous. On Friday, the 7th instant, as some labourers were lowering the water in a pond belonging to Sir Godfrey Webster, in the Abbey Park, they discovered, in an erect posture, with his legs sticking deep in the mud, the body of Cornelius Foord, late a post lad at the George Inn, Battle, who it cannot be doubted drowned himself on the 14th of last month, when he was missed, and when his hat, jacket, and watch were found in a straw loft, which he had chosen for his lodging the pre- ceding night. The poor lad, it is supposed, had recourse to the rash and desperate act, to avoid the displeasure of his master, for having lost all the money he had re- ceived for jobs the day before, in a gambling transac- tion with a horse- keeper, at Stone Crouch. Coroner's Verdict— Found drowned. RYE HARBOUR.— Duke of Newcastle v. Clark and others. — Our readers will no doubt recollect our report of this important cause, which was tried at the last Sus- sex Assizes, and the trial of which lasted from 10 in the morning till 12 at night. It was an action brought hy Commissioners of Sewers against certain of the Commissioners of Rye Harbour, who took an interest in preserving the Harbour and the navigation of the rivers Brede, Tillingham, and Rother, which flow into it, for the destruction ofa dam or bank of earth which certain Commissioners of Sewers had thrown across the Brede River, aud which entirely stopped the flow of the sea, and cut off and destroyed the navigation of the Brede River, which had been navigated for 12 miles iminemorially ; the river runs into the heart of a woody country, where tlie roads were formerly impassable. The Commissioners of the Harbour wished if possible to preserve the Harbour and the navigation of the rivers, and therefore they were advised to remove the dam, which they did; and the Commissioners of Sewers brought their action. The Jury upon the trial found verdict for the Commissioners of Sewers, viz. :— That a dam or bank of earth which had been thrown across the river, and by which the flow of the water was altogether stopped, was absolutely necessary for the purpose of draining the Level." The Commissioners of the Harbour and tho country being very dissatisfied with that verdict, have applied to the Court of Common Pleas for a rule for the plaintiffs, the Commissioners of Sewers, to shew cause or assign a reason, why the ver- dict should not be set aside, and instead of it, a nonsuit be entered; or, why a- new trial should not be had be- tween the parties; or, why judgment should not be entered for the defendants notwithstanding the verdict. The Court have granted the rule, and arrested the judge- ment, aud the cause will be argued in the Court of Common Pleas in the course ofthc present term most probably. If the verdict of the Jury shall be setasidc, things will be restored to their former state; but, if the Court shall confirm the verdict of the Jury, the Har- bour of Rye, and the navigation of all the three rivers which flow into it, will be destroyed COURT OF KING'S BENCH, Nov. 21. Riots at Brighton.— Mr. Shepherd moved for a certiorari to the Coroner of the county of Sussex, te return the depositions taken before him on the view ot the body of a man of the name of Thomas Rowles, into this Court, in order that two persons, of the names of of Williams and White, charged on the verdict of the jury with murder, might be bailed.— Lord Ellenborongh inquired if they were in custody, and Shepherd answer- ed in the negative; but notice had been given that they would appear on a future day in Court, ill order to be bailed. The Certiorari was granted MARRIED On Monday, the 10th inst. at the British Ambassa- Tl. dor's, at Paris, the Hon. Colonel Packenham. brother of the Earl of Longford and her Grace the Duchess of Wellington, to the Hon. Emily Stapleton, daughter ot Lord Le Despencer. On the 15th inst., in London, Mr. Edward Winser, jun. linen- draper, of Tenterden, to Mrs. Bliss of the same place, relict ofthe late Mr. R. W. Bliss, of Fleet- street, London.. Thursday, at St. Lawrence, Ramsgate, by the Rev. Richard Harvey, jun. vicar, Henry Pelley, esq of Ramsgate, to Mrs. Quince, widow of the late G. M. Quince, esq. of the same place. Nov. 17, al All Saint s church, Canterbury, Mr. R Gibbons, carpenter, to Miss Gravener, both of Deal. Nov. It, at Hythe, Mr. Charles Carpenter, linen- draper, to Miss Hooker, both of that town. DIED. Nov. 18, Greatly respected aud regretted by her family and friends, after a long illness, aged 81, Mrs Giles, relict of the late Mr. Samuel Giles, sen. builder j of this town, and one of the Common- Councilmen of its Corporation. Nov. 19, at Ightham Court Lodge, Mrs. Newell, late Mrs. James, Lady of the Manor of Wrotham, & c aged 68. Nov. 18, at Hollingbourne, Mr. Lampert, aged 46. Nov. 17, at Canterbury, in the 62d year of his age, Sir Robert Salisbury, bart. O j the 13th instant, at his house, at Sandwich, in this county, most sincerely lamented, after long sufferings from a painful illness, which he bore with true Christian fortitude and resignation, Lieut. Richard Leggett, of the Royal Navy. Nov. 15, at Whitstable, John Minter, only son of Mr. — Minter, butcher. Nov. 14, at Sarre, aged 23, Jane, youngest daughter ol Thomas Denne, esq. FAIR.— Hythe, December I. To CORRESPONDENTS.— We have lately received several articles of POETRY, and to prevent any dis- approbation from the several Authors by selecting one piece in preference to another, we have determined not to admit Poetry of any kind into the MAIDSTONE JOURNAL. MAIDSTONE MARKET, Nov. 20, IB 17. Wheat red.., 70s to 94s | Tick Beans 30s to 4t Do. white... 80s to 100s I Small ditto... 12s to o. Barley 28s to 50, | Grey Pease.. 38s to 48s Oats 24s to 36s [ Boiling ditto44s to 54t ~ TENTERDEN MARKET,- Nov. 21, 18L7. White Wheat.. . 74s 102s j Beans 40s 52s Red ditto 72s t! 8s White Pease .... 50s 56s Bill- ley , JOs 50s | Grey ditto 4< 5s 50s Oats 25s 36s i CORN EXCHANGE, MONDAY,. Nov. 2- 1, 1817. We had a large arrival of Wheat this morning chiefly from Essex and Kent, and the trade was exceeding!'' dull, « t i de- line of full 6s. per quarter since this da' se'nnight — Barley also comes to hand very abundantly, and thongh much lower terms were submitted lo, " a great quantity remained unsold - we quote it about eight shillings lower.— Boiling Pease remain much as last week, but Maples are about 3s. perqr cheaper—- Beans of both kinds maintain their price.-• There has been a considerable arrival of Oats since this day se'nnight and the trude is in consequence from ls. to 2s. per qr lower.— Rape Seed is cheaper, as per currency In other articles we have no alteration to notice.- RETURN PRICE OF GRAIN, on Board of Ship Essex Red Wh Fine ,,.... ... Ditto V. lute .. Fine Superfine Rye Barley Fine Malt Fine Hog Pease... it 55s 08s Maple . 46s 51- s .- 70s 80s White ditto.... .. 44s 48i .. 60s 70s Boilers ...... . 52s 58;- .. 80s 86s Small Beans .. . 42s 5-' .. 90s 94s Ticks . 32s 44 s . 36s 44s Feed Oats .. 20s 25 .. 30- 36s Fine . 28s 30 .. 46s 52s Poland ditto .. .. 21s 3C .. 70s 80s Fine .. 32- 31 .. 84s S8s Potatoe ditto.. .. 28s .. 44s 48s Fine .. E3- 5 Clover, Foreign PRICE OF SEEDS, s. s. Town made Flour Ditto Seconds Norfolk ahd Stockton White Mustard do. 6 10 Biownditto do. 12 It ) Carraway Seeds ... 40 Coriander ditto 15 17 I Cinque Foin per qr. 16 lb Trefoil . . per cwt. 15 4 ; Canary per qr. 45 I PRICE OF FLOUR MONDAY red, percwt. .. | 90110 Ditto English 70 100 While ditto 70 120 Rye Grass per qr. 20 40 Turnip white pr bu. 10 16 Red and Green do. 10 16 75s 80s 70s 75s 58s 63s Essex and Suffolk G5s 72s Bran per qr lis 12? Fine Pollard .... 10s 30s SMITHFIELD — MONDAY. To sink the Offal per stone of 8lbs. Beef 3s Od to 4s Cd I Veal 4s Od to 6s 0<- Mutton.. 4s Od to 5s Od | Pork 4s Od to & s 4. Lamb, Os. Od. to 0s. Od. Head of Cattle, this Day'. Beasts, about 2919 1 Calves 160 Sheep 15000 t Pigs 270 NEWGATE and LEADEN HALL MARKETS. By the Carease. Beef 2s Gd to 3 6 t Veal .... 3s 4d to 6s 6c Mutton.... 3s Od to 4 0 [ Pork 4s Od to 6s 4i Lamb, Os. Od. t « Os. Od. PRICE OF LEATHER. Butts, 50 to Sfilbs each per lb 21d to 23d Ditto 56 to 661 bs aid to 26d Dressing Hides 16dJ to 17| d Fine Coach Hides ,17d to 19d Crop Hides, 35 to 401bs. for cutting 17Jd to 19< i Ditto 45 to 501bs l » fd to 21* d Calfskins 30 to 401bs 17d to 20d Ditto 50 to 701bs 24d to 28d Ditto ' 70 to SOlbs 24d to 28d Small Seals ( Greenland) 28d to 27d Large ditto per dozen 70s Tanned, Horse Hides :...(> d Spanish llorsej Hides ...... ... lSd to 90s to lfid to 2Id HIDES. Ordinary 2s Od to 2s 4d Eng. Horse 10s. to 10s. Cd Market Calf each 7s Od I RAW Best Heifers and Ste. ers, per St.— 3s Od to 3s 2d Middlings 2s Od to 2s 8d PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. St. James's. Hay .... 3/ lit 0d to 51 10. i Od— Average, 4? 12j GO Straw II 10i Od to 21 3s Od— Average, 11 19s 9t Wh'Ueeitapel. Clover .61 0. « Od to 71 Os Od— Average 0/ IOs Oi Hay ... 41 10s Od to 51 10s < kl— Average, 51 Os 0. Strav ,... 11 18.* Od to 21 4 * Od - Aveiage, 2J ls On Smilhptld. Hav ... 41 4s Od to 5/ 5s Od— Average, 4/ 14. « 6e. In it New 3/ 10s Od to 41 Os Od— Average, '. il 1- Vs 0a Straw ... 11 10s Od to 21 5s Od— Average, 21 Os 6ti Clovti . . sntli Od to 6/ Gs Od— Average, 51 18* 0< f Inferior.. 31 10s 0< i to 41 Is Od— Average, al 17s 0 « PRICE GE RAW FAT per stone of Sib. St. James's Market 4s til ] Clare Os Od Whitechapel 4s Id | Newgate Os Od Average 4s Id. SOAP, Sec. PRICE OF TALLOW s. d. s. d. Town Tallow... 71 0 — 0 j Yellow Soap . Yellow Russia 69 0 — 0 j Mottled White ditto — 0 — 01 Curd,.... Soap ditto 66 0 — 0 ! Palm Melting Stuff.. 60 0 — 0 j Graves Ditto Rough 43 0 44 0 | Good Dregs Price of Candles from Tallow Chandlers Hall, perdoz. Its. Cd.— Moulds 13 » . Od. Sixpence per doznn allowed for ready money. per 1121b. .1. d. ] !) G ( 104 f 108 t 04 ( 18 7 (• I PRICE OF STOCKS. Bank Stock 290^ Navy 5 per Ct. 109 4 per Cent. 99| 3 per Cent. Red. R2j 3 per Ct. Cons. 8S| B. L. A. tl 1- tC India Ronds, 99 pr. Exc. Bills2{ d22 2fipr. Cons, for Acct. » 3i i.-"' V- S^ v ui& mmit
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