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The Courier

12/07/1819

Printer / Publisher: B. M'Swyny J.P. Wanless
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 8350
No Pages: 4
The Courier page 1
 
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The Courier

Death of Madame Blanchard
Date of Article: 12/07/1819
Printer / Publisher: B. M'Swyny J.P. Wanless
Address: 348, Strand
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 8350
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:
 
blanchard2
 
 
 
 
 
 
Death of Balloonist Madame Blanchard (Page 2 Col 4)
 
 
 
 
 

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m * m m . IMLVbl& t. V \ MONDAY EVENING, JULY 1 % 1819. price 7d- X/ AUXHALL.— Under the patronage of his Roval T Highuess the " PRINCE R E G E N T — T H I S EVENI N G ( Monday July 12), a G R A N ) ) G A L A . when Monsieur, Mademoiselle, and Madame S A Q U I will go through their surprising Evolutions.— At the end of. he Concert, Madame Saqui wtU make an astonishing ascent on the Tight Rope, amidst a brilliant display of T I R E - W O I I K S by Sigaora HENGLER— Admission, 35. fid — Doors open at Seven, the Coocert to begin at Eight o'Clock. ROYAL AMPHITHEATRE, ASTLEY'S, W E S T M I N S T E R - B R I D G E , under the patronage of their Royal Highnesses the Prince Regent and Duke of York— T H I S E V E N I N G , and during / Hie'Week, at Half- past Six precisely, will Be produced ( first time) a New Legendary llomestic Mdo- Dramia, in Two Acts, founded on a Talc in the Third Series of " Talcs of My Landlord," called The B R I D E of L A M M E R M U I R ; or, the M E R M A I D ' s W E L L ! Among Ihe new Scenery are— Exterior and Interior of " Tod's Hole"— Change- house-^ Exterior of Woolf's Craig, with North Berwick Law and the Bass Rock by Moonlight— Dilapidated Court- yard and Apartment in Woolf s Craig— Interior of Gibbie Girder's Cottage— Exterior of Blind Alice's Cottage— Grand Hall in liavenswood Castle— Garden and Plantations of Itavenswood Castle— The Mermaid's Well. Mademoiselle Fern will go through her scientific Performances oh the Tight Rope, assisted by Mademoiselle Nina Fel- zi.— A Comic Song by Mr. Slouiau. — Extraordinary Exercises by the Grand Equestrian Troop of Voltigeurs and Tumblers. Various and Extraordinary Revolutions oil the Corde Volante by the Young American To conclude with the Equestrian Melo- Drama, called H Y P P O L I ' F A , QUEEN of the AMAZONS. In the course of the Piece a Triumphal Procession and Public Coronation of Hyppolita, the Chivalric Combat in the superb War Chariots, total conflagration of the Castle, and final Defeat of the Rebel Amazons. Hyppolita, Mrs. Astlev. Second Price Half- past Eight.— Places to bo taken of Mr. Kinloch, at the Theatre, from Tea till Four, of whom Private Bows may be had nightly. Places cannot be kept later than Half- past Seven. CORPORATIONofthe AMICABLE SOCIETY, for I N S U R A N C E on LIVES— Instituted by Charter of Queen Anne, Anno 1706 The Directors of the Corporation of the Amicable Society, for a Perpetual Assurance Office, do hereby give notice," that " attendance will be given at the Society's House, in Serjeant's Inn, Fleet- street, on Wednesday, the 14th, ' 21st. and 29th days of July inst., and on Wednesday, the 4th day of August next; from Eleven of the Clock in the Forenoon until One iu the Afternoon, on each of the said days, t » pay Claims arising by deaths of Members of the said Society in the year euding at Lady- day1, 1819 ( old style), amounting to 200/. for each share insured ott their respective Lives. ' J. PENSAM, Register. GRAND FANCY BALL, cft. RLTON- HOUSE. — The Nojiility, Gentry, and Officers in the Army a » d' Navy, aro most respectfully inl'orn> ed, that they can he furnished with every article calculated £ 0 wear tipon '. lie above occasion at Messrs. Soloiho'n'aitcf Co.': Tailors, & c 19, Charing- Cross, within two doots 6f C^ aig's- cojirt, where they have recently removed their Establishment,— § . oiid Co. beg to solicit an early application in consequence of the very great demand. T O ARCHITECTS.— Parish of St. Luke, Chelsea, July 8,1819.— The Trustees appointed to carry into execution an Act. entitled Ail Act for Building a New Church in the Parish of Saint Luke, Chelsea, in the County of Middlesex, and for other purposes relating thereto," hereby give notice to Architects, who intend sending in Plans, Elevations, and Sections, together with Specifications and Estimates for erecting the said Church, that the same is to contain from 1,500 to 1,800 sittings; and that the said Plans, Elevations, Sections, Specifications, and Estimates are to be signed or marked witha corresponding Letter or Number, and not with the name of the Architect. WM. C O R N E L L , Clerk. R OYAL PATENT SAFE COACH TO MARG A T E and R A M S G A T E will commence running on Thursday next from the Spread Eagle, Gracechurch- street, every Morning at half- past Seven. The unprecedented preference given to the Patailt Safe Coach on the Brighton Road has induced the Proprietors to establish a Coach on the same principal to Margate and Ramsgate, and having made considerable improvements to the inside and in every respect studying the comfort and convenielice of the Passenger, they flatter themselves it will be found most pleasant, cheerful, safe, and expeditious conveyance on the Kent Road. BOYCE, C H A P L I N , CLEMENTS, and Co., Proprietors AT the ANNUAL MEETING of the ORIGINAL F A R M E R S ' S O C I E T Y in E N G L A N D , for Agricultural Purposes, holdcn at the Crown Inn, Woodbridge, Suffolk, on Wednesday, the 7th day of July, 1819, Mr. BENJ A M I N C O L C H E S T E R , Jun. in the Chair ; The following Resolutions were agreed to : — 1. That the' Thanks of this Meeting be given to the Proprietors and Editor of THE FAUMERS' JOURNAL, for their steady and uniform exertions to promote the interests, and protect the right?, of British Agriculture, and particularly for their following remarks, on this Society,' ' extracted from their Paper of the 10th of August, 1818. "•"" • •"-' " We cannot omit the discharge of our duty in calling tha attention of out Readers to the Farmers' Society, held at Woodbridge, Suffolk.— We perceive in this procedure the rudiments of a Society, and general system, which we hope to see adopted in every County in the Kingdom." 2. That itis with peculiar pleasure this Meeting sees, not only the rudiments, laid by this Society, spreading into a general system, but that the Resolutions of the ' Original Farmers Society have formed the basis of each of the different Agricultural Associations throuehout'England. 3. That, upon mature consideration, it is the opinion of this Meeting, the depression of Agricultural produce below a remunerating price, may, in some measure, be attributed to the facilities rendered, by an unlimited paper circulation, to speculators with little or no property, in the importation of the produce of the earth from foreign countries. 4 .' at those facilities of raising money upon nominal property, ii . ve not only caused distress in the Agricultural interest, but • also distress to tbe Manufacturing and Commercial interests, for the paper money, so raised by the speculators in Corn, must have been first converted into specie, and then the country drained of Us bullion, for the purchase of foreign grain : and when it is considered that upwards of 13 millions of pounds worth of the earth's produce was imported into Great Britain, in the year 1818 alone; and that from the beginning of the year 1813, to last March, 1819, the value of the importations of Agricultural produce amounted to 37 millions of pounds sterling, need we be surprised to find Corn below a remunerating price, and the course of exchange unfavourable to themercantile interests of England? 5. That this Meeting anticipates, with confidence, the result of the late Parliamentary measure to rsstore a metallic currency, as it must tend, to curb that spirit of speculation which has long prevailed, to the injury of all classes in this country; and we have not yet had'sufficient experience to authorize an opinion that the foreign grower, if left to himself, / vill import such quantities of grain, as to depress our Agricultural produce below a fair remunerating price. .. • a. That, on so vitally important a subject as the alteration of the Corn Laws, in which every rank through human life is deeply interested, it is the decided opinion of this meeting, that the Agricultural interest becomes weakened, by prematurely petitioning Parliament-, or before it be duly considered, whether the depression complained of, cannot be traced to a temporary cause, or to such a one as may be removed, without any further direct legislative enactment, in favour of the Farmer. But should it prove otherwise, on experience, or that foreign Agricultural produce still continues to be imported, to the depression of prices below what are fair and remunerating, ( and a short time will decide the question), this fleeting has such full confidence in the justice of the Mercantile and Manufacturing classes, who must, alike with Farmers, either thrive by remunerating prices, or sink without them, that a well- founded Petition to the Legislature then cannot fail to meet the cordial support » f every thinking man in the kingdom. • 7. That every Subscriber of one pound shall be a member of this Society. 8. That the Resolutions of this meeting be advertised in the Courier, Times, and Farmers' Journal; and in the Ipswich Journal, a » d Suffolk Chronicle. 9. That the thanks of this Society be given to William Rouse, Esq. for the information he has afforded to the F'armers'cause, and this meeting requests he will turn his mind still further on the subject, and publish a pamphlet, at the expence of this Socisty, for general information. By order, J A S. P U L H AM, Secretary. On the- Chairman leaving the Chair, it was unanimously resolved, That the thanks of this meeting be given to the Chairman, for his impartial and able conduct in the Chair. T O FAMILIES ARRIVING from ABROAD, X & c — C U R I O U S I N D I A SHAWLS— Families arriving from India, & c. are very respectfully informed, they may D I S P O S E of C U R I O U S I N D I A SHAWLS, or exchange them for the choicest Articles in Family Linens, or the most fashionable Articles for Dress, by applying at M I L L A R D ' S E A S T I N D I A W A R E H O U S E S , No. l( i, C H E A P S I D E , where the greatest Assortment of India Shawls, with superb Imitations peculiar to the House, the choicest India Muslins for Ladies' wear and Gentlemen's Cravats, and curious British ditto in plain and elegantly wrought Dresses, Pelisses, and Draperies. Irish Linens of the improved bleach, and fine Sheetings are kept, and where selections for Family Establishments may be conveniently made. Irish Linens, Muslins, French Cambrics, Foreign Lace, Printed Cambrics and Muslins. Chintz Furnitures, Damash Table Linen, tec. taken entire, or by the demy, are at the wholesale price. Proprietors of Country Establishments supplied. — The lowest price is made without deviation. EYTON, Stock- Broker, Cornhill and Lombard- street. NEW L O T T E R Y draws22dof J U L Y ! !! O N L Y 6050 Tickets!!! TWO Grand Prizes of £ 20,000 Sterling Money !! ! A L L in One D a y ! !! T H R E E following Numbers are sure to be Capital Prizes! ! Tickets and Shares are now on sale at the above Lucky Office of EYTON, where all Business in the Funds is transacted with honour and dispatch. N. B. No. 4.456, 20,000/.,— 5,115, 2,0001., several 1,000/., 5001., & C. & C. & c. have lately been sold by EYTON, NO. 2, Cornhill. HOPE FIRE and LIFE ASSURANCE COMP A N Y Offices, 10, Ludgate- hill; 26, Cornhill, opposite Front Gate of the Rbyal Exchange; and 324, adjoining the Circus, Oxford- street, London; 10, Prince's street, Edinburgh; and 18, Westmoreland- street, Dublin. F I R E OFFICE— Capital One Million. Policies effected upon every Description of Property within the United Kingdom, upon reasonable terms. Losses are uniformly paid by this Company, with liberality and promptitude. Policies which expire at Midsummer, should be renewed within fifteen days . thereafter, or the same will become void. L I F E OFFICE— Capital One Million. Persons assuring in this1 Office participate in profits, without incurring the liability of Loss, the Proprietors having undertaken all responsibility; upon which principle numerous arc the instances of Ten, Twenty, and Thirty per Cent, being paid inaddition to the amount assured; and Cases have occurred ( when the duration of life has been considerably prolonged), where the payment has been more than double the sum assured. No Entrance Money, Admission Fee, or other Official Charge, exacted. WILLIAM BURY, Sec. A S M A L L B U T C A P I T A L L O T T E R Y. MARTIN and CO., 8, Cofnhill, and 120, Oxford- Street, invite the attention of the Public to the present Lottery: its'peculiar merits will appear when it is considered that it sontains more Capital Prizes than the last, although near 2,000 Tickets less; and there is another very novel feature in it, qyite unknown to past Lotteries, and that is, that every. Ticket has actually three distinct chances!!! Schemes, containing full particulars, may be had gratis. There are 2 ... Prizes of ... 20,000/. I 2 ... Prizes of ... 1,000/. 2 ... Prizes of ... 2,000/. I & c. & c. & c. There are only 3,025 Numbers ( Two Tickets of each No.). N. B. MARTIN'S fortunate Offices are, 8, Cornhill, and 120, Oxford- Street, where Prizes of an immense amount have been sold to the Public: to name a few, a 2,000/. and 1,000/. in the last Contract, with 40,000/.. 20,000/. 10,000/. & c.& c. too numerous to detail in the limits of an advertisement, INDIA WAREHOUSE— SUPERB INDIA S H A W L S — E V E 1 1 I N G T O N begs to announce to his Friends aud the Public, that having since the arrival of the last Fleet, madie very Considerable purchases in I N D I A SHAWLS, he is enabled to submit to their inspection an assortment, which, for boundless variety, and elegance of taste, stand unrivalled in this country. He more particularly solicits the attention of those Ladies anil Gentlemen who arc about to embark immediately for the Continent, the Cochemere bein^ esteemed the acme of Parisian Costume.— Note, Ladies wishing to exchange their Cachimeres may have a decided preference of choice, by an early application at his India Warehouse, 10, Ludgatc- strcet, near St. Paul's. BRAITHWAITE LODGE, about two miles from Keswick, Cumberland.— To be LET, or the unexpired LK. VSE of 24 years, at a low rent to be Soi. n, a most delightful R E S I D E N C E , situate on an eminence, commanding most extensive and picturesque views, with an excellent garden and orchard, stabling, and appropriate offices, aud several closscs of rich meadow, pasture, and arable land, containing about 50 acres, Jn a ring fence. Possession will be given immediately.— Further particulars may be known on application to T. W. Caley, Esq. Queen- square, Bloomsbury, London: or W. Rudd, Esq. Cockermouth ; or Mr. Sanders, Nurseryman, Keswick; or of Joseph Walker, Myton, near Boroughbridge, Yorkshire. B1 E D F O R D S H I R E . — T o be LET FURNISHED, a convenient F A M I L Y MANSION, situated in a very pleasant part of the county, and containing an entrance hall, two excellent parlours, six bed chambers, with chambers for servants; water closet, kitchens, housekeeper's room, pantries, dairy, washhouse and laundry; with a very convenient hrevvhouse, large wood barn, poultry- house, large dove- housc well stocked; five- stalled stable, coach- house and loose stabling, granary and other out- buildings ; walled pleasure garden, kitchen gardens, and a paddock of about one acre; the whole in good repair, and may be entered upon at Michaelmas next. Situated six miles from Ampthill, seven from Woburn, eight from Luton and Dunstable-, aud fourteen from Bedford. To be viewed with Tickets only, and further Particulars obtained, by applying ( if by letter, to be post- paid) to fr. Skinner, George Inn, Woburn ; Mr. Aikin, llarlirigtou near Woburn; or to Mr. Peyton, Cook's- court, Lincoln's- Inn, London. with Poles, & c., Netting for : J.. and B. E D G I N G T O N , 244, RICK CLOTHS, Fruit Trees, & c. & c.. , _. I Tooley- street, Borough, begs to present to the Nobility, Agriculturists, & c. the prices of Rick Cloths, viz. for covering about 20 loads of hay 11 guineas, 50 loads 15 guineas, 40 loads 18 guineas, and 50 loads 21 guineas, and so in proportion. The Canvas Cloths for hay carts irom two guineas to 31. ; Hair Cloths, ditto, from ' 21. 10s. to 3/. ; Netting for Fruit Trees of superior quality, 40s. per Cwt— N.. B. The above prices for new Cloths will be found to be in the same proportion that old ones were previous to the termination of the war, and it is a known fact that the cost is saved in one year if a wet season, and they will Jast with care from 20 to 30 years. D O N T H U R S D A Y, ON JUAN— Sold by all Booksellers. ALETTER to the LORD MANNERS, Lord Chancellor of Ireland, on alleged P A R T I A L E X E R - C I S E of A U T H O R I T Y by his Lordship, and on the encouragement and protection given to Domestic Factious; together witha Memorial addiesscd to the Lords of Council on those subjects, and other documents connected with a Petition now lying on the Table of the House of Commons. By P A T R I CK O ' H A N L O N , Esq. Printed for James Ridgway, Piccadilly, London; Fitzpatrick and Milliken, Dublin.— Price 3s. K O T Z E B U E ' S T R A V E L S IN P E R S I A. This day, is published, in 8vo. illustrated with plates, price 18s. in boards, " VTARRATIVE of a JOURNEY to PERSIA, in JL^ the Suite of the Imperiul Russian Embassy, in the year 1817. lly M O R 1 T Z DE K O T Z E B U E , Captain on the Staff of the Russian Army, and Knight of the Order of St. Wlaflimir, of Russia, and of the Persian Order of tiie Sun and Lion. Printed for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, London. , ILLUSTRATION^ of LORD BYRON'S MAZ E P I ' A The L A D Y ' S M A G A Z I N E for JULY, among many interesting and amusing Articles, will contain a Criticism on,' and copious Extracts from. Lord Byron's Mazeppa, illustrated with a highly- finished Engraving, bv J. Heath, A. R. A. Historical Engraver to his MujestY and the Prince Regent, from a Design made expressly for this Magazine. Tales of my Landlord, Third Series.— N. B. The Magazine for August will be embellished with a highly finished Engraving by Heath, from a Design of T. Stothard, Esq. R. A. to illustrate the Bride of Lammermoor. London : Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paternosterrow; and W. Fearman, Library, Now Bond street. C A M P B E L L ' S P O E T I C A L WOitKS— Illustrated. This day is published, in fpolscap 8vo. ( a new edition, illustrated by engravings from designs by R. West all, II. A . ) 8s. boards, of HPHE PLEASURES of HOPE, with Other Poems. X By T H O M A S C A M P B E L L, Printed for I. ohgman, Hurst, Recs, Orme and Brown, London ; aud Stirling and ' Slade, Edinburgh! "-'-' Of whom may be had, by the same author, G E R T R U D E of W Y O M I N G ; or the Pennsylvania* Cottage, and other Poems, in foolscap 8vo. the 7th edition, with Engravings by C. Heath, from Designs by Westall, 9s. boards. ' 11MS Plates may be had separate to illustrate the former Editions oftbese Works..— The Pleasures of Hope, 9s. quarto and 5s. foolscap 8vo.— Gertrude of Wyoming, 7s. quarto, and 4s. foolscap octavo. RACKERMANN, of the Strand, has the honour • toinform tbe Subscribers to W I L S O N ' S A M E R I C AN O R N O T H O L O G Y , that he has just received the last five Volumes, wHch compleats this most interesting and rare Work. A few Sets of the wholo Work, consisting of niue volumes. 4to. may also be hai at the above place." This day is published, price 7s. 6d. AONIAN HOURS. A POEM. In Two Cantos: and other Poems— By J. II. W I F F E N. Loudon: Printed for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown.— Of whom may also be had, POEMS, by J. II. Widen, J. B. Brown, Esqrs. and the Rev. T. Raffles, Price 7s. This dav is published in ltimo. price 6s. boards, LETTERS ON FREMCH HISTORY, FROM THE Earliest Period to the Battle of Waterloo, and Re- estahlishment of the House of Bourbon : for the Use of Schools. By B I G L A N D . Printed for Longman, Hursf, Rees, Orme, and Brown, London- Of whom may be had, bv the same author, L E T TERS on E N G L I S l ' l H I S T O R Y , 12mo. 6s. boards. L E T T E R S on N A T U R A L H I S T O R Y , 12mo. 7s. 6d. bds. H I S T O R Y of E U R O P E , to 1814, 2 vols. Svo. 1/. 8s. boards. This day were published, ( in the 43d Number of THE MONTHLY GAZETTE of HEALTH, ( price Is.) Evidences of an immaterial Principle termed a Soul being superadded to the Human Body, drawn from Anatomy, Physiology, & c. & c. being a Refutation of the Doctrines of Maturalism aitd of no Future Stale — B y R I C H A RD R E E C E , M. D. Author of the Medical Guide aud Dictionary, & c. & e. Sold by Sherwood and Co., Paternoster- row, 171, Piccadilly, and all Booksellers. Dedicated to the Duke of Wellington This day is published, clegantlv printed in one vol. imperial quarto, embellished with 30 coloured Plates, Portraits. Maps, Plans, & e. price Hi. 6s. boards, or in Four Parts, at 1/. 1 Is. 6d. each, the last tkrec of which are. sold separately, lo complete sets, AN HISTORICAL ACCOUNT OF the CAM P A I G N iK the N E T H E R L A N D S , iu 1815, under his Grace the Duke of Wellington and Prince Blueher, comprising the Battles of Ligny, Quatre Bras, and Waterloo. With a detailed Narrative of the Political Events connected with those memorable Conflicts, drawn up from the first Authorities, and dedicated to the Duke. By W T I . L I AM MUDFORD, Esq. Illustrated by numerous public and private Official Documents, and other Papers hitherto unpublished, communicated by Officers of the highest distinction. Printed for Henry Colburn, Conduit- street, and Thomas EgertTohni, s Wdahyi ties hpaulbl. l ished, the ad Edition, in one vol. 4to. einbellishe with several coloured plates, price 2/. 12s. 6d. boards, NARRATIVE OF A TEN YEARS* RESIDENCE at tho C O U R T of T R I P O L Y . From the Original Correspondence in the possession of the family of the late Richard Tully, Esq the British Consul; comprising authentic Memoirs and Anecdotes of the reigning Bashaw, hi* family, and various persons of distinction; an Account of the Domestic Manners of the Moors, Arabs and Turks, ftc. ThPisr idnatye di s fporu bHliesnheryd iCno tlhbrueren . v oClso. n 8dvuoit.,- sptrrieceet .3 0s. MEMOlkES et CORRESPONDENCE de MA D A M E D ' E P I N A Y, ou elle doiine des D6tails sur ses Liaisons avec Duclos, J. J. Roussea, Grimm, Diderot, le Baron d'Holbach, Saint Lambert, Madame d'Houtetot, et autrespersonnages celebres du dix huitieme Siecle. " Madame d'Epinay was certainly a woman of considrable talent;— her epistolary style is excellent; her remarks on passing events lively, acute and solid ; and her delineation of character admirable."— Edinburgh Review, No. 61. Printed for Henry Colburn, Conduit- street. Of whom may be had, M E M O I R E S et C O R R E S P O N D E N C E C I l O I S I E du B A R O N de GRIMM, 7 vols. 8vo. 41. 4s. STAYS— ROBINSON and VISTIRIN submit for Ladies'inspection various Specimens of their improved Elastic F R E N C H B E L T S , which give great support, and are beneficial and comfortable in cases of corpulency, abdominal weakness, or enlargement. Also newly- invented S T A Y S forrectifyingand improving imperfect shape, and for the relief, jjupport, and cure of persons awry, or inclining to be so, by which they engage to make Ladies straight, without any steel or paddiag whatever, and wholly free from pressure. These articles, original in principle, are unlike any iventions ever offered for inspection. Their Patterns in Dress and Washing Corsets, upon a new construction, are superior and highly fashionable in make and fit. Stays and Braces suitable for growing Ladies and Children. Couutry Ladies instructed to take their own treasures. It is necessarv to be particular in the names and number of the house, to prevent mistake.— 59, Great Russell- street, Bloomsbtiry. ELEGANCE AND ECONOMY COMBINEDZ S. E S T C O U R T ' S r e a l refined I N D I A N B L U E , f'or beautifying Muslins, Lawns, Laces, and Family Linen in general, is most respectfully offered to the attention of the Public, as well deserving of universal estimation It may indeed be said to impart to the above articles a dl'licacy of appearance most truly elegant, and which is otherwise unattainable; while wifh respect to Economy it is infinitely cheaper than any other Blue, since one threepenny cake, will give to 120 gallons of water, the beautiful transparent colour necessary to accomplish the desired object, which Ladies may rest perfectly satisfied will be attained in the most eminent degree ; entirely preventing all appearance of that muddy grey or dirty yellow which is too olten the result of compositions of a similar nature.— N. B. To be used in a flannel bag, observing not to make the water too blue. Sold in packets of 12 cakes, price 3s— Good allowance to Shopkeepers, & c.— Foreign Orders executed on the shortest notice. W. SMITH, Sole Agent, 45, King- street, Snow- hill, London. AN O T H E R proof of the good effects of Mr. L I G - NUM'S A N T I S C O R B U T I C DROPS— Thomas, son of Charles Holt, of Wigan, was effectually cured ot an inveterate scorbutic affection, after being in the most deplorable situation for upwards of five years. Mr. Holt particularly wished this ease to be made known, and will be happy to give further particulars to any inquirers. Attested by Mrs. Lyon, Wigan. These Drops may be had, wholesale and retail, from Mr. Lignum, Manchester; also from J. Evans and Son, 42, Long- lane, West Smithfield; Sutton and Co. Bow Church- yard; Barclay and Sons, 95, Fleet- market; Edwards, 66, St. Paul's Churchyard; Butler and Sons, 4, Cheapside, London, and 34, Sackvillestreet, Dublin ; and one er more principal Medicine Venders in every market town in the United Kingdom.— Price 2s. 9d. 4s. 6d.— and lis. Of whom may be had, Mr. L.' s liewk- improved C H E M I C A L LOTION, 2s. 9d. This day is published, in two vols. 8vo. embellished with Portraits and other plates, pricc 21s. boards, the sccond edition with additions, of THE LIFE of Sir JOSHUA REYNOLDS, late President of the Royal Academy. By J A M E S N O R T H - COTE, Esq. R. A., comprising original Anecdotes of Dr. Johnson, Dr. Goldsmith, Burke, Garrick, and many other distinguished Characters. " it remained for a Northcote to do justice to the life and labours of a Reynolds, and he basably executed his task-"— Monthly Magazine A few copies may still be bad of the original edition in quarto, with a supplement. Printed for Henry Colborn, Conduit- street. This day is published, in 1 vol. 4to. embellished with a Picturesque View of Algiers, a Plan of Lord Exmouth's Attack, and Map of the Country, price « s. boards, N ARRATIVE OF A RESIDENCE IN ALGIERS comprising an Account of the Manners, and Amusements of the different People of B A R B A R Y ; with Observations on the Climate, Population, Trade, and Productions of the Country, the state of Agriculture, of the Arts, Military and Naval Power,- Christian Slavery, Financial and Piratical Systems, & c interspersed with numerous Anecdoti* s of the reigning Dey and his Ministers, and of the late Expedition under Lord Exmouth. By Signor P A N A N T I . With Notes and Illustrations by EDW A R D BLAQ. UIERE, Esq. R. N. Author of Letters from the Mediterranean. T H E F RPAriNntKedL IfoNr HeMnArvN CUoSlbCuRrn1. PCToSn— duTith. sitsr eedta. y is pub lished, illustrated with Plates, IFRANKLIN'S MEMOIRS.— The THIRD, or C O N C L U D I N G VOLUME, in Quarto ; comprising his . 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A N EW W O R K , by the Author of the TWIN SISTERS.— This day is published, price 6s. bound, in One large Volume, containing 316 pages, n p H E HISTORY of BRITANNICUS, and his J L Sister O C T A V 1 A ; a Tale, from the Roman History By Miss S A N D H AM, Author of the Twin Sisters, & c. & c. Printed for J. Harris and Sou, at the corner of St. Paul': Church- yard.— Where may. be had, The 14th Edition of the T W I N SISTERS. And also just published, in Three Volumes, price 7s. 6d. halfbound, T R U E S T O R I E S from Ancient History, by the Au thor of Always Happy, & c. This day is published, in 8vo., price 4s. 6d. in boards, PROPAGANDA: being an Abstract of the De signs and Proceedings of the Incorporated Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts; with Extracts of the Sermons preached beforS it, from the year 1702 to the present year— By a M E M B E R of the S O C I E T Y . Published by Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paternoster- row and may be had of all Booksellers. 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This day is published, in 2 vols. 4to. price 41. 4s. in boards A NNALS of ABERDEEN; from the Reign' of King William the Lion to the end of the Year 1818 Bv W I L L I A M K E N N E D Y , Esq. Advcfate. In this Work will be found a very interesting Account of the Political Affairs of this Borough, from the earliest period down to November last; also a full and particular detail of the causes which led to the insolvency of the Treasury of Aberdeen. These affairs having now become the subject of Parliamentary Inquiry, the Publishers take the liberty to recommend these volumes to such as are interested m Scottish Burgh Reform. Printed for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, London ; W. Blackwood, Edinburgh; and A . Brown, and Co. Aberdoon. T H E W A T E R I N G P L A C E S for 1819, with ( Fifty Maps and Views).— This day is published, price Itw. in boards, or 17s. in red, in one thick and closely printed volume, 1M1E GUIDE to all the WATERING and SEA . 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The troops' were drawn up in three sides of a square, and about one o'clock, Lord Grantham, attended hv two Aides- de- Camp, arrived on the ground, when Lieut, and Adjutant Wood presented the Sabre to Major M- vqueen, with a concise and appropriate address, on receiving which the Major replied to the following effect:— " ]. IRXT. WiKin, ,, Nn BROTHER YEOMKS, ' ' I arse. pt your gu't,: I accept it with pride and with gratitude. It. is impossible for me to be more convinced than I am. how little 1 have yet done tti deserve so flattering a proof of vour regard, and consequently that a very targe debt remains <>> » niv part to be repaid. True, indeed, in this as in many oUh. 1- rahtss of a similar nature, the tribute of praise is more jusUy ritiM to the ^ ivtr than to the receiver. You manifest your liberality an4 public spirit iu a manner which cannot fail to do credit to yourselves, and set a good example to others ; and this, independently of any jpetsonai merit in the individual to whose lot it has fallen, ' amongst'many others fur more worthy and more eompe- K'pt to hold the command of the Yeomanry of the County of Vjedfnrd. Allow me in the mean time to observe, that the pride I now profess to feci, is not a little exalted when I look round and behold the respectability . and high character of those who honour us with their presence— when, besides our own immediate frftndiruml neighbours, I see the I/ ord Lieutenant of the County and the members of other Noble Families, the first in rank and influence in the adjoining Counties, making a journey hither to gire us their countenance, and add grace and dignity to the business of the dap. The stcrvice we have undertaken, like all other public service!!, ought to have for its object the good of our country and the safety of our fellow- i itirens. If we carry arms, it is not for the terror of our neighbours, or of any description of British subjects, except those ( and Heaven grant tlieirnumber be ever small), who, lending themselves to evil counsel, would act in open defiance of tlie laws aud peace of the community. Should we be railed upon to array ourselves against, such men, I trust we should hear'into the field the native temper aud genuine feelings of Englishmen. We should never forget that our arms are not raised against a foreign and invading enemy, but against those of our deluded countrymen, whose violence must be repressed, and whose mischievous purposes must be thwarted, not more for the public, than their own ultimate interests. And while we feel it to be our imperative duty strictly to perform the service assigned us, « rt vet may always avoid the imputation of unnecessary severity. 1 feel that it becomes me to express my regret that the different avocations in which I am engaged, and to which public duties are attached, do not permit me to be so often with you as I could desire; yet . should it happen ( however much 1 deprecate the idea) that our exertions be required in the service of the Public, I trust I shall be found in that hour ready to meet anil to share both the toil and the danger with my comrades in arbis; and I will onlv observe in conclusion, that whilst I hold my present distinguished situation, I hold myself' pledged to you and to my country, that the sword w hich you nave this day so generoiisly placed by my side, shall never be drawn, without reason, nor erer be shertihed without honour. This speech was received with loud and repeated cheers. Immediately on the conclusion of this ceremony, Lord Grantham inspected the Corps, and was pleased to express his entire approbation of the steadiness and soldier- like appearance of the dnlereiit divisions. About three o'clock the Officers, and above 400 Yeomen, sat dow n Under marquees provided for the occasion, to a substantial dinner in the style of old English hospitality, The bunds of the'two regiments played alternately, whilst bumpers were filled to the loyal and patriotic toasts. On. the " Health of the Lord J. iratenant" being drunk, bis Lordship addressed the Yeomen in a most impressive and eloquent speech, in the Course of which he took occasion to comment upon the utility * n" d contitutional character of the yeomanry force. His Lordship's sentiment* were continually cheered, with the utmost enthusiasm. T'h.) principal suit of rooms were thrown open, and the Gentry partook of a splendid collation. In various parts of thp shrubberies refreshments were distributed to the spectators, of, whom more thai) 3000 were collected in the park. There were tirestnt, amongst others, the Earl of Bridgwater, the Earl Temple, Sir John Osborit, M. P.: for the Countv, lion. II. SVcttenni. M. i'.; Mr. Lowndes, M. P. ; Sir G. I'. Turner Hon. Mrs. ' Brown, Hon. Miss Ongley, Sir Hugh and Lady Inglii, the Start'of the Bedfordshire Militia, and many other Officers, in the uniform of thur respective corps. The Sabre ( the work of Mr. Prosscr) bears the following inscription t — " This Sword was presented to Thomas Potter Macqueen, Esq. M. P. of Ilidgemout House, MajOr Commandant: of the Bedfordshire Yeomanry Cavalry,' by the Officers, Non- Commiysioned Officers, and Privates of'the 1 said Corps, as a*' proof . of their siue « re regard for him as li Soldier, and their affectionate esteem as a Man.". -'<;• • » .•••• 11 OLD BAILEYi Sjtvju> JYa JULY 10. Saturday Mr. W. Tatchell, a merchant of great respectability, and Win. Hansom, were indicted for actfrilpting to defraud tho London Dock Company of two hundred and two quartersWeight ofhemp, value about four pounds, on the 80th of June last This case excited very great interest oil account of the respectability of . Mr. Tatchell, on ivhdse behalf there were in attend', I. ice at least 50 persons, merchants, and others of eminence in the City. The facts may be embraced in' a few iwords : Mr.' Tati chell is a. welt known merchant, and had contracted t'pr- 15 tbris of hemp out of a cargo of about 18 tons,- which - were lying'itl one of the warehouses ot the London Docks, -•' Ransom was a- servant of the Company, and was employed sec some of. thi? hemp- before » Rieritioned ilelivcred to Mr. TatChell-; thero'liad been some deficiencies in the deliveries of some parcels of bcrnpat the Docks, and one Joshua Smith, a- servant of tteGoibparty wits ' Set towatch ; he was watching on the occasion of the delivery of a load of hemp to Mr. Tatchell, and a labourer, nanie'd lfi . hestef, called out the different weighings ; Ransom took them ilow'n on a prcce of paper; Mr, Tatchell. was standing near at the'timc, but he-' did not take all the weighings down ;' whon the hemp was prepared for delivery, it was placed iu a waggon, but Smith alleged that before the waggon- went away from the warehouse he saw Mr. Tatchell talking with Bansemi and he- supposed theywerethen concerting to defraud the Company of the quantity of hemp charged in the indictment, as lie took'the' weights as Rochester failed therA out, whjch was iu the gross 70 cwt. and 24lbs. but Ransom only returned 67 cwt. 2 qrs. 124 lbs. this he conceived could not be a mistake, eight tons ot this hemp had been previously delivered, Mr. A l t e r , who was Counsel for Ransom, took some legal objections which the Court held to be good, and that the case was neither fraud, larceny, or felony, and tho prisoners were accordingly acquitted. "' '"•' , Mr. ADOIFHUS, who was Counsel ior Mr. Tatchell, immediately rose, and with some warmth informed- the Court, that lie was by no means satisfied with that termination of this business; lie had received instructions from his client, Mr. Tatchell, not to avail himself of- any points oflaw, but to'send the case to the Jury. He- was anxious, therefore, to go on with the case, in order to prove the innocence of his client beyond all dispute; but the objections. were fatal to. the proceedings. There was some applause outside of the Court whon the decision was made known. 1 - a W. and C. Cruwther, father and son, wero indicted for stealing Bank- notes and bills of exchange to the amount of ncarlv 8,000?. the property o f Parley and Co. bankers of Worcester. The particulars have already been detailed. • fhe property was sent from Worcester by the guard of a lhail- couch, to be delivered at the banking house of Robartsj Curtis, and Co. in Lombard- street; and that the guard, on his arrival in town, placed it in the bar of the Bull and Mouth - tap, under the care of Mr. Vyies, the landlord, from w hence it was stolen ill the course of a few minutes. A vast number, bf witnesses were examined. The Judge summed •-. up at great length. The Jury returned a verdict of— Not Guilty An Officer of his Majesty's ship Lee, who arrived here last week, informs us, that whilst that ship'lay at j^ ar- garettn, a Major Bates, of thw independent'Service, ( a lieutenant in the British army) unadc his. escape, with several seamen, on board the Leo. The officer had been placed tinder arrest, for having, transmitted the memorial of his regiment, demanding their pay, which they had not received for seven months. , I'he seamen deserted from- Admiral Brion's squadron, being. disgusted with the eold- blooded- assassiuatioiis going on. i They all claimed protection from the Lee, as being British subjects, and had the Lee sent her boats for those who wert> inclined to come oil', Admiral Brioo, would not have- had many British subjects remain with him. Admiral Brion had 15 sail of all. descriptions* A long correspondence took- place between Captain. Blacker, the Governor of Alargaretta, and Admiral Brion, upon the subject of the Lee not saluting the lndependerit'fiag, on her arrival at the island,— Ibid. IMPERIAL PA It LIA ME NT. • - - - « • » • - . H O U S E OK T O R U S , SATURDAY, JULY 10. The L O R D C H A N C E L L O R this day proceeded to address, their Lordships on the Oufciisl eny case. The Noble Lord spoke at considerable length, and stated that his intention was to move their. Lordships to reverst the judgment of the Scotch Court. This case was one of deep interest, both as regarded the Scotch Courts and the administration of justice. He should, therefore, on Monday give his final judgment in writing. He w as anxious to do this, as, from the vast magnitude of the case, it might probably be quoted on future occasions. JACKSON v. INNIS.— This was an appeal from the Irish Court of Chancery. ' The Loan CUAKCKI. LOR gave judgment for the appellant, reversing the judgment of the Court below. L A D Y C U M M I N G O R D O N V. The L O R D C H A N C E L L O R said, he would on Monday give judgment in this case. There was, his Lordship said, another case, the name of which he did not now recollect, relating to a quarrel between certain Scots seceders as to the doctrine to be taught in their Chapel; if time permitted, he would on Monday give judgment on it. ' The Irish Insolvent Debtors Bill, the English Insolvent Debtors Bill, the Assessed Taxes Relief Bill, the Charitable Funds Bill, the New South Wales Duties' Bill, the Excise Duties Bill, and the Plate Glass Bill,' were severally read a third time and passed. ' The Poor Laws Bill was committed pro forma, ordered to be re- committed on Monday, and to be read a third time on that day Adjourned. IiurricaneTN THE ISLE OF FltANCE. In our Paper of Saturday we noticed tiie lamentable intelligence, brought by his Majesty's ship Magiciennc, from the Isle of France, of a dreadful hurricane, which took place there on the 28th of March last. The following are the details of this calamity, the third of the same kind that that ill- fated island has suffered within th? short space of 13 months : — Isle of France, April 3,' 1819. Wc experienced another hurricane on the night of Sunday last, which has almost destroyed the crops of maize, as well as other plantations. In the country several buildings have been blown down. The shipping, particularly, has suffered much, but the houses in town have in general escaped any material injury. The gale principally, blew from S. E. to S. W. and exerted its greatest violence between midnight and three o'clock the next morning. The quantity of rain was considerable. It appears that the haroineter did not descend below 27 and Although the storm was extremely boisterous, it has not occasioned so much damage as the two last hurricanes, which is attributed to the g, usts of windj being less sudden ; tho losses, however, are very considerable. A he following is a list of vessels that were moored in the harbour of Port Louis, on the 28th uit. with the damage they sustained in the gale of wind on the night of that day, and in the morning of the 29th :— The 1- rands Henrietta, Atlyn, arid the Juno, Nolbrow, were moored to the hulk, undergoing repairs, but t> y the violence ot the wind, the mooring' chains were broken, aud they were all driven on shore ; the Juno, at Tonneliers, on her beam ends and full of water, from which it will be difficult to remove her; the Francis Henrietta is still on shore, and making water, which will oblige her to heave down and undergo a thorough repair; the hull is much damaged. The Thetis, Drown, was driven on shore on the north side of the harbour : she was on the point of sailing for England, having just had new masts and rigging ; the former lost in the gale of 525th January last. The cargo has been taken out, and the ship is now afloat; her bowsprit is sprung. The Grao Cruz, D. ivis, was driven from her moorings on an anchor, which went through her bottom ; she had just received a thorough repair, from the damages sustained at sea on the: 25th Jakuary last, and had got in great part of her cargo, vdiich is all damaged; the ship will be abandoned. The schooner Jenny, Lami, driven on Tonnelier and sunk, will be weighed, but with considerable damage. Josephine, Lecoq, sunk in the channel, near Fort Blanc, will also be weighed. 1 lie ship Rapide, Keen, is on shore with little damage. The Shawfielci, Stephenson. Condo de Rio Pardo, . Berts, and the Myra, Slceen, were all driven < m shove at the entrance of the Fanflaron, but on the wind shifting to westward in the morning, they were blown off; they have all suffered in spars and ropes, but not very considerable. The Happy Couple, Savage, lost her fore- mast, & c. The Constance, Monehose, lost her mizen- mast. Sec.. The Odney, Forgertv; Helen, Durouvray; Henry, De la Croix ; Ja- r va Packet, Macquet; and Constance, Dunthon ; moored at the back of the hospital, were all driven on . shore on each other, but remained afloat; their damages are trifling, chiefly among the . His Majesty's ships Liverpool and Magicienne, moored in the Fanfaron, were both driven on shore, and since got off by taking out their guns and stores. N, li. i'he remainder of the vessels rode out the gale, but sustained some trifling damage. The boats of this department have again suffered severely, and the flag buoy is entirely lost, having been driven from its moorings on the reefs at Fort Blanc. v Mauritius/ April 10. Major- General Darling having called for Reports from the Commissaries of theseveral quarters, with a view of ascertaining the extent of the damage which has been occasioned bv the storm with which this island wasvigitedson the night of Sunday, the 28th of last month, has learnt with feelings of'peculiar gratitude, that the inhabitants have - personally sustained no injury. Many of* them who, comparatively^ have sintered but little in their property, will be thankful as he is, that they have been subjected to no greater loss . on this occasion ; and those who unfortunately have suffered to a more considerable extent, will do him the justjqe to believe that he participates most s& psibly in their misfortune, and deplores, with sentiments of the truest concern, this event, which has ( he trusts for a moment only) interrupted tljje encouraging prospect, which had . promised so opportunely to reward their labours by an abundant harvest. After this expression of the Major- General's sentiments the inhabitants will be'' satisfied that .. Government hasnutbeen indifferent to the actual state of the colony, under the awful calamities with which it has recently been twice visited. • He' assiiVes them thatevery exertion has been • made to obtain supplies of wheat, ^ hicii ho doubts " not will arrive in time to prevent any serious wan J. of that necessary article. They should also be informed'that, the Colony is'plentifully supplied with rice, and that, the Government, with a view of preventing the distress which might have arisen from any scarcity, has for some time past prohibited it's exportation ; arid the Government will, with the same vigilance, continue towatch with'parental anxiety over tiie concerns oft. be'Colony, and to minister to its necessities by every: practicable means. V R A L P H D A R L I N G , Major- Gen. Commanding, ' • ' - JSy Order, G. A. B A R R Y , Chief Secretary to Government. Government- IIouse, I* ort Louis, April G, 1819. The Government of' the ' Mauritius had prohibited the exportation of rice, and every exertion Was'milking to obtain supplies of wheat. ' The Magicieune, oil her passage home, touched at St, Helena. Buonaparte was iii his ustiiil state of health* aud reservfe'towards strangers. ! "• ; • • ! :' LAW REPORT. C O U R T OF KING'S BENCH, JIAV 10. KREELE AND OTHER- S V. It A 8II LEIGH. Mr. SCARLETT stated, that this was sm action to set aside an award. The plaintiffs were the assignees of a bankrupt, named Dingle, who had resided in Cornwall; the defendant was a gentleman of large fortune and extensive influence in the same county. The present question was one of very considerable importance, embracing no less a sum than 50,000/., since by it would be decided whether'the defendant was to pay the plaintiffs 20,000/. or the plaintiffs were to pay him 50,000/. Dingle had been engaged in mercantile transactions, and had become indebted, as was said, to Mr. Reshleigh in a very large sum. Mr. Rashleigh having, in an undefended cause, obtained a verdict against him for 30,000/., and for that sum he came to prove, but the Commissioners refused to allow his prooTs j hp, however, got possession of certain leases and leasehold properly belonging to the bankrupt, comprising almost the whole of liis estate, and the assignees brought actions of ejectment to regain possession of that property. These were afterwards referred to Mr. Macmahon, as arbritrator; but the plaintiffs not being satisfied with his conduct, executed a deed of revocation, which they forwarded to London to be served on him personally; he, however, avoided receiving it, as lie ( Mr. Scarlett) oontended, intentionally, till he had made his award, Calling on the assignees to pay Mr. Rashleigh 30,000/.; to try whether tyjre way an Intentional avoidance the'present action was brought. * The award, dated the 29th of September, 1817, was put in. The award- was originally to have been made on the 23d of January, but the time was afterwards enlarged for four months, and the assignees had until the ist of June given them for putting in their accounts. It was then- proved by a witness that Mr. Macmahon had repeatedly avoided to see him, kuowing, as witness supposed, for what purpose he came. The CHJF, F JUSTICE.— If a person intentionally avoids a person who comes . to him, and tells him he i) as a letter which he must deliver to him personally, does he not intentionally avoid , seeing the contents of that, letter? He who avoids receiving a letter avoids knowing its contents. Mr. GAKSF. LKK s, aid, he could prove that Mr. Macmahon bad not the most distant idea that the letter contained any deed of revdiatioa If h « had entertained any such idea, the circumstance would not have occurred. In ell which Mr.' Macmahon had done, he bad been guided b v what be considered the justice of til • case. He could prove the doOr was not locked. • ' I'he CHII: I"- JusTict.— L> ut he did not desire the gentleman who had the letter t< V come in. I dare say Mr. Macmahon acted most honourably, and from the best motives. Still, however, 1 am ot opinion he intentionally avoidod receiving the letter, and thereby intentionally avoided knowing its contents. Verdict for the plaintiff— Damages is. A R C H E S ' COURT, SATURDAY, JCLY 10. T I I E O F F I C E OF T U B J U D G E PROMOTED BY WILSON, A G A I N H T M ' M A T I I. The facts out of which this suit arose have given rise to the agitation of a question, which appears to have been never before mooted in this or anv other Court. In this cause, the party prominent is the Rev. I) r. Wilson, Rector. of St. Mary's, Aldermanbury, in the city of London ; and the point at issue between hit A and Mr. M'Math, the party proceeded against, is, " as to tfce right of the Parson or Vicar of the Parochial Church to lake the Chair at VeRtry Meetings, virtuts qfficn.'' In the articles now exhibited, Mr. M'Math was chargeu with having dispossessed Dr. Wilson of the chair at a Vestry meeting, held in the church of St. Mary, Aldermanbury, on the 6th of March last, in the following manner:— The Doctor having entered the room and proceeded to take the chair, according to his constant practice, since he was collated to this Rectory, in August, .181( 5, one of the Gentlemen present moved that Mr. M'Math should take it. The Reverend Gentleman continuing to retain it, another of the parishioners, a Mr. Chandler, moved that the Doctor be turned out of it. Dr. Wilson then put the question, that the Vestry Clerk should read the Minutes of the last Vestry which he proceeded to do, placing himself at the end of the table opposite to the Doctor. Mr. M'Math then took the chair, upon the Vestry Clerk's quitting that position, and immediately assumed the functions of chairman, upon which Dr. Wilson retired from the room. Dr. ADAMS observed, that this was a bread question, extending throughout the whole country, and affecting every vestry what- , ever. The articles before the Court claimed this sort of presidency, which was contended for, as • li right," capable of being enforced by ecclesiastical censure and authority. Now, it appeared that no objection would ever have been started to Dr. Wilson's taking the chair, had he not done so as a matter of right. Tl> is was certainly a subject of unpleasant investigation, aud the1 mere agitation of the present question might cause the same sort of resistance to this assumed right ( even before it was decided) throughout the kingdom. But the duty being imposed upon him of examining it, he must set aside every other consideration, lamenting only that these functions had not been exercised rather as matter of courtesy, than claimed as any species of inherent right. The articles considered this opjKjsition as an infraction of a clerical privilege, 4< contrary to the known ecclesiastical laws and constitutions of this realm." He wished that those laws and constitutions had been pleaded; for really he was not aware of them, nor of any authority to this point. Even taking it as a matter of right, it must be shown, that it was to be enforced by ecclesiastical censures; for, if not, it was a verp equivocal right. It happened in a great many parishes that the clergymen were nonresident; what would become of this right in these cases? Even if there were curates, was it meant to be contended that the rector or vicar could depute it to his curate? or that it was a right residing in the parson, " propria vigorc f " Supposing the case of a vestry, at which the clergyman not being present at the commencement of business, a chairman had been appointed, and should be presiding; on the clergyman's arrival, was it contended that the latter should have the power of ejecting the former from the chair? or was it meant to give to the clergy a right of deciding the question, who should be the chairman of a meeting, without consulting the meeting themselves ? It could not be that this right was now asserted, in the general notion, that the clergyman had any thing like an exclusive claim to preside, in his own person: because in many vestries, where all paying the accustomed rates, & c. were on an equal footing, there would be many wh6 paid a greater share of such rates than himself. But that the parson had a right to be present, he d d not dispute because he was on such equal footing with his parishioners; yet even this right had been called in . question. However proper it might be to see in this contested right, nothing more than a mere concession of courtesy, on the present occasion, yet it was evidently a right calculated to give a very great influence to the clergyman" over his parishioner. Now, at a vestry, he should say, they all attended on an equality as to the eligi bibtyforthe chair, which they manifestly could not do if one person was to have a prescriptive preference. He had been able to find very few cases; but there was one, touching the rights of Chairmen, ( in the 2d vol. Strange's Report, page 1045) 44 Htoughton against Reynolds." which was an action for a false return to a mandamus; after tho election of a Churchwarden the Vicar declared the meeting to be adjourned, but the parishioners remained and continued to poll for the rival candidate; and a return of the mandamus was given in of 44 Xon fu. it clcctusL< rd Hardwicke, after having observed that the jury found the Vicar in the Chair, disposed of the question of adjournment, by saying, 44 that it was a right not necessarily inherent in the Vicar. He seemed to have no share in the election of a Churchwarden, and only presided thereat; and, considering that, the assembly were all on nn equal footing, it would be giving the Vicar too much influence to fix that right in him. ' The Learned Counsel concluded by suggesting a doubt as to this Court's jurisdiction in the matter before it. Dr. Lt'siiiN'GTON considered this a suit unprecedented since the days of the High Commission. In the first place, this citation was one of a very extraordinary- nature. It was well known that tmy persons were liable, by the statute of Edward V I . , to be proceeded against and punished for indecently brawling in church.— Now, here the subsequent proceedings did not go with the citation ; because it was a principle of all laws, that no man being tried for one offence, should have, at the same time, to answer for another. But the words made use of in the citation were that the Rev. Dr. Wilson was dispossessed of the Chair, in the indecent and unqecoming manner following. This was not charged in the former part of the proceedings, and was not the fact ; nor had the other party pleaded 44 brawling ;'-' which, had it been true, they would have done. The Learned Counsel proceeded to show that the reference made in the 3d sect, of Burns's Ecclesiastical Law ( article" Vestry") to the Parish Law. chap. 17, relative to the right in question, was totally inaccurate ; there being no provision in it, by which Clergymen were entitled to take the chair at. vestry meetings. The Act lately passed for the better regulation of vesries,•• commonly called 14 The select Vestry Act," by reason of the wording of the 2d clause, had been held to recognize this right; but the Court would observe, that the City of : London was expressly exempted from its operation: He found the case referred to by his Learned Friend differently reported in 44 Cases m Lord Hardwicke's time, p. 276 ; " where his Lordship, in giving sentence in this case, of Stougliton v. Reynolds, after rejecting the right now contested, expressly observes, " There is, indeed, a notion, that he, the Vicar, has a right to preside ; but this is taken from the usage of Special Vestries; where the Act of Parliament generally nominates the Vicar to preside." This authority, therefore, made more directly for their case. Now, there w; js one principle of law, which throughout the kingdom was established without stint and without limit 44 In all cases," says Justice I^ ee, 44 of Councils and Elections, the majority binds the minority ; and this holds good, excepting only where the Legislature has otherwise provided, by particular enactments to the contrary." He- could not see what was the jurisdiction of this Court in this matter, inasmuch as no brawling nor any offence, amounting to a deprivation of civil rights, 44 vi ct armis,"' was charged as against Mr. M'Math; and this it would be necessary to show, in order to bring the case within the cognizance df the Court, unless his Learned Friends on the other side were prepared to maintain tlyit the- Court had jurisdiction in it, 44 rationc loci. " D r . PHILTMORE a n d ' D r . J. ADAMS ( for the R e v . Dr. WILSON) maintained, that this was of all others a case manifestly within the jurisdiction of this Com?; for it. was an ecclesiastical affair, occurring iii art ecclesiastical place, and involvingan offence committed, as agaiustj an ecclesiastical person. Who then was the proper Judge,- but the one presided over the ecclesiastical Courtis. I'hdre were/ also ecclesiastical laws and constitutions to deal' with this offeh'ce y for, according to Clarke, " Si quis injectrit manu$ violcntcsHn <: lericui) i conbeniri fic corrigi potest, ant de jure; a ut ex officio vbtu- iitario> ^ per jiidtcein ecclcsiu& ticum•" This was a case most intimately connected with t. iie. good government of the Church ; and for the'Court to deprive the Rector of the right of taking the chair rft such meetings, would be to withhold from him an immemorial priyilegc— one enjoyed indeed by the Clergy, from the first fexlst^ nCe of the Church : for according to Tertulliafi, the early pastorvs and deacons were called 44 PRre dries eccl.' siaruni ac capcflarii'mbut was there nothing in the word 44 Rector"' itself, ^ hich' seemCd to indicate an intention that he should regulate all proceedings relative to church government ?-— In Collier's Ecclesiastical Reports, there was' a collection of records, and among them Was a copy of the constitutions taken out with some of those colonists'Svho'emigrated to • America in the reigns of Charles I. a^ d I which were drawn up for the regulation of their religious communities ; aud in one of them the Rec-' tor was assigned this very' oilice at similar meetings'; " ex Qollutis s- uffragiis res coiicludc'v^ - ' " ' X ^ e a r n e 4 Counsel proceeded to draw similar deductions from' certain' passages in ' Prideaux's Ht Duty of Churchwardens,' a. ui\ in Gibson's 44. Codex." The case ; which had been so much relied on iif Stoughtou v. tleynojds, was differently given in Fbrtescue's Reports, p. aud in a manner ; which made materially for their arguments. ' \ ' '' Sir JOIIN' NICUOLT, observed, that the parties must have every reason to acknowledge the very able manner in which this case had been argued by the Learned Couuseton both sides. He was happy to observe, that this was a suit instituted rather by mutual consent,; to try the law upon this most important and unprecedented question, than . from feeling? of personal animosity. As he intended to give it his most deliberate consideration, he would be prepared, in the fcegimnn^ of termy to pronounce his final | judgment, •• ^ >; •.., '. ., _ .', , -. ME& JXCnOL? FAIL OF MADAME BLANC IT AH > It was our painful task on Saturday to communicate the SU- K paliug catastrophe which b » fel this celebrated ^ rormut. We have since received the following morev' f articular detail of that fatal occurrence PARIS, JULY C. The extraordinary Fete which had been for some time . nouncfJd to take place this evening at ' Jlvoli, has been w^ iialue< 4 by a shocking catastrophe. Among the numerous spectacles which had been announced to the public, was the asce- tuavn of Madame Blaiichard iu a luminous bailoou, decorated with fire-: works. Accordingly, at half- past ten, this intrepid Alronaut, clothed in white, with a bat and plumes of the same colour, entered tbkiporachute. At a given sign: U the balloon rose, but so slowly, that part of the fire- works came in contact with the surrounding tree*. However, by throwing out some ballast, Madame Bluneh& rd s<; on rose rapidly. The ascension was illuminated by Bengal lights; the ift. ronau4 waved her flag, and the air resounded with acclamations. On a sudden the balloon entered a light cloud, which cwnV pletely obscured the Bengal lights. Madame Blanchard then s » t the match to the fire- works, in order that they might produce the expected effect, V » hen it was perceived that some rackets took * perpendicular direction towards the balloon, and set fire to tiie bottom of it. Immediately a dreadful blaze struck terror into the hearts of all the spectators, leaving them in but little doubt as to the deplorable fate of the. unfortunate Al. pnaut. It Is impossible to describe the scene which Tivoli row pre<: vcke C r i e s of lamentation burst from all sides ; uumberK of females fell iuto convulsions ; consternation was f a i n t e d HI every face ! Some gens- d'armes rwle off at full gallop towards tUe spot where it was supposed the fall might take place. It was. JUHUI ascertained that the unfortunate J£ ronaut had fallen on rovf a house, No. 16, Rue de Provence. The roof gate war, and presents a sinking of four or fite feet in circumference, l^ ie inhabitants of the house say that thev heard dreadful shrieks. Madame Blanchard almost Instantly fell f o i n the roof into the street. At the moment she was taken up, she gave on « or two deep ; her body was still enveloped by the ropes and the boat. She r immediately carried in an armchair to Tivoli, and examined b jr sevoral physicians, who tried, but in vain, to recal her to existence. Though greatly bruised she was not disfigured ; the he^ d and the legs were whole, and she seemed to have received no inju: y from the flames, as her dress was not even singed. Iler bonnet aud one of her shoes were afterwards found on the roof. It is supposed that wishing to descend at a short distance from the placc of her ascension, she had n > t closed the vent through which the gas h » . wl been introduced. It continued to escape, and when she attempti ed to set fire to a second parcel of fire- work attached to a small parachute, which she was to throw out of the boat, it Is probable that thj match which she used lighted the gas which had escaped, and o casioned the explosion. Every account agrees in stating, that Madame Blanchard, who had always displayed the mo.> t utuiaanted intrepidity, had been assailed previous to her ascenwou, by gloomy forebodings. At the moment of rising, she stud to one of the persons who surrounded- her, 44 1 know not why, but I am not at ease this evening." On observing this mournful event, the amusements of the evening were immediately - suspended, and a voluntary subscription made at the gate for the relatives of Madame Blanchard, wbich produced about three thousand francs. This was her sixty- seventh ascension. She has left no children. Her will biwuinee been found, in which she leaves all her property, about 50.000 francs to the daughter of a friend, a child of eight years old. It is aakt that the sum subscribed will be appropriated to the erection al* a monument to her memory in the burial ground of La Chaise. A letter addressed to the Editor of the QuotHienm* signed E lm Garuerin, gives the following account of Che unhappy tastrophe, experienced by the in repid aer; mw/, who haU p, r - formed 67 aerial voyages :— The balloon constructed upon cm economical plan, was on the 6th instant filled with more th m the usual quantity of gas, frovn physical causes respecting the ft'ate of the atmosphere, and on account of the increase of weight, vcmsioned by the fire- works that were to be let off. The gas re acting upon itself and being dilated in a less dense med um, iu j * oportion as the balloon became more elevated, endeavout A % > torce its way out, had no other way through which to escape, except the inferior orifice, which the a& rvnaut wax to have lef t o. e « for her safety. These two opposite effects of the ascent of Ue balloon, and the escape of the gas in the lower part, formed a communication between the powder of the fire- works and the interior of the balloon. It was at this moment of the first expansion of the gas that Madame Blanchard was observed wuh a lance in her hand si tting fire to the: last of the fire- works, which communicated to the balloon, and her destruction immediately followed. There was no doubt but if Madame Blanchard bod been furnished with a parachute, which on unfolding itsert' would have been separated from the burning balloon, she would not have fallen a victim to this useless experiment. ' J'he writer of the letter says she will prove this fact bjr a descent w. th a parachute, while the balloon shall be on fire. She further adds, tbot the gus was very pure, as it burned and wa. s consumed without explosion. Hie combust on wa$ at the name tim-* so rapid tfwt the covering consumed in every part, and none of it remained but the seams along the sides aud the cords. The upper part ot' the balloon, which was not consumed, afforded the a? ronaut but very little support as a parachute. Unfortunately, thu string which would have recovered the balloon, was burned, and the hapless aeronaut fell head foremost on the roof of a house No. in the Rue de Provence, The fall was so viWut, t iat throe rafters of the roof were broken ; and from the roof she Uimbled do^ n upon the pavement- A p rt of her hat was ob served on the brp^ efi pieces of wood ; and upon the roof was found some of the siirui intended to be used as ballast; the sjates were also marked witfa the remnants of the fire- works, whit^ had not be n consumed. The car aud the wreck of the balloon, ai d , he unta p/ - aeronaut still breathing were brought back to Tivoli. Her cktn bad tvo marks of combustion ; a » d the contusions were the ca j ; f bsr death. - » •' M. Blanchard, the husband of Mada ne Itlancl. ard, was the first who co isstructed Parachutes and annexed them to ua< k> for the purpose of es< ape in case of accident. During an eX ' tfsibn which he undertook from Lisle about the end o Au^ ost. 1785, when this adventurous a » ronaut travelled, withcu bahmg, a distance of not less than 300 miles, he let down a d g from * vast height in the basket of a parachute, and the poo' anumd falling gently through the air reached the ground unburn Since that period* the practice aud management of the parachute have been carried much farther by other airial travelers, and particularly by M. Garnerin, who has dared repeatedly to d'f. ce id fro* n the region of the clouds with that very slender machine. Ibis ingenious and spirited Frenchman visited London during the shoit peace of 1802, and made two fine ascents with hisbuloonf in the second of which he threw himself from an amazing elevation with a parachute. It descended for some seconds wi hen accelerating velocity, till it became tossed extremely, and tooksu^ fs wide oscillations that the basket, or car, was at times thrown into an horizontal position. U passed over Marylebone and » Soii| 2rs Town, and almost grazed the houses of St. Pan eras- At last it fortunately struck the ground in a neighbouring field, bu' so violent was the alwek as to throw poor Garnerin on his face, by which accident he received some cuts, and bled considerably. He. seemed to be much agitated, and trembled exceedingly at ths moment he was released from the car. One of the stays of tHe parachute had chanced to give way ( as was mp. st likely the c^ e with M> dame Blauchard), which untoward circumstance deranged the apparatus, disturbed its proper balance, and threatened t^ e adventurer during the whole of his descent with immediate destruction. The iecling of sych extreme peril w as too much fr> r human nature to bear. The catastrophe of Madame Blanchard has a near reremblanfe to that which befel Aozier and Roinain in 1785. From sows vague idea of being better able to regulate the ascent of the balloon, they had incautiously suspended below it a small spioke one " of ten feet diameter— a combination to which may be imputed the disastrous issue. Scarcely a quarter of an hour had elapsed after their ascensiqp » when the whole apparatus, at the height of above 3.000 feet, was observed'to be on fire, aud its scattered fragments, with the unfortunate voyagers, were precipitated to the ground : they fell near the sea shore, about four miles from Roulogno, and were instantly killed by the tremendous shock* thair bodies being found dreadfully mangled. Another fatal accident with ballon*; happened in Italv several years after the loss of Rozier and Romain, when a Venetian Nobleman and his Lady, after having performed successfully various ascents, fell from a vast height, and perishe<| da the spot. On Saturday afternoon umved the T, can<] rr, 60, Rear- Admiral Sir David Milne, K- C. B. Capt. Kdw. Chatham, C. B. from the British North American station, having b en relieved in that command by Rear- Admiral Griffith, in the Ne ecastJe, 60, Capt. Fiin$ » hawe, on the 6th ult. Sir David Miint- leL Bermuda on the 18th of June, ' i'he Mayor ynd AMeru^ en of St. George's, and a Committee of Merchants of that town, presented an address, ah nuwilling farewelU' to( this gallant ^ nci e^ ctiieat Oflicer, whom they esteem 41 afc a siucere frieud to the colony, by his maritime skill and industrious habits." The I^ audtT spake a whaler, two months arid 20 days from Ruenos Ayrcfi, which stated, as important news, that the Government of Bueuos A y r « had made peace Art: gas. Admiral Griffiths sailed from I$ prmiidii » for Halifax ( JVJer. sey in coiupany). on the 17th ult.-^ The Bellette, Capt. Pechell, was left B'Jri^ uda.— I^ ort* aioi^ a Paper. • ' In the last Ten Months, H A Z A R D and Co. sold Four Prizes of 30,000/. besides others c f 20,000/. & e. li . i ic'. ucir^ W Priije of ZdjQOOL jn the lottery just ended. lottery, with only 6,050 I'ickctt, w? l! all draw.-; the oft!;:* J£ o » thf cor. tutX!!:^ i wo PrizeB ar. d others cfS. OCC/., l, Ov>. Stc. & c. HAZAiin and Co. Js Offices, Iloyal Exchange Gr. tc ; Cor^ hiil; aud 324, Oxford- s? teot, adjciCifig the Hope Fire iU. U 1 - i AiriVi 1 : — 2 DiiNin, sWaterford, 1 i 1 Hamburgh, l Dander-. FUTCK ' OF sTticii J R: ITS ;>" A Y U O- NK. I Hank . Stock 219 218J 3 pur C t l U d . CSJH 3 per Ct. Cons. GSJ C7j 6 3i per Cent. 77iS 4 per Cents. 87ij 5 per Qs. l, 03jj,' i ex div. uc d. India iStoek India Bonds 7 8 7 pm. Ex. Bill'.( 2d.) 1 pr par. 2 pr pdr Long Ann. IS 1 Omnium Cans, tor A e . ^ P i ^ jU COURIER. MONDAY EVENING, JULY 12. We are enabled to'lay before our. rea. lert to.- day, a considerable mass of important information from the manufacturing districts ; and while we record with pleasure, the loyal and firm conduct of the people of Blackburn, it is with pain we observe the itieiteasmg audacity oftlie active promoters of these seditious assemblies. Who, in fact, can hear without horror, of an address being read, from the Blackburn Female Reform Society, in which the wretched ' creatures are made to declare, that " they will instil into die mindsdftlieirchildrenalintml of civil and religious tyranny;" in other words, a hatred of all moral and religious duties? Nay, a Sunday- school has been established for some time at Manchester ( according to a Leeds paper) for the express purpose of " teaching children to htlle Kings and Priests:" and this pestilent seminary is conducted by Reformers. If these tilings lie true, and if they be known, why are they not suppressed? The laws have onlv to be appealed to, mid their authority would be interposed. Let us not stand idly gazing at such monstrous iniquities, and think we have done onr dutv when we brand them with the epithets of virtuous indignation. We shauld act, as well, as talk. We are happy to leatn, that in Manchester excellent, and spirited measures are being adopted to meet the exigencies of the moment, and that similar ones will be employed in all the adjasent townships. ' 1 he Paris Papers of Thursday and Friday have arrived since ouf list." The Moniteur announces, that M. BAvoirr, has - been ' officially displaced, bv a decree of the Royal Court. The detained students having petitioned tc. be liberated on bail, they were answered, that the investigation was not in sufficient progress to admit of a decision whether they had subjected themselves to indictment for a crime or misdemeanor, and, therefore, provisional liberty could net lie extended to them. The following are extracts: " Yesterday, after Mass, the KING transacted business with his Ministers. " At three o'clock, tile KING entered nil open carriage, amidst the enthusiastic applause of an immense Sssejntiiage, and proceeded to St. Cloud, where it is expected he will remain about a month. '.'>, t h e funeral obsequies of Madame Bi- ANCH ARD tookplace yesterday, in the burial- groundpf Pere La Chaise. Seven mourning loaches, and several family coaches were in the'mournful train. She was forty- five years of age, and professed the Protestant Communion. FRF. SCH ruxns, jui. v 7. S'pWr Cents. 70t'. 20d.— Bank Stock, 1450C. JULY 8.— j per cents. 70c. <> 51'— Bank Stock, I447f. SOe- " FRANKFORT, JULY 4'. ", Schwalbach ( a mineral bath in the Diichv of Nassau, two leagii-. s from Menti), has just been the theatre of a horrible event, which may be regarded as connected with that. recently perpetrated by SANDT, and which proves the fanaticism that reigns amongst the youths of Germany Some eirettrastanees relative to this occurrence are variously'. stated but all agree upon the main point. The following is the most authentic detail:— • " A young man, son of an apothecary at Idstein ( a city in the Duchy of Nassau, where there is a collegiate establishment), persuaded himself, that he would render an essential SEF vieeto his countrv, bv ridding it of M. IB EL, President of the Regency qfWisbacI, who enjoyed the confidence ofthe Duke, and in consequence he resolved to assassinate him. He found M. IBEL at Schwalbach, ajld aimed a blow at his face with a poniard. M. I BET,, who is tall and corpulent, and who was not alarmed, seized his assassin and disarmed him. Whilst they were struggling, the murderer drew a pistol from his pocket, and attempted to discharge it, according to some, at M. IBF. L, but others say at himself: the pistol, however, missed fire. The assassin was taken into custody, and probably justice will be speedily executed." " P. vS. From subsequent information we learn, that the assassin's name is Lechning: he studied at the University of Heidellnirg, and Only left it eighteen months ago. He has served as a volunteer. He entered the residence of M. I T F E L on the 2d instant, and attempted to stab him ; but missing his aim, M. IBEI. seized him and called for help ; when they were found as above described. The poniard only pierced M. IBEL'S cloak."— Journal des Debatt. destitute of dates, - and eonieqHemlr incapable of being verified. Moreover, it- is declared. to be furnished, from oral and written information, " solelv for the gratification of citizeiis interested in the cause of South American In - de| iendolice.' Now it is tismll, when a [ ie'rSoii supplies a cbmmddltv for the exclusive use And pfeistire of certain individuals; to take care that it is Well adapted for its purpose, and V/ e .- ire itielinp'd to think the writer of the article in question has iiot lost sight of this prudent consideration ; for amdhg otli. el; " gratifying Statements" we find the following - . " A PI • ussian Colonel had touched at Trinidad, on hi ® way to BofclVAit's camp. He is instructed to tender him the services of 4000 Prussian troopi, on condition that he would allow the merchants of Hamburg, & e. to export with them, as great a quantity of merchandize as they pleased— duly free. 11 The British sloop of war Fly, reports, that 1600 lyrolose troops had also reached Margarita from Europe, and that the expedition ( which was nearly rcadv for sea) would consist of 2500 European and 3000 native troops. They are well equipped, and appeared in high spirits." This is certainly news to us, and wc dare sav it will be equally so to most people in this country, as well as on the Continent. We subjoin the following extracts from these Papers :— " NEW YO' « K, JUNE 1 7. " The Captain of the ship Mentor, arrived at Boston, reports that there were no teas in the market at Canton— Silks scarce and high. " JUNE .15- " PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTORIES.— The Philadelphia Gazette of last evening states, that several large manufactories, In the vicinity of that city, have closed their establishments, for want of sufficient encouragement. In consequence of this measure, it is said, between three and bur hundred men, womenf and children are thrown out of business. . From the Montreal Gazette of June 9. " The Parliament of Upper Canada was to meet at York on the 7th instant, for the actual dispatch of public business; Mr. ROBERT GOURLAY, of whom we have heard nothing for some time past, on this occasion, began to bestir himself; from the place of his confinement, he has written a long address, dated the 24th of May last, to the resident land- owners of Upper Canada, urging them to meet in their several townships, and instruct by letter their respective representatives in Parliament to make it their first consideration, at the ensuing session, ' after the infamous resolutions sent home to the foot of the Throne were erased from their Journals, and the gagging act re pealed, to inquire into the state of the Province and have a commission sent home, that the whole might be fairly and openly submitted to the British Parliament.' " MARKET AT RIO JANEIRO. — A letter, dated at Rio Janeiro on the 7th of April, says—' Our market vet remains very inactive, with an unusual stock of produce and manufactures on hand. Flour within these few davs lias revived a, little, and is now current at 9 milleras 200 per barrel, with a prospect of further improvement' ere long. In wheat something has been done for the River La Plata, as accounts reached us almost two weeks ago that AltTIGAS had been cut off' from Buenos Ay res. Capt. P. came from the river La Plata to make shipments of wheat, and since then several cargoes have gone down.'" It appears by some returns recently laid on the table of the House of Commons, that the Bank is steadily proceeding in the reduction of its issues. One of these returns, shews the total weekly amount of Bank notes and Bank post bills in circulation between the 18th of last May, and the 30th of June. The result is, that at the former period, the aggregate amount was 25,397,030; and at the latter, only 24,111,190;— being a diminution of 1,285,810, iu six weeks, or, in the ratio of about two hundred thousand a week. That a considerable effect would be produced by this neeesSsary operation on the part of the Bank, was clearly foreseen and fully admitted by the Committees of both Houses; but while this is allowed, Is it not equally evident that the most injurious, consequences must have resulted from the constant fluctuation of the Bank issues before it was determined that cash payments should be resumed ? We find, for example, by another return, now before us, that on tlie. ls. t of July, 1818, the amount of Bank notes in Circulation was 20,283,000; and ou the 15th of the same month, they had increased to no less than 30,091,400, and In- the 15th of the following month ( August) thev again fell to 26,003,880. Thus, iu just the same space of time, namely six weeks, in which a progressive reduction of about one million and a quarter has been operating during the present year, a fluctuation of nearly four millions was experienced during last year. That great convenience and accommodation may have been found in particular quarters, from this rapid increase, cannot be denied : but the permanent injury that was also inflicted by it, is equally undeniable. SEDIT 10 US ME E TINGS. BLACKBURN.— We- have to record an attempt, by a Reform Meeting- iu this town on Monday list, to. push rebellious feelings into more extended action. The experiment, however, to the lasting credit of the industrirfus workmen of this loyal town, entirely failed of the intended- effect. They have provfed themselves too wise to be imposed upon by the enemies of Old England; The Reformers wil sav, no doubt, that " they are a very dull people." Be it so in their estimation. The coilntrv at large will ascribe to them other qualities, and style tlieni honest, loyal, religious men, who know their duty, mid will praiitiseit. This character will redound the more to the credit of the working classes of Blackburn when it is mentioned as a fact too well known, that in no town have the vicissitudes of the manufacturing interest been more seriously felt. The Employer has in numerous instances been borne down bv the pressure of the times; trade has in consequence been in a state of stagnation; and the labourer has had little work, and that httle, at the lowest wages. Y'et, Blackburn is found, though suffering, steady to right principles ; though assailed by the seducing voice of the wicked ones, firm in loyalty to the Constitution and respect for the Throne. The meeting had been called by public notice by a set of men whose names were subscribed to it, " conceiving ( as they said) that our distresses proceed from a corrupt House of Commons, to devise the most speedy and effectual means which the laws of nature and the ancient constitution of our countrv furnish us with, by making a solemn appeal to the whole of the people of Great Britain, prayiugdhciii to join us in so laudable au undertaking, that by a determined ami resolute perseverance, w: may unite in re- establishing our Government in its pristine purity, which was founded on principles of eternal justice and the rights of man." The assembly thus invited consisted of about eight thousand persons, chiefly attracted by motives of curiosity. Of these some 1500 were Reformers, and they marched in regular array from a part of Blackburn called Salford, notorious for their abode, preceded bv two flags bearing the usual inscriptions, and armed with large sticks. Knight took the [ chair: Harrison of Stockport, Fitton of Royton, Saxton, Mitchell, Broadliurst, and one or two others, were the sedituAis orators. Very violent and inflammatory resolutions were passed.— Those residents of Blackburn who mounted the stage were not only of the lowest class, but men of very bad moral character. No inhabitant spoke. Again, a sudden panic seized this, the third meeting at which the warning voice of Conscience has obtruded itself, and the persons assembled fled in all directions, ( without any apparent rause), and many hats, sltoes, shawls and handkerchiefs were lost in the confusion which ensued. With repugnance we mention, that one novel, and most disgusting scene took place :— a Deputation from the Blackbum l'cmale Reform Society mounted the stage, to present a Cap of Liberty and an Address to the Meeting. The latter was read, and in it the women composing the Society " pledged themselves to instill into the minds of their children a hatred of ( what they pleased to call) civil and religious tyranny 1" These women then mixed w ith the Orators, and remained on the hustings during the rest of the dav. The Public scarcely need be informed, that the females are women well known to be of the most abandoned of their sex. With respect to the meeting at large, there appeared to be such a want of animation as to the matters before them-, that the Incendiaries felt it, and Fitton was induced to ask the folks " Whether thev had not received much benefit from attending the meeting ?" when, after a considerable pause, one solitary ' i it -( - _ i" T-. l n , l . are nn-. v standing except tho- p at which tlif advanced prices have been agreed t o , — Leeds Mercury. it is stated that we arc tnJtave a reform meeting iji or netlr this Cjty,. in a few ,< Jiivs,.. o'ii the plan of. those held at I- eede, ^ Stockport, AVe know not what Iriitl: therfe is- in this- stateiiieiit.— Carlisle' Patriot. NAVAL lN: ij$ LLTGENCE.. - NAVAL A i ' P O i N T M E N T s . - ~ C a p t a i n Bennett, t o tliS Jfgiiet; Lieut. Southey. to the Griper Kcyeiiiie cruizer, on the Keerness station.; Lieut. Young,- to tlie Queen Charlotte, Iri the lom of Lieut. Blukei appointed to thVjlpyal George yacht,' We have received this morning New York Papers to the 17th nit., and New Orleans to the 26th of May. In one of the latter, we find some half angrv, half terrified, speculations about the reported cession of Cuba to this country. It was said that the inhabitants of that island had resolved to send three Commissioners to Spain, for the purpose of- offering to FERDINAND, a sum of sixty millions for its indeprtiidence. A letter from Ilavanna, dated May 1, says, " should the British take root in this island, all the world know? they would have the key to all west of the AlcMianv, together with the whole Caribcan Sea. o • . • . ~ Who ever had power that did not abuse it?" Truly a very sober and sensible question. But then, as somebody must have the power;', nid as the abuse must consequently exist somewhere, we do not see how this moral interrogatory prove?, that we ought not to have Cuba, stipnosiiJg- 4 « ( and we put. the case, merely hypotheti- " rally)— we had just motives t. 0 seek its acquisition. Bc- M4CS, is it not somewhat injudicious to insist upon the , < extraot*) inarv value , of the thing to us, wlliyl it is imagined we arc endeavouring to obtain ? A New York Paper of the 16th ult. cSntains a long arli^ le eniitleil South American Intelligence. It is- totally We have this morning received a Flanders Mail, with Brussels Papers to the 9th inst.— They contain no articles worths extracting. On Saturday Prince LEOPOLD visited the PRINCE REGENT, at'Carlton- house. The LORD CHANCELLOR, the Earl of LIVERPOOL, and the ViCE- CHANCELLon, had audiences of the PRINCE. REGENT yesterday. On Saturday the Duke of MONTROSE gave a grand dinner to the PRINCE REGENT, Prince LEOPOLD, and a numerous party. On Friday Prince LEOPOLD gave a grand dinner to the Duke and Duchess of WELLINGTON, Mr. and Mrs. WELLESLEY Por. p., and a numerous party, A large party, including the Duke of WELLINGTON, Lord CASTLKREAGH, Lord MULGRAVE, and General PniPl'S; went down the River on Saturday, in the Ordnance barge, to Blaekwall, to partake of a dinner on white bait, fire. A number of respeetalile inhabitants in the City mean to be sworn in as' special constables, to assist the civil power in quelling any disturbance that may take place in Smiihfield on the 21st of- this moiitln The new duty on . Milt, was laid Tor the first time on the'stock in haud,. on Fridav, voice answered " Yes !"-— Mitchell endeavoured . to pro mote a subscription for Pilkinton, Kave, and Ellis, lately convicted at the New Barley Court-' houSe of a conspiracy; but there is a veil- founded jealousy of him as a treasurer, and the plan did not take.- This man made a severe attack on the twiddle orders for their ". apathy," and said that, should the Reformer triumph, they could not complain if measures were adopted to relieve the lower orders # their expense. The most zealous paftizans at this meeting were those from Padihain and Burnley : thev were armed with large bludgeons ; and a true Revolutionist from the former place said to those around liiin, that at his town the people got up by three o'clock in a morning, to learn their eteeruisc. The bulk of those assembled seemed heartily tired of the proceedings before they were terminated ; and should another meeting be allotted for the town of Blackburn, it is Inghlv probable that very few would be tempted to attend it. A meeting was announced to be held at Rochdale on that Monday fortnight, and that another would be appointed at Manchester in a few weeks. A respectable Leeds Paper savs,—" A Sunday- school has been established for some time at Manchester, for the purpose of teaching children ' to, hate L ings arid priests:' it is conducted by reformers. Thus they hope to increase their ranks, bv alienating children from the worship of Almighty God on a Sunday, and imbuing their minds with the principles of infidelity and jacobinism ; a sufficient comment upon their schemes, when they acknowledge that they are unable to accomplish them, except by destroying the obligations of religion and the foundations of morality." During the last week a Reforming Female visited Leigh and the neighbourhood, to disseminate revolutionary principles in the families of the work- people, to whom she expatiated on the necessity of altering things, and descanted i'ueutly on the usual topics of reform. But perhaps the most singular, as it was certainly the most degrading part of her mission, was to instruct them in the manufacture of the revolutionary pike; a formidable weapon which has been introduced into various parts of this neighbourhood, and the existence of which now remains no longer a matter of doubt. She was very prccise in her directions,— Wheeler s Manchester Chronicle. In consequence of the refusal of the Mayor to coniplv with the requisition of the Reformers, they have, advertised a meeting to be liolden on Monday the 19th inst. The place of meeting is not mentioned ; but we understand that it is intended to applv for the use of the Mixed Cloth- hall- vard on this occasion. It appears from a printed requisition with seven signatures, viz. Geo. Watson, Win. Hoadley, Edward Birkhill, Geo. Rodgerson, Samuel Atherton, James Barber, and Joseph Norton, that a reform meeting is to be held on Monday evening next, at Mayday Green, Barnsley. Probably Mr. Petre, who is now an unwelcome visitor at Dewsburv, is to be the manager of this meeting. ' Numerous combinations of workmen have latelv been formed in the n e i g h b o u r i n g manufacturing distriets, for the purpose of raising wages and various meetings, both public and private, have been held, to carry this purpose into effect. About a fortnight ago, the workmen in the township of Soothill struck for a rise ; their example was soon followed by*, tlie Dewsbury work people; and all tlie mills to be. Purser oftlie C'ygheti PORTSMOUTH, JULY 1 1 . — A r r i v a l , y 6 s t e n ] a v his Mnesty's ships Podargiis, from St. Helena '„ and Leamter] from Halifax ; NiHiqhritt, Cairn, from London for Bermuda ; and the, following frcjui the DownsDemciarsf Packet, Venables ; Hope, Wilson ; CcW- ick, M'Beatb ; and Scarthmgwell, Chdptnail.' Fasseof by for London, the Caroline, Chu'kc> from St. Kltt's. Sailed the. Esperanee-,' Zander,.. for Dantzie. Arrived to- day his Majesty's ship1 Falmouth, frem Plynidtfth, Sailed the Elizabeth' transport to the Eastward— Wind S- S. W; t. FALMOUTH, JULY 9*— Wind W—' Arrived the Oporto locket, Coatt'Sworth, from Periianibned ; sailed 1st May ; and the Peggy transport, from Po'rtsmouth for Halifax, with logs of main- top- mast. Sailed the Germina, Thield, for Halnbro'; Duke of Kerit packet, with a mail for Lisbon ; and Swiftsure packet, wi'. h li triad fot Gibraltar, Malta, ami Corfu. Arrived off here the Ann, Goodwin, from Jamaica ; and Diomede, Wiilton, f'rflm New Orleans. DEAL, JULY II.— Wind S.— Came down from the River yesterday, the Sicilv, for Gibraltar; Bee, for Smyrna; Snipe,' for. St. Helena; Hebe, for Queboc ; and Princess Charlotte, for Calcutta. Arrived and sailed tor the River, the Volusia, R'affell, from Jamaica ; and the Thames, Peek, from New- York. Passed by the Marine, Eskildon, from Cura « > a, for Hamburg, in 50 day; and Amelia, Viky from New- York, for Amsterdam, in 20 days. Arrived tlie Matchless, Geddes, from Jamaica, in six weeks. Cane down* from the River today, and sailed with the wltole of the outward- bound, the Idas, John, and Faith, for Quelle ; and the Betsy, from Shields, for Gibraltar. Arrived and sailed for the River, the Elizabeth, King, from the South Seas ; Caroline, Robson, from Jamaica ; Findlay, Harris, from Antigua j Lnngford, Anthony, from Berbice ; Collingwood, Messnier, from Naples; Frolic, Forbes/ from St. Domiiigo ; Consul, Scott, from Bordeaux ; and the Fairies, ILUMTJ from Palermo, for Hull. LIVERPOOL, JULY 9.—- Arrived tlie Atlantic, Beli, from Jamaica: sailed from Falmouth 18th May ; on 29th, saw the Clara, of Bristol, outside the Gulf; tin 22d May, off Cape Antonia, spoke the brig Petersburg Packet, with' General M'Gregor on board,; took from Iter Major Bazanta, passenger. Arrived the Emily, Bab'coclt, from Savannah ; she parteil from both her cables and went ou shore near Jackson's Dam, but got off again j also the William Sliand, Bunnell, from Pernambuco; on 26th June, in lat. 38. 3., long. 39., passed the wreck of 3. large vessel, with three o f f e r quarter- deck stancheons oiit of the water, the white paint' ort'' tlieni apparently fresh. The Lady Mary Pelham packet, from' Rio de Janeiro, is arrived at Pernambuco ; she landed her mails at that place, and was blown off the port ; the Plantagenet, Anderson, from Jamaica, for London, lias arrived, at New York 17th June in 18 days, ill distress. The Frolic, Forbes, from Port- au- Prince for Londou, was spoken with 1st July, in lat. 45. 28. long. 27. 24. she had been boarded by a privateer off Haneage, and plundered of 300 bags of coffee, jolly boat, and several other articles) HARWICH, JULY 11.— Arrived the Thetis packet, from Gottenburgh— Sailed the Charlotte packet, for ditto ; Earl of Leicester packet, for Holland ; and Lady Nepoaii jacket, for Cuxhaven, all with mails ; also sailed the Zephyr transport, for Cork. ® WooLF. R, ofthe Black Dwarf, was soundly thrashed on Saturday in hjs own room, for some impudent remarks which he put forth respecting the York Hussars. The Gentleman who inflicted this wholesome discipline is stated, in a Sunday paper, to be the Commander of that regiment. The particulars are not worth detailing. A serious Calamity has befallen Mr. MOORE, of poetitical celebrity, iu consequence of the misconduct of a De- 4 puty, whom he has employed some years in his office . at Bermuda, aud who has embezzled a considerable sum of money, for which Mr. MOORE is, of course, legally responsible. The cause was decided in the Cockpit before the Lords of Appeal, on Tuesday last, and an attachment decreed against Mr. MOORE'S person.— Morn. Chronicle. MILITA RY MOVEMFNTS. — T h e 5 t h Dragoon Guards, Prince LEOPOLD'S Regiment, have received orders to march from Y'ork to Birmingham and Coventry. The first division will commence its inarch 011 Monday next, and the regiment will leave this e'ltyj to the great regret of several of its Inhabitants. The first division of the 4th, from Nottingham, is expected to march in soon after.— » York Herald. VAUXIIALL.— These Gardens were on Friday last honoured with the presence of Ilis Grace the Duke of Argyle, their Graces the Duchesses ot Richmond. Bedford and Rutland, the Marqtiis of Worcester, the Marquis and Marchioness of Tavistock, their Excellencies the French and Spanish Ambassadors, Viscount and Lady Cast tlereagh, Lords George Cavendish. Petersham, Foley, " Clare, limit! kirn, Harrington, Forbes, Clifford and Kerr"; Ladies iJi'ownlowj Warburton, and Otway; Sir Harry llotham, Si? William KWlot, and Mr. Holme Sumner, M. P. Most of them with large parties supped in the Gardens and promenaded till a late hour. SMITH FIELD, JULY 1 2 . — T h e Market during the last month has been well supplied with fine Cattle: Beef still continues dear ; Mutton, Veal, and Pork have declined in price ; this day's market was rather brisk, there being a good trade in Mutton and Lamb The business in the Hay- market was rather dull this morning, as the'purchascrs were expecting soon the new crop, and the prices remain nearly the same. In Clover and Straw no alteration. P R I C E S A T S M I T H F I E L D M A R K E T T H I S D A Y. Beef 4s tjd to 5s 4d I ' Veal < fs ed to 5s Mutton 4s Gd t o . 5 s 2 d | Pork..., 4s ( id to i s 6d Lamb 4s 6d to 5s 6d CORN- EXCHANGE, JULY 12 The supply of Wheat in the course of last week being unusually large, and having a considerable arrival fresh iu this morning from Essex, Kent and Suffolk, together with the favourable alteration in the weather, occasioned very heavy sales at a reduction of 2s. per quarter from last Monday's prices.— Barley supports last week's prices, but the demand was trifling.— Oats are Is. per quarter cheaper, having large arrivals front Yorkshire and Lincolnshire.— In Beans ' and Peas there is little or no alteration. Wheat ( English). J.., J68S to 78s Ditto ( Foreign) tiOs to 7fis l i t e ,.-. i.. 30* to" 36* Barley.,......, ,!. i;., 36s to 40s Malt. to 6.5s White l'e- as.... 4(> s to 46-. Ditto ( Hotter*} : S0 » to 54f Grey Peas:...; 48s to S- s Small B e a n s . . . . . . 48s to 503 Tick Beads....: .. 42s to 44s Oats ( Potatoes) MJstoMs ( Poland) 27s to 306 ( Feed) j............ B2* to 87* Fine Flour. COS to t ip llaieseed. .;..,:..: .- 341 to 3ij< From tk LOXDOX GAZETTE, July 10. Crown- office, July 10. MEMBER RETURNED TO SERVE IN PARLIAMENT. Bonotcn or TIVERTON.— The Right Hon. Dudley Ryder, ,' ommpnly called Viscount Sandon, in the room of William Fitfhugh, f> q. who has accepted the ChUtern Hundreds. Whitehall, July 6. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent has been pleased, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty, to appoint Adam Duff, Esq. Advocate, to be Sheriff Depute of the Shire of Edinburgh, in the room of Sir William Rae, Bart, resigned. War- Office, July 9. 5th Regiment of Dragoon Guards, Lieut. H. Hunter, from the fcalf pay of the 3d Light Dragoons, to be Lieutenant, vice. W. . N. Richards, who exchanges, receiving the difference. 11th Regiment of Light Dragoons, Cornet R. Hare, from the 21st ' Light Dragoons, to be Cornet, vice Chambers, who exchanges. .21st Ditto, Cornet T. F. Cowderoy to be lieutenant, by purchase, " vice Somerset, promoted in the Cape Corps; Cornet W. R. Chambers, . from the 11th Light Dragoons, to be Cornet, vice Hare, who exchanges. 17th Regiment of Foot, Cnpt. J. N, Creighton, from the halfpay of the 97th Foot, to be Captain of a Company, vice C. Wilson, who exchanges, receiving the difference- Sid Ditto, I. ieut. C. Perceval, from half- pay of the Regiment, to be Lieutenant, vice C. Plutiket, who exchanges, receiving the difference. 9Ht Ditto, Lieut. A. Buchan, from half- pay 25th Foot, to be Lieutenant, vice W. II. Barker, who exchanges, receiving the difference. Rifle Brigade, Lieut. R. II. Fit?- Gerald, from half- pay of the Regiment; to be First Lieutenant, vice J. P. Gairdner, who • exchanges, receiving the difference. Royal Staff Corps, Lieut. E. Martindale, from half- pay of the 97th Foot, to be Lieutenant, vice W. Tait, who exchanges, receiving the difference. Average Prices of Corn, by the Quarter of eight Winchester Bushels, and of Oatmeiil per Boll of 140lbs. Avoirdupois, from the Returns received in the Week ended the 3d July, 1819— Wheat, 70s. l i d Rye, 48s. 2d Barlev, 39s. 5d Oats,' 27s. 5d, — lisans, 49s. lOd— Pease, 50s. 8d.— Oatmeal, 26s. 8d. B A N K R U P T C I E S S U P E R S E D E D. E. Radford, Strand, tailor. E. Peacock, East- end, Finchley, victualler. H. G. and W. Lang, Ackerington, Lancashire, calico- printers. B A N K R U P T S . J. Cox. jun. Emsworth, Southampton, chair- maker, to surrender July 27, 49, and Aug. 21, at the White Hart Inn, Fareham. Solicitors, Mr. X'addon, Fareham; and Messrs. Alexander and Holme, New Inn, London. • J. Willis, Wardour- street, coaehmaker, July 17, 24, and Aug. 21, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Allen, Carlisle- Street, Soho. T. Bell, Pinner's Hall, Old Broad- street, insurance broker, July 20, Aug. 3, and 21, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Messrs. Reardon ar. d Davis, Corbet- court, Graeecliurch- street. W. H. Hay ward, Manchester, cotton- spinner, Aug. 2, 3, and 21, at the Albion Hotel, Manchester. Solicitors, Mr. Law, Manchester-, and Messrs. Aldington and Gregory, Bedfordrow, London. G. Cotton, Andover, Hants, grocer, July 13, 27, and Aug. 21, at Guildhall. London. Solicitors, Messrs. Shaw and Stevens, . Verulam- bui. ldinzs, Gray's Inn. J. Wetherill anil If. Fayle, Dyer's- court, Aldermanbury, factors, July 20, 2.7, and Aug. 21,' at Guildhall. Solictors', Messrs, Pownall and Fairthorne, Old Jewry. J. Androus, Edgware- road, corn and coal merchant, July 17, 24, and Aug. 21, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Messrs. Slade and Jones, John- street, Bedford- row, London; and Messrs. Hearn, Buckingham.. E. Bryant, Old Broad- street, surgeon and apothecary, July 17, ?, 4. and Aug. 21, at Guildhall. ' Solicitor, Mr. Thomas, Basinjrhall- strect, T. Bennett, Dartmouth, Devonshire, merchant, July 14,15, and A tig. 21, at the house of Mr- Brooking, jun. Dartmouth. Solicitors, Mr. Price, New- square, Lincoln's Inn; and Mr. Brooking, Dartmouth. • G. Bru-. vn, Broad- street, St. James's, upholsterer, July 13. 24, and Aug. 81, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Cheveley, Great Pulteney- street. W. Wright, Chipping Barnet, Hertfordshire, fishmonger, July 13, 24, and Aug. 21, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Messrs. White and Bostock, George- street, Mansion- house. J. R. Mulleneux, Liverpool, merchant, July 26, 30, and Aug. 21, at the George Inn, Liverpool. Solicitors, Messrs. Bulmer and Lowndes, Liverpool; and Messrs. Clarke, Richards, and Medcolf, Chancery- lane, London. G. Pardon, Plymouth, linen draper, July 17^ 24, and Aug. 21, at Guildhall, London. Solicitors, Messrs. Walker and Rankin, Old. Jewry. G. Law, Manchester, grocer, July26, 27, and Aug. 21. at the George Inn, Liverpool. Solicitors, Messrs. Blackstock and Bunc'e, King's Bench Walk, Temple, London ; and Mr. Morrow, Liverpool. J. F. Giblin, Bartlow, Cambridgeshire, miller, July 19, 20, and ' Aug. 21, at the Black Bull Inn, Cambridge. Solicitors, Mr. Csesar, Cambridge; a i * Messrs. Long and Austen, Gray's Inn, London. F. Haywood, sen. Liverpool, merchant. July 26, 27, and Aug. 21, at the office of Messrs. Avison and Wheeler, Liverpool. Solicitors, Messrs. Avison and Wheeler, Castle- street, Holborn, London ; and Mr. Bardswell, Liverpool. J. Henshaw, Stockport, Cheshire, cotton manufacturer, July 26, 37, and Aug. 21, at the office of Messrs. Avison and Wheeler, Hanover- street, Liverpool. Solicitors, Messrs. Avison and Wheeler, Liverpool, and Cast! e-> st. reet, Holborn, London. J, Bee, Worksop, Nottinghamshire, butcher, Aug. 2, 3, and 21, at the Red Lion Inn. Worksop. Solicitors, Mr. Wilson, Worksop; and, Messrs. Hall, Ross, and Brownley, New Bosivelloourt, London. B. l) ryden, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, grocer, July 20, Aug. 3, and Si, at'the George Inn, Newcastle- upon- Tyne. Solicitors, Messrs. Bell and Brodrick, Bow Church- yard," Cheapside, London ; and Mr. Stoker, Newcastle. J. Curnmings, Chapel- yard, Spital- square, merchant, July 13, 24, and Aug. 21, at Guildhail. Solicitors, Messrs. Sudlow, Francis, and Urquhart, Monument- yard. J. G. Jones, Mark- lane, corn'factor, July 17, 24, and Aug. 21, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Abbot, Mark- lane. W. Wailes, North Shields, merchant- tailor, July 29, 30, and Aug. 21, at the Commercial Hotel, North- Shields. Solicitors, Messrs. Cardfile and Young, Gray's Inn, London ; aud Air. Cockerill and Mr. Tiltiey, North Shields. T. Ainsworth,' Little Bolton, Lancashire, bleacher, July 30, 31, and Ait". 21, at the Mosley Arms Inn, Manchester. Solicitors, jfessrs. Halstead and Ainswortli, Manchester; and Messrs. Milne and Parry, Temple, London. J. Mayers, Yarmouth, merchant, July 20, 27, and Aug. 21, at Guildlmll, London. Solicitor, Mr. Isaacs, Mausell- street, Goodman's- fields. J. Lay, Southmolton- street, Oxford- street, hatter, July 17, 24, and Aug. 21, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Tucker, Bartlett'sbuildings, Holborn. R. Reynolds, Gloucester- street, Commercial- road, carpenter, July 17, 27, and Aug 21, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Messrs. ' Walten and Gliddon, Girdler's Hall, Basinghail - street. J. D. Gregory, Crown- street, Finsbury- square, silk manufacturer, July ? 7, 24, and Aug. 21, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Messrs. Webster and Son, Queen- street, Cheapside. B. Berry, J. Broadbent, J. Wilson, and J. Wilson, jun. Yorkshire, fancy cloth manufacturers, Aug. 9, 10, and 21, at the George Inn, Huddersfield. Solicitors, Mr, Battye, Chancery- lane, Loudon ; and Mr. Battye, Huddersfield. S. Worrall, A. Pope, and J. Edmunds, Bristol, bankers, July 19, 22, and Aug. 21, at the Merchant Tailors' Hall, Bristol. Solicitors. Mr. Tanner, Bristol; and Messrs. Lamberts, Fay- . lar, and Deane, Gray's Inn- square, London. D I V I D E N D S . Aug. 3. M. Wilians, late of North Shields, ship- owner.— Aug. 3. P. Xukey, of Fowey, grocer.— Aug. 3. J. Whiwingham, of Liverpool, grocer.— Aug. 3. J. Cooke, of Fareham, Southampton, tanner.— Aug. 6. T. Whitney and II. Whitney, of Macclesfleld, cotton- spinners.— Aug. 6. W. Smith and A. F. Smith, of Stockton, bankers.— July 31. J. Sadd, of Greystoke- place, Fetterlane, builder.— Aug. 2. C. Vaux, of Bishop Wearinouth, block maker Aug. 4. T. E. Esberger, of Gainsburgh, linen- draper July 31. G. Sizer, of Holborn- hill, mercer.— July 31. J. Randall, of Pan crass- street, Tottenham- court- road, auctioneer.— July 31. J. Simpson and W. G. Fairman, of the Old'Change, factors— July 31. J. Bell, of Church- street, Spital- fields, bombazeen- manufacturer.— July 31. J. Hail, of Chatham, tailor— July 31. A. Brookshank and A. Moody, of Long- lane, Berrmondsey, tanners.— July 3t. A. Samuda, of Bury- street, St. Mary Axe, broker— July 31. S. Cater and J. Home, of Watling-- street, warehousemen— July 31. J. Watkin, W. Watkin, and R. Careless, of Aldermanbury, warehousemen.— July 31. G. Upton, of Queen- street, oil and colour- merchant.— July 17. T. Herbert, of Hanway- strcet, Oxford- street, haberdasher. . CERTIFICATES— JULY 31. G. Barke, of Stratford- upon- Avon, coach- proprietor— S. Snow, cf Albemarle- street, Piccadilly, dress- maker.— J. Illingvvorth, of Leeds, merchant.— S. Bourne, of Leek, Staffordshire, ironmonger.— W. T. Dundcrdale, late of Manchester, merchant.— J. Slade, of Frome Selwood, clothier— E. Holder, of the Whyle, Herefordshire, auctioneer.— J. Prench, jun. of Bristol, clothier. — J. Dixon, of Ivybridge, Devonshire, merchant— C. L. Vidal, of New LotidPU- strett, merchant— G. Hornby, of Liverpool, brewer— I. Carney and R. Corney, ol' the East India Chambers, merchants. BIRTHS. On Saturday last, at his house at Sydenham, Kent, the Lady | of Iltid Nicholl, Esq.. of a daughter. On the 8th inst., at Broxbourne, Herts, the Lady of John ' Holt, Esq., of a son. M A R R I E D . On the 10th inst., at St. Pancras Church, Mr. George Mortimer, of Basinghall- street, to Ann, third daughter of Dr. George Ouickshank, of the Island of Jamaica. DIED. On the 8th inst., at his brothel's house, Old Palace- yard, T. H. Harris, Esq., commander of the Hon. East India Company's ship Prince Regent. On the 8th inst., at Blackheath, John Cundale, Esq., of Hartstreet, Bloomsbury, in the 64th year of his age. SALES BYAUC TION. T H R E E BINS of Choice o T D P O R T W I N E By Mr. H I N D L E , at his Rooms, No. 28, Chancery- lane, on WEDNESDAY next, at Twelve o'Clock, by order of the Sheriff of Middlesex, ABOUT THREE THOUSAND SIX HUND R E D B O T T L E S of superior and highly Iavoured P O R T WINE, which has been several years in bottle, removed from the Stock of a private Gentleman, warranted to accord with the samples, which may be had at Mr. Hindle's Office, No. 28, Chancery- lane. L I N E N and W O O L L E N D R A P E R Y , HOSIERY, H A B E R D A S H E R Y , S I L K S , aud L A C E , without reserve. — By T A R R A N T and C A R T E R ( successors to Mr. Chimney), at 23, Ironmonger- lane, Cheapside, on WEDNESDAY next, the 14th July, and two following days, at Ten o'Clock each day, on acount of the number of Lots, by order of the Trustees of WILLIAM JONES, of Shoreditch, removed for convenience of sale, THE entire genuine STOCK IN TRADE ; comprising 7- 8 and 4- 4 Irish linens, long lawns, Frenoh and Scotch cambrics, 3- 4 and 4- 4 brown hollauds, checks, dowlas, home- bleached Derry and Cork linens, ducks; Armagh, Drogheda, Lancashire, Russia, and Irish sheetings; huckaback diapers, figured Russia, diaper and damask table linen, plain and figured leno, book, mull and jacconet, British and India muslins, muslin robes and handkerchiefs, printed aud imitation shawls; cotton, liuen, lawn, and other handkerchiefs; calicoes, counterpanes, pocketings, jeans, fustians, cords, printed quiltings, pelisse ( second and superfine) cloths, flannels, blankets, rich black aud coloured silk velvets, lustres, satins, 1- 2 ell and 5- 8 plain and twilled sarsnets, Persians, black and coloured crapes, borabazets, bombazeens; Barcelona and Bandanna silk handkerchiefs, rich silk shawls and scarfs; an excellent assortment of ribbons; a well assorted stock of hosiery, gloves, haberdashery, cotton and thread lace; a few lots of jewellery, and numerous other articles; the whole of which will be sold without the least reserve. To be viewed on Monday and Tuesday, and catalogues at Is. each, returnable to purchasers, had on the premises; and of Tarrant and Carter, ( late Champney), 8, Basing- lane, Cheapside. . TALES OF ESTATES. Sunbury and Longford, Jtliddteax By W I N S T A N L E Y and SON S, at the Mart, on FRIDAY, July 16> at twelve, in Lots, VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES, consisting of the Manor, or reputed Manor, of Sunbury, with all its Rights, Royalties, Privileges, and Appurtenances, with the site of the ancient manor house, including about 33 acres of rich land, surrounded by a brick wall, together with sundry farms, lands, residences, cottages, & c. including about 481 A. 2R. 29P. be the same more or less, of fertile Meadow, Pasture, Arable, and Wood Land, bounded by excellent roads, and in the occupation of respectable tenants, at rents amounting to 1,194/. 5s. per annum, the principal part free of tithes, and exonerated from the land tax, and situate in the parish of Sunbury, in the county of Middlesex, about 17 iniles from London ; also a House, Orchard, Meadow, and Arable Land, situate at Sibson, near Longfard, and containing about 17 acres. To be viewed 14 days preceding the sale, by permission of the respective tenants ; printed particulars, with engraved plans, may be had at the Inns at Sunbury, Hampton, Hampton- court, Staines, Egham, Kingston, Bedt'pnt, and Hounslow; of Messrs. Dann and Crossland, Solicitors, Old Broad- street; of Messrs. Clarke and Faulkner, Solicitors, Sadlers' Hall, Cheapside; at the Mart; and of Winstanley and Sons, Paternoster- row. Bedford- row.— Eligible Family House, with Offices, Coachhouse, Stables, & c . ; excellent Furniture and Effects By Mr. ROBINS, on the Premises, on FRIDAY, the 16th inst. at 12, AValuable LEASEHOLD ESTATE, comprising a substantial capital Family House, containing three rooms on a floor, neatly finished, with convenient offices, open airy yard, coach- house, and stables, recently altered and improved at a considerable expense, and now in excellent order, situate No. 36, on the west- side of Bedford- row, Holborn, the property and residence of JAMES T O P P I N G , Esq. retired from the Bar. The Premises are held under the Bedford Charity, for a term which will expire at Christmas 1833, at a low ground rent of 50/. per annum. On the same day will be Sold by Auction, the neat Household Furniture, comprising bedsteads and bedding, excellent cabinet articles of all descriptions, drawingroom and parlour furniture, kitchen utensils, and various effects. The House may be viewed till the time of sale; the Furniture two days preceding. Particulars and catalogues on the Premifes; of Messrs. Brnndrett, Spinks, and Reddish, Pick's- buildings, Temple; of Mr. Whigg, North- place, Gray's- inn- lane; at Garraway's; and of Mr. Robins, Warwick- street, Gelden- square. A Valuable L I B R A R Y of E N G L I S H L I T E R A T U R E , removed from Blackheath By W I N S T A N L E Y and SONS, at the Mart, Bartholomew- lane, on WEDNESDAY, the 21st Instant, and following Days, at Twelve o' Clock, by Order of the Assignee, TH E v e i w a table and well- selected L I B R A R Y of Mr. J O H N R O B E R T S O N B E L L , removed for the convenience of Sale from his Residence at Blackheath ; comprising the best Editions of the Works of Shakspeare, Milton, Hume, Goldsmith, Swift, Blair, Addison, Rollln, Robertson, Johnson, Gifford, ltapin, Fielding, Madame de Stael, Sterne, Moliere, Byron, Scott, Southey, Sec. ike.:— Macklin's Bible; Milton's Paradise Lost; Bowyer's History of England ; Dug dale's History of St. Paul's; Camden's Britannia; BovdelTs Shakspeare ; the Works of Piranesi; Strutt's Regal and Eccle- - sfastical Antiquities; Walpole's Royal and Noble Authors; Strutt's Dresses, Habits, and Pastimes of the Fjnglisli ; Martyn's Universal Conchologist; Grose's Antiquities ; Historv of the University of Oxford, and of St. Peter's Church, Westmin ster, witli elaborate Engravings of the Monuments; Life of Lord Nelson ; Bewick's Birds ; Button's Natural History; Pennant's Arctic, Indian, and British Zoology and Quadrupeds ; Lord Valentia's Travels; Lord Ort'ord's Works; the Annual Register, from the commencement to 1817; Biographia Britannia; Darwin's Zoonoinia and Botanic Garden; Dibdin's Typographical Antiquities; Encyrlopcedia Perthensis; Graphic Illustrations of Hogarth; Playfair's Family Antiquities; Green's History of Worcester; Lavater's Physiog- I nomy; Malcolm's History of London; Pinkerton's Geography; Pilkington's Dictionary of Painters; English, French, Latin, Italian, and Classical Dictionaries; Magazines and Reviews; several Folios of Prints, Drawings, Portraits, Books of Priots, Atlases, Maps, Charts, & c. & c. To be viewed on Monday and Tuesday preceding, and Mornings of Sale, when Catalogues, one shilling each, mav be had of I Mr. Kirkman, Solicitor,' Cloak- lane; of Messrs. feovill and Tustin, Solicitors, Bride- court, New Bridge- street; at the late Residence, Blackhoath ; the Grecian Coft'ee- house, Temple; Place of Sale; and of Winstanley and Sons, Paternoster- row. Fashionable and Modern J E W E L L E R Y , W A T C H E S , & c. — To be S O L D by A U C T I O N , by Mr. J. ROSE, at the Auction Mart, Bartholomew- lane, on FRIDAY next, July 16, at Twelve, by direction of the Assignees of Mr. NATHAN* DAVIS, Merchant, Gloucester- terrace, Commercial- road, Bankrupt, AN Assemblage of MODERN PLATE, intended for exportation, in superb massive waiters, sauce tureens, vegetable dishes and covers, tea pots, coffee biggin, cruet frames, bread and sugar baskets, tea caddie, candlesticks, together with various elegant plated articles. The Jewellery consists of capital gold watches by Viner, a chronometer by Mainwarinf, elegant ladies' ditto, standard gold chains, seals, key, brilliant and other rings, snuffboxes, & c. & c. May be viewed one day previous; and catalogues had in due course at the Mart; of Messrs. Chapman, Wood, and Stevens, Solicitors, St. Thomas Apostle ; of Mr. Willats, 8, Fore- street; and of the Auctioneer, Church- court, Old Jewry. S U R R E Y — T h e O T T E R S H A W , and other valuable Free hold Estates, near Chertsey, Land Tax redeemed, ( with the option of purchasing the Vender's Interest in the Tythes); the whole upwards of 1,300 Acres, with an elegant Mansion and Offices, Park stocked with Deer, Sheets of Water, Lodges, the Manor of Stanners, two Water Corn- mills, & c. The present Annual Value about 2,500/., capable of considerable improvement.— By Mr. R A I N Y , at the Auction Mart, opposite the Bank of England, on THURSDAY, the 15th inst. at Twelve, Cinstead of Friday, the 9th, as before advertised) in 25 Lots, AN IMPORTANT FREEHOLD PROPERTY, comprising the admired and singularly desirable Estate of OTT'K R SH A W, 3 miles from Chertsey, in the Neighbourhood of Oatlands and the River Thames, and distantfrom Hyde Parkcorner only about 02 miles. The Mansion, ail elegant uniform structure, in the Italian style, erected in a remarkably substantial manner, is seated on a commanding and elevated spot in the park, and from which the views that are embraced are extensive, varied, and highly picturesque, and on the home domain of 672 acrt « are blended hill, dale, wood, and water. Considerable improvements have been recently made to the Residence by attaching to it a superb conservatory, green- house, and viranda. — The internal arrangement of the apartments, of which there are four spacious and lofty principal ones on the entrance floor, is calculated to accommodate a family of the highest respectability, and to which the ofSces are in every respect accordant.— Properly secluded is stabling for 16 horses and four coach- houses, and a range of convenient buildings for agricultural purposes.— The Gardens contain hot- houses, peach- houses, pinery, and succession- house. The nobie Woods and Plantations afford excellent preserves for game, with which the Estate abounds, and the sheets of water, one upwards of four acres, are plentifully stocked with fish. In the vicinity are Scotcher's Farm, the Manor Farm at Stanners Hill, with the Manor of Stanyers, otherwise Stanners, its quit rents, fines, and heriots; several other capital Farms; two Water Corn Mills, called Emmett's and Durnford Mills; and about twenty- five acres of rich Meadow Land in Chertsey Mead. The Mansion and Park are in hand, of which early possession will be given.— The several Farms and the Mills are occupied by most respectable and responsible tenants, chiefly on leases, and at rents which will bear considerable improvement, as those leases expire. Tickets for viewing the Mansion and Park, may be had on ap plication to Mr. Rainy, No. 29, Conduit- street, Hanover- square and of whom Printed Particulars, with Plans annexed, may also be hid; of Messrs. Danii and Crosland, Solicitors, Old Broadstreet; of the Tenants ( by whose. permission the Farms may be. seen); of Messrs. Clarke and Grazebroke, Solicitors, Chertsey; at the 1 nns there; and at Weybridge, Chobham, Bagshot, Guildford, Sttrines, Egham, Windsor, Esther, Kingston, and Hounslow, at the Auction Mart; and at the Lodgesof Ottershaw Park. D E R B Y S H I R E . — T o be S O L D by A U C T I O N , in Lots, at the King's Head Inn, in Derby, on MONDAY, the 16th day of August next, and the following day, If not disposed of on the 16th, AValuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of the M A N O R of H O R S L E Y and Sundry Farms, containing upwards of 900 acres, let to tenants at will. The Estate is exempt from the tythes of corn and hay, and situate' about six tniles from the town of Derby, on the turnpike and mail- coach road from Derby to Chesterfield. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Curzou, Derby; Mr. Robert Harvey. Wyatt Barton, near Lichfield; Mid Messrs. Still, Strong, an'd R'ackham, Lincoln's I n n ; or at the place of Sale. N O R F O L K — C a p i t a l F R E E H O L D E S T A T E , Manor abimdaitly stored with Game, Mansion- house, Offices, Garden, Baru, Stables, Outbuildings, Cottages, Ike. and 2605 acres of Meadow, Pasture, Arable Land, and Plantations, nearly the entirety of the Parish— To be S O L D by A U C T I O N , by Mr. ROBINS, at Garraway's Coffee- House, Cornhill, on THURSDAY, the 22d inst at Twelve, CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE, comprising the M A N O R of B O D X E Y , abounding with Game. The Mansion- House, called R O D N E Y H A L L , with suitable Offices, Gardens, Ponds, and a fine Stream flowing through a considerable part of the Estate, situate in the Parish of Bodney, between Swaffham and Brandon, in a genteel Neighbourhood, and a situation extremely desirable for the Residence of a Sportsman, with upwards of 2605 acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture Land, Plantations, and Warren, divided into Two extensive Inarms, with Farm- house, Yard, Barns, Stables, and Outbuildings, Gardens, Sec. in the occupation of Mr. Frederick Palmer and Mr. P. Reynolds, part in hand ; and sundry Cottages, form- ' ng the entirety of the Parish, except about Five Acres. This Estate is surrounded by the extensive Plantations and Preserves of Lord Petre, Lord Wralsingham, Lord Cleremont, and Ralph Caldwell, Esq, The Poor Rates and Tythes low ; the distance from Swaffham seven miles, Brandon eight, Thetford nine, Watton five, and London eighty- six. Coaches pass daily within a quarter of a mile, the roads'excellent, and good markets. To be viewed by applying on the Premises, where Particulars may be had; at the Chequers, Brandon ; Crown, Swaffham ; George, Watton; the Bull, Barton Mills; Bell, Mildenhall; K i n g s Head, Norwich; Rutland Arms, Newmarket; Angel, Bury St. Edmund's; James Winter, Esq., 12, Paper- buildings, Temple; of Mr. Wyatt, 5, New Inn ; at Garraway's; and of Mr. Robins, Warwick- street, Golden- square, where a Plan of the Estate may be seen. Particulars also to be had of Messrs. Wyatt, Son, and Utton, Brome, near Eye, Suffolk; of Mr. Utton, Solicitor, Fakenbam; and of Mr. Overton, Solicitor, Shereford, near Fakenham. SALES OF E8PATES. EXTENSIVE FREEHOLD PROPERTY IN K E N T , ' with large Family Mansion, valuable growing Timber, Hop Gardens, Great Tithes, Advowson, Farm House, Cottages, & c. A very important and singularly valuable F R E E - H O L D E S T A T E , in the parishes of Linton and Loddidgton, in the County of Kent, called Linton Place, four miles from Maidstone, and twelve from Rochester, to be S O L D by PRIV A T E S A L E , in one or more Lots; or L E T on L e a * for 10, 14, or 21 years. The Mansion contains ample and sufficient accommodation for a Family of distinction, having on the base, roomy and extensive accommodation for servants; with Billiard- room to tbe lawn, over which is a noble Entrance Hall, Library, Breakfast room. Study, Dining and Drawing room, lofty and well proportioned ; with six best Chambers and Dressing rooms, and nine servants' bed rooms, having a principal and second stair- case. The attached and detached Offices are suitable, and appropriate; and comprise an excellent dairy, larder, lofts, granaries, and barn, farm yard. Sec.; coach houses, harness and saddle rooms, with stabling for 15 horses; pleasure ground and shrubbery, gardener's cottage, and two acres of Vegetable and Fruit Garden, enclosed with lofty walls, and abounding with well trained, and well selected fruit trees, in the highest state of perfection. The Mansion and appendages, is surrounded with about 300 Acres of Land, within a ring fence, and is laid out with Hop gardens, extensive Plantations of Spanish Chesnut, Ash, and Plum- leaf Willow, ( for Hop- poles,) large Orchards, Arable, and Pasture Land, all in the highest state of cultivated excellence, and beautifully orna • mented with 896 Trees of large dimensions, 182 of which are Oak— There is also a good Farm House on the Estate, for its use, with 13 Cottages, the latter let to good tenants; also attached to this property, are the Great Tithes of the parish of Linton, producing previous to the late inclosure, 260/. per annum, with the Presentation to the Vicarage of equal value. An elevation of the Mansion, and apian of the Estate may be seen, and further information known, on application to Mr. Woodeson, Surveyor, Sion Lodge, Bath. The House and Premises maybe viewed, by permission, o f T . R. Hollingsworth. Esq. the present occupier, whose term expires on the 29th of September next, when possession may be h a d — A l l letters must be free of postage— Bath, June 29, 1819. Piccadilly, opposite the Green Park.— Capital elegant Mansion, with Offices, Coach- house and Stable— By Mr. R O B I NS ( by order of the Executors), at Garraway's, on THURSDAY, the 22d instant, at Twelve, THE valuable LEASEHOLD bowed- front MANSION, situate No. 23, » pposite the Green Park, in Piccadilly, the late Residence of J O H N VFHtNON, Esq. deceased, but now in the possession of Admiral l'rank Sstheron ; containing a spacious entrance hall, inner hall, steward and butler's room, bed- room, closet, Sec.; on the first story, a large handsome eating- room, a library, dressing- room, and watercloset, a roomy stone staircase, with mahogany hand- rail from the hall to the principal story, which contains a noble drawingroom ( commanding fine and extensive views), communicating by folding doors to a back drawing- room, both finished with elegant paper and gilt mouldings, statuary marble chimney- pieces, See. a dressing- room, Sec.; bed- chamber story, a spacious, airy, plea « ant bed- chamber and dressing- room in front, commanding fine views of the Parks and the Country, with marble chimneypieces, Sec. a roomy bed- chamber at the bacK, a dressing- room, closet, and a water- closet; upper story, an excellent bed- room in front, two other bed- chambers, housemaid's closet, sink, and water laid on ; the basement contains capital offices of all descriptions; detached kitchen, wine and beer- cellars, open yard, coach- house, and stable for four horses, loft and room over. The whole in excellent order, held for a long term, at a low Ground Rent. May be viewed any day, Sundays excepted, from Two till Four o'Clock, by Tickets only. Particulars of Mr. Whishaw, Solicitor, Gray's Inn; at Garraway's; and of Mr. Robins, Warwick- street, Golden- square, where Tickets for viewing may be had. HANTS, between Stockbridge aud Romsey— Manor of BOSSINGTON, abounding with Game— Capital F R E E H O LD E S T A T E S , and L E A S E H O L D under the Crown The whole near Eight Hundred Acres.— Rich Water- Meadow, Pasture, Arable, and Wood Land— Excellent Residence, Water Corn- JIill and Trout Fishery To be S O L D by AUCTION, by Mr. ROBINS, at Garraway's Coffee- house, ' Change- alley, Cornhill, on WEDNESDAY, August 11, at Twelve o'Clock, in One Lot, THE Valuable and Desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, comprising the entire Hamlet o f B Q S S I N G T O N , the Manor, and Bossington- ITouse, seated on a Lawn, with an Avenue in front of fine trees. The House contains an entrancehall, library, dimng- parlour, large drawing- room, store- rooms, Stc. seven good bed- chambers, offices of all descriptions, gardens, hot- house, green- house, pleasure- ground, and plantations; fishponds, yards, and buildings; sundry inclosures of rich watermeadow, pasture, and arable land, about ONE H U N D R E D A N D F O U R T E E N ACRES, in possession of Charles Henry Rich, Esq.. whose Term expires at Michaelmas next. B O S S I N G T O N FARM, adjoining, with a good House, and all requisite Out- buildings, and Enclosures of rich Water- Meadow, Pasture, Arable, and Wood Land; contains F I V E H U N D R E D A N D E I G H T ACRES. Also, a L E A S E H O L D E S T A T E , held under the Crown, containing about O N E H U N D R E D A N D F I F T Y - E I G HT A C R E S of Meadow, Arable, and Wood Land; the whole on Lease to Mr. Thomas Webb, which expires at Michaelmas, 1823. H O U G H T O N W A T E R C O R N - M I L L , Dwelling- house, Garden, and about Nine Acres of Meadow Land, part on lease, and part held from year to year, iu possession of Messrs. Ford and Hutchii » s, whose term expires, Michaelmas, 1823. The Estate abounds with game, and is most eligible for a gentleman fond of field sports; the River Test runs through the Estate, stored with fine trout and other fish, and well preserved. The whole of the land in Bossington belongs to the vendor, which maintains its own poor; the rates very low. The lands are all in a good state of cultivation, and buildings in repair. May be viewed by leave of the tenants. For particulars apply to Mr. Webb, Bossington Farm; Mr. JohnWhicher, Brougton ; Messrs. Daman and Warner, Romsey; White Hart, Salisbury ; Star, Andover; Dolphin, Southampton; White Hart, Winchester ; Fountain, Portsmouth; White Lion, Bath ; Bush, Bristol; Hen and Chickens, Birmingham ; of Messrs. Blake, White, and Ainge, Essex- street, Strand; at Garraway's; and of Mr. Robins, Warwick- street, Golden- square, London. S U G A R P L A N T A T I O N S , ST. K I T T S To be S O L D by A U C T I O N , by Messrs. MUNN aud C U R T I S , on the lst day of February, 1820, at. Twelve o'Clock, at the Auction Mart, London, TWO highly Valuable SUGAR PLANTATIONS, desirably situate in the parish of St. Paul, in the Island of St. Christopher, known by the names of Mouut Pleasant, and White Gate Estates, late the property of Joseph Rawlins, Esq. deceased; consisting, together, of 400 Acres; 250 of which are very fine Cane Land, with a Windmill, Sugar Works, and all necessary buildings, in good repair; 248 Negroes, about 50 head of Cattle, ane nearly 20 Mules and Horses. This important Property offers many advantages, seldom united. The whole is well supplied with spring water, and the Shipping Bay is neat and convenient. Detailed Particulars may be had by application to. Messrs. Munn and Curtis, of Walbrook, near the Royal Exchange; where also any offers for purchase, by Private Contract, will be received. S U F F O L K — T o be S O L D by P R I V A T E C O N T R A C T, ( to pay a Purchaser S per Cent.) r p H E IMPROPRIATE or CORN- TITHES of a X Parish in the most fertile part of the County of Suffolk, arising from upwards of 800 acres of Land, of which nearly 600 acres are Arable. For Price and other particulars apply to Mr. Wyatt, New Inn, London, where a Map of the Parish may be seen. E S T A T E S for S A L E — T o be S O L D by A U C T I O N , in the month of July inst., unless sooner disposed of by PRIVATE CONTRACT, THE Mowing FREEHOLD and LEASEHOLD E S T A T E S , late the property of Mr. Thomas Milton, deceased, ill Lots, viz. 1. A Freehold Estate, called Wood's Farm, consisting c f seven pieces of Arable Land, containing together 32 acres or thereabouts, situate in the parishes of Rainham, Upchurch, and Ncwington, in Kent, in the occupation of Mr. Williams Pell, at the rent of 72/. per annum, subject to a rent charge of 5/. per annum. 2. A Freehold substantial Brick Messuage, in the high street of Chatham, with the yard and appurtenances thereto, in the occupation of Mr, Simon Davis, silversmith, at the rent of 47/. per annum. 3. Two Freehold substantial Brick Messuages adjoining, and also fronting the high street of Chatham, with the yard and appurtenances thereto, a convenient coal wharf, large shed, aud other buildings, with the appurtenances adjoining, in the occupations of Mrs. Ann Medhurst, and Mr. John Hughes, at yearly rents amounting together to 761, 4. A Leasehold Estate, consisting » f a capital new built Brick Messuage, fronting the new road in Chatham, with spacious garden and pleasure grounds, yard, stables, coach- house, and other convenient outbuildings thereto, in the occupation of Mrs. Milton; sijc several Messuages near the same, in or near Chapellane, with the yards, gardens, and appurtenances thereto, in the several occupations of Messrs. Pltseott, Williams, Widow Brand, Richard Itowe, Tookey, Pearce, and Ballingcour; and one acre of woodland, in Boxley, held of the said Patron and Brethren, on lease for 40 years from Midsummer 1817, at the rent of 2i. 15S. per annum, renewable according to custom. For further particulars, of to treat for the purchase of any of the Lots, apply to Mr. George Osborn ; or Mr. Archibald Charles Windeyer, Chatham; or to Messrs. Twopeny and Lewis, Solicit irs, Rochester. Mathew's Green House and Freehold Estate, near Binfield and Wokingham.— Sometime in August next will be S O L D by A U C T I O N , unless an acceptable offer should previously be made for tbe same, THE above most desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, the Property and Residence of Charles Bird, Esq. It consists of an excellent commodious Mansion House with shrubbery, flower and kitchen garden, grapery and melon ground, and 132A. 3R. HP. ( be the same more or less) of fertile inclosed land, in the best state of cultivation, in a ring fence and surrounding the house, of which about 38 acres are grass land and old meadow! the remainder arable, with about 1 acre of coppice; the whole well stocked with thriving timber chiefly oak and elm. The House presents a handsome modern front to the north and the same on tlie garden side to the south, aud contains on the ground floor double entrance hall, dining- foom, 22 feet by 18, drawingroom, 23 feet by 17, breakfast- parlour, 16 feet by 14, with handsome principal and back staircases. On the first floor six good bed- chambers and two closets, and six large bed- rooms in the attic story. The offices are situated in a wing to the east, consisting of a large lofty kitchen, pantry, and scullery with pump, butler's pantry with closet, housekeeper's room with closets, wine and beer cellars ; contiguous is a servants' hall, dairy, larder, coal and shoe house, wash or brewhouse, large paved coach- yard with pump, two floorgranary, roomy ceiled coach- house for 3 or 4 carriages elevea feet high, capital stables adjoining for seven horses, w ith lofts over and harness- room with fire- place. There are besides all the necessary buildings for farming purposes, stabling for six horses with loft and sleeping- room, and a good farm- house, barns and other buildings at a convenient distance from the house. The premises are well supplied with exaelient water for all purposes. The house is perfectly dry, and with the home buildings in the best state of repair; has been lately painted, and is fit for the immediate reception of a large genteel family. The whole is is hand, the land- tax is redeemed, and immediate possession may be had on completing the purchase. The furniture and fixtures are of the best description, may be taken to by the purchaser at a valuation, as may also the live and dead farming stock, or otherwise will be Sold by Auction on the premises. The whole property is situate in a detached part of the county of Wilts, surrounded by Berkshire; the roads good iu all directions; distant from Binfield three miles, seven from Reading, 12 from Windsor, one mile from Wokingham a post and market- town, and 32 from London. To be viewed by Tickets only, which may be bad by applying to Messrs. Gregson and Fonnereau, Angel- court, Throgmortonstreet, or of Mr. John Roberts of Wokingham, Berks, at whoserespective offices a plan of the estate may be seen, to either of whom offers may be made for the purchase, or to the proprietor direct, if by letter to be free of postage. Capital F R E E H O L D ESTATE, Tithes, and Woodlands, at Pigdon in Northumberland— To be SOLD by P U B L IC AUCTION, at Newcastle- upon- Tyne, in September or October uext, unless previously disposed of by PRIVATE CONTRACT, ( of which notice will be given;) ALL that FREEHOLD ESTATE, in a ring fence, tithe free and Land Tax redeemed, consisting of near 1100 acres of land, at Pigdon. Also the tithes of above 5000 acres of land in the Parish of Mitford. The Estate is let in two farms to Robert Lane and Robert Heslop tis tenants from year to year, and the woodlands, consisting of upwards of 200 acres of very thriving young oak, are in hand. Further particulars will be advertised, and in the meantime applications mav be made to Messrs. Whartou and Ford, No. 62, Lincoln's Inn- fields, London, where a plan may be seen, and to Mr. Robert Lane the tenant, who will shew the Estate. MERING, Nottinghamshire To be S O L D by AUCTION,. in Lots, in the month of October next, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, RPHE MANOR and entire hiohly valuable FREE- - L H O L D L O R D S H I P of M E R I N G , in the County of Nottingham, land- tax redeemed, comprising a Messuage or farinhouse, with suitable Offices and Outbuildings, and divers Closes or Parcels of extremely rich grazing and fertile Meadow Land, containing F'our Hundred and Sixty- seven Acres or thereabouts, in the several tenures of Messrs. Blackbourn, Cattiff, Cheekley, Cottam, Selby, Taylor, Sikes and others, all of whom are under notice to quit at Lady- day next. Mering adjoinsupon the River Trent, and liescontiguous to the turnpike- road leading from Newark to Gainsborough. Mr. Cattift'of Mering will shew the Estate, and for further particulars apply to Messrs. Pearson, Solicitors, Sleaford, Lincolnshire, of whom further information may be obtained. London: Printed by B. M'SWYNY, 348, Strand ; and published by J. P. WANLESS, same place.
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