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Leicester Journal and Midland Counties General Advertiser

14/08/1818

Printer / Publisher: John Price 
Volume Number: LXVII    Issue Number: 3445
No Pages: 4
Leicester Journal page 1
 
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Leicester Journal and Midland Counties General Advertiser

Date of Article: 14/08/1818
Printer / Publisher: John Price 
Address: Market Place, Leicester
Volume Number: LXVII    Issue Number: 3445
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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V \ XrvL i t u mttt u * AND MIDLAND COUNTIES m/- I . V... ---. I J--"-. -'-•- t|| ,-„ '-! ' . Til l f 1 14 mn% GENERAL ADVERTISER. .1 • xi-'-. j.^,. VOL. LXYII. Printed and Published by John Price, Market- place, Leicester. ATo. 3443 FRIDAY, AUGUST 44, 1818. ( Circulated through the principal Towns a'ud populous Villages in tlie Counties of Leicester, Rutland, | I Lincoln, Nottingham, Derby,- Statlord, Warwick, Northampton, Cambridge, aud York. 5 { STAMP DCTV. .. .4,/. J PRICE SEVEN PENCE- orf PAPER & PRINT. Ad. y eicirr siuMncs per Qvarttr Sunday and Tuesday s Posts. LONDON, MONDAY, Aug. 10. A mail from Holland has been received. Accounts from Carlsruhe state, that Prince Paul of Wirtemberg is about to be divorced from his consort, to - whom he has beeu mar- ried 13 years. The children will, it is said, T> e placed under the care of the Queen Dow- ager. IS o cause is assigned for this measure. The Hector of Hesse Cassel has approved of the resolution of the synod for uniting the Lutheran and reformed religions throughout his dominions. The people on the Trench frontier still talk of the approaching removal of. the whole allied army, which they now consider very probable, because 600 British troops have recently beeu w ithdrawn, with- out their place* being iilkd up. A Flanders mail, with papers to the 8th Instaut, has been received.— They state that the Duke of Welli gton is expected to return toCambray 011 the 15th instant— It is represented, as a matter beyond all doubt, that the Army of Occupation will quit France in October next. Hut if this point, the only one which the Allied Sovereigns were to discuss at Aix- la- Chnpelle, has beeh • already determined, for what purpose afe they to meet there ? It appears certain, that the Allied Sover- eigns', before they meet at Aix- la- Chapelle, will review their troops in France, from the • Upper Rhin to Maubeuge; it is stated, that the DuLtiof Wellington will accompany th m to these reviews, which will le extremely brilliant. New York papers to the l4th, aiid Bos- ton to the Kith ult. have been received, from • which the following are extracts :— Charleston, July 3.— Captain B'atcsou, of the. sloop Floric who arrived here this morn- ing, left St. Augustine yesterday. He in- forms us, that a Spanish corvette, of 26 guns, ail Hermaphrodite brig, of 18 guns, and a brig, of 20 guns, arrived off that place on Sunday last, in a short passage from the Havatmah, under convoy of the schooner Bararita and Santa Rosa, loaded with am munitions of war, clothing, provisions, and about 30,000 dollars ( in doubloons,) for the use aud pay of the soldiers at that port.— The vessels of war sailed again on Monday and Tuesday; the schooners were discharg- ing when Captain B. sailed. A large body of Indians, with thpir women and children, were encamped within about five miles of St. Augustine, and a number of thein daily visited the town. The garrison, which amounts to about 400 men, were much elat- ed by this timely supply of clothing, provi- sions, and money, which they had long been looking for. Norfolk, July 8.— We learn from Captain Carrdway, of the sloop Howard and . lames, arrived here yesterday, in 13 day's from Por- to Rico, that a British frigate ( believed La Pique) arrived at Agnadilla on the 18th of June, for the purpose, as was supposed, of examining the harbours and ports of Porto Rico, having previously looked into all tiie ports, bays, and harbours of St. Domingo. Captain C. further states, that contributions have been recently levied on the inhabitants of Porto Bico, lor the purpose of putting the fortifications of th west end of tlie island in a general state of repair ; and consider- able military preparations were manifest in that quarter of the island, the object of w Lick we are left to conjecture. A Gentleman who left St. John's, New- foundland, on the 5th of July, states, that this valuable Colony is making a rapid pro- gress to prosperity. The cod- fishery he re- presents as most abundant.; and the seal- lisjheiy has already produced perhaps be- yond all pr ecedent. Phoenix- like, St. John's is rising with new and improved splendour from the ashes of three conflagrations. The increased breadth of the streets ; the solidity of the ne'w building materials, and other im- provementsof a cautionary nature, will make fires much less frequent, and infinitely less destructive. By the commencement of next fall, not a house will be missed from Saint John's. There is, of course, great demand for building tradesmen; most of thos£ who had passed over from Europe in expectation of employment, had, in despair of suoh pro- mising times, departed for America. The following is an. extract of a letter, dat- ed June 15, from Messrs. Bain and Dun- chee, ofNassant., New Providence, toMessrs Inglis and Co.:—" We have a reportin cir- culation hfere, Which, we fear, is too well founded, that General Jackson, on overpow- ering the Indians in West Florida, caused Mr. A. Arbuthnott, who was fixed there as a harmless trader, and Mr. L. Felix, the master of a vessel of his called the Chance, to lie hung, and the body of the former to be mutilated. Surely, if this turns out to be true, the British Government will not pass it over in silence. We have known Mr. Ar- bnthnott for years, but never, we assureyow, did. we know a more innocent man. You i* v » bson in t} re habit of shipping, through our medium; for some years, the goods made use of by Mr. Arbuthnott in his trade," The Duke of ROXBURGH, who has, for the first time, been elected one of the Six- teen Representatives of the Scottish Peer- age, is the only Scots Duke who is not also a Peer of Great Britain.— ilis Grace is now in the eighty- first year of his age, and his son, the Marquis of BEAUMONT, has just entered into his second ! We have already adverted to the great im- provement of the Revenue for the present year ; and it is truly gratifying to frail that it continues to increase in a most extraordinary, manner. We understand that the four last weeks yield an excess of upwards of eight hundred and fifty thousand pounds, as com- pared, with the likeporiod in 1817.— London Packet. The following notice - Was on Friday the 7tli stuck up in the Stock Exchange :— Conversion of Exchequer Bills into three per cent. Consolidated and Reduced Annuities. " The Certificates in which tiie Instalment due on the lst day of August has been paid, alfc now ready for" delivery. " The future Instalments are to be made either in Exchequer Bills dated before the first day of August, 1818, 011 which day the in- terest thereon will cease, or by a payment in money ; in which case £ 101 money must be paid in lieu of each £ 100 of Exchequer Hills, and interest must also- be paid ofthe 2d. per diem upon each £ 101 money, to be computed from the lst August to the dily of payment " Exchequer Bill Office, 6th August, 1818." HUSSEY'S CONFESSION. The Rev. Mr. Rudge's Statement. " A number of contradictory statements hav- ing appeared respecting Hussey's ' confession it has been judged advisealde to give in an au- thentic shape, the whole of what really passed from bis lips in the cell on the morning of bis execution. It must be admitted that the situa- tion in which I was placcd witli respect to this wretched man, was one of great difficulty, and of peculiar delicacy. I had been requested by a number of respectable persons to go down 10 Maidstone. He had himself strongly urged me to see him. 1 was sensible, that if any confes- sion acceptable to the people at large, and sa- tisfactory to tlie inhabitants of Greenwich in particular, could be made, much would depend upon the manner in w hich the uo. versation w as conducted aufl the questions weie put on my part. Thai there was something which burden- ed and troubled his mind, 1 had every reason to conclude, from what I discovered at my first interview with him on the day ( Sunday) p. fetrous to his execution. I w ent, for the first time, accompanied by the chaplain and gaoler of the prison. When the humane and worthy clergyman had concluded the prayers, and read- ing a sermon, be and the gaoler retired, leaving me alone with the prisoner. In the course of a long and interesting Conversation, chiefly on re- ligious topics, I saw enough to give force and strength to/ the conviction; that if lie were not the actual perpetrator of tlrtf horrid deed, he was posses& ed of that which would Le of the utmost importance to have • jominunieated to the pub- lic. I had recourse to every means of persua- sion : I pressed disclosure as a matter of religi- ous duty— as one of personal favor: but they had no avail; and I saw the time was not yet arrived in which I should succeed in carrying mty point One observation w hich be made, iu reference to the murder, was ren arkabjft, and heightened extremely ail fay anxieties On the subject. " What goffd will it do for me to disclose any thing I know of the murder, now I am go- ing to suffer for it. The secret had better die with me. You must not— must not press me further. I am innocent of it!" In the course of this day I was frequently with him, but ill company with the chaplain and g, ol'er. On the Monday morning we settled with him to admi- nister the sacrament of the Lord's Supper at an early hour. On some person con. ing into the cell, and entering into conversation, he told me lie had slept little in the niglit, and that some- thing so troubled Jriui, that lie could not com- pose himself to rest. It had a reference to the sacrament, for which he thought himself not duly prepared, though he said be w as in chari- ty with all men, and had made, he hoped, his peace with that God, before whom he was short- ly to be summoned. I thought it might now be productive of good, if, after having shortly ex- plained the nature, and pressed the importance of this duty enjoined by his dying Saviour, I was to avail myself of the opportunity of urging biin to disclose the Btate of his niiud. i* make a frank confession of any tliiug which either inter- rupted bis peace or trouble^ bis conscience.— The words, as far as I can recollect, iu wliieh I addressed liim, are these: " And now, Hussey, before we communicate and take thissncrament to our comfort, I request you to declare as a dy- ing man, for the satisfaction of tlie public at large, and of the inhabitants of Greenwich in particular, did yon, or did yon not perpetrate this horrid murder! or, if yon did not, do ysu know who did ! Tell me as a matter of per- sonal favor." His answer was, " as God is my judge, and you are my w itness, these uplifted hands were never stained with the blood of Sir. Hird. or his servant." He was now 011 his knees, & giving me a keen and expressi ve look, be add- ed, in a tone scarcely audible— 1 know— but - more presently ! After the sacrament had beeti administered, which was done by the Rev. Mr. Argles with great solemnity, the chaplain and gaoler took their leave, and left me alone with him. AVe were together upwards of an hour. Immedi- ately as the door of the cell was closed, I en- tered into a religious conversation with him— discoursed on the state of the soul after death — on a future judgment, and on such other to- pics as were calculated to affect bis heart, and to produce within him true repentance before God, and faith in the lxird Jesus Christ! I thought that my endeavours seemed to bo now pre- eminently blessed. Hussey himself said that this was the happiest moment be bad yet experienced. 1 seized tbe favourable symptom, for I saw that the heart was disposed td be com- municative. After exhausting almost every other topic of address, I descanted upon the bomfo. rt of possessing a true friend, to ' w hom we couid unbosom our heart, and rfcveal our sorrows.— " You," said lie, " are that friend that I ought to conceal nothing from— I never'can make yotl any return for allyour goodness to me!" " Yes,' Hussey; there's one return which you can, if you will; make; it will be a sufficient reward, tell ftie all yoti know 1"" He ca^ t a look at the door, and listened for a momeiil; and then be- gan to address me in ( he fbtlotring words, ' to which I have strictly adhered, giving the narra- tive, as far as my recollection will enabie me, in the vfety same language in which it wars re- lated. The scene was a melting one; and he was occasionally so agonized, as 10 be obliged to take a little breath, and give vent to the feel- ings with which he was agitated; There w as a moment, indeed, in w hich I almost despaired of his being able to proceed, such w as the difficul- ty he experienced in embodying in language the horrid narrative: Husscy's Confession to Mir. Budge in h is cell. ' All along have I resolved, never even to my dearest relations to divulge the secret, but to let it die with me. Your letter staggered iny resolution, but I got over the difficulty; I am not the murderer, but I planued and instigated the robbery. The Almighty gives me the power to declare tins,- and to say, that in the blood of Mr. Bird, bis servant, or any one else, my hands vtcre never imbt ued. A man of the name of A. with one B.: did it: We had accidentally met in Greenwich, and we became intimate with each other. We had learned that Mr. Bird was very rich, and that he sometimes went to Lou- don to receive large sums of money. It hap- pened the same day as I was silting with A and drinking at the Tiger, we observed him sitting in one of his rooms at a table, whereon was a good deal of gold, and a number of what we thought w ere bank notes. I observed, this would be a fine job. This led' to something further be- ing said, and I - proposed the' robbery, saying let us meet this evening, and we w ill see what can lie done. It happened, however, that no- thing was attempted that night, nor was any thing finally se tled upon, we liot being agreed as to the parts we should take iii the robbery.— We again met— it may be about a week " after — ami my advice was, that we should try that very evening, and that I had provided a ham- mer to open the door with. We went all three about halt- past eleven ; but finding 110 answer was returned toour knocking, and as there was a great many people passing and re - passing, w e became disheartvtied ; and recollecting what my washerwoman had said about Mr. B.' s early hours-, we all Agreed to meet in the park at a certain spot, ami logo from thence to Mr. B.' s house, w hich we accordingly did, between eight and nine of the evening oi" tlie murder; The plan was this:— A. was to knock at the front door, and B. to get over, or break open the side door, and so proceed round to the btick window. While this was doing, A. was to engage the servant in conversation, until such time as be found B. had got in. I understoi d at'lerv, nrds B. had great difficulty in doing it{ hut lie at last did, when A. immediately knocked down and killed the servant with a mallet lie had provid- ed himself with, and B rnshod through the pas- sage and struggled with Mr. Bird, whom he soon done for w ith the hammer I had given him. — While this was going on I was standing out close to tbe Tiger's Head, and was to w histle if I saw any one was corning, which I did tw ice, as there were two persons that- passed ; but as the night was very foggy, rtnd it was a little be- fore eight in tbe evening, they seemed to take no notice of the light of the candle, which tbe servant had in her hand at Mr. Bird's door. I kept watch for about twenty minutes, and think- ing them a long time, nnd that they might be discovered, I crossed the street and gentlytap- ped at the door. No oue answered, nor did I hear any iioise. Thinking'this strange I w ent to the side deor, and tried to get in there, but found it quite fast. I then returned to the front door, but could not open if. I knocked again and w as at last let in. I forgot now by which of the two; but be said, " we W ere at the top of tbe house looking over what we bad found, and you alarmed us !" I went in, and in going up stairs, stumbled over the body of the servant, which we then removed out of our way. I was shocked to learn from them the fate of Mr. Bird and the maid servant; but B. said it could not be helped, as they found them ( aud particular- ly the old man) so resolute. After being in the house about five minutes it was agreed that I should go out, aud in ten minutes after they both came to me. I was then in the middle of the street, nearly opposite to Mr. Bird's house, and it was SO dark that no one Could sec me;— We now w ent into the park, and by tbe light from a dark lantern which A. had brought with him, we began dividing the property, w hicfi was tied up in a sheet. There w as a great many ar- ticles, but the smallest part fell to my lot. They' said, that in the bureau, a great many guineas were found, w hich it was agreed, they should have, and I the bank notes aud wat' het, 8cc. We then separated, and I went and changed myself. When I bad done this. I cahie down privately, aud went lo a pond nearVansittarf's place, where I threw in both the mallet and hammer,- v. bicli had been tied up in my bundle, and which the other two men requested Die to take with me. I met A and B only once or twice afterwards. Their ship was at tbe time of tbe murders about to sail for the Hast Indies, and in going to look after them about, four or live days afterwards. I learned that the ship was gone. This was on the 11 th or 12tli of Februa- ry last." •' The above is. to the best of my recollection,- a correct statement. ( Signed) " J. AMES RUDGK." " Liuieliotsse, 8th August, 1818." Immediately after the execution, the Rev. Mr. Rndge transmitted copies of Hussey's c Ses- sion to Lord Sidmouth and to the other t- ulho- rities, that steps might be taken to as. o ; in how far liis declaration attributing the guilt of murder to others might be telied on;— and, if true, that speedy measures might be adopted. by sending such proper instructions abroad, as would lead to tbe apprehension of the criminals, Tlje names of the two men are not mentioned, as their public designation thus early iriifrht frustrate their seizure. Tbe same praiseworthy motive, w e believe, induced tbe Revs Mr. Rudpe to w ithhold,, for a few days, the above statement from publication. Mr. Smith, ft magistrate at Greenw ich, has assumed to himself theardiioustask of ascertain- ing, by inquiry at the docks, nnd examining Va- rious ships' registers, whether the men named by Hussey, actually sailed from England for the East Indies, or any other destination. short- ly after the murders. We will not undertake to say, what degree of credit is dtie to IlussCy ; but the impression nptni our mind is; that his confession Ought to be received with a proper de- gree of caution.— Observer. B O X I N G. The battle between Painter, and Spring, for 100 guineas a side, and that between Craujey and a Clare- market Butcher, took place on Fri- day last, on the Russia Farm, betw een four and five miles from Kingston, in a 24- feet roped ring. Spring and Painter fought at Micketham Dow ns, 011 tiie lst of April last, and the former Won in an hoar anil a half. Painter it was said at that time bust his shoulder" in tlie early part of the tight, and the time which Spring occu- pied in finishing Itim. showed there w as but lit- tle devil about him. Oil this combat stinging sums of mohey have been lost by thfe very fiach- est of the cognoscenti, as those who backed Spring hefore. backed him again easily at five to two; and Painter's former backers, with few exceptions, w ere brought over to Spring's side. Seconds— Belcher and Harry Harrner for Pain- ter, and Cribb and Clarltfor Spring. THE BATTLE. Round i — Between four and five minutes . were occupied in form and amusement, until Spring made play, but bis left hand was well parried. Painter w as aiming- to get well in at a distance, and having done so, he tnadfe a left- handed feint, and slew out his right hand with the full weight of bis bo. dv, and ' floored' his adversary liy a heavy bit over the left eye, w hich decided ' blood' with the knock down.— Even betting on Painter— 5 to 2 against him. 2— Painter, in great confidence from the stream Of claret v/ hfeh flowed from his adver- sary's eye, made p! ay. and light hits were ex- changed. Both down. Paiuler under. 3— Painter received slightly on the side of the head with his adversary's left hand, and, in closing, both went down. 4— There was no hitting;, but Spring w as Strongest at throw irig. 6— After exchanging counter- hits. Painter got his adversary's'. head locked under his left adn, and' tr caved' with his ri<; M. Spring had too much' experience to stand this, and be seiz- ed Painter's weaving hand,. ti ml having his left, leg pressed against iiis qdt « r$ arjr> s,- hattifc, l'uiu- ter received a severe fail; 6- Thete was more fighting in this round than ill any. preceding it. Several hits w ere planted' on each side, but. Painter's object seemed to be to do well w hat he did perform, that is. to make his adversary feel his right hand. Spring had rather the best of the round, and in striving to give the fall he succeeded. 7tb ayd 8th— No mischief was done, the men were piping and scheming, what in the ring is termed * bellows- mending for more rufitahing operations.' They accommodated each oilier, and went down nicely. 9— Here was some mischief cut out, and the men met manfully , and ' turned to' in earnest. At the close of a smart rally, Spring received a ' chancery' right- banded lugger upon the ear, which brought the claret out, and it was a strong omen of speedy victory— seven to four on Painter. , - 10— Spring got up groggy, and fought his best, but Painter, although bit in the rally, broke ground with much adroitness to get his right hand to work again. He was thrown in a close. 11, 12, 13— There w as but little lighting, but Spring's nob was mortgaged by contusions, al- though he stood manfully to his adversary, and fought game. 14— Spring hod the best of fighting:,' and hit his adversary off'bis legs. To convey the latter part of tbe battle best to the sporting reader, we need not go over the whole of the rounds. as there was much hugging, and but little execution until the 22d round, w hen a rally took place with reciprocal advant- ages. Painter had the best of the round, by- getting his adversary's head under bis arm again, and dropping him when tired of weav- ing. Spring was now much reduced, and his head had suffered severely; but although be fought with much courage and fairness, Painter out- genemlled him, and the latter brought Spring dow n a bit in every round. In round ,11. alter some smart hitting. Spring received Painter's heavy right- hand upon the jaw. . ft waseven bet- ting that he did not come again, but he st- xid up till the 4' 2d round, and his game caused him to be severely punished. lie gave in, not by w ord, but from helplessness, after fighting one hour and tour minutes. REMARKS. Painter fought this battle with much judg- ment, aud he led from the first round. After the detail given, we have only to odd, that lie out- generalied Spring, who has shown himself ap- proved game. Crawley heat tbe Glare- market Butcher in < wo or three felling bits, and he won't want to fight any more. Carter threw up bis hat to fight any man in England. DIVIDENDS. From Tuesday's Gazette, August 4: AT GUILDHALL, August 25, R Joseph, Little New street, pew- terer 25, J Ashton, Tower street, wine mer- chant--—- 30, J Proctor and J Bessor, Steyniug lane, cloth factors 25, < J Kcarslcy, F- leiri street, bookseller—- 25, A Mowbray, 6 li fid- lingshend, J WelliereH. W Shields. W BoulUsn- and W Jl Stokes. Durham, & o. bankers September 6, J Swainson, Manor row, Eat* Smithfield, merchant IN THE COUN+ FCYI August 27, J Tucker, Bath, coatfnerchant, t\ i the Elephant and Castle Inn, Bath- 2J', T J and B ( jfibboris; \\ ohcrhampton, bankers, at the Jerningham Arms Inn, fihilfnall- 27, T Tomlinsohj Wiuterton, coal merchant, ot t! W Waterside Iun, Barton upon Hunibtr 2b. J Giilosd, Froute . Solvvood. coal mferehant. at the George Inn, Frome Stluood— 26, J Giey, Newcastle Upon TyOe, ship o< vner, at thefefcbrsie! Inn, Newcastle— 25, J F Charlton, Newcas- tle upon I'yne, ship owner, at the George luii,. Newcastle Front Saturday'h Gazette, Aug.%. AT GUILDHALL. August 2b, T Williams, J. cadcuhall street; broker September 4, H Stanley and T Weston, Low- er Thames street, ironmongers- 15, W Bow- ley, Half- moon Street, Bisbopr- gate street, oil- man— 15. T Mercer, Tbnbridge, banker 15, .1 Brown and A Goldie, Deptford, Kent, coal merchants November 3, € \ Colwell, Great Russell ft. linen draper-— 7, W Barrett, Old Broad street, merchant I* TFLE COUNTRY. Aug. 31. H Butler, Leamington Priors, butch er, atthe SWan, Warwick September s, W Cazaly, Edgbastoh, dcalbr, at the Royal Hotel, Temple row, Birmingham 2. J Cheshire and J Johnson, Birminghauii gun barrel makers, at the Royal Hotel Temple row, Birmingham HUNTING, SEAT, Or Residence for a tJenteel Family, TO' BE LET, Andcnteiei ed upon iiiitncdiately, or at Michaelmas next, TIIURMASTOjSf HOUSE,'. WITH 40 acres of fine land, ( or any part thereof) surrounding it, delightfully si- tuate a quarter of a mile from the turnpike road from Leicester to Melton, and 3 miles from the for- mer place. The house consists of a handsome entrance hall dining room, 27 feet by it, aiid 13 feet high, break- fast room and study, each 10 feet by 15," kitchens; and other suitable domestic offices tin the ground floor; drawing room over, and the same site as tlie ( tilling room, water closet, and 6 bed roobis, besides accommodation for servants;, The yard contains a conch house, stabling fbi fire horses..( which may be enlarged for 8) graiiarv. sad- dle and harness room, laundry, and other conveni- ent otttoffices. The grounds around the bbuse are tastefully laid! out and planted. t he contiguity of the premises to the Qnorndori and Melton Hunts, and the surronnding covers, ten ders them highly w orthy the attention of the sports- man, v. ho oninspertioft Will find them replfete with • every convenience. * For further particulars apply tb Messrs. PAYMT, Solicitors, Leicester. , TO BE SOLD BY iUCTIOM, By Mr. CHAPMAN,- ' At the Boot I1I11, jn Loughborough, on Monday August 10th, 1918, at two. o'ctock in the after- 11001., in lots, ! 7IVI5 Tw ist Net MACHINES, ( licenced under the Patentee;) a large capital Fly Press, with moulds, punches, bolsters, and all other requi- sites, tbe property of Messrs. Myntt, F. gjgintim, Brooks, and Itoncll, and may bfc viewed at their Factory, in Whitwick. The Partnership being to be dissolved immedi- ately, the Creditors are'requested to send in their accounts to Mr. BBMAMIN TAKBERER, of Asliln- dc- l?- Zonch. - N. B.— The Machines ate complete and ot the best quality r catalogues of which may be had at the • princi'pal Inns, ir. Leicester, Nottingham, Derby, Loughborough, and « ! tht-. yl « ctio) ieo', in Asltby- d'e- jil: /.'! ch. Fraud Prevented. rpO counteract the inni » y attempts thnf are da fly innde to impose on tlie unwary a ypni- KniS composition ins) cad of Genuine Blacking prepared by Day and Mai tin lliey are induced to adopt al new label in which their signature and address, 97, HIGH IIOLBORN, s placed so Conspicuously in the centre of the latiel, that fliey trust au attention to this, and the difference of the type which is unlike all letter- press, will enable pur chasers at Citce to detect the imposition. TheRcrfl Japan B'nckinsr, made andsold whole- sale by DAY AMI MARTIN; 97, I fish Holboriv and retailed by the principal Grnceis, Drugsists,- Booksellers, Ironmirnters, Perfutatrs; Boot- Mak- ers, < S: c. in tbe United KtnadoMi. In Bottles at ( id. l. s and I s. 6d. each. -\ copy of the Label will he left wit IS atl Veil." der « .' For preserving and beautifying the Teeth. rg'HE Vegetable Tooth- Powder has so long' | been the appendage of every toilet of rank ami fashion that it is unnecessary to any for-" ther reiortirneiidation of it. Beipg conlpesed of ve- v getaWes. and without tbe assistant of any mineral- or pernicious ingredient w hatever, it is free frorti tbe usual objection against the use of other dentifrices. Its detersive power is just sufficient fo annihilate . tho<£ destructive and'corroding particles which ge- nerally adhere to the gums and in the! interstices ot the teeth ; healing soreness in the former, and pro- moting a new enamel of pearly whiteness, ( where if has been injured » r corroded) on tbe latter. If likewise in-, part* a firmness and beautiful redness; t,>:. tiie gums; to the breath the most detectable sweet- ness ; and if used constantly, asdirected, will pre-' serve the teeth 111 a sound state even to old age. Sold in boxes, at 2s. fid. by R. Kntler andSoen,- , Chemists, No. 4, Cheapside, London ; and 34, S. o l . ville- stfect,. Dublin; and, for them, by'tlie principal' perfumers and booksellers throughout the ' miitcd1 kingdom, JV/ JS.- Purchasers are requested to ritltorfl that the name andaddress of- Butlet, 4, ' Ckeaj> stie," - - ni t eugruted in the stamp and labelattaehed. to eWi (<: - of this esteemedJieuttfriee, as IMITATIONS of it. af' 1 » « ;'. told under the tadie title of Vlgetatle Tobth Poli i'cr. k Leicester Journal, and Midland Counties CTtic^ al Advertise*. ( VeJne^ flay and Tiii^ day's ZO. NDON, WJEDNESDAT Avg. 12. ^ Imorflpcmept in the Queen's Health. We a'te hap^ y. to announce a considerable' inipi'tiv'Jiaieut' Hi' her Majesty's health, asap- piMr,, by iter » eing able t" o take an airing- out of-' KeV' Palace, inher'usual way. It was - not 1m rJHajesty's intention to ride out on Sunday, \ vti rumour has stated, but ou Mon- day sire felt herself so tuueti recovered from licr severe indisposition, that the Medical Geutfetne'iua attendancealloweder Majes- ty to rrie out ib her garden chair, drawn by her ia; ourite pony, m which she rode out during her indisposition at her Jfajesty's iousc in St. James's Park, and also since hev arrival at Kcw, until prevented by se- vere illness about. G weeks ago. it was. a bout hall past six on Monday evening her Majes- ty took her seat in the chair, and was drawn through the walks of Kow Gardens for about half an hour, accompanied by the Duchess - of Gloucester, the Princess Augusta, the - Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, sjtte tided by Mr. Keate, the surgeon, and Sir Henry Halford. Her Majesty continued her air- ing for. a out halt an hour, vviien she red' ru- ed to Kew Pal ce mucii refreshed and im- ' proved, aud afterwards had a very, good night. —( Court Circular.) The departure of the Dukeof W< llingtoii; which took place on Monday, was, it appears, in consequence of previous arrangements in Fntnce, w here he, is expected to arrive ou the Itfth, to commence his reviews of the different c- wps of the Array of Occupation. Lor.! Gastlereag . left town for the Conti- nent' 011 Monday morning, in Lord Stew art's carriage. The Brussels papers state, that bis Lordship and the Duke of Richelieu are expected i; i that city in tho beginning of Sep- tember. ! n that event, it is probable tiiat iiis ' Lordship mean's to visit Paris before he pro- ceeds to Aix- la- Chupelle. . It'is sai - Mr- Ellis, who accompanied L6rd Amherst on bis embassy to China, is to at- tend Lord^ Castlereagh, as his Secretary, to tho Congress. The- squadroh of guard- ships, which sailed from Plyraoath 011 the 5th of June, to cruize, for exercise, two months, separated ou the 6th inst. to r turn to their respective ports. Their cruiziug ground has been between 20 ftrid 40 leagueVs, vv. of Sc%. A more te- dious cruise ( say the Officers generally) was never known'; the squadron was ( ill days without setingland. The Rochefort is to be re- conuuisrioned by Captain A. Green, for the flag of ltoar Admiral Sir T. Freeniantle, in the Mediterranean; and the Vengcur will be re- conunissioned by Captain F, L. Mait- land, for the flag of Rear Admiral VV. Ot- • way.— The RatniUies and Albion, with the Queen Cn. irhnte, it is s; rid, are to be guard- chips at Portsmouth, for the next 3 years. The Lords of the- Admiralty, we understand, vvitha view to save the exp nee of fitting out, have Eesolved to keep the present guard- ^ liips in service. Sir T. B. Martin ( Comptroller of the Navy,) Commissioner Fraser, and Mr. Sur- veyor Sejipings, have arrived at Portsmouth, to make a general inspection of the Dock- yard, the ships inordinary, and of the arti- ficers and workmen employed in the yard, & c. We understand many of the ships ( first rates) which wero supposed to be iu the most sound state, are, found, upon being ripped open, to be extensiv ely affected with the dry rot. , Letters from Naples state, that they have had an e uplion of Mount Vesuvius, which caused some alarm ; but it was of no long Continuance. The thermometer ill the. shade was at 88, which, after w hat we have expe- rienced for the last 70 days in England, we should not consider as extraordinary; but it u mentioned as being unusually high. ' Private communications have been receiv- ed from the West Indies, which mention, that much inconvenience is experienced by the foreign shipping w hich arrives from Mar- tinique, in consequence of recent regulations transmitted front the French Government, ' which are enforced with extraordinary ri- gour. A l itter, dated Port, Royal, the 21st Jane, says-—" A new Collector has arrived at St. Pierre's, from France, with instruc- tions, that as soon as any vessel comes to anchor in this place, a guard of soldiers are sent on board ; and after the Captain lias made entry of his cargo, an Officer takes an account, as it is landed, and if it is not ac- cording to the Captain's manifest, the vessel and cargo are forfeited, or a heavy fine im- posed. This has never been done in the Trench Islands before. They have seized two vessels since my arrival— one will be lost, tlie other will cost tho Master 5000 to git her clear. Private letters from Trinidtd, dated the S2dof June last, state that dispatches had just arrived there from General Morilio, con- taining an account of all the niovenieyts of liis army, and the different actions wbicblie ^ ad had - with the Patriots for the last three Or four months. lie estimates the loss of the Patriots during'this period, in killed, wound- ed, and missing, at 4500. Among the pri- soners there are a number of Europeans— ( most probably English.) He says also that tie has taken a great many cannon, large quantities of muskets, ammunition, baggage, provisions, cattle, mules, Aire, and some spe- cie— that he has recovered all the places of which the Patriots bad lately puss ssedtbem- jielves— and that the remaining' forces of tho latter were retreating towards Angustura, which be entertains strong hopes of reducing in a short time, as it has but few and very weak defences for its protection. General iVIorillo also relates, that Bolivar had been deposed by the Civil Government, or three ' Commissioners whichlie himselfhad appoint- , £> J to preside in that capacity: and the ru- asoor in Trinidad is, that Sir Grerjor M' Grtw jr. v ia going out to succeed Boliear, direct Jbtat. tielgiuw, * ruh a L » rjs, i.' stsgply of war- like Stores, and more volunteers for the . cause. The German Journalists still continue tlieir complaints respecting the iunndation of Their country with British manufactured commodities; and are strenuous iu demand- ing the imposition of heavy duties, and the adoption of a rigid prohibitory system. Extract of a letter from a British Of- er, dated Banks of the Ganges, January 21st, 1818.—" The army is expected in immedi- ately ; - every thing is settled, aud all our pos- sessions in India are rendered more, secure, as The war has given us an opportunity of clipping tho wings of Scindiab and liist.' hiefs, and of burthening them with the subsistence of an additional number of troops. Great praise is due to the Noble Marquis( Hastings) for his exertions in bringing so great a body of troops into tlie field, and regulating them so as at a certain time they all moved upon one spot, and completely hemmed in the In- surgents. Our army was computed at 95,000 men, a greater number of troops than had ever been in the field together in India before. The w hole Continent of Hindostan is now in our possession. There are six ad- dition;.! Sepoy regiments, to be raised imme- diately ; and also each regiment of cavalry is to nave two additional troops, that we may with facility retain our extensive rind important possessions in this quarter of the Globe The Bauk of the United States, it is said, in order to countervail the great demands of silver dollars to supply the East India trade, are sending them to the Mint, to be recoin- ed into halves and quarters, there being a de- nomination of coins not shipped to India. Extract of a private letter, dated Iruu, Tuly 21 :—" During the incertitude of the Government relative to the hostile disposi- tion which the United States have unceas- ingly manifested towards Spain, it appears certain that the fine Squadron which is equip- ping in the port of Cadiz ( composed, of the ships ceded to us by Russia, and such of our own as liave escaped destruction) will not set sail for South AmericamitSThe Government can determine the footing of our relations with North America. This squadron con- sists of eight ships of tlis line, several large frirai. es, and a proportioned number of cor- vettes ; the crews are complete. This force is • luiost wholly armed and equipped, and commanded by the best naval officers of the country." Hwerpool.— This town has already d istTnguish- ed itself by its loyal principles; and it is with pleasure we learn that between 1.5 and 20,000 copies of Mr. Canning's particular speech at the Election Dinner have been distributed in all important towns, for the purpose of counte- racting the evil designs ofthe wicked and mis- chievous. A True BlueCliib hns been establish- ed, which already reckons above 240 members of the greatest respectability, and which num- ber will very soon be materially increased. The staunch principle of this Club is to support the Kinfr, Constitution, and Government. The lirst graml dinner is appointed to take place on the Regent's Birth- day. The trade of Liverpool is now in the most prosperous state of progression. The docks are thronged with vessels, shipping and unshipping the produce of every quarter of the world. The business of the Custom House, we are told, is so much increased, that application has been made to the Commissioners for. several additi- onal clerks. What a pity it is. that our Ultra- Reformers are so likely to be disappointed in their patriotic anticipations ofthe total ruin of British trade! By the accounts laid on the table ofthellouse of Commons, it appears that the following is the amount of corn and grain, meal and ( lour, im- ported into Great Britain in the years ended the 5th January, lb 17 and 1818. Year ended & tli January, 1817. 1818. Corn and Grain.. 1,141,097 Qrs.— 2,158,721 Qrs. lh. Meal and Flour,. I 11,038 Cicf.— 1,100,312 Cwt. On Wednesday last, Jones the Pedestrian, accomplished his task of walking 61 mites in 13 hours, including one hour for resting, 4 minutes within the given time. The spot marked out for this undertaking, was a quarter of a mile be- tween the turnpike at Stivichal, near Coventry, and the second mile- stone on tiie Warwick - road. " Jones is a native of the city of Oxford, is 27 years of age, of rather a short statute, and light weight, but remarkably strong jn the muscles. His first attempt in pedestrianism was 6( 1 miles in 13 hours, at- Malborough, in Wiltshire; he afterw ards walked 60 miles nt Bath races, it raining tremendously all the time; he next walked two miles in 18 minutes, on the turnpike road, near London; nt Oxford tie performed 1050 mites in 20 successive days ; 111 Banbury, in March last, 600 miles in ten successive days; at Warwick, in July last. 120 miles in 25 hours ; at Leamington last week, 60 miles in 12 hours ; and lastly, 61 miles in 12 boms, at Coventry.—- The above tusks were all performed within the given time. He has lost but two matches, viz. 60 miles in 12 hours, atSution. near'Bath, being taken ill ou the ground; and 50 miles in 2£ hours at Banbury." At Boscobel Wood, in Shropshire, w as found a short time ago, l. etweeu 3 and 4 feet below the surface of the ground, a horse shoe, w hich, tho' milch corroded, is complete in form. From the singularity of its shape, and llie remains of the fastening iruils adhering thereto. it was evident- ly placed backwards upon the hoof; and, from the bent and twisted slateof the nails, lias much the appearance of having been forced off by pn over- reach. The shoe has been inspected by several antiquarians, who are of opinion, that it was thrown from thjj horse rode, by Charles the Second, upon his escape from Worcester, after the defeat of the royal army by Cromwell, in 1651 I! The shoe is now in the possession of a gentleman residing near to Boseobel. It is rather singular, that the sister of Hussey destroyed herself in a tit of insanity at Mr. Shore's, at Highgate, last summer; and that Hussey's brother and uncle are at present con- fined in Bethlem Hospital. Among the improvements in the House of Commons, is a second stab case to the Gallery, by which 110 strangers are to he admitted. But, upon orders for clearing, thestair case is toserve for egress, while the old one is for ingress. By this arrangement, it is calculated that the delay and difficulty which have heretofore occurred in clearing the gallery, will be obviated, those who go out first at one door being sure of the first ad- mission at the other, while by the former system those who were last to go out, were the first to return. We extract from the Manehhter Mereurt) the following passages from the speech of Mr. Citoss, ns counsel for the prosecution, against seven Workmen, convicted at the last Sessions at Manchester, of a riot and assault on some of the Peace Officers at that town. Our readers will fecollect, that Mr. Cross was the very able couusel em- ployed for the Conspirators Braudreth and others, at Derby. IT has been too often my duty ( said ihelearn- ed Counsel.) in the course of the last " 20years, to prosecute, its we'll as on many occasions to de- fend, persons of tlie labouring classes charged with unlawful combination* and other more se- rious offences which gerier'tlfy result from theul. I have, therefore, beeu obliged to become inti- mately acquainted with their proceedings, as far ns they have beiirr brought from timo to time before the public. But whether acting for them or against there. I trust I have nqver ceased, as far as my situation would admit, to afford en- couragement and protection to that portiou of the labouring classes who have been compelled, by threats ^ nd intimidations, to become the un- willing associates of crime; and of this des- cription, I have a!\ vays found by much the largest portion of those who have bee 11 brought under the band of public, justice for such of- fences. Combinations of Workmen for Advance of Wages, upon a small scale, urn! in single estab- lishments, have doubtless occasionally taken place here as long as this hns been a comroer* eial country. But never beforfe the French IIe- volution were they so extensive and organized as they have since become throughout this king- dom. It* was chiefly by means of the horrible combination of the clubs of Jacobins and Re- publicans, established in every town in France, and united by Delegates, and Committees into one general confederacy, that the entire subver- sion of the Government ot that kingdom < vas ef- fected. ' i'tii* project was soon after imported iutrt Ireland, and produced there the rebellion of the people calling themselves United Irish- men. From thence it was introduced for the same purpose into this country, about the year ninety two, and although it happily failed at that time of its intended effect. it was taken up by the handicrafts for the purposes to which it has since been so extensively aud so mischiev- ously applied. Upon this model, permanent organized com- binations have been established and now exist among the workmen in almost every branch of trade, and to which every workmen either by persuasion, threats, and insults, is obliged so far to associate himself as to sulpnit to all their illegal regulations. By rim 1 unl correspondence and co- operation of their committees, and the employment of de legates, those who assume a lead amongst them can at any timeorder out an insurrection in any one or more branches of trade, in any town, or district, or country they think lit, and levy con- tributions upon those trades that continue in employment, for the support of those whom their orders have turned adrift. In this way, the insurrection of the Weavers was ordered out in 1808, and the still more alarming, and general insurrection against ma- chinery in 1812, which extended throughout the greatest part of this and two or three adjoining counties, and which brought many ofthe offend- ers to au ift nominietis death. In 1816, the com- mittee of Calico Printers \ ve; e arrested at Bol- ton,, hi the midst of their deliberations, and their papers seized,. Tbey were brought to trial in thin Court, for a conspiracy, and on that occasi- on it appeared a general turn- orrt, as it is called, of that trade, had taken place ; that the persons on trial were, or assumed to be, each a delegate, representing some large establishment in that extensive branch ef trade ; that they collected contributions, for tire subsistence of the unem- ployed. from committees of almost every other branch of trade, in London, and various other places, and some from Scotland and Ireland, for so far their correspondence and communications extended. And among the rest of their mis- chievous proceedings, this incredible fact ap- peared, that 110 printer. in times of employment, was allowed-- admission into a workshop unless lie hroughf with him a certificate frem some se- cretary or other person in authority among them, that lie had puiditp all demand*, or in other words he was not to earn bis daily bread, till he had purchased a Licence fiom some of the Conspi- rators ! We a re'now in the midst of a new insurrec- iton ofthe Cotton Spinners, and of several other trades, who have been compelled, by orders from their committees, to abandon llieir employ- ment, in the delusivehope of forcing an advance of tnelr Wages, and under this hideous and abo- minable system of terror, nir ny thousands of in- dustrious families are at this moment wander- ing up and down in a state of vagrancy & idle- ness, depending for tlieir subsistence 011 the small and precarious wagi » of iniquity which, their committees choose to deal out from the contributions they levy upon other trades.— Under the influence of this system every family in this populous district that surrounds us is kept in a state of continual alarm and anxiety, especially those ofthe unfortunate employers of the confederates, who are doubtful of the secu- rity of their property r r their lives for another day. Is this a state of things to be endured iu civil- ized society or compatible with its existence?— of w hat avail are the justly boasted liberties, Constitution/ and Independence of Englishmen, to those who are- doomed to live under the arbi- trary and despolio dominion of an invisible com- mi, ttee, eoniposed probably of the vilest and most despicable of men, terrible only because they are unseen and unknown I I protest, for my part, I hail rather live under the single dominion ofthe worst ty runt that ever existed in the world than under such odious authority and control, exposed to the continual recurrence of tumult and insurrection. Let us consider the effect of all these pro- ceedings. -' The Confederates may gain their im- mediate object. ns they have often done before, they may extort an advance of wages. Since these combinations were began, and all in the course of about 20 years, they may have raised wages, that is Ihe- priue of labor, to Ue » « ly dou- ble the former amount. But as the price of la- bor in all manufactures is raised in the same proportion, the Farmer, the Baker, and the Butcher, who are to purchase them, must in like proportion raise the price of provisions. If the Hatters' the Tailors, and the Shoemakers com- bine to ryise their prices, the Whole man is equipped from head to foot upon lii< fher terms and consequently he is no better for the advance, of wages. Anil thus 2s now is of no more value than one was before. And if the process be car- ried on till every handicraft in the Kingdom- has turned his Shilling into a Guinea, he w ill ; not be one farthing the richer. The numerical amount of his vva res w ill be changed, but the actual productive value of them will remain llio same; so nutbing in effect is gained by all the trouble anil vexation of these illegal proceed- ings. But let these deluded men rellect liovv much they lose by them. Ail the contributions, charged upon their w ages, for the support of Delegates and Turn-' outs, and other charges ofthe combinations,^ taxes., that would not be endured,, if levied under the au- thority of Parliament,) are so much actual loss, arid if to this be added the loss of wages during all the time they are out of employment, they will Soil nothing to congratulate themselves upon, in a pecu- niary view, if they gain their object. Lei them reflect ajso on tiie injury our trade with Foreign Coimtries must sCisiain by the forced and artificial price of English labor and the consequent high price of English Merchandize abroad. Already otlr ingenious neighbours iu France and other sur- rounding nations have established cotton factories, and by the cheapness of labor are able to imitate all oar manufactures to great advantage, and while our workmen are unemployed amid these dissensions, they are actively engaged in driving out our trade from all Foreign Market*, and a general stagnation and final ruin of our Foreign Commerce must be the inevitable consequence Nor will the mischief end there. What is to become of this Country if every Workman is to live in continual hostility with his Employer, and the Law, while even the - Apprentices ! and other children in all the Factories are trained j and initiated into all the mysteries, stratagems, and ' vices of Conspirators, as regularly as to their lawful occupations, and thus qualified to become the most dangerous members of socis ty. I coryrire all those who hear me and are engaged in these combinations, to rise and r evolt against the lawless tyranny which forbids them to earn their daily bread, and commands them ajld their families to live in poverty and idleness ' and to deliver over their oppressors to public justice, if any further at- tempts shall be made to obstruct their returns to the ' natural habits of mutual dependence and good will with their Employers, and to the paths of industry and peace. Corn Exchange, Wednesday, August {' 2. We have not had any supply ot' English Wheat since Monday ; several cargoesTiowever have arrived from abroad, and the trad* was heavy this morning ; but what sales were made, • wereon the same terms astjn Monday. Althausrh the supply of Oats continues large, yet from the briskness in the demand, Monday's pr ces were fully suppur'ed. Barley continues dull sale, and prices nominal. In Peas and Beans there was no alteration. BANKRUPTS. FROM TUESDAY'S GAZETTK. R. Williamson, Ipswich. Suffolk, merchant W, Ashby, Godniaiicbester, Huntingdonshire, miller J. H.- barlow, V ere- street, Oxford street, jeweller t. Cmreher, Bromley, Kent, coidwaiuer J. Choi'ley, Chorley, l aacasliire, joiner j. Ramsay, late of Naples, bat now of Lower Cade- gan place1, Sloane street, merchant PRICE OF STOCKS. 3 per Cent. Red. 78 I 4 per Cents. 97J 3 per Out. Cons. 77$ | o per Cents Iflti TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. At the Moira Arms, Castle Pouingtou, en Monday, the 31st day of. August, 181 » , at t o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions as shall be then produced; \ Quantity of excellent new and old hav in lots. The stacks ure in Melbourn mea- dow?, and lay very convenient for loading into boats on the Trent. Pinup PICKERING, of Doningtoa Park, will shew the lots. Capital Rams, and Ram Lambs, of the New Leicestershire Breed; rpOGKTHER with all the well bred Ewes and Ewe Lambs, the property of Mr. PHILIP OAKDEN, Of Hnnt- rv Bentlev, in the couutv of Derby, TO BE SOLI) BY AUCTION, By Mr. FINNEY, In a close in the occupation of Mr. Oakden, ne'ii the fnfiimaij,- Derby, on Friday, the 18th of September, 1818, Mr. OaRden having paid great attention for up- wards of thirty years in selecting rains from the dii ferent flocks of Mr. C ' resswell, Mr. Farrw. and Mr. Smith, flatters himself lie can offer to his friends » nd the public a verj nsef. il stock for constitution and disposition to fallen, together with a lieav » fleece ot excelleut stajde, which in consequence of his declining the breeding system, I, e intends sell ing without reserve, and'which he hopes will he found well worth their attention. Printed catalogues will be ready for delivery iv. due time, at the principal Inns in Leicester, Not- tingham, and Stafford; aud of the Auctioi eer, Derby Fifty- tii o Stocking Frames, without reserve. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr UOLLJFR, On Thursday, the 27th day of August, 1818, at Hinckley, in the county of( Leicester;' • 52 Capital Stocking Frames. Under an Assignment for the benefit of Creditors. Particulars iu next weeks payer. Lei estershire. TO BE PEREMPTORILY SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HOLI. IF. lt, On Tuesday, the 25th day of August, T8lS, hetyy. een the hours of 4 and 0 o'clock in the evening, at the house of David Uriggs, the George'Inn, in Hinck lev, in * he comity- of Leicester, unb- ss sooner dis- posed of by private contract, of which, due notice will be given'; r 5 > 11K following Freehold Estates, in the fol- • J lowinglots:— LOT 1. All that capital messuage or tenement including the cottage adjoining, and the yard, garden, out- building, and other appurwnances thereunto be longing. tMso, all that exceeding rich close ot pasture land, in front of and adjoining the same, and also adjoining the Church Yard of Hinckley aforesaid, containing two acres or thereabouts, be the same more or less, situate in and near the Church Lane,£ in Hinckley aforesaid, and late in the tenure or occupation of Mrs. Frances Cooper, and William aud Joseph Watts, grocers. . LOT 2. All that close, piece or parcel of pasture land, situate, lying and being near to the town of Hinckley afore- said, called Dawson's close, containing two acres or thereabouts, and now iu the tennfe or occupation of the said William and Joseph Watts.' LOT 3. - All those three several closes, pie- es or parcels of land, ( twoarable and one pasture) sitiialeand lying- near to the town of Hinckley, commonly called or known by the several names of Ihe bottom close, the highway close, and Bonner's close, containing eighteen acres or thereabouts, be the same more or less, and now in the tenure or occupation of Mr. John Uobiuson t - LOT 4. All those two other closes, pieces or parcels of pasture land, situate within the liberties of Wykeq, ayd near to the town of Hinckley aforesaid, called the Lmnberahces, containing five acres or therea- bouts, bo the same more or less, and now also In the tenure or occupation, of tlie said . Mr. John Robinson For the accommodation of purchasers, half the purchase money may remain secured ou tile diffe- rent lots. For a v'eiv of the premises apply to the Auc- tioneer, aud for all further particulars either to him, or to Mr. GBOP. GE GP. KKMWAY, Solicitor, Attlebo. joagh'Hai!; Wafwickshjje, V . Wa nfed, .- If Apprentice to a Hosier and Worsted _ _ Spinner. Parents' to Lodge and Board him.— Knquire at the JourmiOfiiee. TO BirsOLD BY AtiCrtON, ' ' • . ... By D Arts and soft, .' On Biiinday, the ITtnd^ y of Augrist, at % o'clock ia th? afternoon, at the Fleiir ( le las Inn, Eclgrave- gate,, Leicester; '•*.. AWarp Lace Frame, 32 guage, 48 inobds widtvwith 5 bars, iu most excellent con- dition. ' Blabij; Leicestershire. TO BE SOLDRY AUCTION, Bv DA VIS and SON, At the Bull's Head Inn, iu Blaby, in the county » f Leieestei, oil- Monday, the 17th day of August next, it 3 o-' clock in. the afternoon, iii one lot; Messuage or tenement. With outbuildings / and appurtenances, situate in Blaby afore- said, now iu the teuiM e « f John Wright. Also, a close of anciently inclosed land, situate in lilaby atjorcsaid, called the home- close, containing by estimation IA. 3it. 20P. no, or late in the teuurs of John Shentoli. Also, a yearly sum of Is. 10^ 1. charged upon the said close, by the Comiuissioneis forv'tlie Inclosnre of the open fields of Blabv aforesaid, in iieu ef tythes. - v Also, a close of newly inclosed lajid, situate in Blaby aforesaid, containing by a recent" admeasnre- menf 4A. lit. 27P. now or laic in the, tenure of Win Gibson, ( subject to such foot way as is used over the sUnic). Also, ten cottages, tenements, or dwelling houses w ith tlie appurtenances, lately elected upon part of the above mentioned premises, now or late in the several tenures of Francis Harrison, John Hvdes, John Swanwick, . jolui Dalbv, Tkomas Martin", Jo- seph Freer, Jane Allen. George Brovkhunse, Willi- am West, and WilKam Clarke. Possession ot the messuage in. the occupation ef Join Wright, with tlre' 2 closes of land, mav be had at Michaelmas next, and from winch time the pur- chaser will be entitled to the rents ef the residue ef Ihe premises For a view of the premises apply to the respect- ive Tenants; and further particulars may be had of Messrs. CARDAIKand ADCOCK, Solicitors', Leicester. Leicester, 21st July, 1818; Genteel useful Household Furniture* China aitd Glass, fyc. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By DAVIS and SON, Ou Tuesday and Wednesday next, August the 18tb and 18 th, 1818, A LL the'nent and genteel Household Fur- i i, niture, Prints arwt Paintings,& c. of . Mr. SURGUY, ? On the premises, apper end ot the Tfcigrave Gate, Leicester, ( trlw is tearing Leicester J Comprising a haudsome 4- pest bedstead, rich ma- hogany fluted feet pests, neat tent bedsteads, 2 good w ool beds, 2 excellent mahogany chests of drawers, neat mahogany Pembroke, snap, diess ng, and other tables, sets of. mahogany and painted Chairs, good 8- day clock oak, ease, 3 large straw mattresses, modern* fenders aud fire i( yns, uood Brussels carpet 9 feet by 9, tiofcr, stair, and bedcarpets, rich prints aud paintings, ( framed and glazed,) neat pier glass, handsome chimney time piece, modern China and glass, mahogany recesses arid bason alands, brewing . vi ssels, useful kitchen requisites, & c. Sale to" begin each morning at ten o'clock. C talogues may now be had of the Auctioneers, and place of sale. , Exee mm new Hay, to be taken off the premiss*. 1 O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By DA VIS mid SON, Oa Tuisday Ai. gi. st 25th, 1818, at Tour o'clock ia Ihe afternoon, ,4 Large stark of excellent welj got Hay, the t\ produce of 36- acres, standing in a close ueai1 the Abbey Inn, and adjoining the Grooby Toll Bar, near Leicester. Also, a large stack ofvalnable Hay, standing In a close adjoining the Peacock, bottom of Belgrave- Gate. ; 1 o t view ofthe above stacks, apply at the Abbey imi or the Peacock. The Auctioneers request the attendance of pur- chasers precisely at 4 o'clock , at the Abbey Inn. ; he above Hay is of an excellent quality. 43 Excellent Stocking Frames, aud 10 valu- able Looms. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By DA VIS and SON, On Wednesday Augnsf 26, 1818, at 2 o'clock in tha afternoon, at the house ofTVlr. JEAYS, White Liob Inn, Market place, Leicester. - Conditions ot sale as nsual. L . t No. Gge. Hillh. 1 93 20 plain 14J 20 ditto " 21 ditto 2 145 3 104 4 119 5 10 6 102 7 47 . 8 110 23 ditto 21 ditto 22 ditto 23 ditto 22 ditto 11 10 15 14 14J 13 14J Lot .\ o, ftyp. 9 100 24 plain 21 ditto 20 ditto 10 92 11 130 12 101 15 14 127 15 141 16 22 22 ditto 21 rib 21 ditto 16 ditto - 24 plain It'dth, 15 15 15 10 1 » 13 12 IS The above 16 Frames are at H". SkeltcMt, Framemith, Bond street. < 19— O. Corbys, North 15— ditto ditto 15— ditto ditto 15— W. Nixons, Thornton lane IT 42 18 148 19 105 20 154 21 153 22 29 23 121 24 35 25 43 26 32 27 20 28 120 29 142 23 plain 22 ditto 23 ditto 18 ditto 18 rib 21 plain 20 rib 23 ditto 22 ditto S3 plain 2ft ditto 22 ditto 22 ditto 11- 14} 12 13 12 19 15 14 16 ditto 30 135 31 103 32 123 33 T 34 23 35 152 36 41 37 139 ditto 18 rib 23 plain 20 ditto 18 ditto 20 rib 21 plain 23 ditto 22 ditto 13 15 111 12 Hi 12 16 Bern the ' Lit* above 10 Prime* are at J. Noon's Mill, ll'cst Bridge. 13— Thos. Jenkinson, Anstyj 12— ditto ditto 12— ditto ditto 15— ditto ditto 15— Clias. Taylors, Giceus' lano Leicester 15— John Bryans, Ilorsepool- street, ditto 38 128 39 137 40 132 41 106 42 113 • 20 rib 20 ditto 20 ditto 22 plain 18 ditto 43 104 18 ditto 44 45 40 41 1 30 loom 30 ditto 30 ditto 30 ditto 44 42 44 41 48 9 50 1 3( 1 loom 48- 30 ditto 44 30 ditto 4f 30 ditto 44 The above 8 IMOIIU are at J. Nairn's Mill, mar the II est Bridge. - 52 30 loam 45— Waddam's, Blahy 53 30 ditto 44— W. Johnson's, Leicester Freehold Estate, at S/ teepshead, TQ BIS SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr, HEWITT, On Tuesday the first dayof September next, at. 4 o'clock in the afternoon, at the house of Mrs. All- sopp, known by the sign of the Britannia, in. Sheepshead, in such lots and subject to such c6n- ditions as will, then and there be produced, ALL those seven newly- built Messuages oi Tenements, with gardens, w orkshops. ami other out buildings, situate near the Hall Crott, in the parish ot'Sheepshead, in the county of Leicester in the occupations of William Hall, John Tablr, Joseph Fevvkes, Elizabeth Parsons, John W'rag;, Samuel Seattergood, and Kobert Bottoniore. Mr, Thomas Allsopp, of Slieepshead, will stir w the property. j For further narttfulars agplv at the office of & r. fhmtisil'rice, fcolioitcn', LbnghDorough. Leicester - Journal, and Midland Counties general Advertiser. a1 T; - ; ' To Bakers." ^ TO BE LET, '' And fcn. ter'Cd upon immediately1 if required, either • ffom year to year, or for a term of years, ALL that newly- el ected messuage or tene- ment, with a good bake house, out build- ings, Ac. pleasantly Situated in C'astie Street, in . Hinckley, iu the countvuf Ijeicester. where tile bak- ing business has been carried on extensively for a great number of vCars. Such. a situation seldom ot- ters itself, as a baker is much wanted in that very populous part of the town. F6r'' further particulars apply to the Proprietor, Mr. GLOVER, hosier, Hinckley, TO- BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. JOSEPH DALBY, © n Tuesday'the 18th day of August instant, at the Old Mitre, in Bed Cross street, Leicester, at 2 a'clock in the afternoon, r-! ^ HE following capital stocking Frames and X lace Loom. Lol. No. Gge- mm. lM. No. Gge. Width. " I 35 ' iii 13 plain - 2 129 30 15 ditto 20 18 13 ditto" 2. 4 41- 21 15 ditto ® i 15 22 15 ditto-* 6 1 20 15 ditto-" 7 141" 23 12 ditto K 8 134 10 15 rib ? 9 3 20 15 plain 10 12 22 15 ditto 21 — 30 22 — 20 23 8 21 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 2fi 30 20 23 22 23 24 26 18 plain ditto dittoU ditto n ditto" ditto ditto £ 1,5 - ditto JT 15J ditto" 15 rib- 24 25 26 27 a 21 24 18 24 28 1 20 29 — 24 30 22 21 31 7 2S 32 ' 33 34 35 36 87 46 47 48 49 $ 0 * 1 P3 £ 3 * 4 85 66 SO 23 27 ' 3 29 5 19 - 1 2 8 4 4 2 5 3 6 20 22 24 20 22 33 22 21 24 23 20 . 16 18 23 18 24 SI 24 16, plain— G. Sedeloiis, Castle street 15 ditto— S. Ward, Wei told reaiT- 15 rib — William Nixon, Mitre and Key yard 16- iplain— J. Motts, George street 15 ditto— J. Adams, Bennett's yard, Red Cross street 14 ditto — Jas. Brown, Pasture lane 16 ditto— J Chesterton, Infirmary Square 16 ditto— J. Langham, Bradley's yard, North 13$ ditto— John Harratt, Thornton Lane 15 ditto— S,. Ward, Welford road 15 ditto—:— Whewall's, Horse- ppol street. Lot So. Gge. Wittth. 89 36 20 15 plain-, 35 " . i* • a 16 20 15 ditto's. 16 ditto § 15 ditto J 15 rib 15 plain 3 15 ditto ~ ditto' 40 41 42 43 44 45 22 24 16 22 20 20 15 ditto sT 16' ditto 3 .15 dittos 13 ditto .„ 15 dittoS. 15£ ditto ? IS plain— Rich. Glover, Arnesby 15 ditto— J.. Moulds, Wigston 15 ditto— Jas Leeches, ditto 15 ditto— Wm. Cranes, ditto > 15 rib — Win. Weights, ditto 15 ditto— F. Bodycoats, ditto 15 ditto— W. Cawthorn's, ditto 15 dftto— P'Cokman, ditto 16 plain— Ditto ditto 18 plain I 57 — 18 . 15J_ plain 20 ditto I These 3 ot place of sale. A capital lace Loom, 30 gge. 48 inch, with 4 lays. ( by Hcmbuu) at Mr. Squires', Dyer, Friars, neatly new. ' ,, . The frames at place of s'ale'wilt be set up for in- fection on Saturday preceding the came. To Mttnufwhtrers and Dealers in Hosiery. TO BF, SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. DA LBY and Mr. MA RRIS, At TfiE SALE ROOM, Silver Street, I eicester, Oa Monday the 21th of August, and following days, AGeneral assortment of hosiery, about 1000 dozen, being the stdck of Messrs. Young aud. Freer, ( Who have dissolved partnership,} which will be re- moved lo Leicester fgr convenience of sale. This stock is manufactured for the country trade, and consists principally of womens blacks from 18 to 33 gouges, ( chiortv narrow clocks), men's assort- ed rib'd and plain, lambs wool, Angola, and Meri- no, children's hose and socks, sailor's jackets, rib- ed and plain . pantaloon' pieces, men's and wolnen's cotton hose, with a small assortment of linen and woollen drapery. ' Catalogues wdl be ready on the 16thihst. and may be had ofthe Auctioneers, or at the warehouse iu Karbnrotigh. . to RESOLD BY AUCTION, * v Bij Mr. JOSEPH DALBY, Unless sootier disposed, of by private, contract, M the Fountain Inn, mSilejlv, near Leicester, on Wednesday the 26th day of August instant, at the • hour of five in the afternoon, suhjectto such con- ditions as will be then produced, I. OT 1. ALL that Messuage or Tenement, situate in Sileby aforesaid,' called or known by the name or sign ofthe Fountain, containing a house- place, parlour, large club room, good cellars, rain water cistern, a good well of spring water, four stall stable, brewbouse, dairy, piggery, out buildings, large yard aiul garden, now in the occupation of Mary Dennis. . This lot will suit a Manufacturer. LOT 2. All that Close or Ground inclosed, situate in Sile- by aforesaid, adjoining the town street, containing two acres or thereabouts, now in the tenure of John Bowles, the owner. There is a ney Barn containing two bays and a cowshed, which will go with this lot. This Lot wilt be sold subject to a right of mad into, the next Lot. LOT 3'. All those two Closes or Grounds, inclosed, situate in Sileby aforesaid,( adjoining lot i,) containing four Acres, tor thereabouts, more or less, now in the oc- cupation of Mr. Bowles. Tlie Purchaser of this lot will have a right of road over lot 2, into and from lot 3, which will be ex- plained at the time of sale. For a view of the respective lots, apply to Mrs. Dennis; and for further particulars, or to treat for the purchase, to Mr. Dulhy, the Auctioneer; Mr. Bowles, Maltster; or Mr. Bufnaby, Solicitor, in Leicester. [ On*- concern. -. TO BE SOLI) BY AUCTION, IN LOTS, By Mr. JOSEPH DA LB Y, At the White Hart Inn, in Billesdon. on Monday the 31st day of August inst. at 3 o'clock in the after- noon, subject to such conditions ot sale as will be then produced, A Freehold ESTATE, consisting of a jjootl Farm House, with convenient out olhces, • tables, granaries, and about One Hundred and Sixty Acres of arable aud pasture LAND, ( called the COPLOW FARM,) situate lu the parish of Billes- don, in the county ot Leicester. LOT 1. • , Three Closes of grazingand nijadow Land, adjoin- ing the Leicester and Uppingham Twitjiike road, and near to the town of Biilesdou, containing toge- ther about 50 Acres. LOT 2. Font Closes of grazing Land, adjoining lot 1, and communicating with the said Turnpike road, with a Farm House and buildiiigs staifding in one of. the said Closes, containing together about 34 acres, LOT" 3. *. A new- built Dwelling House, with convenient out offices, stables, and granaries/ called the Coplow . Housf',) and six closes of grass and arable Land, con- taining together about sixty acres The above Estate is tythe- free, the Laud- tax low, JK distant about 8 miles from Leicester, and in the midst of a tine Sporting Country. The Premises may be viewed bv application to " Mr. Cooper, at the Coplow House ; and for particu- lars apply to Mr. HOI. PSWOKTII, Tilton; or Mr- FREFR, Attorney, Leicester, where apian of the E » tat* aitj be seep. ""^ Freelwitk-. Estaixtdrffltiby, Leicestershire. TO. BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. JOSEPH DALBY, At the house- of Mr. Jackson, the Bull Head Inn, in ' Blaby,- ni the county of Leicester, on Monday, the 7th of September next, at 3 o'clock in the after- noon, In the following lots, and subject, to such conditions as shall be then produced, unless soon- er disposed of bv private contract, LOT 1. ALL those five messuages ortenements with the gardens and appurtenances thereto respectively belonging, situate in Blaby, in the County of Leicester, and in the several occupations of John Webster, John Swanvvick, Edward Briers, Thomas Goodman, and Richard Taylor. LOT 2. All that messuage or tenement garden and appur- tenances thereto belonging, in Blaby aforesaid, in the occupation of Francis Dalby And also, all> that close- in the lordshjp of Blaby aforesaid, containing 1±. OR. 38p. or thereabouts, iu the tenure of Mr. Henry l'eake. LO T 3. All that close with the appurtenances, in thelqrd- ship of Blaby aforesaid, containing 2A. OR. TP. or thereabouts, in the occupation of John Jones. For further particulars and to treat for the pur- chase, apply to Mr. HENRY DALBY, . Solicitor, Lei- cester ; and for a view of the premises to the re- spective tenants. Rich and elegant Dining, Drawing, and Bed Room Furniture, Iron- stone China Dinner Ser- vice. Etruscan ljimps, Yc. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. JOSEPH DALBY, At THE SALE ROOMS, Silver Street, Leicester. MODliRN and fashionable household fur- niture, which is removed from a Gentle- man's Country Residence. Further particulars with time ofsale will appear in the next paper. " TOBE LEE AComfortable family House, late in the oc- cupation of J. S. Cardale, Esq. with a Coach House, Stable, arid Garden attached, si- tuate in Bath lane, Leicester. Enquire ol J. B. ROBINSON. 13th August, 1818. To Hosiers, Dyers, Trimmers, ipc. TO BE SOLD OR LET, And possession given at Michaelmas next, rpHAT compact Freehold Estate, in the oc- X cupation of Mr. Samuel Fox. Dyer, situate at the South East corner of Finkhill Street, in the town of Nottingham, near to the canal and the river LeCn; comprising convenient messuage with dyeing offices aud ttitn shops, perfectly Complete ; a skein- ing room, counting house, spacious paved yard, and neat garden, with requisite outbuildings of every description. This property is quite intiire, and the whole ( con- taining 1200 square yards, or thcreabouts)' in excel- lent repair ; it is well supplied with good water, ex- onerated from the land tax. and with trilling altera- tions ( which may be effected at a small expence) can be accommodated to any purpose, or employ- ment, which requires ef tensive space. Substantial brick walls, form its nprthecn and eastern boundaries, and iii the latter direction, it commands a delightful, and unobstructed prospect of both town and county. The fixtures ( applicable to the trade of the pre sent occupier, may be taken at a fail; valuation Mr. Samuel Fax will shew the premises; and fur- ther particulars mav 1M- bait, of Mr. THOMAS W A MI- ni, Saint Jatnts'sStreet, orofMr. WELLS, Solicitor, Nottingham. [ One property. August 7th. 1818. Market Harborotigh, August 11,1818. FlKCKNEY, LrlCESTEftSHfRK. A desirable and compart Freehold and Tythe- free Estate, , TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By M> HOLLOW A K, . Oh Tuesday, the 8th el » V of Septe uber ne\ t, at the Angel Inn, ill Market Harborough, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, ( unless previously disposed of by private, contract of which due notice will be given) THE following valuable Estate, situate at Fleckney, in the county of Leicester. Consisting of a convenient messuage or farm house, with suitable- anti requisite out offices, yards and appurtenances, together w ith a garden and two orchards well planted. with fruit trees adjoining thereto. And five closes or grounds inclosed of ex- ceeding rich grazing land, containing together 20 acres or thereabouts, lying contiguous to the above premises. The property may be viewed by applying to Mr Itiffe, of Fhtckney ; and the price and other particu- lars had on reference to him, or Messrs. H'artnaby and Sliuttleworih. Attornies, Market Harborough. . _ ix> ST> Between Hinckley . and the Harrow Inn, on Tuesday the 4th instant, ABlack and White Setter Dog, answering to the name of " BEDFORD," Whoever has found the same, and will bring liiin to Mr. TOM LINSON, Bull Head Inn, Hinckley, shall re- ceive. TWO GUINEAS reward. Hinckley, August 12, 1818. ALL Persons having any claim or demand upon the estate ofthe late JOSEPH TOMP- • itiN, Draper, are requested to send the same to JAMES TOMPSON, or Miss TOMPSON, the Executor and Executrix, that they may be examined aud dis- charged ; and all Persons standing indebted to the said Estate, are required to pay the same to the said James Tonipson or Miss Tompson. Ashby- de- la- Zouch, August 12,1818. THE ASSIZE OF BREAD, FOR THE HUNDRED OF GARTREE in the COUNTY of LEICESTER. THE WEIGHT VND I'RICE OF lb. 02. dr f. The Peck Loaf When ten 17 6 —— Half Peck Loaf ditto 8 11 —— Quartern Loaf ditto .... 4 5 Half Quartern Loaf ditto 2 2 Peck Loaf Household.... 17 6 Half Peck Loaf ditto 8 11 Quartern Loaf ditto 4 5 Half Quartern Loaf ditto 2 2 Set by ns, Two of His Majesty's Justices of the Peace, iii anil for the said Hundred, the 1 ltli Day of August, 1818, and to continue in force for seven Days, from Monday next. JAS. ORD. E. GRIP PIN. I 0~) 0 0 ( 0 8 ( 0 2* 0 0^ 0 o r o JO s. (/. 4 0 2 0 1 0 0 6 3 8 1 10 0 11 0 5f CORVTY OF LF. ICESTRR- To wit. THE ASSIZE OF BREAD, FOR THE HUNDRF1D or GUTHLAXTON. lbs. oz. dr. s. d. Quartern Loaf Win tatento weigh 4 5 8.... 1 t| J Ditto Standard Wheaten, 4 5 8 1 0 Ditto Household 4 & 8 0 11£ Half Quartern Loaf, Wheaten.. 2 2 12 0 6J Ditto Standard 2 2 12 0 6 Ditto Household 2 2 12.... 0 5| Two- penny Loaf, Wheaten.... 0 11 1 Ditto Standard Wheaten 0 11 9 Ditto Household 0 12 1 Penny LoafW'beaten toweigli. j 0 5 8 Ditto Standard Whcateii 0 5 12 Ditto Household ' 0 6 0 Set by us, Two ot bis Majesty's Justices ofthe Peace in and for the said Hundred, this 8th day of August, 1818, and to contiufie inftirce for seven days, from Saturday next. J. W. PAIfSEY. THOS. BELGRAVE. rpilE SUN LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIE- X TY. at their Oftices i. i Cornhill. andCraig's Court, dialing Cross,' London, effect Assurances on Lives and Survivorships— Tables of Rates, and other particulars, may be It- d at the above Offices, or any of the Agents for the Swn Fire Office. Leicester— J. Price, Jun. I. uttern- orth— Shuck'nfrgk Chapman. Nottinghu m— Hut. Sir el ton. Retford— VV. Fisher. Newark— C. Moore. Derby— Mary Bass. mo. Chesterfield— J. Ford. Wirksworth— George Ptarson, Hinckley and Lutterworth Road. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO I. KT. " l^ j" OT! CE is hereby given, that the Tolls aris- LT ing at the several Toll Gates erected upon the Turnpike. Road . leading from Hinckle y to Lut- terworth, in the comity of Leicester, known by the several names of the Bittrsicell Tall Gate, the Smack- ington Toll ( rate, and High Cross Side Gate, will be Let by Auction to the betvt bidder, at the house of Ann Elston, known by the'sigirof file Hind Inn, in Lutterworth aforesaid, on EitiijVy the ELEVENTH day of SEPTEMBER next, between the bonis of three and six o'clock in the afternoon ( if the saine day, in the manner directed by an act passed in the t3th year of the reign of his present Majesty; KingGeo. the 3d, " for regulating Turnpike Roads," which Tolls were let for and produced the last year, the fallowing sums, via. £. s. d. The Bittesvell Toll Gate 2il4 0 O TheSmoehirtgtonGate and High Crou Side. Crate - l. fll 0 0 And will be put up at such - slims respectively as shall be then and theifiagveeiijipon by the Commis- sioners present, and the highest bidders or takers ofthe same icspectively, may enfer upon the Tolls arising therefrom on the twelfth day of September next. W hoever happen to l » e the best bidders, must at the same time find security,' with sufficient sureties to the satisfaction of the T rustees of the said road, for payment ofthe rents agreed for, at such times as fney shall appoint; and the takers respectively are inquired to bring their sureties wilh them to the meeting, in order that bonds may be immediately entered into, otherw ise the l olls will be put up again and relet.- Charles King, Clerk to the Trustees. Hinckley. 7th Aug. 1818. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against WM. BIJRTON, of Hinckley, in the county of Leicester, hosier, and be being declared a bankrupt, is ( jereby featured to surrender himself to the Commissioners iu the sai I Commission named, or the major part of them, on the 18th day of September next, at 6 o'clock in the evening, at the Office of Mr. SOOEN, Solici- tor, iu Hinckley, on the tilth day of September next, and tint 3d day ( if October then next follow- ing, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon of each of those days, at the house of David Briggs, yic George Inn, in Hinckley aforesaid, and iiiake a full discovery and disclosure of his estate and effects, when and where the creditors aid to come prepared to prove their debts, and at the second sitting to choose As- signees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, aud f he creditors are to assent to or tlisscut from the allowance of bis certificate. All persons indebted to the said Bank- rupt, or that have any of his effects, are tot to pay- or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice- to Mr. (' has. Beckett, of No. I, Noble street. Falcon square, London, or to Mr. Jcmes Soden, of Hinckley aforesaid, Solici- tor to die said Commission. Wm. Franklin, Albt. Palmer, James Bond. Cteiueutsou's Sepm- ate Estate. r* THE Commissioners in a Commission of 1 Bankrupt, Hwardee! and issued forth ngainst Edward Clementson, now or late of Market Be, it- worth, in the county of Leicester, hosier, dealer, and chapman, inti ml to meet on Thursday the 17th day of December next, at II o'clock in the fore- noon, at the house of David Briggs, the George Inn, in Hinckley, in oi- iler to make a Dividend of the Separate estate and effects' of the said Bankrupt, when and where the credit rs whose respective debts accrued antecedent lu the ' fist of May, 1816, and who have not already proved their debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will lie excluded the benefit of the said dividend. And all claims not then proved., will be disallowed. James Sod en, Solicitor to the Assignees Hinckley 12th Aug. 1818. rT^ HE Commissioners in a Commission of A Bankrupt, bearing date the first day' of March, 1817, awarded and issued forth against John Drt. keley and Edward Clenuvtsou, now or lute of Market Bosvvorth, in the county of Leicester, ho- siers, dealers, chapmen, and copartners, iutend to meet on Thursday, the 17 th day of September next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the George Inn, in Hinckley, in order to make a further divi- dend of the joint estate and effects of the said Bank- rupts. When and where the Creditors who have not already proved their debts, arc to come prepaied to prove the same, or they will be excluded the bene- fit of the said dividend And all claims not then sub- stantiated will be disallowed. James Soden, t Solicitor to the Assignees. Hinckley, 12th August, 1818. John Dralteley's separate Estate. rr" MIE Commissioners in a Commission of A Bankrupt, awarded aud issued affainst JOHN DRAKELEY, now or late of Market Bosworth. in the county of Leicester, hosier, dealer and chap- man, intend to meet on Thursday, the 17th day of September next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the house of David Briggs, ( the George Inn, in Hinckley, in order to make a Dividend - of the Separ- ate estate and eliectsof the said bankrupt, when and where the creditors whose respective debts accrued antecedent fo the 2.1 . it of Mai/, 1816, aiid who have not already proved their debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or tliev w ill be excluded the benefit ofthe said Dividend; and allclaihis not then proved will be disallowed. James Soden^ Solicitor to the Assignees. Hincklcv. 12th August, 1818. Wl l Jilt HAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against WIL- LIAM SMITH, of Leicester, in the county of Leicester, Woolstapler, dealer antl chapman, and he being de- clared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners ill the said Commis- sion named, or the. major part of them, on the 7th and 8th days of September next, and oil the 29th day of the same month, at eleven ofthe clock in the forenoon on each of the said days, at the house of Thomas Neale, the Saracens Head Ihn, in Leicester, in the county of Leicester, and make a full dis- covery and disclosure of his estate and effects, when and where the creditors are to come prepared to prove their debts, and at the second sitting to chuse Assignees, and at the last sitting the s.' id Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the creditors are to assent to or dissent from the al- lowance of his certificate. All persons indebted to the said bankrupt, or that have any of his effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs LOWIIHAM and GREAVES, Solicitors, Leices- ter, or to Mr. JEYES, Solicitor, Chancery Lane, Lon- don. Thomas Freer Charles Meredith Half or tl Adcoch riTHE Friends of the OLD TRCE Birft IXTE- J_ REST in Market Harboroivith and- its vici- nity, arc requested to meet at the Swan fnn, iu that place, on Thursday the 20th instant, at 12 o'cleCJe, Note— There will be a Dinner after the business of the Meeting is over. To Sportsmen. WITEREAS the Game on the ^ Innors of Od stone, Nailstone, Ibstock, and Bar- top, in tiie county of Leicester, having of late years been ninch destroyed ; it is particularly requested that Gentlemen will desist from sporting thereon. All unqualified persons will be prosecuted. By order ofJOH N DUGDALE, ASTLEY, Esq. THOMAS JARVIS, Gamekeeper. Odstone Hall, August 13. rg M1E Committee Proprietors of the Reservoir | at Saddiogton, having let flie Fishery of the said Reservoir to the Rev. T. C. Ont), all persons are requested to abstain from fishiug or otherwise trespassing in tire said Reservoir. N. B. Whoever is found setting Night Lines or Trimmers will be prosecuted, as proper pel sons we appointed to give information. Langton Hall, August 12. I'll ARTS WOOD FOREST. 1818. TfTTF, the undersigned, being occupiers of * V Land in C ham wood Forest, r/ o hereby give notice that tht GAME thereon will be most strictly preserved; and wc do hereby discharge all persons from trespassing. Unqualified persons and Poach- ers will be prosecuted with the utmost rigour oftbe laiw ; ami quaWieiUicntlemeii are requested notto attempt to shoot or course on the lauds in our occu- pation, the respective Keepers having received strict orders to discharge ail tresspassers, ami'to report their nariics in order that actions at Law may lie forthwith instituted against them. William Herrick, William Rosworth John Pares Oeorge Watkinson Charles Allsop James Hevgate William Henson ( for Sir (>. H, Beaumont; Baits allotment on Whitwick Rocks) Thomas Denning Thomas Gisborne, Junr. 51. 1). Babin » toii W illiarn Hoggs George Heggs Charles Allsopp William Varnam James West Thomas Paget J. Cumberland John Marsh T. Thorniwell IT M. Miivve William Johnson Thomas Vewmans James Morris Robert Roberts It ants a Situation, AYoung man either as Coachman, or Groom and Valet. Can have a good character from a Gentli man with whom be lived four years. Enquire at the Journal Office, if by letter,- post paid. Wanted, A HEAVY FURNISHED HOUSE or LODGINGS. IN, or in the environs of Ueiceslel', about the first week in September, for four or five weeks certain. The rooms wanted will be, 2 sitting rooms, 4 bed rooms, kitchens, gulden, and other conveni- ences requisite for a family, a stable and coach- house would al « o be desirable. The llumberstone or London roads, or near the Nevv Walk would be preferred. Any family leaving home for the sea or a watering place, antl desirous of having tlieir bouse occupied in their absence, may treat with the advertiser on advantageous terms, and depend upon their furni- ture being taken the greatest care of. • Apply to Mr. ( I'm. Pursons, Architect and Survey- or, High street, L - icester. AN Apprentice wanted immediately, by Mr FOV. T. EH, Surgeon and Apothecary, High Street, Leicester. jfttvm* Wreak nttd Eye Humor r So ieftf. r" pFlE Anniversary of this Institution will be J held on Friday, the 28th instant, at the Swan Inn, MelUll Movvhtav. H. BROWNE, Treasurer. August 12th, 1818. . On Saturday, August, 22,1818, xcillbe i Published, HTMIE Calvinistic Clergy defended, and the 1 Doctrines of Calvin maintained; in a letter to the Rev. JAMES BERESFORD, A. M. occasioned by isis late Sermon, By EDWARD THOMAS YACGHAN, A. M. Printed and sold by T. COMBE; Gallow tree Gate, Leicester. Leicester Auxiliary Bible Society. THE Anniversary Meeting of the Leicester Auxiliary Bible Society, will be held at the Guildhall, on Tuesday next, the 18th instant. The Chair to he taken at eleven o'clock iu toe forenoon. BENJ. WOOD, Secretary. The Committee of the Leicester Auxiliary Bible Society, will meet at the Exchange, on Monday, lies t, the 17tb instant, precisely at twelve, o'clock. WESLEY A N CM APEL Anniversary. R » WO SERMONS will be preached in the A above Chapel, on SUNDAY next, August 16, 1818, by ti e Rev. JOSEPH BENSON, from London; At half past ten o'clock in the Morning, and at six o'clock in the Evening; when Collections will be made in aid of flic Funds of the said Chapel. Leicester, 12th August, 1818. CHARITY SERMONS. The Rev. G. B. MITCHELL, Vicar of St. Mary's, Leicester, WILT PREACH TH'O SERMONS On SUNDAY the 23rd Instant, At Claybrook in the morning, and Lutter- worth in the afternoon, For the benefit of the SUNDAY SCHOOLS, Established in those parishes. Service will begin at eleven in the morning, and three in the afternoon. Appropriate Hymns will be sung by the Children. BIJBBAGE SUNDAY SCHOOL. THE Annual Sermon for the benefit of the above Institution, will lie preached in fhe Parish Church, on SUNDAY, AngnSt23d,- 18l8, By the Rev. J. E. HA RRINGTON, A. 3T. Rector of Sapcote.. Scrvict: at three o'clnck. DIED Oil Thursday August 6. lit lloira Baths, ib thit county, Mr. James Bufbidge; of the Relgrave- jratej in tliii td4vii. At Gaddosbv, July 30, John Avre Cheney, the In- fant ion Of Colimel Cheney, C. B. LnjelV; theRef. Robert Thomas Sihith, > k* ar of Stanford, Northamptonshire, and Hi Swil. ford, lu this county. August 7th', in bis Tilth yesth Frfrncin, Newberry, Esq. of St. l'aiil's CbtircH- yard, London. On the 9th instant, at Edtmscir, Derbyshire, in the 2Sd year of herage, Miss Bradley, Pest Millies* of Chesterfield. Monday last, at Aliiidn Keynes, BiickTsghallithiti*, aged 63, i- Irs. Loraine, wife of the HevT LarnbKin Loraine, lector of Nailstone, in this county, « bf » tt> toiiKevr. es. In her, the most elegant and refined man- ners, only sorvod to pourtfay inlivelier colourt, the efiects ofa most amiable ai. il berftvolent disposition., She met death with the dignified fortitude of the af- flicted christian ; and breathed her last surrounded by her family, sincerely lamented by them, and uni- versally regretted by all who enjoyed the happiness of her acquaintance. Lately, at Ashby- de- la- Zottcii, in the 71st" year of her age, Mrs. Toinpson, mother of the late Mr. Joi. Tompson, diaper, of Ashby- de- la- Zoach. A Sensor vvas preached on bchalfbf the Leicester Auxiliary Bible Society on Sunday last, at Stv. th- lanri Church, by the Hon. and Rev, H. Erskine, when the collection amounted to £ 7 1U. 6d Derby Ituce* commence on Tuesday next, over a most excellent new course ; and from the number of horses already named great sport is anticipated. On the 2tth ultimo, the Election of Convocation Clerks for the Diocese of lachfiiid and Coventry^ took place in lire parish Church of the Holy Trinity, ill Coventry, when the Hon. and Rev Edw. Finch) Rector of Kedworth, and the Rev. T. G. Adams, Vi- car of Ansty, were unanimously chosen Pl ot- tors to represent the whole Diocesfe. The Rev. John Wingfield, D. 1). Vicar of'Bromj* grove, and the Rev. Francis Mills, M. A. Rector of Harford, have been electee! Proctors for the Clergy ofthe Diocese of Worcester, in the ensuing Convo- cation.— Tiie Rev. Jas. Mrakin; M. A. one cf the Plebendaries of W orcester Cathedral, is elected Proctor for the Dean and Chapter.—- On Thursday se'nnight, the Rev. L. Powj s. Rector of Abchtircb, and the Rev. R. W. Baxter. Rector of St. Peter's. Northampton, vv ere elected Pioctorsfor the Diocese of Peterborough. On Thursday July 9, the Rev. Henry Rolls, B. A. was instituted by the Lord Bishop of Pe- terborough, to the Rectory of Barnwell, St. Ail- drew, in the county of Northampton. mi thepre- sentalionofiier Grace the Duchess of Buccleuch and Queensberry. The Grand July of the county of Cornwall have found true bills of indictment against 34 of the F. Icctors of Grampound, for bribery at the last election. Five indictments were preferred by Mr. Grant or his friends, at the Lincolnshire- Assizes, from Grimsby, for direct bribery at the late election there, and true bills found by the Grand Jury. Stamford fair last week w as very thinly at- tended, and stock of all kinds owing to the want of keeping, w ent off at . greatly reduced prices. A good cow, which three immiJis ago w as worth £ 17, was disposed in the fair for ,£ 10, Game Lous.— . Is the period is fast approach- ing for the commencement of the Game season, it is necessary that the public should he inform- ed that by act 75 of the late Parliament, dated 5tli June, 1818, a penally of FIVF. POUNDS can be inflicted on any person," WHETHER QUALIFI- ED or NOT QUALIFIED to KII. L. GAME, who shall buy any Hare, Pheasant, Partridge, Moor Heath Game, or Grouse.;" one half of which goes to the informer By the second clause, the person sell- ing is RFLEASHD from all pains and penalties of the act. by informrHgfigainst th © Pr, rr/ iater; ond- the third and last clause enacts, that " penalties uuiler tb<> aot noaj lie sued to thc soLF. USE of the PROSECUTOR." The insertion Of this may be the means of preserv ing iudivrdtuils from expos- ing themselves to the snares of Informers, who in this case may in the first instance be thieves, and have six months allowed to'tonsider whe- ther they shall l » y the information. Wright the pedestrian, - whose feats ha-, e gained liim so much celebrity, commenced a most arduous undertaking on Friday morning, at Vauxhall, Birmingham : hehas undertaken to walk 1100 miles in twenty successive days, Sun- days excepted, being on the average 55 miles per day. Abuse of Charity,— yln the Rolls Court, on the 24tli ult. a complaint was preferred by the Rev. Dr. Hemming, master of the free school at Hampton, and others against ttie Trustees of that school, for leasing to one of their own body, the Bell Inn, at Hampton, at'^ 35 per annum, for 61 years. Ilis Honour in- giving judgment. Confirmed the report ofthe matejUtr, and ordered Mr. Si to pay- £ 100 per aniinro instead of £ 35, from the expiration of his last lease in 1810. llek v. Shipman, inserted in our, Inst.—" It was stated that upon Mr.' Power's, ' coming, the de- fendant said, " Now 1 urn undone.'' The Soli- citor% nfployed for' fhe latter, denies that any such evidence was t- ver adduced by Clara John- son, or . any other person. Tfcft* vitness. Glara Johnson's wujds were, " now he's here I have done," in can mg . that defendant, fvould not fur- ther interfere iu administering mediciue, ( w liich ns well as himself, his Father and Grandfather befd.- e him, Who considered themselves as doo rof's,)- were in Hie habit of doing." FRIDAY, AUGUST 14, 1818. MARRIED. On Tuesday last, M r. Hopkins, to Miss Marvin, of Belgrare in this county. Same day, Mr. Wildman, of Humberstone, to Miss Hunt of Thurnbv. Last week, Mr. T. Robinson, hosier, to Miss Lose- bv, of the Market Street. Lately, at the Friends'Meeting House, Hunting- don, W. Harlock, of Attlehorongh, Warwickshire,, to Susannah Wright, of Godmanchester. On Saturday last, Mr. Kerry, to Miss Peat, both . of Spondon, Derbyshire. . <. held at tb « the fallow- At the? annual shew of Gooseberry's, Wheat Sheaf, Lutterworth, 7th August, ing prizes were adjudged t REDS. Mr. Paddy, Crown Bob, s. p. Pel- kins', . Overall £ Paddy, Crown Bob Coltmau," British Crown Garratt, Prince Regent '- . -'. • ' I . :. . Y EL . LOWS ' . ! Reynolds, Viper —— Gwratt, Weed ham's Delight — Cdltmah, Queen Cole, John Bull GREENS. Paddy, Laurel Coltmaii, Ocean Cole, Earl Denbigh ' . — Gtorratt, Fair Play WHITES. - - ' - Cole, Jpllv Toper . t ..—— Perkins, Smiling Beauty Garratt, \\ bite Rock Paddy, Cheshire Lass COLLECTIONS For the benefit of the INFIRMARY, paid to the Treasurer.".. Great Dulby— Rev. C. Wild bore, .. £ 5 15 0J Tilton . ditto. ..., Enderby— Rev. G. Peake,.... Statbern— Rev. — Greenwood, Hose ditto...;.. Ibstock— Rev. Dr Madan, ... Ilugglescote— ditto, dwts. gr » . 14 13 13 7 13 6 12 19 12 13 13 1 10 2 0 22 9 13 11 23 18 19 11 0 10 23 11 31 11 12 10 13 • J 13 3 13 8 4 2 4 1 16 16 1 5 18 FAIRS. August 17— King's Norton, Eccleshall, Fazelev, Ashborne » 20— Chapel- in- le- Frith, Higham Ferrer. 21— Rugby, Melton Mowbray, Cheadle,, , low, Stroud, Deddingtou, Omidle Leicester Johrnfil, and Midland Counties Genferd Advertiser. EXPOSTULATION; <) r, a friendly Address to the. present Season. Summery I could give yon thanks For so manycharming days; But be mol'rate in your pranks, • lfyou wantiny 6obcr praise. Now you sliaiild a- bate yotir ardour, • « e think voilr usage rOugff; Show some mercy to the larder, \ on iiiyekicjc'd iiparnt enough. Mirth Willi thee is seldom lacking, ' lii thy smiles we lose our woes ; feartli feels now her^ ides are. cracking » ' Tis with laughter, I suppose. » Bu> the freak that's most delightful ' Wearies. Why, you surely wot, Oft repeated, if not spiteful We shall certainly grow hot. Now we want thy gentle breezes l( O 11 IOI our burning brows to playj Give the emdiug shower that cases Those who sink beneath thy ray. See, all Nature seems to hint Such its wants, its wishes suih—• Mark I tbe universal tint Tells— you flare away too mnehi The inulb'rry note, on yonder tree, Which look'd lor chaste Septembers woOingc, About to fall, and all thro' thee— How black it lioks on your strange doings! The clustering grape, which oft in vain, > In former ycais, lias monrn'd your coldness, Ia even tempted to complain, And bln . hts to reprove your boldness. tor yon, who us'd but to expand Its brightening giobe, to charm tbe view, Now Autumns pencil from bis band. Have suatch'd, resolv d to paint it too. All! how poor Autiimn will deplore, Arrived from where lie lately tarried, To find lii « day of glory o'er, And all bis stock to " market carricd! lfow then get off I Will you pretend, You wished Ins case but to ensure; Aud, anxious to oblige your friend, Gave him this year a sinecure. ' To the " Editor of the Leicester Journal. SIR, Having seen in the Leicester Chronicle of last week a letter signed Q, reprobating the Par- liamentary conduct of our late worthy Repre- • fntatue Mr. Keck; I think like Vindox, it is high time for justice to brandish her sword in defence of a man, w ho by bis Independence, bis Integrity. a: nl his anxious atlcniion to the inte- rests of this county, has, and will ever deserve, the esteem, and applause of all Loyal and Inde- pendent men The ouly objections Q. states to Mr. Kosk's Parliamentary conduct; are, that he slid not Bpurn with indignation, the assertion, that disaffection to Government pre vailed in this County, and consequently, ( for that is his mean- ing) that he did not give his negative to the sus- pension ofthe Habeas Corpus Act. Now let me nsk the author of this letter ? how any indivdual with the least regard to veracity, cotlldhave de- nied the existence of disaffection in this county, an I th ii. even to un nlarming extent. Can any one suppose the Hampden Clubs, ( composed of Repub. icans, and Dissenters; and which com- municated by Delegates with those established In other parts- <> f the country) were calculated to promote Loya'ty, and Attachment to the Go- vernment; No 1 the very reverse, their profess- ed aim was a change in the existing Govern- ment, and unless their increasing strength had been suppressed, by arming the executive Go- liopc to attain, but is remarkable also for that w ell- bred ease with w hich a man of fashion can apply ancient maxims to modern times. And, here I Cannot help admiring the freedom and spirit with which a scrap of rjalin has been turned into English by the same masterly hand ; I allude to the translation of " Vox populi" and " Vox Dei," which the orator made for Iho be- nefit ofthe Freeholders, lam assured that when he translated the one into " Atheism" and the other into " Revolution;" all his friends around him were in an ecstacv, and with one voice pro- nounced it divine.— 1 hear too, that that they have entreated liiia to bear the words " Vox Dei" as a motto on bis family seal.— On the re- verse of this seaT, which is to be cut by the Re- gent's best engraver, I would suggest the follow- ing motto, no less applicable, " Vox et preelera nihil." Another good effect which I have been. Iiappv to observe, is a remarkable degree oi hospitality in a quarter, w here it could never be expected. . An open House— frequent Dinners— and a tap, always flowing— are said to be some of the wonders produced by our late events.— The Freeholders of Leicester, as report says, need only take a walk, to see the mighty change;— and what is more wondeiful, when the sporting season comes they will doubtless bo invited to sport Without alarm.— This hospitality, as the good pfeople are told, is not merely for the occa- sion, but to continue as long as the New Par- liament, they may, therefore, make themselves at home for tbe next seven years. ' the last effect of the contest, which I shall mention, is a subject of great congratulation— II has discovered who are tbe pretenders to loy- alty, and who are the truly loyal—' The " TrUe Blues" with their usual modesty) have exclu- sively assumed the title to loyalty, and Called themselves the only loyal party in the County-.^— But since this contest, though I have frequently beard the King's health pioposed as a toastf I have as frequently seen tbe Blues turn pale, aud pass the toast in silence.— On tbe other hand) the opposite party drink it with enthusiasm) calling down a " long life on the good old King."— Now, it is clcar, that upon their defini- tion of the term, the Blues are not the loyal sub- jects they pretend to be, but all tlitj loyalty of the counfy is on the side of their Opponents. Now, then, as to the Statements— your JoUr1- naj of the last week contains Mr. Pbillipps's " Answer to tht Plain Statement," and " The ad- ditional explanatory Statement," signed by tbe three Gentlemen, who have formed the " triple alliance."— His answ er contains the facts, which In stated on the Hustings, when he entered Into tbe explanation of his conduct; and all these faefs are admitted by the u explanatory Staie- applicatlon of such a nature, when a former had been so refused ? And why should Mr. Keck repeat his solicitation in this quarter, when he might select a Nominator from his " True. Blue Friends" ! There is only one way hi which 1 can explain this conduct of Mr. Keck and Mr. Mun- dy, who wrote the two pressing letter* request- ing him t « > attend at Leicester. ' They must have beard, that a Deputation had waited on Mr. Pbillipps, they might have some doubt whether he would listen to their proposal, perhaps they were afraid he would. Whatonght they to have done ! they ought to have arked him immedi- ately whether he intended to come forward as an opponent; instead of this, they have recourse to a trick, aud try to entangle by drawing him Into a consultation with their party. By this scheme * hieh we impute to them, they hate de- feated themselves. If these letters so fatal to them, had not been sent, tho W embers of the Triple Alliance might have Been atthis moment reposing, at Stonghton iu all the security cf an uncontested Election;— aud the Ex- Member might have had another opportunity of treating the county w ith the coolness and indifference, which are usually the fate ot a close borough — But to the joy ofthe Independent Freeholders, their letters were destined to bring over to Lei- cester, one w ho should afterwards beforccdinto thp Nomination. The consequence was, that Mr. Keck in it moment fled and left the field, thus forfeiting for ever his title to a " Taut. Blue." And let the Freeholders of the County now consider, whether* man of such a tremu- lous, feeble, and dispiiited character, is worthy of Representing them in Parliament. Tho Triple Alliance after adverting jo a pass- age in Mr. Phillipps's answer, in which he says that he w ent over to Leicester in compliance with their pressing requests and also for the purpose of making a communication to Mr. Keck, proceeds thus, the fact is, Mr. Keek and his friends only heard by ACCIDENT of flSr. Phil- lipps't arriturt at Leicester, and the Plain State- ment wills/ itnv, HOW stick intendedcommtadealun was made Here is an insinuation thrown out,, but it is not any answ er. Tho instant that he ar- rived atLeicester they knew it; theirscouts were on the ahirt; they took cure to anticipate any per- sonal communication on his part, by forcing an interview at Mr. Pares'*. When they know the purport of his communication, it is singular, that instead of conveying it themselves to Mr Keck, they again had recourse to their old plan of pressing Sir. Pliillippu to join them, and ap- pear among their party, another prool of their spirit of tricking and ihanoeuvring. In the next passage " the Triple Alliantt" alluding to a statement of Mr. Ptullipps's, that he had no con- ference with Mr. Paget mid Mr. Part.', say ( as if correcting a mistake) they beg leave t « remind Mr. ment " with the exception of of « . e which shall correetingu mistake) they brgleav, Urtmxna Mr. l" e afterwards mentioned. This admission is | Phdhpps that for alterable time during which most important; as all the facts of the case are now fully before the public. Mr. Piiilfipps's answer completely removes the false colouring which is so dexterously thrown over some part of the business by the Plain Statement." If 1 am not greatly mistaken, Ihat " Plain State- ment" cost no little trouble, and passed under the revision of more heads than form the " tri- ple aliiauce." It is impossible to read this Statement, together with Mr. Phillipps's wer. without perceiving tbe art with which tlie triple alliance hove got up their case. Their explanatory Statement is any thing rather than an explanation— it shows extreme weakness, and completely establishes the case of their op- ponent. In the first place, " they submit that ihey have made no representation whatever in thrir " ti. e .,/ ittrra e- » - < MirrU of Mr. veruiHe. it with a stronger power than nt that I plum Statement, of the » n< i « r<, of Mr. time existed ; I feel confident that the kingdom j phillipps's tappnt."— On the other band Mr. — -' I ' • !.— I- - J >- . v.- " f I Plnllippa' My*, " they represent him as having given a general promise. Their words arc these. would have been involved iu the horrora of insurrection and bloodshed. It ntn at this peri- od, when die Hampden, and Spencean Clubs weic fast increasing, and threatening the very existence of the Monarchy, that Ministers pro posed the suspension of the Habeas Corpus Act; and it was at this period, and under these circumstances, that the Independent part of the House of Commons, ( amongst which was our late worthy Representative Mr. Keck) support- ed the suspension ; a measure w liiuh has enti- tled them lo our thanks, which has preserved British liberty, ( the admiration of surrbuuding nations) and enabled us to hand it dow n to pos- terity unimpaired, at a time when liberty was becoming licentiousness ; and would soon have existed only in idea; far from thinking that Air Keek's v i le on this occasion was wrong, I think l) is Constituents have reason to be proud of it; have reason lo think it a proof ofhis lndcpend ence; but a short lime previous to it, he had voted iu opposition to Ministers, on a question of the utmost importance to his Constituents, and the country at large, I menn the Property Tax. And in short upon a careful review ofhis votes for ( lie last twenty years ; 1 doubt not, all impartial, and unbiassed individuals, will ac- knowledge them to have been prompted by con- scieiitious and independent motives. These are the principles upon w hich I conceive his claims rest, aud which will secuie him the support of tbe moderate and independent Freeholders of the county. I am, Mr. Editor, Your obedient Servant, li. REMARKS ON THB STATEMENTS, & c. To the Editor of the L ncester Journal. sin. As yon are a Friend to free enquiry, ami have admitted into your Journal many letters and • addresses on the subject of the late Election. I trust you will favor me by insertiug the follow- ing remarks, I have read with great attention, the " Plain Statement," the " Statement in Answer," anil the Additional StatementI have read also, with as much attention as they deserve, the nddrcss of the " Independent Freeholder," and tbe production of " Publivns."— The " Independ- ent Freeholder" is an echo of " The Plain Stnt- ffleot;" and contains, like the original, much insinuation without any argument. ' As for Publicus," he dips bis pen in dirt, nnd affect.? line wriling. before be has learned to w rite Eng- lish.— His last sentence is the perfection of rhapsody, and precisely what might have be<* n' expected Irom the title, which he assumes, of * The True Blue Friend-"— when pertuess. flip- pancy, and low- bred familiarity pass for argu- ment, Publicns will be thought a sensible writer and sound reasoncr. Before I allude to the Statements, and tlie © hsfrvatioiw llmt have been made upon them, let me congratulate the public on the great and important effects of the late contest. In tbe first plaee, it has brought forward such splendid ta- lents for eloquence and classical taste, as have Jaeen rarely equalled, nnd never excelled, by all the Baronets of the land.— That unexpected al- iusion to " long train of Ancestry" who have in former times represented the county, was vastly pathetic, and affected the 9)> eaker no less than the audience. Then tbe remark, that we read in Hainan history, of " bravery being rewarded," / i< tt only shews such a deep nwpmintnncft with ^"'• Slyi!> feff w » t « Htrj Gentlemen c; ui ever Mr. Keck had received some letters from his friends promising their support, among others one from Mr. Philiipps." Now when a Candidate tells me, that when a Gentleman has promised hiin his support, I conclude that the promise is general, unless the contrary is expressed. A promise is not lo be presumed to be subject to conditions or qualifications, when none are mentioned. What is expressed in general terms, must be understood as general. Under certain circumstances, indeed it may be evident from the nature if the case, that a promise is not to be taken as general, though generally expiessed; for instance, if a person were to tell me that the Ex- Member had given him the liberty o( sport- ing on Ids manors, there from the nature of the case. 1 should conclude, that it was a very eon lined and special liberty. But others, wh « ave not the same means of knowledge, would come to a different Conclusion ; and very justly, for what is expressed without limitation, is not to be consideied as limited. The Triple Alliucce tire clearly in the wrong upon this p< int, tin every principle of common sense and common grammar. It is true, then, that they have mis- represented the leifer They have represented a piomise as general, which in its terms tras li- mited, and specifically pointed to one particu- lar instance. To say t^ e least of this part of their Statement, it was most uncandid and un- fair. The next remark in the Explanatory State- ment, relates to a supposed friendship between the New- Member and the Ex- Member. Upon such a subject I am not sufficiently acquainted with these gentlemen, to give any opinion. ' Ihat no intimacy subsisted between them, is evident from the facts stated in Mr. Phillipps's answer, which are admitted oil tbe other si-; e. I con- clude these gentlemen met upon friendly terms, the one writes a letter civilly, anil the other an- swers it as civilly. But, is Mr. Keck weak enough to imagine, because a gentleman iu tbe county meets him on friendly terms, or even on some former occasion gave him his vote, that he is therefore bound lo him for life ? or, that if he is put into the nomination, he is bound to re- fuse that honor? Tbe notion is too absurd to be supported for a moment. Then again the Ex- Member seems to have imagined, that our New Member ought to have explained to him his po- litical creed before be ventured to come forward as a Representative. But bis late constituents may with much more reason comphtiii of him for not apprizing them of his intention to eulogize Oliver in the House of Commons. The idea that the Ex- Member is to set himself up as a Political Co tffessor, or that any gentleman should be expected to state tohim bis political opinions before he can aspire to the honor of represent- ing the county, is childish and preposterous in the extreme; mofe partieulnrly in the present case, as Mr. Phillipps did not stand on tbe in- terest of Mr. Keck, or on that of Mr. Keek's personal friends. The Triple Alliance in the next passage of fhe Explanatory Statement, submit whether it can be considered extraordinary, that Mr. Keek should pressingly solicit Mr. Phillipps's attendance at the Nomination. I eonnot but think, that itwas not only extraordinary, but most undignified and beneath him. Mr. Phillipps had positively re- fused to nominate him ; for what reason, unless he disapproved of some part of bis public con- duet, or differed from him on the subject of po- litics. And would any man of spirit or high feeling, condescend t* make a scconu pressing Mr. Mundy and Mr. Maior inert U' tlking with Mr. Pares, ht appeared ta them to bt in close con- versation with Mr. Paget. But tbe question is whether he had any CONFERENCE, a very diffe- rent tiling from a CONVERSATION. They intimat- ed in their plain statement that he lir. d n confer- ence ; for they say, after JVr. I'hillipps hadfmi sh- ed his conference with Mr. Paget he joined them ; in answer to this, Mr. Phillipps denies having hui any conference, and now they reply that he appeared to be iii contcrsation. It may be so, they might have been conversing upon a > ariety of topics, but slill the fact is unaltered, ( and this is the only uiatcriul point) that they had no conference, or consultation relative to the Election. I will trouble you now with only one addi- tional remark. It w ill be reuieml » ci.: d that w hen a proposal was no; « ! e to Mr. Phiilipps on the hustings nominate bmi, he declined it. say- ing, No, No, let it pass, J am satisfied, and Mr. Muudy on the day of Election admitted that he had used these expressions, ' l'kis circumstance is however, entirely omitted in " the Plain State- ment." They now soy, that the omission was un- intentional. If it was so, it is most extraordina- ry. They could not have forgotten the circum- stance, bccititse it produced a great impression; and it was clearly of the utmost cousequence to Mr, Phillipps in tbe explanation ofhis conduct If they did not intend to omit, it is clear at least, that they did not intend to insert it. Aud the non- insertion is ofa piece with the uncandid and artful texture of the w hole of their State- ment. But they goon to say, the inference drawn by the public from the facts ditailed in the Plain Statement would not hare been alien d er affected by ike insertion of such expressions. This subterfuge leads one to suspect llie sincerity of their de- claration, for it must he obvious, that Mr. Phil iipps's declining to'he nominated, nt the very moment w hen he w as put ibid nomination; is utterly inconsistent with. the notion ofhis having expressed a few' minutes before ( as Mr. Mumiy anel Mr. Keck w ould wish to insinuate) an inten- tion to be nvminated. The fact of his declining at the lost moment isa convincing proof, that when lie told Mr. Mundy lie was going to be put into• nomination, he could not have used theise words in tbe sense which that Gentleman has aflixed to them, but inthe sense which he nientions'in his answer. These are the only words in the Plain Statement" which require nny ex pin na- tion, and tbey are most satisfactorily explained by the other passage above alluded to- The in- sertion therefore cf these expressions in their I3lain Statement," so far froui being unittlport- ant, would of itself have given a plain answer to all their insinuations, and have removed tlie false colouring which they liaye so artfully spread over tlieir account of the transaction. But whatever ihey may eay, it was par; of their plan, as they thought it also their interest to take no notice of the circumstance; and if Mr, Phillipps had not mentioned it in his answer those only who were present at the dny of Elec- tion would have known the facts. I now tr. ke leave, for the present, of this fa- mous" Triple Alliance", and when they ortheir friends again issue foithwitb fresh Ictlei s br ail- dresses, I shall be ready to give them aSecoud Meeting, I remain Sir, Yours respectfully, VERAX. August 5th, 1818. Qutry 3 — Is any thing more common, how- j ever wiong, than foi the tenant turned out to i envy, hate, and abuse the lucky tenant taken j in; even though the landlord have the clearest i and most undoubted right to do what be likes with his own f Query 4.— Is not then the abuse of the Keck- ites against the new Member of Parliament, Philiipps) about breaking promises, and want of common honesty ,- is it not to be regarded as idle anger and ALI, FUIIO i: ? I ain, Mr. Editor, Yours, Sec. QUfFRO. —- IT:— On Mouclay August3, the Society of Florists held their annual meeting at Mr. Bariatid's. llie Plough Inn, in Silcby, when tbe prizes were adjudged as under:— The best Broken Carnation— Mr. Harley, Sile- by, the Panther 1st Scarlet Bizarre— Mr. Gird, Leicester, Roy- al Sovereign 2d ditto— Mr. Gird, Leicester, Duke Wellington 3d ditto— Mr. Bariadel, ditto. Seedling 4th ditto— Mr. Harley, Sileby, Earl of Oxford 1st Crimson Bizarre— Mr. Barradel, Leicester, King Alfred 2d ditto— Mr. Harley, Sileby, Duke of Wei lington 3d ditto— Mr. Earrodel, Leicester. Patriot 4thditto— Mr. Hurley, Sileby, Waterloo 1st Scarlet Flake— Mr. Harley, Sileby, Won- derful 2d ditto— Mr. Gird, Leicester, Duchess of Rut- land 3d ditto— Mr. Hurley, Sileby, Sileby Hero 4th ditto— ditto ditto Blucber 1st Rose Flake— Mr. Bairadel, Leicester, In- vincible 2d ditto— ditto ditto, Seedling 3d ditto— ditto ditto, Lord Keith 4th ditto— ditto ditto. Beauty lst Purple Flake— Mr. Barraelel, Leicester, Lord Ashbreiok 2d ditto— ditto ditto. Princess Royal 3d ditto— Mr. Gird, ditto, Queen 4lli ditto— Mr. Harley, Sileby, Duchess of Man- chester lst Picotce— Mr. Barradel, Leicester, Invin- cible 2d ditto— Mr. Harley, Sileby, Seedling 3d ditto—'^ r. Barnidel, Leicester, Lord Ex mouth dwts. grs. Heaviest Gtoseberry of any sort, Mr. Gird. Leicestcr, Duchess of Rutland 18 lst Red— Mr. Gird, Leicester, Sports- man 16 21 2d rlittc— ditto ditto, Jubilee 16 6 3d ditto— Mr. Harley, Sileby, Crown Bob 15 4tbditto— ditto' ditto, Plough Boy 14 lst Yellow— Mr. CSird, Leicester, Seed- ling 15 12 2< 1 ditto— WY. Harley, Sileby, Viper 13 8 lst Green— Mr. Gird, Leicester. Laurel 14 18 2d ditto—- Mr. Harley, Sileby, Ocean 12 21 lst White— Mr. Gird, Leicester, . Che- shire Lass 13 1 id ditto— Mr. Harley, Silehy, Smiling Beauly 12 Best dish— ditto " ditto MARKET HERALD. Mark- Lane. Monday, Aug. 10, 1818. The supply of English Wheat was small this mowing, but arrivals firm abicee! were c « Mi- deraLle, and have predated a fujtkiTliccliuc of 2s. per quarter in that of fine quality, and 4s. per quarter upon till olhcis.— Falts were ex-- ceedingly heavy. ' lire Oat titide ( cntiBuejt brisk, and sales were readily tflrcted at an ad- vance of 2s. per quarter, notwithstanding the immense supplies from ourown coast and from abroad. Barley goes off slowly, having nonebut Foreign at tuarkct. In Beans and Peas ther » was little alteration. A VEUAtiF PRICE OF CORN, ( PER QUARTER) IN ENGLAND AND WALES, For the. Week, ending Aug. 1^, 1^ 18, T O ' 1' A L. Wheat Rye Barley Oats Beans Pease d. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. S COS. . to. .7t'S JOs. . to. . bt s — s. . to..— » — s. . to. .— a — s. . to..—• » 32s. . to.. 57* — s. . to.. 52* S. . tOi .— s COs. . to. .03s 60s.. to.. 7C » -- — s.. to.. bO » 40s. . to. 45s — s.. to.. 65s 42s. . to. .4C « — s. . to. .58s 46s. . to. . COs — s. . to. .70s Small Beans ( new) 25s. . to• • 30s Old... — s.. to.. 34s Feed Oats ( new) 26s. . to. .30s 24s.. to.. 34s s 38s Potatoe Oats 36s. . to. .40s Tick Beans ( new).. Fine Fine. Polaud ditto ( new) .... 32s" to" jH. a f, lue 34s.. to.. 38s PRICE OF FLOUR. .. 70s.. to.. 75s ) per .. Cos.. to.. 70s 5 Sack* Town made Flour Ditto Seconds.,.' ••••,•;• lOs- to - llsl per Fine Pollard 15s • • to • • 28s ] Quarter Rape Seed ( new) ..£ 44- - to-- at' 48 per Last PRICE OF MEAT. On Tuesday the 4th inst. the Society of Flor- ists, in Loughborough, held their summer slfo at the Unicorn, in that place: the prizes were adjudged as under:— Scarlet Bizarre, Mr. Harley, Harley's Earl of Oxford lst Crimson ditto, Ditto, Gregory's Alfred 2d Ditto ditto, Mr. Smart. Lacey's Waterloo 3d Ditto ditto, Mr. Fretston, Lacey's Wei lesley lst Scarlet Flake, Mr. Hurley, Harley's Superb 2d Ditto ditto. Ditto, " Ditto Wonderful 3e| Ditto ditto, Mr. Smart, Talavera Ist Crimson Flake, Ditto Pprincess Royal 2d Ditto ditto, Mr. Harley, Lady Jane Grey lst Purple Flake, Ditto, ' Wright's Duchess of Manchester 2d Ditto ditto, sir. Smart Seedling 3d Ditto ditto, Mr. Freestone, Hudwiu's Princess Royal 1st Picotee. Mr. Harley, Seedling • 2d Ditto, Mr. Snmrt, Yeomanson's Invincible GOOSEBERRIES. dwts. grs. Mr. R. Stevenson. maiden prize, ( Kettle) Crown Bob 14 15 Mr. W alker, heaviest of all colors, Viper 15 12 REUS lst— Mr. Forman, Crown Bob 13 8 2d—.... Walker, Pnstimq 13 8 fl'rd—,. '. . Freestone. Sportsman 13 6 4th—.... Mee, Rifleman 12 C YELLOWS 1st—.... Walker, Weedham's delight 13 0 2d —... .. Smart, Chaiu 9 21 3rd—.... Mil, Is, Guard 0 18 4th—.... Mee, Smithy Ranger 8 10 •' GREENS lst — ,,,. Mee, Laurel'- 13 13 2d —.... Mills, Green Ocean 10 21 3rd— Smart, Langtey Green ',) 1 4th— ... Warner, Green Chisscl 8 18 WHITES lst—.... Walker, Cheshire Lass 12 22 2d—- Mills. Smiling Beauty It 0 3rd—;.'.. Ditto, Whitesmith " 10 8 4th— Mee. Toper 10 7 On Monday Ihe 3d just, the Sheepshead Soei ity of Gooseberry grow ers held their show at the house of Mr. Noon, the Pied Bull, in that place, the prizes were given as under:— dwts. grs. Mr. W. Mee, ( the heaviest berry,) Crown Bob 13 204 R EP. S Ist— Mr. Mills, Pastime 13 11J' 2el — Mr; J. Stephenson, Sportsman 10 lb 3rd— Mr. Warner, Rifleman 10 9 4tli— Ditto ditto, . Welling ton JO 3J YELLOWS lst— Mr. Mills, Delight . 10 0 2d— Air. J. Stephenson, Viper 9 10J 3rd— Ditto ditto, Ranger 8 13 4th-=- Mr. Warner, Gold Syptre 8 5 GHE- LIN ist— Mr. Mills, Green Ocean 10 2 2el — Mr. K. Stephenson, Jolly Tar 9 5 3rd— Mr Warner, Green Cbisscl 9 3 4th— > r. R. Stephenson, Oak 8 12 . WHITES lst— Mr. '' ills, Smiling Beauty 10 15 2d — Mr. R, Stephenson, V\ hitesmith 10 9 3rd— Ditto ditto, Fudler 9 20 4th— Ditto - ditto, Cheshire Lass 9 17 BANKRUPTS FROM S 4 I ( til .1 y'b tiAZF. TT. E. Josh. Salisbury and S, Salisbury, Liverpool, sail- makers .. ' W. Cay/. en, Mawsnn, Cornwall, maltster J. Walker, late of Neithrop, fSanbnry, but now a . prisoner iu tbe gaol of Oxford, collar makef W, Abbott, Honey lane market, bntclter SMITHFIELD, MONDAY Aug. 10. To sink the off al— per stone of' 8lb. > • Beef. .3s 4d to 4s 4d j Veal.. 4s 4d to 5s Cd Mutton4s Od to 4s 8d | Pork.. 4s 8d to 6s 4d HEAD 6F CATTLE THIS DAY. Beasts, about... .2770 i Calves 320 Sheep • - 20890 | Pigs • 230 PRICE OF LEATHER. per lb. per lb » Butts, 50 to 56Ibt each 23ei to ! Md Ditto, 56 to CClbs each 25d to 26d Dressing Hides „.. 18dtol9d Fine Coach Hides l » d to 21d Crop Hides, 35 to Mrfbs for cutting 19d to 20d Ditto 45 to bUlbs 20d to 5> 2d CalfSkins 30 to Vdbs 22d to 28( 1 Ditto 50 to 70lbs 30d to 36d Ditto 70 to 80/ 6* 30d to 33d Small Seals ( Gr eenland ) 23d to 27d Large ditto per dozen.... 70s.. to.. 100 » RAW HIDES. FER STONE. Heifers. .2s Cd to 3s Oel Steers., ,2s Cd to 3s Od Middlings2s 4d to 2s Cd PER STONE. Ordinary 2s Od to 2s £ d Calf.... 10s Od , English Horse.. 10s Cd SHEEP SKINS. Polled. . — d tg — d I Shearlings Is 8d Downs, ,0s Od to Os Od j Lambs . , s3. . to. ,5s 0* Kent. PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BAGS. £ 15 Os . to..£ 19 0 » Sussex. .. 15 Os• • to• • 17 Oa Foreign Hops .. 6 Os.. to-.. 8 Os. NEW POCKETS. Kent £ la- • a • • £ - s. • to • • £ 21 Sussex-. 18 Os.. 0 Os• • to• • £ 0 Essex os- Oo.. .— Farnhain, £ 3 Os- to.. 26 Os . Os Oa Os PER STONE OF Stated by Tallow Meltcrs. St. James's.,, ,4s 9d Whitechapel . ,4s ed Acer age. ,4s 9d PRICE OF FAT, EIGHT FOPNDS. Stated by the Butch ers. St. James's .. ,4s 9d Vi hitechapel . ,4s Average. .4s 9d 9.1 PRICL OF TALLOW, SOAP, fa per 112 lb. 78s Od 76s Oel — s Od 72s Od COs Od 40s Od Town Tallow Yellow Russia •• White ditto .... Scap ditto Melting Stuff,.. Ditto Rough •.. Yellow Soap! 64s , , to. • to- - to- • to. •• to- • to. Mottled 116s I - 82s Od • 79s Od • 76s Od • 76s Od • 70s Od .46s Od Cnrd 120s PalmllOs | Graves 20s Od | Good Dregs 10s d Price af Candles, per doz. 13s Cd— Moulds 15s Od ( id per doz. allow ed for ready money. HOME MAEKKT, PRICE OF CORN AND FLOUR, IN LEICESTER MARKET, On Saturday, AUGUST 8/ A,_ 1818. WINCHESTER MEASLKt. Wheal old Ditto new Rye Barley,, ., Oats per Quarter. 80s to 99s .— s to 4Cs to 46s to 34s to — s 50s 5Cs 46s Fine Flour • i Seconds ditto Thirds ditto,, J. per Quart et^ Beans.... 56s to 701 Hog Pease 49s to 64i BluePease — s to — a Oatmeal.. 76s to 80s Pale Malt 88s to 90 » C6 » ,. to . C8s j „ ~ s,. to.. ms( Lh .. 62s. . to,. OA SMITH, "• Receiver of Assist Returnt PJUKTED and PUBLISHED by JOHN PRICE, Mart , r" Place, Leicesier.—:— This Paper is regularly fit i- i in LONDO*, at the London, Chapter, and Puff Coffee Houses: and by Messrs. NEWTON and Co. No. 5, Warwick- square; . Newgate- street; and 1 v J. WHITE, NO, 33, Fleet- street"; where Advertiv. - inents are received.- — Advertisements are v o received,, and the Paper distributed, by Mr. Ade. i -., Druggist, Loughborough; Mr. Bafrow^ Kegwoit) ; My. Beadsruore, ^. shby- de- la- Zoucb5 Mr. Lcfti 1, Sheepshead'; Miss Ward', Hinckley ; Messrs. J ;> and Co. Melton ; Mr. Bottrill, Lutter et h ; Mr. Glover, Hobgr and Grantham. /
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