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The Courier

16/08/1819

Printer / Publisher: B. M'Swyny J.P. Wanless
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 8878
No Pages: 4
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The Courier

Peterloo
Date of Article: 16/08/1819
Printer / Publisher: B. M'Swyny J.P. Wanless
Address: 348, Strand
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 8878
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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MP-:. MONDAY KVKNINQ, AUGUST 16, 1810, PRiCB 7 ® ' VAUXHALL.— Under t£ e I'atrouage of his Roval . Highness the PRINCE REGENT.— His ltuy. il High- ness the OUtE of YORK'S BIRTH- DAY.— THISEVEN- UAY. Aug. 16, will be a GRAND - MILITARY PETE, in celettraUou of the above distinguished Day, when the Illurama- Uoiis will he increased to an extraordinary degree of splendour, and various appropriate Emblems, Devices, and other Novelties introduced." At the end of the tirst Act, Mad. Monsieur, and XateaotsaUe Saqui willdancean AJIemande on three Ropes; and nit the conclusion of the Concert, Madame Sagui will mate her wonderful ascent amidst a brilliant display of Fireworks by Sig- • nora Hengter.— No orders'admitted Admission 3K. ( id.— Doors open it Seven, the Concert to begin at Eight o'Clock. E, the GR AND JURY of the County of SUR- REY, assembled at the Assizes held at Croydon, this 3 2th- day of August, 1819, feel ourselves called upon, as well by the date gracious 1' rocUmatwrai of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, as by the excellent Charge delivered to as this day by Mr. Baron Garrow, not to separate without an explicit aud pub- lic avowil of our sentiments and feelings on the present disturbed • state of many parts of the kingdom. It is with the deepest indignation and disgust that we have wit- nessed the endeavours ofthe disaffected and seditious, in different parts of the Kingdom, to delude the ignorant and'unwary by the propagation of doctrines, and the dissemination of principles, which, under the spccious pretence of Reforming the sacred In- • stitiitions of c « ir forefathers, can ouly tend to undermine the va- luable distinctions of Civil Society, a'nd to- introduce that Baneful spirit of revolution, the effects of which, in a neighbouring coun- try, we have so lately witnessed. Sensible of theklessings wc derive from tho invaluable Consti- iutiac tinder which we live, our best endeavours will ever be cterted to maintain it- inviolate; and cither in our public capa- city « s Magistrates, or in our private situatious as inhabitants of the County, we are determined to carry into execution and to support tho « i laws,' wliich, if duly enforced, we feel to be fully competent to repress sedition and disaflection, » nd to bring to condign punishment all those who, under any pretecce « vhatr £ vcr; may endanger, by their conduct or language, the public jneace and scc& tity of thie realms. - ( Signed) THOS. TURTON, Foreman. G. HOI. ME SUMNER F. YOUNG W. J. DENISON THOMAS GAITSKELL HENRY BRIDGES KENNAltD SMITH JAMES TROTTER MATTHEW HARRISON THOS. HARRISON JOHN GAltRATT RRIHK LOITER Y.— TO- MORROW. K. 38, « } oi. CcJnsoIs.- TWO of WEBB, Cornhilland Lndgate- street. THOS. LETT, Jim. BEN. BARNARD JAMES LAiNG GEO. TRITTON W. BOltRADAILE THOS. COLES JOHN WHITMORF, THOMAS LANGLEY FRANCIS WIGHTVVTCK D. H. llUCKER JOHN DINGWALL THOS. BAINBRIDGE riMIE QUARTERLY MUSICAI. MAGAZINE, - L No, 4. royal 8vo. price 5s. is this day published by Baldwin. Cntdock, and Joy, Paternoster- rOw. ' THE MONEY SYSTEM. ~ This day is pubSixhisl, price 2s. Cd. in 8vo. REMARKS O « THE NATURE AND OPERATION of MONEY, with a view to elucidate the EflVcts of the present Circulating Medium uf Great Britain;' intended to prove that the Natioual Distresses are attributable to our Money System. By CUMBIUENSIS. London: Printed £ oc Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paternos- ter- row. This day were published, in four v » 1s- price li. 12s. boards, " HKiiiLANDS OF SCOTLAND. " This day is published, in 8vo,, price 9s. 6d. boards, SKETCH of a TOUR la the HIGHLANDS of SCOTLAND; through Perthshire, Argyleshire, and InV rornessshire, iu the Autumn of 1818; with some Account of the Caledonian Canal. London : Printed for Baldwin. Cnwlock, and Joy, Paternoster- row ; and John Thomson and Co. Edinburgh. TSis day- is published, prioe ,? s. 6d. BENJAMIN THE WAGGONER : A TAJEIN VEWE. '' Tongues in Trees, Books iu the running brooks, Sermons in Stones, And good in every thing." London: Published by Baldwin, Cradock, and Jot. In the press, and Speedily wiltlie published, SPECIMENS OFTHE LIVING BRITISH POETS, with Biographical Noticos aud Critical Remarks.— Bv the Rev. GEORGE CROLY, A. M. Printed for Henry Colburn, Conduit- street. This day is published, ill 3 vols, prico 21s. A R O L D, T H E E X I L E; In U'Uth he was a strange and wayward wight. Fond of each geutle and each dreadful scene; In darkness and in storm he found delight: Nor less than when on ocean wave serene The southern sun diffused his daraling sljene. Even sad vicissitude amused his soul: And if a sigh would sometimes intervene, And down his cheek a tear ol' pity roll, A sigh, a tear so sweet, he wished not to control. Sold by Heary Colburn, Conduit- street; and by all iiooksol- i.- rs. H 13LAN for PROVIDING EMPLOYMENT for X the POOR The COMMITTEE, appointedat a GE- NERAL MEETING, convened to consider Mr. OWEN'S PLAN, held at the City of London Tavern, July 26, 1819, have proceeded under the persuasion that the public mind is fully impressed with a conviction, that the increased and increased evils of pauperism call for some adequate remedies; they apprehend that such remedies will be most readily found in any plan that may provide employment for the Poor, principally in agricultural { Labour, which, while it shall tend to secure industrious habits, may be rendered conducive to a system of training up the young in improved moral conduct, and' in dispositions calculated to coun- teract and prevent the continuance ofthe evils generally admitted to bs inseparable from the very defective system ot parochial • workhouses. . The Committee consider that the plan proposed by Mr. Owen, combines many practical results, connected with the advantages above stated, and therefore are of opinion that an establishment shsuld be formed by way of experiment; and which it is computed may, in the first instance, require an advance of capital not ex- ceedtu" 100,000i.; and, without entering into details, which would exceed" the limits of an advertisement, they earnestly recom- menda subscription ofthe above sum, by way of loan, at J,', per cent, interest; a large proportion of which will be vested ill land, and progressively improving in value by the most careful cul- tivation. The Committee are persuaded, that the sum so applied will be amply sufficient to eflVct the object proposed, with a view to the - employment and benefit of 1,000 persons at least; and also to pay the interest, and provide for the gradual repayment of the capital subscribed. They are likewise of opinion, that the proposed ex- periment. in its numerous and beneficial results, cannot fail to afford a salutarv example for the future application of parochial relief; and in that confidence they rely on the success of this ap- peal to the public. Subscriptions of- 50and upwards will constitute the subscriber a mara'er, and as such entitled to the usual privilege of acting and voting on the business of the Society: subscriptions of 1W. and upwards will be entitled to the interest of 51. percent, per annum, until they are paid off. When the sum of 2b, 000l. is subscribed, a Meeting of Subscribers- will be called, and the Treasurer and Trustees appointed. Subscriptions will be received by Messrs. Smith, Payne, and Smith ; Messrs. Williams and Co. ; Messrs. Spooner. Attwood and Co.; Messrs. Druinmond, andCo. Communications are re- quested ' to be addressed to the Secretary, at 3, Hoibofn- court, Gray's- inn. JAMES MILLAR, Hon. Sec, pro temp. " IX/ RUSLCAL ( PORTABLE) INSTRUMENTS, J. V1. ' extraordinary.— The newly- invented ( Patent) Portable HARP, constructed upon an entirely new principle of action, wherebv is produced all the effect of the large Pedal Harp, although not one- third as big; as an accompaniment to the voice, & c. no instrument excels it; are exceedingly elegant and grace- ful, and of all others most easy to learn, and are also most proper and convenient for travelling, & c. & c. Are to be had only of E. LIGHT ( Inventor and Patentee), 8, Foley- plaee, Cavcn- dish- square, where Ladies are also instructed on the above, or may be attended at home. N. B. The Piano- Forte, Singing, Sec. scientifically taught, as usual; as also the beautiful modern Lyre, & c. It may further oe well to observe, that as the above Portable Harps arc played on like the great Harp, Ladies in the country Will easily lind teachers on it. This day is publtsned, price 2s. 6d. TRIBUTE of AFFECTION to the MEMORY X of the LATE MRS. ELIZABETH SUSANNA FREDER1CA WHITEHOUSE.— By the Rev. JOHN Wil l ll'. HOUSE, formerly of St. John's College, Cambridge ; Rector of Orlingbury, Northamptonshire; and Chaplain to his Royal Highness the Duke of York. Northampton : Printed and published by Dicey and Smithson, and sold by IS. J. Holdsworth, successor to Josiah Conder, 18, St. Paul's Church- yard. This day is published, in octavo, price 7s. REASONS IN FAVOUR OF * NEW TRANS- LATION of the HOLY SCRIPTURES— By Sir JAMES BLAND BURGES. Bart: printed' for Budd and Calkin, Palt Mall. 8vo. In a few days, TJARGA, a POEM, with Illustrative Notes: X 5s. 6d. Gold and Northhouie, London Association Library, Great Russel- street, Covent- gardan. This day is published, orice 3s. 6d boards, T< HE I'UDGEIt FUDGED; or, The DEVIL X and T* * * Y M* * E. M. DCCC. LXXXVUI — By the EDITOR ofthe NEW WHIG GUIDE. Satana vade retro, apagc Satana! Get thee behind me, Satan. London : Printed for William Wright, 46, Fleet- street. rr, 0- M0RR0W the LAST LOTTERY for the X Year will begin Drawing. The THIRD- DR AWN PRIZE of 501. WILL RECEIVE 56,000/. THREE PER CENT. CONSOLS. There are only 6,000 Tickets, with upwards of 1,300 Prizes in Sterling Money, besides TWO PRIZES OF .36,000/. Three per Cent. Consols, TICKETS and SHARES maybe had at every Lottery- office ALL THIS DAY'. CAPE OF GOOD HOPE— Just published, prico 4s. 6d. in boards, illustrated with a correct Map of the Colony, RPHE CAPE of GOOD HOPE CALENDAR X and GUIDE, giving a correct Account of all the Public Offices, Military Forces, and other Etablishments there; toge- ther with a brief Account of its. Soil, Climate, and Agriculture, with much other valuable information ; intended for tho use of those Persons emigrating to that Settlement. Sold by T. and J. Allman, Piince's- street, Hanover- square, and by all Booksellers. This day are published, price 4s. boards, ONE- HUNDRED and TWENTY- SIX SEPUL- CHRAL MOTTOS; consisting of Oriiginal Verses composedibr public adoption, as Epitaphs on Tpmbs and Grave- stones. Also, a Collection of appropriate Texts of Scripture, for the same purpose. To which are added, five Scripture Versions, intended to Illustrate the Poetic Style of the Prophetic Writers. Loudon: Printed for the Author,* and sold by Sherwood, Neely, and Jones, Paternoster- row. TO SCHOOLS.— This day was published, price 2s. bound, ASERIES of QUESTIONS adapted to Dr. VAL- PT'S GREEK GRAMMAR. By S. it. ALD HOUSE. Printed for G. and W. B Whittakcr, 13, Ave- Maria- lane. Of whom mav be had, A COMPLETE SCHOOL CATALOGUE. This day is published, handsomely printed and embellished with a Head of the Author, and other thirteen Portraits and four Vignettes, in three vols'. 8vo. price 1". lis. 6d. boards, PETER'S LETTERS "' a Series of Familiar Letters Scotland- Printed for T. Cadelland W. Davies, London ; and W. Black- wood, Edinburgh. to his KINSFOLK ; being rs written during a late Visit to Published this day by C. Chappie. Royal Subscription Library, 66, Pall- mall, price Is. 6d. LADIES AT HOME, or, Gentlemen we can do without you, as now performing at> the Theatre Royal Hay- market, by the Author of the Bee Hive. New editions of the following Farces may also be had,— Chip ofthe Old Block, West Wind, Boarding House, Darkness Visible, Day after the Wed- ding, How to Die for Love, Killing no Murder, Miller and his Men, Music Mad, Man in the Moon, Plot and Counterplot, Sharp and Flat, House out at Windows, At Home, and Re- formation. Every new Dramatic Work as soon as published. This day is published, in 2 vols, lstno. price 13s. boards, ERRORS and their CONSEQUENCES ; or, Me- moirs of an English Family. Published by Longman, Hurst, Itees, Orme, and Brown, Lon- don, This uav are published, in 8vo. price 12s. boards, VIEWS of SOCIETY and MANNERS in the NORTH of I RE LAND, in a Series of Letters, written in the year 1818. By JOHN GAMBLE, Esqi Author of Irish Sketches, Sarstield, Northern Irish Talcs, & c. Published by Longmam, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, Lon- don. Of whom may lie hud, NORTHERN IRISH TALES, founded on Facts, 2 vols, 12mo. 12s. boards. This dav is published in one vol. 12mo. price 6s. boards, f^ RNESTUS BERCHTOLD; or the Modern JLli ( EDIPUS; a Tale. By JOHN WILLIAM POLi- IX) It I, M. D. Author of" The Vampyr e." Lelia! each thought was only thine! My good, my guilt, my weal, my woe. My hope on high,— my all frelow. Then deem it evil, what thou wilt; But say, oh say, her's was not guilt ! Printed for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, Lon- don. r SPANISH AMERICA. • This day is published, in two vols.. Svo., pricc ll. Is. boards, SPANISH AMERICA; or, a Descriptive, Histori- cal, and Geographical Account ofthe Dominions of Spain in the Western Hemisphere, Continental and insular; illustrated by a Map of Spanish North America, and the West India Islands ; a Map of Spanish South America; and an Engraving, represent- ing the comparative Altitudes of the Mountains in those Regions. — By R. H. BONNY'CASTLE, Captain in the Corps of Royal Engineers. Printed for Longman, Ilurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, Lon- don. This day is published, in one thick vol. 8vo. with nlates, by Lowry, exhibiting 15, t Figures of Minerals, & e. ll. " is. boards, AN INTRODUCTION to MINERALOGY; comprising the Natural History and Characters of Mine- rals; and a Description of Rocks both simple and aggregated; with a new Tabular Arrangement of Earthy Minerals, or. a plan designed to facilitate the know ledge of that class of substances. To which is prefixed a Series of Conversations explaining the prin- ciples of the science, and the elements of Chrystallographv. By ROBERT BAKEWELL, Author of an introduction to Geo- logv. Printed for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, Lon- don. VICTUALUNG- OFFICK, 27th Aprit, 1819. THE CnmmittiaMrs for Victualing His Mnystxft NAVYdoAereiy give Notice, that oft TUESDAY.: the 31st of August nmtithey wU( be rearli/ to receive tenderf'i* writing ( seated up J and treat with s'. uh Pvtsons « J will uticleruiKC lu supply SEA PROVISIONS to his Majesty's Ships » hd Vessels at the Places undermentioned, on two separate Contracts, vh. HALIFAX. QUEBEC, and BERMUDA; and BAllBADOES and ANTIGUA, dtirttif » the space of twelve Months certain from the 27th of Octo- ber next,, and further until si* Months' warning shall be given for the termination of the respective Contracts; the Conditions of which may be seen at the Secretary's Office. Aro regard be had to mttf Teotder in which the ; » ricr ihatln > be inserted in words at length, or that shall not be delivered to fir Hoard before One o'Clock on tke said Tuesday, the 31 st of August noxt, nor unless the Person who mates the Tender, or some. Person on his behalf, attends, to answer when called for .-—. VJB will any Tlfiider that contains extravagant prices upon same articles, and prices much inferior to the'realvaluc ujmi others, be considered as proper to be ad! mittbed. Bach Tender must also be accompanied by a Letter signed by two responsible Persons engaging to become bound with the Party tendering, in the penal Sum of 15,0001, for the due por- forirance of each of the Contracts. ~~ ~ VICTUALLING- OFFICE, 20th July,; i819. THE Commissioners for Victualling His Majesty's NAVY' do hereby give Notice, that on TUESDAY, the \ 4th of Septemher next, they will be ready to receive Tenders in writing ( sealed up) and treat for a, Quantity of prime IRISH BEEF and PORK, not exceeding in the aggregate Twelve Thousand Tierces of each species, to be cured in the ensuing Season; one- eighth part thereof to be packed in Half Puncheons, six- eighth parts in Tierces, and the remaining one- eighth part in Barrels; to be delivered into his Majesty's Victualling Stores at Deptford, Portsmouth, Plymouth, and Cork, in such propor- tions as shall hereafter be required, and by the periods undermen- tioned, viz. :— Oac- third part of tho wlioleby the 14th February") Olio- third part more by the - 15th April >-' 1820, And the remaining third part by the 31st May J* and to be paid for by Bills p ijable without Interest, sixty day after ditte. The Conditions of the Contract may be seen at the Secretary's Office, at this Office i or by applying to Mr. J. II'. ZhiHSteriiile. Agent for the Vfcluailihg at Cork ,- to the Collectors if his Majesty's Customs at Limerick, ilelfast, Newry and Waterford,- and to the This day was published, in a pocket volume, beautifully printed, with copper plate frontispiece, and vignette title, price 5s. 6d. ATREATISE on GREYHOUNDS ; with Ob- seryations on the Treatment and Disorders of them. By a SPORTSMAN. " Nee tibi cura Caaum fuerit postrema." Virgil Georg. Lib. III. 404. London : Printed for Lackington, Hughes, Harding, Mavor and Jones, Finsbury- square. THE PORTRAITS AND MEMOIRS OF lowing DISTINGUISHED CHARACTE1 of the fol- X CIIARACTERSare con- tained in the Seventy- fifth Volume of the EUROPEAN MA- GAZINE, just published, bv J. A^ Serne, 32, Cornhill, price 13s. 6d. half- bound:— the Rev. Wm. Jay, the present Lord Mayor, Dr. Buruey, J. H. Curtis, Esq:, Arthur Aiken, Esq., and Mad. De StaW. ' The Number for July contain* the most approves! likeness that has yet appeared of S. T. Coleridge, Esq. from an original paint ing bvyXortlu-' ote. ' T ETTERS from a FATHER to his SON, by the Rev J1ENRY G. WHITE, A. M. Preacher at the n, & c. « c. are just published by J. Asperne, Cornhill, price Asylum Gs. 6d. ••• ' '•• MARGATE ROYAL PATENT SAFETY COACII every Morning at Seven, from the Golden Crow, ChariHg- cross, and Cross Keys Inn, Wood- street, Cheap- side ; this. Coach is constructed on an entire New Principle, all danger being " removed, the Luggage is carried exceedingly low, and the Fore Carriage Locks with the Bo- ly after the Swiss manner, instead of the mode of this Country, which is so often the cause of accident; it is extrewicly convenient for the Outside Passengers,- all riding with their laces to the Horses, and easy of a^ ew." W. HORNE and CO. Proprietors. From the above Inns Coaches to all the F'ashiouable Watering Places. . This day is published, price 2s. 6( 1. " 1MIE ETON LATIN GRAMMAR, with Expla- natory Notes, collected from various Grammars, for the Use of Schools.— By WM. MAYOR, LL. D. * » * The sale of eight very large impressions confirms the value of the Notes attached to this Grammar, and fully indicates the character which Dr. Mavor's Edition continues to sustain ia Schools, for accuracy and n- eatness. London : Printed for Lackington and Co.; Scnteherd and Co.; G. and W. B. Whittaker; Longman and Co.; P. al^ lwinand Co.; Boosey and Sons; J. Richardson; Simpkin and Marshall; B Reynolds ; and R. Fenner. Ill the press, and speedily will be published, in one vol. 4to. price it., on superfine paper, 3/. 12s. 6d. AN HISTORICAL and GEOGRAPHICAL MEMOIR of the NORTH AMERICAN CONTI- NENT, its Nations and Tribes, as left in Manuscript bv the late Rev. JAMES BENTLEY GORDON, Author ef "* Ter- rdquea;" of the " History of the Rebellion of 1798;" ofthe " History of Irelqmd and of the British Islands;" to which will be prefixed, a Summary of his Life, Writings, and Opinions; dedicated, by permission, to his Royal Highness the Prince Re- gent.— This publication has a double object, to spread useful and agreeable information, and to aid in forming a Fund for two un- settled Daughters of the Author. Subscriptions will be received by Messrs. Longn^ n and Co. l'atcrooster- row, London ; Messrs. Manners antl Murray, Edin- burgh ; and Mr. John Upham, Bath ; and by the principal Book- sellers in London, Dublin, and Edinburgh, and most othei- Cities and great Towns in England, Ireland, and Scotland. Printed by Win. Porter, Grafton- street, Dublin. NORWICH Cheap and Superior new light CO ACH, the TELEGRAPH, in Thirteen Hours, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, from the Golden Cross, Char- ing Cress, at Six o'Clock; calls at the £ ross Keys Inn, Wood- street, Chcapside; Flower Pot, Bishops^ ate- street; and leaves the Three Nuns, Aldgnte, at half- past Six, through Colchester and Ipswich, to the Angel and Rampant Horse Inns. Norwich, whence it will return every Monday. Wednesday, and Friday Mornings,- at Eight o'Clock; arrive at Ipswich at One, Colches- ter Three, and London Nine. , W. HORNE and Co. Proprietors. This Coach is connected with the Telegraph Coach on the con- trary days, through Newmarket and Thetford to Norwich, from the above Inns in London The new Independent Coach every Morning at Eight, except Sunday, to Colchester and'Ipswich. MONEY Pecuniary accommodation, by a Gentle- man whose principal object is secresy, on the most honor- able terms, and on the shortest nottcrrto any amount, at eight per cent., on Freehold Property, Copyhold, long Leasehold, Church Living, Settlements, Jointures, Funded Property, & c. Also Gentlemen accommodated with any Sum on personal secu- rity. the repayment of which left- to their option.— Persons of dis- tinction sending particulars will be sufficient— Apply, or letters addressed to Mr. Webb, post paid, No. 72, John- street, lotten- ham- court- road, answered immedia. vly. This dav are published, price ouly Nine Pence each. CATECHISMS , of the HISTORIES of GREECE and ROME. The above small epitotnes v. ill be followed by others-; viz. an History of France; General Biography; Chronology and Re- markable Events; Astronomy and the Globes; Chemistry and Mineralogy; and other Subjects tending to convey the first Principles of Knowledge and Instruction, in the purest and most intelligible form, to the youthful mind. Also just published, New Editions ef the former Series, Price only Nine Pence each, viz. History of England to the present Day; Geography, or a Knowledge* of the Globe and its Inha- bitants ; the Nursery Catechism of Arts and Sciences; Animated Nature; Botany; Laws; Religion ; Health, Exercise, and Re- creations; Universal History, & c. & c. Loudon: Printed for Lackington andCo,, Finsbitry- square; BaldWinand Co., Paternoster - row; andG. and W. B. Whittaker, Aye- Maria- lane. IONIAN I*, LANDS; AH PASHA, & c. This day is publishe 1, in two vols. 8vo. illustrated by a map and twelve engravings, price ](, 15s. boards, the 2d Edition of rpitAVELS in the IONIAN ISLES, ALBANIA, X THESSALY, and GREECE, in 1812, and 1813. To- gether with an Account of a Residence at Joannina, the Capital and Court of Ali Pasha; and with a more cursory Sketch of a Route through Attica, the Morea, & c. By HENRY HOLLAND, M. D. F. It. S. & e. & c. Printed for Longman, Hurst, Itees, Orme, and Brown, Lon- don.— A few Copies may be had in quarto, price 51. 3s. boa d:. will regard be had to aHy Tender in which the Prices shall not he in. serted in words at length, of that shatl not be delivered to the Haunt before One o'clock on the said Tuesday, the l- KA September next, nor unless the Person who makes the Tender, or some Person en his behalf., attends, to answer when cull* d for. Each Tender must aho be accompanied by a Letter signed by two responsible Persons engaging to become bound with the Party ten- dering, in the Penal Sum of 151. per Cent, on the amount for the due performance of the Contract. rnO- MORROW the Lottery will commence Drawing, X TWO Prizes of ^ 36,000 Consols— Only 6,000 Tickets.— G. CARROLL sold in the Last Lottery more Capitals than any other Office- Keeper, amongst which were No. 1,345 a Prize of £ 20,000 No. 1,344 a Prize of l, W » Shares of which were distributed to the following Plaaes: Sixteenth of. £ 20,000...... Bristol Sixteenth of. 1,000 Bristol Half of. 1,000..,... Canterbury Eighth of. 20,000 Chelsea Sixteenth of. 20,000 Cheltenham Quarter of 1,000..,... Cheltenham Sixteenth of............ 1,000 . Clerkenweii Sixteenth of. 20,000...... Cork Quarter of ..., 20,000...... Cornhill Eighth of. 20,000 Exeter Sixteenth of. 20,000.... .. Leeds Sixteenth of... .. 20,000. Liverpool Sixteenth of. 1,000 Manchester Sixteenth of. 20,000 Oxford- street Sixteenth of......... 1,000 Paddingtou Sixteenth of. .... 20,000 Strand Sixteenth of, 20,000... ... Stmderlar. d Beside-; the above Capitals, CAM- IIOII. has had the good fortune to distribute amongst his Friends the following Capitals in the coursc ofthe current year, viz. No. 2,387 7,003 . 649 . 2,325 . 70S . 1,029 . 1,644 . 3,601 a Prize of . X30, OCX) January ...... 5,000 January ...... 5CO February ...... 1,000 March ...... 21,000 April 500 April 1,200 May 400 June. Tickets and Shares are on sale at his Fortunate Offices, Cornhil), and 26, Oxford- street. IS, This day is published, 1n 4to. price ll. lis. 6d. boards, ( dedicated bv permission, to the Right Hon. Warren Hastings,) ATREATISE on RIVERS and TORRENTS ; with the Method of Rogulating their Course and Chan- nels. By PAUL FRI. SL a Barnabit'e, l'j- ofessor Royal of Ma- thematics at Milan, Fellow of the Royal Society of London, Mem- ber ofthe Institute of Bologna, ofthe Imperial Academy of Sci- ences at Petersburg, of the Royal Academies of Berlin and of Stockholm, & c. and Correspondent of the Roval Academy of Sci- ences at Paris. To which is added, an Essay on Navigable Ca- nals, bv the same Author. Translated by " Major- Gen. John Garstin, Acting Chief Engineer on the Bengal Establishment. Printed for Longman, flurst, Rees, Orme. and Brown, Lon- don. Iu the press, aud shortly will be published, in 4to. witii Plates, rpRAVELSin various COUNTRIES ofthe EAST; X being a Continuation of McmSirs relating to European and Asiatic Turkey, he. Edited by ROBERT WALPOLE, M. A. This Volume contains the last Travels of the late V.'. G. 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This day is published, in 8vo. price 6s. boards, SUCCINCT ACCOUNT of the TYPHUS or CONTAGIOUS FEVER of this Country, as exempli- fied in the Epidemic now prevailing in London, with the appro- priate Method of Treatment, as practised in the House of Reco- very ; to which are added. Observations on the Nature and Pro- perties of Contagion, tending to correct the Popular Notions 011 this subject, and pointing out the means of Prevention. By THOMAS BATEMAN, M. D. F. L. S. Physician to the Pub- lic Dispensary, and Consulting Physician to the Fever Institu- tion in London, & c. & c. Printed for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, Lon- don. Of v.- hom may be had, by the same Author, A PRACTICAL SYNOPSIS of CUTANEOUS DIS- EASES, according to the Arrangement of Dr. WILLAN, ex- hibiting a concise View of the Diagnos'tic Symptoms, and the Method of Treatment. In Svo. price, 12s. boards. The Fifth Edition. DELINEATIONS of the CUTANEOUS DISEASES, in ito. with upwards of 70 coloured Plates, priefc 121. 12s. boards. A BRISTOL TURNPIKES. NOTICE is hereby given, that the TOLLS, by vi. - tue of an Act passed in the last Session of Parliament, in- titled, " An Act for Repairing, Widening and Improving the se- veral Roads round the City ' of Bristol, and for making certain new Lints of Road to communicate with the same;" ordered and appointed by the Trustees under the said Act, to be taken and payable at the several GATES after mentioned, will be LE I' by AUCTION, 0: 1 FRIDAY," the ,3d day of September next, .\ t the Guildhall, iu Bristol, at Eleven o'Cloek precisely, in the fol- lowing Lots, subject to such variations as may be made at the Auction. The ToAs of which several Gates ( except the Gates newly erected, or to be erected,) produced in the last year, under the late Act, the Sums after- mentioned:— Lot 1. The Tolls ofthe White Ladies' Gate, and the Sair. t Michael's Hill and Cotham Gates, on the Aust Road, which produced - - - - £ SjS The Tolls of the Clifton and Gallows Acre Gates, on the same Road, which produced - 204 Lot 2. The Tolls of the Stoke's Croft Gate, and the New Gate across the Lane leading to Rennison's Bath, both on the Horfield Road, the Tolls of which said Gate at Stoke's Croft, with another brunch thereof, across ttT? 4 Stapletoil Road, produced - " - ~ 1,300 Lot 3. The Tolls of the Stone Gate, on the same Road, which produced - - - 4^ 4 Lot 4. The Tolls of the Blackbirds' Gate, of the Lee Beck Gate, and ofthe Stop Gates at Stapletou Bridge, all on the Stapieton Road: which Tolls, together with the Tolls arising at the Black Swan Gate, now removed and con- solidated with the said Blackbirds' Gate, produced Also the Tolls of the Stop Gate or Gates, intended to be erected across the Lane, or the Branches thereof, leading from Lower Easton into the said Stupleton Road Lot 5. The Tolls of the Iron Acton Gate, on the same Road. Mhich produced - - - 268 Lots. The Tolls of the Wick Ga: e, and of the Da- mason Bridge Gate, on the Mangotsfield Road, which produced - - - - iza Lot 7. The Tolls of the West Street Gate, and of the Bar- ton Hill Gate, on the Toghill Koad, which produced 1,180 Also of the new Gate, ordered to be erected across the said Toghill Road, at or near the Fire Engine. Lot 8. The Tolls of the Brockhatn Hill Gate, on the Bit- ton Road, which produced • - ^ ga Lot 9. The Tolls ofthe Arzio's Vale Gate, 011 the Brisling* ton Road, which produced - - - " 1 54 Lot 10. The Tolls of ihe Saltford Gate, on the same Road, which produced - . 1,440 Lot 11. The Tolls of the Kno-. vle Gate, on the Whitchurch Road, which produced - £( j<> Lot 12. The Tolls of the Whitchurch Gate, on the sane Ftoad, which produced - _ _ jjg Lot 13. The Tolls of the . Chelwood Gate, on the same Road, which produced - - .. aso Lot 14. The Tolls ofthe Ashton Gate, on theAshtonRoad, which produced - - - - 1,002 The Tolls of the Bedminster Gate, on theDundry Road, which produced - Lot 15. The Tolls of the Churchill Gate, on the Winford Roadi which produced - - _ • gog Lot 16. The Tolls of the Compton Gate, on the same Road, which Gate is to be removed into the Village of Cross; also of the Stop Gate, to be erected across the Highway leading to Compton Bishaj); there. The Toils of which said Compton Gate produced* - - 500 Lot 17. The Tolls of the'. Chewstoke ( j'ate, on the said Dundry ltoad, which produced .' - -"'' ; QS For further particulars, and a'sight of " the Leases and i; oiii„. tions on which. the same will be Let, apply to Mes-:. •:. O caxnie and Ward, Clerks to the Commissioners, Broad- street, Bri te l. N. B. The highest bidder for each Lot will be evp^ etcd to pay One Month's Rent in advance, at the time of Letting, and to give; in the Names of his Sureties, who must also be in attenin'ore. Bristol, 7th August, 1819. SUMMER. ASSIZES. PdrnriN, ( Cornwall) Weduosday, August 11. TIF « KJKG V. SWANK. This was an information filed by the Attorney- General at the instance of the Mouse of Commons, against the defendant. The fir count'stated . that iVnryn was an ancient borough, which be- forc an> i Mi'ice tii<* Union, has been used to send Members to Parliament.; th.; t the defendant well kno-. vi. njr this, had given a hiT'%\.> sn. n of m^ iiey, to wit,, the sum of 51. to Henry Coates, in or- der to obtain his vote at the* last eler- fcoti for PeiiVyn. Several other counts stated tho same practices. >> uh respect to other voters, issue was joined on all the counts, . Mr. Serjeant Pkll stated, that at the last election for Per. rvn thyrv. w « « ' c; tnree t - Sir Christopher Hawkins, the de- fendant,- iienrj.- S'vann, and John L. Anderdon. Tne election carnu oii the un'h ot Jane 1>< 18. The rigu^- of suffrage is in per- son's jw'y- in& scot and lot, and in freeholders, the voters altogether amounting to about 500. The defendant had been returned in the two jaevvding iVliarneiitN. It would be seen, however, that at the last election . corruption was so rife- at Penryn, that whatever may have beeu the purity of the t -" o fornier returns, no one could hesitate to assent to the resolution of the House of Commons, which declared him to have been unduly seated by the last. Pre- vious to it, and at it, it would be found that money was ottered by ]\£ r. Swaim'niid his agent, and ' accepted for votes; the price of \ whi jh won Li be fauiid to. increase in proportion as the election bee tine a more uioeiv, balanced question, from the opposition of tb<* third cadd'iuate, Anderdon. Such was their proof of this, that no less than f eu persons would be' perjured unless the'case on the part of the " Ci'o'wn were true. The Learned, Serjeant said he had been Counsel for Mr. Swann before the: Committee, but that he knew frothing of the case save what appeared in the minutes of the proceedings*, He coitld. not conceive what would be the de- fence; but he shoul I content himself with the proof of five or six flagrant instances of corruption, and should then leave it to the defendant to struggle as he could out of this aetof cornip. ion in v.- hith- he had entangled himself. The witness cabled was Mr. Raven, who produced copies of the return of two I\{ embers to Parliament for Penryn, in 1555 ; Mmilar returns in 157 J, 1709, 173- 1, 1801, ar. dat the last election^ this being the usual mode of proving a borough an ancient one, and that it has been used to send Memoers- to Parliament. George YV. iite produced the poll- book delivered into the Com- mittee by Mr. Pendar, the poll- clerk. Peudar, poll- clerk at the last, election at Penryn, proved the poll- book, and that H. Swann, and J. L. Anderdon, were the cnn.- li dates. Thomas Itosmon live- 3 at Penryn, knows Henry Swann, a can- didate at the last, election on the lOih ' and . of June. He came to my house on Saturday evening, the 13th of June. My wife was there, noorie else. He asked trie, if i had yet given niy voice. I said, no, I had not. He said, 1 always expected, that yon would be my friend; 1 said, 1 have not yet determined whe- ther. I, shall or not. He said, if you Will vote for me I will pro- cure for you a present situation so that you shall not want, and I Will- likewise do for you and your children after this.; and if you want a friend at the present moment thrre shall be one found for you ; he put his hand in his pocket, and, turning tovme, said, if you had not been present I would leave something now, but I • will cull Monday morning and leave something for your wife.— Mr. Swann then went away. On Monday I went out ; when 1 returned frorii my labour my wife gave me live U. notes. 1 saw Mr. Swann again on Tuesday evening : lie asked n: e if I had yet made up my mind to vote for him : ha I I not givet; either one of my voices? I answered him yes, I had. 11 asked me if 1 had given either one of my Voice* • I answered him ves- I had. He asked me if I had given one to Mr. Anderdon ; I said yes. lie said; you will do well to give me the other, as we are the two lighting patties. lie then asked me if I had received parish pay. 1 said," no. He said, tell me all the fact?, that I may protect your vote. No one can cut you oil* unless I do. He said, 1 hope you will make yourself comfortable with what 1 left for you yes- ti- rdfty morniug. 1 did not vote; my voices were tendered for Sir ( J. Hawkins aud Mr. Anderdon, but rejected. Cross- examined' bv Mr. SWANX.— I recollect the day to be the ,13th of June, by reference to the commencement of the election.. I believe that they were country bank- notes. You were yourself tlie persoji yho cut my vote off: you were the first to object, and then the returning officer prevented my polling, i gave evidence xn the Committee against you, because you cut mo otf in that ri- diculous mannei." Edward Ilosmort, son of Ann Rosmon, and son- in- law of Thomas Rosmori^ . was at home on Monday the loth of June.— Slejvt in one of two beds that were in the room. My father was gone to work. My mother Was M the other bed. ' Mr. Swann came nrjd asked if her husband was at home. My mother said he is gone to work. IK* ? aid7 They are watching me." Ik- took some papers out of his pocket. He threw some down on. my mother's bed, and said Take'them up; don't be afra d. ' As soon as he had left the rowm, the witness took up the notes and counted'them. Tliev were ' five 1/. country bank- notes. ' 1 gave them to my mother. Cross- examined— I shall be 18 next November. There were two beds in the room. There is no staircase. There was a child in the bed with rtiy mother ; the notes were thrown on the tinoor part of the bed. They were nearer my mother than me, bdt 1 sprang out- and took them,, before her. I am a writer in :\? r. Baker's office. The roll of notes you held in your hai* 4s was per- haps 6Cl. or 70Z. worth. 1 thought you meant the other party were watching you. Henry Career, a voter at the last election for Penryn, voted for Mr. Swann arid. Mr. Anderdon; remembered seeing Swann on Monday, the 8th of June. He was standing at the door of my neighbour Nichol's house. He asked me if I had made up my mind? - I said no. 1 saw him again on the Thursday, when t said I could not make up my mind. Swann kept pushiiig^ me and saying, V Damn it, it is as well to makeup your mind at once; itis as well to do it now. ' I kept resisting-; he said " I suppose you. • want money as well as the rest." He took out a roli of notes: there were some. persons looking out at a window : he said it was n poor place to pay money in : he would giv. 51. to my wife; be would give tne 51. more after the election, and that Sir C. Haw- kins would give mo 10/. more, which would make 20L He then went into Jenkins's house. When I came back my wife gave me a 51. note. ' . (.): i his cross- examination by Mr. SWANN, he said, I remember Mr. Sergeant Pell asking me if there were many such rats'as my- self at Penryn ; 1 said there were plenty of them at oilr town- quay, but 1 cannot ' remember what passed - at th'e ' Ciirn'uiitiee,,' or any such privileged things. I sailed as steward'smiite, bwt I never was a sailor. I know the day voir had this conversation • with trie was the 8th June, because I had received, on the pre- vious Saturday, my six weeks'wages as a miner. it was Mr. Uryn. e vvlio was looking out at a window : t lie roll of notes rolled about the town strangely enough at the last election. 1 don't know that Sir C. Hawkins and you are on separate interests, but I know that you promised me 10/. for him. Am Carter, Wife to last witness, knows Mr. Swann : saw him with he'r husband half- past five on the Monday morning: saw ihem talking together: after they parted Mr. Swann came in to me. He said he and my husband had been talking together; he then took out a handful of notes, slipped down one, and said, he shoujd see me again in the course of a week, arid would give me something more: when her husband came home she gave him the note. Thursday evening he came again, and asked if my husband was at home,- and whether he had given his other voice ; he then went to his pockt, gave me a lL note, and told me it would get me a Sunday's dinner for the family. He then desired xne to ask my husband to give him his other voice. Cross- examined.— She said, when I met you with Mr. Dyson, I did not make any representation of our poverty ; it was a twelve- month before ; I knew better than that; I was put up to it be- fore. Why, ydu know it was electioneering time, and one is not to ask for things at such a time as that. When I did ask you to give me sometiring, it was before lawyer John's door, a twelve- mouth before ..; 1 told you, if you could assist me but with a shil- ling, 1 would thank you : but you then said you couldn't, and you wouldn't. When I met you with Mr. Dyson, we only talked of my husband'^ Vote, Your call on me with Mr, Earle was after the election : you asked me, whether I was the good lady you had given the 51. note to. X said, You know, Air, Swaun, you did ;" you said, " I don't, know, I may have forgotten it " Ifou are very welcome, Mr. Swann, to get any body to remember more of that conversation ; you wouldn't have so many enemies as you have, if you had not been so much not to your word : you • were not a gentleman to your word in many particulars; it won't do to go too far, you. know, Mr. Swann ; but X know that you were not to your word, and 1 don't think X need go or} any lar- ther; and X won't, that's more. Elizabeth Nicholas lives in Penryn; remembers seeing Mr, Swann in Itelstone- road on Monday, 8th June. He asked where Carter lived; I showed him ; it was a little before six o'clock: I afterwards saw Carter com ® out, and Mr. Swann speak to him. Mr. UYyiie deposed to having seen Swana and Carter together just undQr h, is chamber window. Francifc Majoi* k « # ws Carter^ house; saw Swann come out of Carter's house on the day i. n question. Carter, I know, was not at home; X saw his wife jpst qftej-. watds, and know that she was at Jiome at the time Swjinn wtmt. in. John Bray voted {' or, Mr.; Anderdon and Sir C. Hawkins; saw Swann on'iuesday torning at the election ; he said to me, " I don't want you, X" want your wife." She was down stairs. Xwent up stairs, and left Sv/ ann with my wife. He hadi asked me the ln'ght before for my vote and interest. I told him - J had given both voices away to Sir C, Hawkins and to Mr. • Anderdon. He j^ aid, X could withdraw if X choae it. X said, X could not; X did not like to be a turncoat. XIo sai( i,-" D— you, why not you as welt as another ? There are 50 turn- coats; even the Town- clerk." My wife came up stairs: she had in her hand what he had given her. I saw ft: it- was iive U notes. Cross- examio!^.— You told' me to go up stairs. I did hot tel! sny. v.- ift; tb> « iid- it Jjack of cuur^ e- Ann Br. iv, ( wife of List witness Wvtqm,' mber S- vann comir.^ t^ my house on the above- mentioned day : he took out a bQpk :.. h<- told me what rates J owed-: tiieie' was a discourse about them-: lie said he would be a friend to if X would keep a still tongue. He turned his back on me, and threw towards'me a 1/. noie , Ho asked me, if my husband had given bis voice. 1 said he- ha: t given both. He asked me to entreat my hu. sband for his vote., i saui, I was not his keeper. He said, mj husband might withdraw. He took out a bundle of notes, and said he could satisfy trie if my hus- band was not there., My lui.- l- and then- went upstairs. He took out the five ll. notes, fyid offered them to me. 1 wouldn't take, them, because my husband'wanted 201. I tlien went up stairs, ; told nfy husband'of.) t, came'down, and refused them a'gd^ u. Mr. Swann then put one of the nous in the collar of my bed gown : he then said, " 1)— the woman, why are you such a fool to your- self? why don't you take them ?" Then he put the other 41. in my hand, and he said he would give me 151. afterwards to vote for him and Sir Christopher, but only 10l. if he only voted for Ander- don and him. Mr. Swann said, X depend on you, toovercojiK' your husband : every wife can overcome her husband ; mine doesamv" Jenkins — I gave Mr. Swau. n a note of hand for 201. 1 gave it him for having paid 201 to one Wm. Glazon for me. The note was here put in and proved : it was as follows :-— " 4tk day of March, 1814.— I promise to pay Henry Swann, aol. value received. ( Signed) ' " JENKINS." A memorandum written on it, dated April 10, 1814. stated the consideration of this note to be a note drawn by Jenkins, on Swann, in favour of Glazori, and accepted by Swann, who after- wards paid it. This memorandum was signed by Swann. Never heard of the note again, till thw election. Mr. Swann came up to roe and said, 14 I want you to tell me your mind, 1 will tell you mine." I asked him what he would give ? He said he would give me up the note of hand, ll. towards paying the poor rate, and a handsome present besides, 3/. or 4/. in the winter time, if business should fall slack, if I would give him my vote at the election. 1 told him 1 would have it before the voting day. I saw him the same evening; he told me then to come the next morning and 1 should have it- 1 saw him next morning ; we went into a little street, called Back- lane ; he took a small piece of paper, he asked me if it was not my signing ; he then took it, tore it in two, and gave me the part which had my signature to it. X took it to a friend, thinking it not the right paper t in consequence of what mv friend said, 1 went to Swann next morning, and said you have no't treated me quite right, 1 did not think he had used me well; he said • « Go to hell and be d— d." I saw him two or three days afterwards; he said he did not care though I voted against him. 1 said if he would return me the note of hand, i would vote fur him. He said nothing then, but afterwards, on 18th June, 1 got the note of hand ; Mr. Jchn Goodeve gave it me. Mr. Goodeve did not give me the note the first time he saw me, which was in my own house. His orders from Mr. Swann were to show me the note, but not to give it. me. 1 saw him at his own house the same evening ; he took out the note, and gave it'me. 1 then asked for the 1/. note and the handsome present. He said he knew nothing of the handsome present, but he would give him the 1/. note.— Afterwards I saw Swaun. who asked me if 1 was contented then : I said not. This is the piece of the 20/. bill which X had drawn on Mr. Swann, in favour of Glazon. and which lie gave me falsely, pretending it to be the note of hand X had given him, and which was still in force. Cross- examined by Mr. Swann.— I had voted for you, you know, Mr. Swann ; and so you ordered Glazon to b. T paid out of your generosity you know. 1 had always paid what 1 owed the man. I did not want you to pay mj debts: you knew that X dealt with Mr. Glazon, because you knew all about the jvoor peo- ple at that time; but I gare no order to Mr. John about the money; he was ordered to pay for it, but I could have paid myself, if that had been all. * X never followed you about for t! le promissory note— uay, never asked you afiout it. My son was present when you had this conversation with ml'. Never he « } fd you say any such words* In my life as that you did not care a thing about it, but that you would not give it up at that time came by the other piece of paper in this way. i'om WiL" * nw you tear. it up. She picked up. the pieces: her husband paste< J them on brown paper, and gave them to me. i When you said, 4' X dont care if you vote against me," you added, " X will put thtf note or hand in force against you." I took the note to my own house. Mr. Anderdun's friend came to me arid asked for tire note. 1 said yes, if they would give me the money I would let them have the note, and that thev should have. it again when the note should be returned to me. Peter Jenkins, the younger, corroborated the above. Mary- Wills, the wife of Thomas Wills, remembers seeing- Mr. Swann and Peter Jenkins about 5 or 6 o'clock iu the morning, iu the back lane by St. Thomas- street. 1 saw Mr. Swann had a pa- per in his hand, which lie tore, and I went directly and picked up the paper Mr. Swann threw awav. I carried it into my husband ; ne pasted it upon a piece of brown paper : this is the paper. Thomas Wills deposed to the same fu the Court, which, as it was for the most part entirely irrelevant, we forbear from noticing at length, more na- ticuhrly as he confessed in it. the facts relative to Jenkin: whiiph formed tlie only count in the information on which he was convicted. He complained of being deprived of vhe assistance of Mr. S^ r jentU PeU, h'slegal adviser before; the Committee, ll went through a long history of his connexions With the borough of Penryn, to which he stated himself to by-' e been arrest benefac- tor. He declared that, as principal manager or ihe Waterloo CtJimmiuee, ne nau erougnt 340, OiX.;/. into the borough, which . eii'ig's^ f'vvt iii labour, bad been most widely advantageous to tfie ' poor, ; Jle then protested against this prosecution an a paltry blind to Induce people lo think that ' such. darnings ns these would mend tjfciej holes in the constitution ; little offenders lik-; himself were to be the scape- goats for the iriighiier fiiinlers in power and place.- He invoked the spirit of reform to . disavow sucli paltry measures- to refuse such unworthy sacrifices—- to'disdain such cajolery and deceit. He declared himself to be a martyr to the punty oit elec- tion, prt'jt eating that thCre never ' was a purer return- than the last, for i' ' nr. vn,;,, stated himselfbe- a- disci'jileof economy, Which he promised to support if he should ever rigain be in., the House. eonctuueu witu making aii objection to the i « -,' idenee given ori jlio. so counts, in the indictment w. ie'v. charged him with having giv money to tibtain votes, as being insufficient to support such charges, the means made use of being proved to be Bank- notes, ' which do not come within the legal meaning of the word money. ' In support of this objivHion, Youiig's " case' was cited m reported, .14 Kast, 402; and that of Pickard v. Banks, aa proving such a . distinction to exist. The Judge . finally admitted of the objection, which rendered all the counts of the information insufficient, ex- cepting the two last, which contained tiie charge of corrupting Jenkins, and which were free from the erroneous description which was considered fatal, to the others, Mr. Sergeant PELT, shortly replied, and Mr. Justice 1> KST then S. ummed up the evidence which had been given with respect to the attempt to corrupt Jenkins's vote, the only charge on which they had to deliberate; and, addressed them in a very eloquent and forceful discourse on the atrocity of ti* r crime submitted to theiri. He alluded to the confession which had virtually been made by tbe defendant of the material facts in Issue. He showed the fallacy of such attempts as had been made to influence their judgement by appeal* to the modern notions prevalent with regard to reform; and assured them that they would contribute, he was quite sure, most effectually to the wel- fare and support of the constitution, by giving their verdict ac- cordir^ to tneir consciences, and unswayed bv any other feelings than those of purity and justice. The Jury retired for a few minutes; and then returned with a verdict of guilty on the last count. One of the Jury desired to Observe, that they wished to express their regret that any allusions had been made to their political feelings, as if they would be in- fluenced by ' them rather than by their Oath. were ratified that tba pkintiiT's elttim was welt e ktblisliei?, ai. d r. iiev gave him a verdict for 71. elusive of uli deductions. As. ni/> InteUw ( For mow Jisme the Aiicifursiiup 01 igrTice, tee last page J I s wife SURREY ASSIZES. CROYDON*, AUG. 14. T.^ BLIC SPIRIT.— AXNGER, t. PARKING, KS « . This was an action of assumpsit against one of the Sheriffs of I^ oridon, elect, to recover 13 weeks' wages, at the rate of 20s. per week, and the sum of ll. 15s. being the balance of a sum of 3/. 15s. received by the defendant to the plaintiffs . use,.; as the county allowance of ins expenses as a witness against a man named M{ Evoy, prosecuted at the Old 1' ailey to conviction tfnd execu- tion, by the defendant. ! Mr. GuaNEvand IVJr. BOLLAND conducted the plaintiff's case ; and Mr. NOLAN and Mr. HYLAND the defendant's. lUappeared in evidence that the plaintiff had formerly been a gentleman's servant, and after being two years out of place, he was'hired by the defendant, by whom he was employed for about 13 weeks. During his continuance in the service, the defen- dant had occasion to prosecute a man named \ PEvoy, at the Old Bailey,, and on that occasion the plaintiff attended as a witness, and tfie Court having allowed the expenses of the prosecution, a sum of 3/. 15s. was awarded by the ; Clerk of Indictments to the plaintiff, which was received by the defendant, who paid the plaintiffs/, on account. For the balance arid the wages due to him the present action was brought. The defence set up to the claim of wages was, that the defend- ant had taken the plaintiff into his employment merely from mo- tives of charity and benevolence, without any agreement for wage*. The plaintilf being one of several distressed objects reduced to beggary and starvation by the pressure of the times, the defend- ant, with that pure spirit of benevolence and patriotism - which has marked the tone of his public conduct since the metropolis has been blessed with his auspicious residence, had graciously extended the nelping baud of Christian Charity to the plaintiff, and other miserable objects, until they could be more suitably placed beyond the reach of want, but had never cynteiriplated the relation of master and servant, with a. view to pecuniary responsibility in" the shape of M'a^ es. . ' 1 his was tr. e modest- a- nd• « naffected spirit fcf ih'e defence set up » Mr. GITJIKEY was heard IN R. EPLR; and The 1'^ aruttd Ju'lge having. sa'mriipd th? ease to the Jury, they CANTERBURY OM TIIB STATE OF THF. COUNTRY. On Thursday . his Grace the Archbishop of Canterbury held a Visitation for tho Deaneries of Canterbury nnd VYestbere; on which occasion he delivered the following most excellent Charge to the Clergy After a few prefatory remarks as to the duties of tb. 8 - Parlia- ment and Clergy, hi Graec descanted upon the pro^ ent agitated state of the country, showing, that it was only a continuation of that which had agitated the whole of Europe, for the last 25 years;— that thVagh tranquillity was ' restored to external Eu- ropej still much remained to be done in quieting the internal of all countries. With us; Meetings were formed, arid liad bven publicly held in triany districts, which, under their mischievous leaders,, were convened for no other purpose, but to di. sse- minate infidelity, and with that sedition; that the Church and State were inseperable, must be well known and ad- mitted. These men ( said his Grace) who are trying thus to undermine this glorious and venerable fabric, are not. by their confinement in knowledge and education, equal at all, it4 it were necessary, to reform any part of the Church or State; but still they had, as ever would be the case, if not prevented, the enrs of the still more uninformed multitude ; and he invited every public person to exert his influence and knowledge in suppressing " these Meetings, by timely and successful interference in shewing the misguided the. errors and intentions of such restless spirit*.— fie then eloquently and powerfully called upon the Clergy in their several parishes, making a just distinction between the coun- try - Priest, whose vigilant activity was not so great, from the con- fined numbers, and therefore more immediate j> ersonal know- ledge ofhis parish iewiers, as fchosc who have the superintendence of populous parishes;— and- he remarked, that though it would be considered as favouring too much of personality for a XMest to be busying himself in prying too nearly into domestic affairs, yet, in acting in conjunction with the aid of persons of influence and pro- perty in their respective parishes, much good might be effected; and he animatedly recommended them, upon all occasions, to cul- tivate such good understanding. "~ SH/ P AEfFS. TJic Blossom iu- rimi on Sunday from the South Anwrican station, last from Rio Janviru, ' a bvnoe sin- sailt- d on the tfih of June. . S! ie landed about two millions of dollars at llio, from Lima, and brought to England about 140, OW on mtrchants' uc- count. She, and the Andromat- he, Captain Shirreff, having also treasure on board, passed Lord Cochrane's squadron, in the South Seas, but Ms. Ix> r: lship did not discover even the slightest inten- tion of interrupting either of the ships. His Lordship's squa- dron appeared in excellent order; and it is but justice to his Lordship to state, that he has not resorted to any undue or im- proper means to man his ships; but, on the contrary, in every instance of complaint being made to him by the masters of merchant shipping, of any of their crew liaving deserted to him, he ordered the inen to be again instantly sent on board their respective ships. The Blossom fell in with a whaler, the master of which related a rect: nt instance of this conduct of his Lordship, in respect to twelve of the crew belonging to his ship. The statements in the American Papers, therefore, must be incorrect. The following is a list of the Patriotic squadron in Chili, on the ninth of April last:— O'Higgin, frigate ( late Spanish) 48 guns, Lord Cochrane, Captain l-' oster, l-' lag- Captaiu, ( late of tne Royal Navy/, a complement of 350 men— nearly all English ; St. Martin, ( fate Cumberland, India- man), CO guns, 480 men, English Americans, and Chilanoea, Captain Wilkinson, ( late of thy Ea< t India Company's service) ; La Jove frigate, ( late Windham Indiaman), 52 guns, 350 men, English, Americans, and Chilanoes, Capt. Guise ( late of the Royal Navy); Chaccnbouca corvette, 24 guns,' Captain Carter, ( Lieu- tenant of the Royal Navy), 200 men, English, Americans, and Chilanoes ; Aricano brig, IK guns, Captain Ramsay ( late .\ lus- ter's- mate la the Royal Navy,) 120 men, English, Americans, and Chilanoes; Golvereno brig. 18 guns, Captain Speigh, ( Lieutenant of the ltoyal Navy). 94 ml- n, English, Americans, and Chilanoes ; Rosa nloop of war, ( late English), not yet manned, or officers appointed ; Pnlecton, 16- gun- brig, not manned Capt. unknown ; Clulano schooner, 10 guns, Capi. Cull, ( late a Lieut, in the Royal Navy); Horatio, 3< i, corvette, and CnraiwH, 36 ditto ; both lying at the Rio- de- la- Plata, lately from North America. The following in a list of the Spanish shipping at Lima, 14th of February last:— Yanganzar, 50- gun frigate, 360 men; Esmeraldo, 50 ditto, SIX) men ; Resolution, 36 ditto, 2- W men ; Cleopatra, 30, sloop of war, & 40 men ; St. Sebastian, corvette, nw'li; i'feilcl. i, 18, brig, 154; Maypo, 18 ditto, 90 men, lately taken after a desperate engagement with the Resolution frigate. The above were lying iu the roads of Callao, Lima, were badly manned, and in very bad order. There are alv, a great number of gnu- boats and launches, which are manned, when wanted, by the crews of the shipping. Tile Itloswm left the Creole, Commodore Bowles, at Rio, preparing to go round Cape Horn. ' Ihe Tyne and Favourite were in the river Plata; and Antlroulache, Slaiiey, and Icarus, were in the South Soas. Ma- cedonian American frigate was at Valparaiso. We learn by the return of the Tartar ( Commodore Sir G. R Cdllier, Bart, " and K. C. B.) from the cAflst of Africa, that Prince's Island, near to the Bight of Birtfra, jm the Guinea coast, is now the principal, and indeed the only point of rendezvous on that part of the coast of Africa, for the dealers in slaves. Spanish and Por- tuguese vessels ( the only extensive traffickers in this inhuman trade from Cuba, rendezvous there. On arrival, the supercargo shifts his cargo of bale goods and hardware into small . schooners belong- ing to the authorities of that settlement, and . proceeds to the Bight of Benin, or Biafi a, wither to Bona Calabar, or lieuin rivers. Hei e'he bargains with the respective Chiela, or Ki" gs » , for so many hundred slaves, which are generally ready by anticipation : they ure now purchased for goods of the value ot 3.'. 17s. to i/. ju r iica'd, for children under ten or tvvel-. o years ; and shore that fut Sti.; women of a handsome ahape and appearance tire one or two pounds sterling higher. At Prince's Island they are landed, and if no English man of war is in the neighbourhood are re emlxirk- ed at 25t charge per head to tlie Spanish Captain. If any man of war is there, they are received into factories, until opportunity offer for sending them off to Cuba. The vessels are generally schooners ( termed American clippers), bought by Spaniards at St. Jago dc Cuba, and pretend they are bound to the coast south of the Line; and to carry on this deception the better, the Portu- guese on board the smaller vessels are told, they itre anchored off some port south of the Line, such as the Congo or Benguela, Tlie most unmitigated cruelties continue to be. indicted upon the poor1 African race, by these barburous slave- dealers, torw'shiiig fact, that two slaves who were rescued by i ofthe ' lartar, and brought on bosrd that ship, belonging to a burgo which had been relanded on the appearand of ; 1V? Tartar, . were weighed by the officers, when it appeared tiiat the weight of the lad was 45, and the limn 641b. With regret we state the loss ofhis Majesty's ship Erne,- 20 gun-, Captain T. Striven, C. 11., which misfortune oCeurved on the night oi' the lat of June, on a reel'of rocks, off the Isle of S: il. one of the Cape de Vei'J Islands. She was on her parage to the coast of Africa. The accident was occasioned by mistaking flic routb, foi'tlie east end of the Isle of Sal. lt bjew wry frs » ! l, and in SO muMjtcs siic lilted ; shortly afterward her mainmast fell, but, fortuftatejy without hurting the yawl, which ra on theiootrtx;! the mizcn- inist stdoJ, by which, atday- h'ght, the boat was launch ed, and yte which had struck t-. vo cables' length from the shore, drifted to within one cable's length ofthe island, on which the officers and crew, and a small quantity of provisions and lie- c— s- inv.-, were lauded. 1: 1 tbe course . of the Wight the w reck parted, but the d ev. steadily perseverii. g in hol l. ng on by the re- mains, they were all saved. The island isjinliabited only bv about a tlozen slaves: an American brig, bound to th a coast vf' Pata- gonia. took ihe officers and crew oif, in a few days afterwards, and landed them at St. Jago, w here Capt. Striven chartered a small schooner for Barbaloes, from w- hieli island they embark'.: a in a transport, and arrived at Spithetid oil Saturday. The two Russian sloops of war, accompanied. L- v tivoistaffrslwps, which arrived at Portsmouth, on Tuesday, froin Cronstadt, are preparing to sail on voyages of discovery lo the . ijouth " Pole tind Behring s Straits. TheW drstock sloop of war. Captaiii. Beili^ v-. houscu, and tho fctorcship Mirror, Captain [. a/ oeff, go lo tin- • South Pole; the Otkrutie, Captain Wazilielf, and the storeship Blagonamireuie, Captain Shielnnarelf. go to Behring's Straits. The two latter irtepd to touch at the Sandwich'islands. '[ ! r: Stai* transport, Lieutenant It. Coates, arrived on Satur- day at Portsmouth from Halifax, and St. John's, Newfoundland ; left the latter place the 28th of July, with despatches from Sir Charles Hamilton, Bart, and detachments on board of the Royal Sappers and Miners, 15th and 74th Regiments. In lat. 49.' 56. N. loll. 18. 30. V.'. spoke, the 6th inst., the brig Oak, of Poole, bound to Newfoundland. The following officers came passengers in the Star: — Major Fogerty; Lieutenant Hartley, late York Rangers; Captain Harker, 15tii Regiment; Lieutenant Richard Vicars, Royal Engineers; Lieutenant Quiu ; ^ Ensign Mc. Nicol, late West India Rangers ; Lieutenant " JSpOoner;' arid Assistant- Sur- geen IVlc. Iveri 74th Regiment. .. ;.. ^. Ilis IMajesty's ship Revoiutionairc. Captain Pellcw, and his Majesty's ship Racehorse, Captaia Carfipbvlt, nm- ii^ d at Smyrna on the 25th of June, from Malta. The latter is to remain on the station. - ' Sattirday morning arrived at Portsmouth ( he Spartan frigate, Captaii* '.">'. I''. Wise, C. 15. in fourteen day. from Halifax, hav- ing on biiard Admiral Hon. P. Wodehouse, late Conuiii'sioner of that Dock- yard.— The . Spartan has been only five months ah- V'ntTrom England, during which period she has visited i\ Iadeira, Vera Cruz, Jamaica, Barbados and Haiifjv; and hi; r ui'.' VCtnentr, li. v- e" b""; t attended by remarkable c* cl ® i'ity, par- ( invhrly liinicwaid, ha- ing hcou only three frurii Jamaica at Barhadois, thja'tfec- n ( leys froiri'thai- plac6. l, i ft. ifa*', jpl l*<> W- t!? en from thence to this anchorage. At. the tiio sfie lilt V\ ra Cruz, the greatest gt> ud order jjrevail^ fhroughO^ t; tpaft- wf If..: Maxictm territory, to the capital iM' whitth cpnvoys .-. fKl re- passed, with specie, without the slightest ic. uirrvyiio::. -' ifte- squadron at Jamaica were , ary health;, ami that i* iWbEtiJSft equally so.— Whilst at Vera v? t « , l. icut? oa! Hf v « « uir< je tlpcy>' iti>, and t> vo of the crew of the Spartan, died, after four days iltha** • of the yellow fever. The Plintftw El^ aS cth ( n- jtct Ik- o « < rtyi-( t at fiwrbadow. ' fiie Sjwrtan has bfju^ h: tu EiijletiJ • Uu'. rt . ) 40.0C0 dollars from Harbadoes. for qicrchants. On Wednesday ilia Fame transput, C « ! « .- Gwcn. « rrir « i|. fM* i ' Honduras in 47 cbiys, with invalided - rvWiers. Oolooel ltoyal Artillery, from Jamaica ( nf. cr sixteen years serri « ).. C « ) X. Kocbe, Lieut. Bushwerm, and Ensign . M'Leaij, Sth Wet. t Ia< Wa Regiment, came passengers. « f hNMrmnee'^* mcirteBU to li.- ar, that all the mahogany shiiwwerc left waitin^ M Houdi « ras for their enrgoss; the ruiuy seasVui or piTiuiii. s^' ) 1 '- sis. cut lutvii>£ set in so lire n>; the 125th of June ( a circumsUtW- nrtt I^ V/ v'eK- perier. ci.- d for SO veafk) rone bf the inibojaar, of whudv theiv were great quantities cut;. could to transported « l » t » ; i rit « r Beleize.— The Zephyr, Cox, for Portsmouth, tailed « muctfc 1 « - fure. the Fame, but is- not yet arrived. Thv t'mna spuSa ti5> » ' Diadem and lajrd Mulgravntrutisports, in lat. 5S. iii K. loorfi 64. 20. W. with the left v ingU' the C2d li-.- gime. it ou board, t'roni Bermuda, bound to Halifax. On Friday arrived the Agimownoa, Kinnerdey Cx^ le. an4 Success transports, Lieut. M' ljonald, agent, front Barbadous, St. Lucie, find Antigua, bringing 130 Invalided (^ Jdicrs from tbe gitnenta stationed at those idan'dt. ' I tUy tuft lit. Kilts oa tbs 6th of July. All the islands were particularly healthy. Tb « lu- surgent privateers, alias Pirate cruisers, are very nuuie « > uM 1 of them had been taken by the Fly, Captain Tomkicsuu. When off St. Khts, two of them showed an inclimltion to the atKive transports, but perceiving that they were ihjmo^, i f making a defence, thev separated mid m » d « oi!'; orveU'theui filed at t. ie Kiunersley L'aMle. Admiral Ciauipbeit wis iui his passage to Carbadoes, whence be would proceed to Triuidud, u- st. iy during the hurricane months. The Uryalus bad gotw la Uuira; the Raleigh to Jamaica. The Alexander, Surtleri, from the Mauritius and Ceyl » o, ts expected lo sail on Thursday.— Major- General Keutiug ( fariawl,' Governor of the- Isle of Bourbon) goes out passenger. A Court Martial was held at tbe Royal Marine itarrw- i* Di Portsmouth, cui Friday se'nnight, and continued by » d » .> » rv- inents until l'ucsday tbe toth ( at which Lle- ut.- t'< 4ooeJ JoJw . ililler was President, and Lieutenant and Adjutant PaU « o Judge Advocate), on Lieutenant Peter Metres, of the Royal Maritw*. ou a charge exhibited against ham, of being drunk soil nn< k far duty when on guard in the Dock- yard ; oi' which charge- tb* Cotj* found him Not Guilty, and acquitted turn.— Tbe Court reu'i- xwrl Lieutenant Meeres tu be more cautious in bis coixluct iu future, and not to turn out in front of his guard to the grand rouada. ? » ttiw out his belt, sash, shoes, or boot*, being contrary to the mtatvlMhed regulations of all guard « . RADICAL REFORMERS. information having been lodged ou oath liy rj^ wt tezyect- able Gentlemen, llrnt drilling for the [> urjx> se ti itsifvw^' the military ev? rcise wiu carried ou to a gr « it c^ teut. a « 4 that life and ( irrjierty were in ctinwcjueuct deentel to uns.' ife in ihe neighbourhood where this unlawful jjractvje cxlstcJ, Colonel Fletchcr and Major Watkuw of VhMm\ procetxlcd on Saturday uiglit last, with a party of drujwaoo^, to take into custody all the persons vtho usually as& eiuliietJ to l< c thus trained. Theplacewns Cocktv Moore, vrhiclilieslxjtiri. rt Bolton and Bury. The number of men regular!:' engdjfeA in military pursuits on this ground id tipv- iifds of two htm- drsd. They had, however, some iutimation of th « epjxxiacJi ofthe Magistrates, aud when they und the dragoon* arnml* this treasonable baud was gone. After midnight four rf their drili- serjcants, old soldiers who hare gerrod lhc « r King and country iu a justcf c. TJSC, were umted Uy warrant, ami brought ui custody to ihc town of Bo} to « . They hare since umlergono rBgulttr cxaroinatious, at> d m « . admitted to bail. But they made coufewiojw with a meat contrite mir. d, and hare btgutd t.' iera willi tUir t- w^ s. which ufe of the ulajort iaijwtaow to the Public. these ioufesiious thiy stats, t! i-: tt tiw men tfwrc Urve l> eeD training were to munb to Bury on Mtadey fa*. from thence to Mauthestgr, ; ik1 to join th- otitwuSs of others trained olso to miliuiry cxc/ fisc, to the seditious and ilUgal m- cting ap| wut< xi to Uc- UU near St. Peter's Church, at which Hunt « ! « to tiase pre, sided. The four delinquents spoke with great contrition of upon it is au as- boat's crew their offence, and said that they had been very lo-.- al a « i very sound in their principles, till ihcv l » - gan to rtod lie tediiinurpublications which are weekly i. sued frotj tUc < Ks- loval and blasphemous press established ia this town. TV^- were thaukful ia the extreme for the leuiencv so fi, r jAoim to ' ftiem, aud farther voluntarily declared, that thev woiAi m future avoid all improper meeting}, and return to the nprijckt habits from which they had beeo seduced. We Uare o^ eti pressed tliis subject u]> on tho atteutjou ot' tjj^ J^ II. TIC and the above is one undoubted proof, amongst umur vimjli utigln be tKlduced, of tho existence of illegal mifetn- trsto- ciatioas o-. » ^ uiied for t) rasou « L! e objects AIaod-.-, tar Chrc-. iclc. MR. BIRCH THE SHERIFF'S OFFICE!?. The Magistrate* of Stockport aud its ueighUmriwjd have . deemed it projicr to issue the folkitt- vuc tirrtifcr, re- garding the attempt to assassinate Birch ; this w iH f. trvd to corroborate our own account of the atrocious de « d.~~ The report of our correspondent received this moruiug 0 fovourable, Birch being CQUiidere- i out of danger. Warreu- Bulkeley Arms Inn, Stockport. Aug. 8. . n » e. positive inforniatiou U]> on the oaths of to iv- aws- persons that have already been examined before tiw M- a- gislratos, of Mr. Vi'n. biAM Biltcu, of Stockport, beiu^ SHOT, of its being done feloniously, und of" the persons who actually did it being identified,. would have beeu strffi- eient in other times to have satisfied the public wind, that such a horrid deed had been perpetrated and could not Le. excused. That after a painful investigation of all the cireumslattcus \ yhich have occupied nearly three weeks, the coinmitttij of . fwo persons, and the advertising of others liv naive, k' should be found necessary to publith one fact more, is meutable. But to prevent the Public being further iwekd, although permanent prejudice may be out of '. IK QUESUOV, this may induce them to make further enquiries, which the innocent individuals immediately interested btfvc never had the anxiety yet to do for themiclves. Mr. Birch, on the 23d ultimo, u little before ten U night, was coming from his own home towards Mr. Prcs- cot's front gates, and by the wall within about tveevrtv yards of the steps, which lead up to the gates, he was uhsL by Bruce and two or three others, ( lie thinks three) wito halted, and Bruce questioned hint about H: trrit, oD. Mr. Birch addressed Bruce by uanie, and asked about Mr. Sitns, when one of the men, who has escapcd from jus- tice, and is advertised, ' immediately fired a pistol clcrsc t- j the left check of Bruce, at the body of Mr. Birch, who apprehended more violence, and fled groaning over the palisades of Mr. Lloyd's garden, and past tile windows of the, rfium where sat Mi'. i Holmes, ( then and yet a tisitail Mr. Hkt, burgeon to the Dispcniar-, t] 12 two Mi Lloyds, ami bxli tlir sons of Mr. I, lovJ, a'. supper. ivhieii is known to Mr. Lloyd's servants. , The moment Mr. Birch hail passed the windows, still violently calling' out, the whole party rose up- mid went together ( much alarmed of course) into the garden, and were met bv Mrs. Bates aud Mrs. Stopford, and many more neighbours wild live in Lovaltvplaec. 1 lie garden was searched, but'no one found, as it afterwards appeared that Mr. Birehhad got over a wall, and into Mr. Lane's house. Mr. Lloyd's. clerk, Beelv, was standing with Aaron Jenkinsoii and others, at his own passage door, nearly opposite ; and his other clerk, Bullock, was going tip the Church- gate opposite the Britannia, and was there met by the said Mrs. Stopford's daughter, at the time the ' pistol WHS fired. Mr. Robin'sori and some of his family were at the windo ws of his house very near the spot at the time. Mr. Birch had no pistol. Mr. Killer first saw him after ' is was shot, and probed his wound. Mr. K. was after- wards assisted by Mr. Flint and Mr. Ameers. Bruce was . iuken before three o'clock in the morning, and described the other men with him, and pointed out the mark on his face made by the Hash from the pistol.— William Pearson, a prisoner, ran after Birch into Loyalty- " plnce, and was fallowed bv David D, ivies, who lives with Mr. Leah, in Edgcley ; the latter have been already under examination. The surgeons above- named, as well as the surgeon of the 15th Hussars, all agree that a bullet is now lodged near the midriff of Mr. Birch, having taken a di- rection backwards and downwards, by reason of its having come in contact w ith the breast bone. Mr. Llovd, at the time, was fortunately with Messrs. Armstrong, Wood, aud Borer, who had met with him at the Warren Bulkelev Arms, concerning the bail for Mr. Harrison. The wicked conspiracy which lias been entered into by certain individuals in the town to involve the characters of innocent persons because they are loyal, will meet w ith exposure and reprobation, if not due punishment. We understand that a requisition lias bec. ii presented to the Mayor of this borough, calling upon him to convene a Reform Meeting in this town, but his Worship peremp- torily put a negative to the request. The rcquisitionists have, fiowcvcr, themselves subsequently called a meeting, to be held on Monday, the 23d inst— Preston Chronicle. THE COMMITTEE OF THE BIRMINGHAM UNION SOCIETY, Having heard that True Bills have been foun<: against Major Cartwright, Messrs. Woolei, Edmunds, Maddocks, and Lewis, for the parts they took at the late Town's Meeting, at Newliall- hill,— take the earliest opportunity of reminding their Fellow Townsmen of the pledge they gave upon that occasion, to Protect them against anv Machinations that the Harpies of the Slave System might pursue against them. Convinced as we arc of the abilities of the above individuals, to support the cause of Reform, In which they are embarked, we should still feci a direliction of rtnr dutv were we to omit pointing out to our Fellow Townsmen, that certain expellees must inevitably be incurred, and we think Justice" defnands that every well wisher to the cause should bear an equal proportion, and bv so doing will be able to shew to our Enemies, that we are determined still fearlessly to stand forward in support of the Cause which hath Truth and Justice for its guide; and that no threats of Power shall insimidate us from persuing ( ill a Constitutional Manner) those paths that must in the end lead to the benelit and happiness of Mankind in general. I5y Order of the Committee, C. WHITWORTH, Chairman. Books are ooen, and Subscriptions received, to defray the above Expences, at the ARC, us Office, No. 95, Bull- street, under the di- roct> u of the above Committee. Al^ UST 11, 1819. ( BIRMINGHAM Amies.) !.": iV, we l. vs < la{ c tit •• tari'fuI. M.. Tms Is a « to- he ioowirrav- rtibfo; and' it' anv permanent gprM is to be clfiicted, it most arise out of the adoption of certain fixed prices, to hi; mutually ' agreed to, and acted upon bv both masters and Workmen. During the week, great num- bers of the workmen have paraded the streets, lint they have conducted themselves in the most peaceable manner. — SoUingham Journal. Tin-: GL. is'ion: jrLivers. The weavers who were . employed in the Green, and who struck work on Monday morning, owing to the wages being reduced to one shilling a- day, in consequcnce of the numbers who applied for work, again commenced on Wed- nesday morning, and all is now going on quietly. The Lord Provost and Magistrates, and the other Gentlemen composing tlie Subscription Committee, have done, and are still doing, every thing in their power for the re- lief of these poor men, and we trust the exertions which'have been made will in future meet with a corres- ponding return of gratitude on the part of the operatives. The Weavers' Committee have published a " Statement" of their proceedings from the first meeting in the Green on the ' 28th ult., up to Monday last, in which, in our opi- nion, they throw out some very injudicious reflections on the Lord Provost. No man, we believe, commiserates their situation more than his Lordship, which lie has evinced by the deep sympathy he lias shewn for their sufferings, and the measures he lias adopted to alleviate thorn, since the commencement of this business; but the numbers who solicited employment being- far. greater, than was at first anticipated, it was considered pru- dent to let as many as possible get a share of the subscription, in order that all might, in some measure, be benefited by it. Great praise is due to the Superintendent of Public Works, for the moderate labour lie requires these men to perform, as it cannot be supposed they are capable of doing so much as those who have been inured to it from their youth. The Magistrates having a two- fold duty to perform, have adopted every precaution for the preservation of the peace of the City.— Glasgow Chronicle. THEATRE ROYAL, ITAYM. VRKET. This Evening, THE YOUNG QUAKER. After which, a new Interlude, called LADIES AT HOME. To which will be added, WET WE ATI! E It. _ To- morrow, The Heir at Law, with Exit by Mistake. MAI LS Arrived:—" Dublin, 2 Waterford, 1 France, ! Hoi- " land, 1 Hamburgh, I Leeward Islands, 1 Jamaica. PRICE OF S rocKSt THIS DAY AT ONE. S Bank Stock 1 India Stock 220. V i il. it n i tint ma he shall L. i'e: i. l:> rs. We have very lit tip doubt of being ah!:- 1 within ten or fifteen ilavs, to announce the ratification of the Treaty by. the Government of Spain." The Washington City Gazette mentions that a Litter had been received at the Department of State from the PRESIDENT, dated Lexington, Kentucky, July ( j. fie was then expected to return to Washington in about a Week or ten days. The St. Louis Enquirer lias a Curio, is article on what it calls the Progress of the Russian Empire in America. We have not room for it to- day ; but shall lay it before our readers in our next. We And in these Papers the following article, 7.77V: PRIME RECENTS EXCURSION. Oil Friday morning, at seven o'clock, the Royal vacht got mider- weigh, mid cruised to the westwardtuit. il noon, when she agnia passed through Spithead', lis if with in- tention to make a , ' retell towards St. IFelen'sj when she unexpectedly tacked and ran into the harbour, as far as the entrance to the Lakes, in which are laid tip : i great part of the naval force of Groat Britain, in a jtate of ordinary. I lis Royal Highness having taken a distant view of this magnificent bulwark, and a haste vietv of all within the harbour's mouth, in the course of which he wits greeted with acclamations from both shores, the vacht again stood out of the harbour, with a fine cheerful breeze.- The signal being made to- day, by the Royal yacht, to dis- pense with the usual salutes fired on the appearance of the It may 1 Royal standard, it was afterwards omitted, so that this sud- 3 pur Ct. Red. 72 3 pr Ct. Cons. 71j| J- 3J per Cent. 4 pa- Cents. 90J 91 5 per Cts. 101J 105 India Bonds 14 pin- Ex. Bills ( ad) I 3 put Long Ann. 19 3- ld 4 Omnium 4Jtj pm Cons, for Ac. 7 Hhi THE COURIER. THLEICESTER AND NOTTINGHAM FRAME- WORK KNITTERS. We regret to find, that unanimity between the Hosiers Still Frame- work Knitters of this tow* aud county does not yet prevail. While the former insist upon the New Statement, the latter as firmly require that of 1817 ; and where it is not complied with, ceasc to work, and the frames are brought home. Great numbers have been sent in during the present week to various hosiers in this place, in the same manner as described last week, if we ex- cept that part which describes them as being brought home by the immediate workmen employed upon them, which was not altogether the case. It seems, where it is discover cd that there arc any obnoxious frames, the workmen arc generally prevailed upon to give tlicra up, and they arc conveyed to the owner for him. Numbers of frames bo- longing to Messrs. Stokes, E. Spriggs, E. Rawson, Hitchcock, & c. & c. have been sent in during the last two or three days. At Hinckley, also, we find the same prac- ticc has been adopted, upwards of 200 having already Keen sdat into the hosier* of that place. The men still continue to receive the support of the public: various donations arc regularly received, and we understand collections for the same purpose are to be made at some of the places of worship in this town to- morrow. This has alrcitdy been done at one Meeting ( Harver- iane). After the afternoon's service on Sunday last, the Rev. Robert Hall made a forcible appeal to his congregation in behalf of the Frame- work Knitters, which was promptly answered by a liberal collection of 30/. 2s. 6d— Leicester Journal. The stocking- making trade is completely at a stand, at Loughborough,' and tins has been the case ever since Fri- day se'nmght, when the men struck for an advance of wages. Upon that memorable day, the Slieepshcads, Qiwrn, Barrow, Sielbv, Woodtiouse, Whitwick, and Th ring- stone, men, women, and boys, employed in the trade, assembled together at that place, and joining the Lough- borough, made a public procession through the principal streets of the town : the number of the whole was com- puted at two thousand, and they marched two and two, m militairc, with flags dressed with black crape : the wo- men of eirch respective parish prccedcd the men, and in t'- is inipctingjuiauucr they went slowly and solemnly along, J'V if deploring some general disaster. The utmost order I • vaded the whole line, and iu the end tlicy separated in • i i ost peaceable and quiet manner, agreeing to hold out < ; i! ' be advunccd prices were given.— Leicester Chronicle. The frame- work knitters in the Cotton branch, finding it iwfwswUe to obtain a subsistence for themselves and families, at the extremely low rate of wages to which they have been reduced, have this week, for the most part, ceased working, until they can obtain a better price for their labour. The case of the workmen is certainly most deplorable, and happy should wc be, if any arrangement to the mutual advantage of the employer and the employed could be entered into ; but in the present relaxed state of the trade, while one hosier ( as lias long been the practice gets his goods manufactured lowered than another, the rest are compelled to follow the example, or relinquish business a'togethcr, and thus the workmen themselves ( those in particular who have been in the habit of having their earntigs t- ked eut by the parishes), by offering their labour nt too cheap $ rate, have reduced the whole bodv MONDAY EVENING. AUGUST 1G. It will be seen, by our accounts from the North this day, that the mischievous practice of private drilling is carried on to a great extent. If, however, the fact were not established beyond the possibility of question, we should now feel great doubts upon the subject, because we find it asserted by HUNT. This man, bv the bye, has addressed a letter to a London paper, in which, with matcJiless effrontery, he more than insinuates that Brucil was never wounded at all! But then, as if this were too gross even for the channel of publication which lie had selected, lie follows it up by another insinuation ; viz., that if, indeed, a pistol were fired, and if that pistol had a bullet, and if the bullet entered the bodv of the unfortunate man, it was all done by a gentleman of the name of LI. OYD, who is Clerk to the Magistrates of Stockport, aud the nominal prosecutor of Sir CJIARI. ES WOLSELEY and HARRISON !! We are not at all surprised that HUNT should propagate this despicable falsehood : we are only surprised he found any Journal, except the notoriously seditious ones, willing to assist in disseminating the wretched talc of calumny. Our readers will find, in a preceding column, what has, been done by the Stockport Magistrates in reference to this base attempt oo the part of the Reformers. Fresh Meetings arc announced : one at Bolton, on Saturday, the 28th instant; and another at Preston, on Monday next. They arc both called by the Reformers themselves, after their requisitions to the local magistracy for the said purpose had been very properly dismissed with a negative. The Manchester Meeting is to take place this day. HUNT lias issued, what he audaciously calls a proclama- tion, to the Reformers of Manchester and its neighbour- hood. It is dated " Coventry, on my road to Manches- ter, August 5th."' He announces, in it, his then determi- nation to hold tbe meeting of Monday last, notwithstand- ing its declared illegality. Why he afterwards changed bis mind may be explained perhaps by recollecting the military review which took place in Manchester, the day following. A subscription lias been opened at Birmingham for de- fraying the law expences cxpccted to be incurred bv Major CARTWRIGHT and the rest, for having assisted in return- ing Sir C. WOLSEI,?. v to Parliament. No money ap- peared to be forthcoming, for Birmingham halfpence, we understand, would not lie received. We have received this morning New York Papers to the 21st ult. We find, : u one of tlicin, of the above date, an account of a battle, said to have been fought between the Royalists and Insurgents in South America. The intelligence was derived from a private letter from St. Thomas's, dated the 3d July. The following is the ac- count :— " I hasten to acquaint that wc have this day received information from Angustura, of an action fought on the 12th ult. at Cumana, by a division of the Spanish army under the command of General A It AN A, and a division of the Patriots, led by MARINA, in which the Royalists were totally defeated with a loss of 1000 or 1100 men, all their camp equipage, & e. I regret to state the Patriots suffered severely, having lost about 400 men." No positive intelligence had arrival of the ratification of the Florida Treaty by FERDINAND, Tlie National Intelligencer, however, seems to lie sanguine upon the • subject, for it says, " in good time, wc shall hare infor- be true; but the channelthroirdi which it comes naturally exposes it to a little prudent suspicion. Extract of an official letter from Chili, received at Bue- nos Ay res—•' A proposition for free commerce with Eng- land, is said to have been negatived by the corporation of Lima, notwithstanding the efforts of the Vice Roy, & c, to the contrary. It is asserted that the Spanish merchants have the most implacable hatred of the English— and give a monthly contribution of 117,003 dollars to have the English trade impeded. It is hinted that the Vice Roy lias remitted large sums in specie to England. A contri- bution for a million or more of dollars has been levied in Lima, and other heavy requisitions were expected." Jamaica Papers to the 13th ult. have reached us this morning. Their contents are not very important. They are full of bitter taunts, and unceasing raillery, against the leaping hero of Porto- Bello. The gallant Sir GRE- GOfi lias at Jeast jumped himself into notice, by jumping out of danger. It appears, that after his flight, he pro- ceeded in the brig Hero, for St. Andreas, where lie ar- rived on the Gth or 7th of May, and remained until the 12th, when lie departed, as it was said, for Jamaica, after having taken on board various letters for individuals in Kingston. lie is said to have suffered considera- bly from the effects of his leap, and had not thoroughly recovered when he left St. Andreas. While there he, and those who escaped with h'un, promulgated a story that lie had been betrayed by some of his Officers, who had sold Porto- Bella to their enetpbs ; but. added that lie would soon receive strong > reinforcements from England, when lie would retake it. When the sloop Friends left Old Providence, there were no troops at St. Andreas, nor had M'GREGOR been heard of since he left it. W ith respect to his followers, we almost regret their fate, as detailed in the ' oliowing account, which had been brought to Kingston by the Sapphire, port- sloop, in 12 days from Porto- Bello. " The unfortunate and deluded men, who left this place with the view of joining the colours of the Buc- caneering M'GREGOR, are still in a most miserable con- di: ion, employed in making a causeway, and in repairing a bridge. They consist of about eighty persons— their chains have been take off, but they are kept at work under a strong guard of soldiers, and have each a pick- axe and a spade. Intercession had been made with the Governor, Santa- Cruz, for a person of the name of O'CONNOR, who had been a midshipman - in the Navy, and he was liberated from the degradation of public labour, and suffered to go at large on his parole. Forty of the incn, who were marched to Panama, had been permitted to employ themselves at their respective trades, or become menial servants to the inhabitants ; ; md seventy had joine either the Catalonian regiment of foot or artillery as pri- vates. The Officers, thirty- five in number, had been sent to Darieo, a miserable place, depending entirely on its supply of provisions, & c. from Panama. These men wen treated with greater harshness than tbe privates. Tnos SUTTON, W. WEBSTER, and Joirv M'NUTT, who are well known in this city, and were among the prisoners were immured in gaol at Panama." The Paris Papers of Thursday and Friday have arrived since our last. The following are extracts :—• " PARIS, AUG. 13. " On the 10th inst. the KING returned to the Thuiic- ries from St, Cloud. " It has been reported in the Ministerial circles that Count 1) ECAZES has lied several interviews with the Duke de RICHEI. IEU; this statement is not accurate: Count DECAZES has visited the. Duke only once, and no conversation took place between them, inasmuch, as Count DECAZES alone spoke— I. a Quctidienne. VKKSCU ruses, AUO. 11. Five per Cents. 7lf. 30c.— B » nk Stock, i « Sf. Alio'. 12.— Five per Cents, " if. 45c— Bank Stock, I435f. Excb. on London at 30 days, 2if. 95c. — Ditto at 3 months, 24f. 73c. " CARLSBAD, AUG. 1. " Extract of a private letter.—' Tlie conferences which Prince de METTERNICH had with the King of PRUSSIA lasted three days. " ' We learn tlut M. de GENTZ, the celebrated author of several political works, lias been called here by Prince dc METTERNICH ; it is thought that he will be charged to draw up the Declaration of the Sovereigns to the Peo- ple of Germany.' Flanders and Dutch Mails have arrived this morning, bringing papers down to the 13th inst. Intelligence from I. iege announces the arrival of the Duke of WELLINGTON there on the 10th inst. His Grace, after inspecting the fortifications, set off for Spa, from whence, it is said, he will proceed to Aix- la- Cha- pelle. It is stated from Frankfort, that the High Court of Appeal at Manheitn has proposed tbe execution of the sentence of death upon SANDT, who is near his end ; but the Grand Duke has not yet approved of this proposal. The lion. Capt. PAGET kissed hands, on Monday last, on being appointed to the permanent command of the Rnyal George yacht, in the room of Sir EDWARD BERRY ; Sir MICHAEL SEYMOUR, Bart, is appointed to the Prince Regent yacht, building at Portsmouth, vtci Hon. C. PAGET. den and pleasing manoeuvre was not witnessed by those crowds of persons who had every day watched the motions of the yacht. The five Russian ships of war at Spithcad, • which had throughout the Royal visits to the nnoh » ' A; e, paid the most respectful attentions, by mattni. no yards; . , it was done in admirable style) and saluting, on the pa » , in> r of the yacht, again sainted on her approach, not, of course, understanding the signal which had been made. An ex- cellent sailing match took place to- day, for a catch purse, from Cowes round the buoy of the Royal George, which was well contested, and won by Stevens's vessel. His Royal Highness made a magnificent donation of 100 guineas to- day to the sailing- fund at Cowes. About four o'clock the yacht came to her moorings at Spithcad, and at six the Prince Regent gave a Naval dinner on board, ( under an awning, on the quarter- deck), at which the fol- lowing persons were present:— Admiral Sir George Campbell, Sir George Cockhurn. Sir T. B. Martin, Sir Edmund Nagib, Sir Geo. Grey, Admiral Gii". lard. Captains Hon. C. Paget, Holies, Raggett, T. Brings, i. 1.. MaitUiid, C. Richardson, Sir Geo. Ooiffer, Jlati. 1L Dun- can, C. 1!. II. Ross, llickey, T. Searle, Sir C. Burrm- d, H. Forbes, J Montagu, Minga'y, Hendry, Bennett; Mr. Crofcer, Secretary of the Admiralty';' the - Marquis of Anglesea, Prince EstPrhazy, Lord Howard, Lord Greenock. The dinner was superb, solid, and elegant; it was served on a new service of china, ornamented with naval emblems, made expressly for use in the yacht. The toasts ,- ivtm by the Prince, we understand, were, " The King," ( with evident feelings of strong filial affection and attachment)— " Tlie Dlike of York and the Army," " Tlie Duke of Clarence and the Navy," " The Duke of Wellington and the Heroes of Waterloo," •" The Memory of Lord Nelson," " Earl St. Vincent, and the Wooden Walls of Old England;" and, as a mark of' particular esteem for a friend, " The Marquis of Anglesea." The sentiments expressed by his Royal Highness, in giving these several toasts, as well as the language in which they were clothed, are spoken of as all conducing to render the entertainment one of the most elegant and impressively pleasant that the mind is chpable of receiving. The party separated at eleven o'clock. Saturday the yacht got under weigh, and proceeded to cruise about to the westward until evening, when she re- turned to Cowes, and his Royal Highness invited the Mar- quis of Anglesea and a select party on board to dine. The stay of Ilis Royal Highness in this neightiourtiood, on these pleasant aquatic excursions, will be prolonged yet. several days. He has, we understand, requested that his future movements may be unattended with those honours and sa- lutes which are due to Ilis rank, lie lias, we hear, expressed himself as most highly gratified with the beauty of the island, enriched as it is hy bold nnd variegated shores, aud pleas- ing works of art— from the embattled castle and ornamental tower, to the elegant chateau and rustic cottage. The weather lias been delightful. His Royal Highness the Duke of York will arrive on Monday from Brighton, at Sir George Campbell's, to join the Regent. The royal yacht will come up to Spithead,' for the purpose of re- ceiving him on board. Commodore Sir George Collier announced his arrival to the Prince Regent from the coast of Africa, by send- ing on board the yacht, as she passed through Spithead, a tine turtle, for his Iloval Higi ncss's gracious acceptance. NA VAL INTE1JAGENCE. FALMOUTH, AUG. 13.— Wind N. N. W. — Arrived off this port, the Fortitude, limis, from Jamaica; s^ xike oil' Cape Antonio," on 15th June, the Amanda, from Gibraltar to Uavatimdi, atid in lat. 43. 27. long. 36. ST. spoke the James Muiiroe, from Liver- pool to Sew York; Yittoria, Tate, from Trinidad, in tix. weeks; spoke 7th inst. the Susan, Taylor, from Cork for Newfoundland ; Mexico, Cow- ell, in 30 days, from New York for Antwerp; spoke30th July, in lat. 43. 43. long. 33. 26. tbe Peggy, of Lon- don, for Halifax; and 10th Aug. in lat. 50. 18. lona* 9. 37. the Rhodoe, of Ayr, for St. Andrew's. Arrived the Good Intent, Ham, from Pittsburgh-; Prince, Braitlmaite, from Mira- michi, in 30 days; spoke 30th July, in lat. 45. 5- i. long. 39. 30. the Spring, tor Quebec; Slid 5th Aug., lat. 4. B. long. IS. 30. the >!: iry, llebertson, for Prince Edward's Island. Os- borne packet with a mail from ihe Islands ; sailed from St. Thomas's 14th July. Sandwich packet, with a mail from Ja maifa, in 52 days, and from Crooked Island, in 35 days; spufe* on the SSd July, in lat. 30. 53. long. 59. 54., the ltichard and Sibella, from Barbadoes for London, out 12 days; and Celia, from Demerara for Glasgow, out 19 days; 24th July, ill lat. 32. 40. long. 59. 3, spoke the Alice, from Antigua for London, out 14 days; 25th, passed In lat. 33. 27. long. 57. 53. the ship Wm. Manning, from St. Kitt's for London, out 19 davs. Sailed the Prince Ernest packet for Lisbon, and Lady Mary Pelham packet, for Jamaica, both with mails. DEAL, ACO. 15.— Wind S. S. E.— Arrived and sailed for Ihe River, the Knapton, Christie; Louisa, Cook, Enterprise, Biai:, Woodford, Sainthell; Mountaineer, Jefferson-; and Edward. Gurniurn, from Jamaica; Ruckers, Super, from St. Vincent's, and Minerva, Frankland, from New Brunswick. PLYMOUTH, AUG. 14.— Arrived the- Bramby, Biirrough, from Bahia, for Hambi'o*. Passed up channel the HarmonyV Robin - son, from Baltimore for Rotterdam ; Mary, Swein, from SUVM. nnh for Amsterdam ; and Reward, Sharp, from Prince Edward's Island, in 28 day*!— Wind S. W. HARWICH, AUG. 15.— Arrived the Auckland packet, from Cuxhaven. Sailed the Beaufoy packet, for ; Emily packix, for Holland; and Thetis packet, for Gottenhurg— nil with ir. alL. HULL. ACQ. 14. — A letter received here from the Brunswick ( with 19 fish, - 880 tons), dated Peterhead, 9th inst. states, that she left the country the 12th July, and that the ships were all waiting for the ice openin;;. The Leviathan was with the Brunswick Stromness. The following i:: r.' t extract of a letter received here from 1 this morning. Pile account was brought by the Andrew Marvis, of this port:—" Albion, 5 ; Andrew Marvel, 14 ; Ariel, - 1; Bro- thers, 6; Brunswick, 19; Cambrian, 5; Dukontield Hall, ?.; Eclipse, 3; Egginton, 6; Everthoipe. 4; Equestries, S; fcsri Falconberg, of Grimsby, full; Friendship, 2; Iiardner and Jo- seph, 6; lngria. 4; John, 12; Keiro, 16; Lee, 6; Leviathan, 15; Ocean, 2J ; Progress. 3; Royal George, 5; Swan. 4; Sa- muels, S; Symmetry, 7 ; Thornton, 2; Truelove, f!; Cephvr, 5. William, clean. CORN EXCHANGE, AUG. 16.— Although the supply of Wheat was small this morning, it was fully adequate to the demand, and sales wem heavy at last Monday's price*, . lorenu samples of ne » v Wheat were at market, the quality of which h « various, some being fine, and others very ordinary, but none- equal to the produce of last years. Fine Barley fully, sup- ports the prices of this day weei;: but there is no dumsiid it.: the ordinary qualities, l-' iue fresh Oats are Is. per quarter ueari; but. the trade was heavy, particularly for the inferior descriptions. Beans and Peas are ult'ernd at lower prices, but scarce aouie cuo. U be made of either. Wheat ( English) 70s to 77s Ditto ( Foreign) 00s to 76s Rye 3 Is to S is Barley 35s to ii. Malt 64s to Us White Peas 36s to 40s Ditto ( Bailors)..' 4SB to « s » • Grey Peas iSstu 5CH. | SMITJIFIELD, AUGUST, Ifi.-^- Thiij morning's market was well supplied, with all kinds of Cattle: the prices rctaaiu ft per last. Small Beans Tick Beans..., Oats ( Potatoes j ( Poland*.. , 1' eed;... f ine ilytu* .. 44S to 43; .40$ t- i It*. . 3IXti » Sii ... » Hs to St,;.. . „£ 4* to « 6- t ! X. V tn Sis . M/ to4t LAW REPORT. CaURT OF CHANCERY, Ana. 14. GORDON V. GOJRDOJF. The LQM) CHANCELLOR, oa coming into Court this morning, soii- he had appointed to give judgment in the above important rase this day, but wishing to give ' it. tlw fullest consideration, he was under the necessity of postponing v' til! Monday. Mr. MONTAGU applied to the Court oa behalf of a bankrupt, praying that he might be at liberty to surrender himself, lie was a foreigner, and not acquainted with the strict forms of the land, arid the severe punishment awarded against those who did not sur- render in a given time. His wife having told him that he was sure to be executed & tr not surrendering, he was so much alarmed that- he ran away, but was now anxious to have liberty to give hi nas'elf Up. There was no opposition to the application. The. l iOR. O " C! irAN(., EtT. ou said the poor man had, in ' his opinion, • suft& ed enbii^ Jr from the fright into which he was thrown by his wife-, and, therefore! fras at liberty now to surrender. KX- PAHTF. SANDS, IN TH5 MATTKLT OF SBWELL, A LUNATIC. This wan a petition from the.. Committee of the lunatic, rela- tive to the appointment of a preacher to Quebec - Chapel. The lie v.. Dr. Bousfield had formerly : been the clergyman ; but other appointments caused him to resign his situation as minister of the Chapel, and it was therefore vacant. The emoluments from the Chapel formed a considerable part of the estate of the lunatic. The petitioil prayed that it might be referred to tlie Master to report wkq was the most proper person to sueced Dr. Bousfield. It was desirable that the person appointed minister of this chapel should be possessed of talents, to excite popularity, and attract a niimerbub audience. This would be a source of great profit to . Ihe- estate, as' the seats of the chapel would be well let, and of course a greater revenue secured. The Loan CHANCELLOR said, he well recollected having the Case- before him some time ago, and he had let it stand over to see what the - parties would do. He confessed that, while he had many singular applications to- him, this was one of a very novel kind; nor could he know how, or by what test, the merits of a popular clergyman for this chapel could be tried. He- should refer the whole to the Master, as probably the Master would be , fjur? d a much more able judge of what constituted such popular talents than he was. SUMMER ASSIZES.—( Continued) € ItO YDE N. SAT can AY, A us. 14. CROWN SIDE.— MAXSLAUGHTER. A '; y:< umg gentleman, named Frost, son of Mr. Frost, of Egham, • v- as put to the bar, charged by the, Coroner's inquisition with fe- Tohiohsly killing and slaying a man, named Saunders, at Egham, -' bs <:; oot.- him with a loaded gun. The Grand Jury had thrown oat a bill for manslaughter. ..,.-."', Mi". Frost had. been admitted to bail,- and when put to the bar seemed, greatly affected by the . solemnity of his situation. No . Counsel were retained for the prosecution ; and Mr. Common Servant appeared for the defence. case disclosed in evidence was in substance this:— The house of the prisoner'* father had. frequently been attacked by . - robbers,- and a few nights before the unfortunate occurrence in question, it had. actually been robbed of property to a considerable . amount, A mary servant in the house had for some time pre- viously been in the habit of receiving the clandestine visits of the • deceased unknown to the family. These visits were generally pa idUafter- night fall, and sometimes after the family had retired to rest, and the man, upon his evidence, admitted that the de- ceased, who was a servant- out of place and in distress, used some- time-; to sleep in Mr. Frost's stable. On the nigh: the accident .-. happened the family were all retiring to rest, and the prisoner had gon-? to bed, when his sister came into his room to take away his candle. Hearing some noise in the garden, resembling the sound a heuvy shower of raiu^ he desired his'sister to open the window arid, see whether it was raining. Upon looking out she saw a man at the kitchen window, and trying to open it. She gave the alarm to her brother, who immediately jumped up and went down with his- gnn. The alarm" having disturbed the man. he was inoVirig olf in great histe. when the prisoner demanded his busi- ness there. No- answer vvas given. The demand was repeated ix » ; aifl and again, but no reply was received j upon v.- iiich the pri- soner discharged his gun at him, and tha^. unfortunate man fell a' ounofjd, to the ground. . The prisoner immediately returned to the horse, but his pity being excited by the groans of the dying man,.' he came to his relief,: and" he was brought into the house, v. r. •! then . it was discovered that he w& s a friend of the f< Jotman, who had come to see him in the hopes of getting a lodging for the night. A surgeon was immediately sent for, and every attention rind kindness was shown that his unhappy situation required ; but - j n a few.- hours afterwards he expired. T he deceased when brought in was barefooted, and his shoes were found in a clump of laurels,, about twelve yards from the place where he fell. Several most respectable persons gave the prisoner the highest p visible character, and he was spoken of as a youth of gentle and . huinane disposition. ' " v., Mi\ Baton' (/ Aitaow, under the circumstances disclosed, di- rected the Jury to acquit the prisoner, charging them, that the melancholy event which had happened was no more than one of those misfortunes to which every housekeeper was liable under similar circumstances. The Jury immediately found a verdict of Not Guilty; and the . prisoner, by fore lie was restored to the bosom of his family, all f) f whom, were present, and in great affliction, received'the condoling assurance of the Learned Judge,, that he retired from the Court with the sympathising feelings of every well- disposed rnind, ' and that there war; nothing in his case which required the indulgence of any other sentiment than that of regret, which lie appeared sin- cerely to feel, in being the unfortunate cause of depriving a fellow creature of; life. The youth, whose heart seemed full, resj) t> ct- iully- bowed and retired. " BRUTAt FIGHT. Three men, named Shearing. Hart, and Jones, were indicted for fekuiio '< sly killing r. nd slaying Enoch Davis, in the parish of . Sbu'thwark, on the 5th of Ju ne last. ' - Mr. HEATII conducted the prosecution, and Mr* CiiMtroOo and Mr, WxLroUD appeared for the defence. . The. case was this:— On the evening Of the .. day mentioned in the indictment/ the prisoner Jones and theHecca^ a^ hofJh Welsh- , inen., l* d quarrelled at a public house in the Kent- road, and they agreed to terminate their disputes iu a pitched ba, tt|\ nxious. however, to atone for the disappointment numbers must have experienced, the most strenuous exertions are making to rentier the Duke of York's fete, this evening, worthy tho patron- age which has hitherto been so. liberally extended' towards the gardens, Their Graces the Dukes of Leinstcr and Devonshire, and the Duchess of Richmond, the Marquis and Marchioness of Tavis- tock, Viscounts Petersham and Palmetston, Lord G. Cavendish, Lady C. Lamb, Sir T. Kiddle. General Upton, Mr. W. Pole, and Mrs. Long Wellesley. and parties, have been amongst the company during the last week. of Captain Iiarker, of the 15th; and through their linitt strenuous exertions, thuy with much difficulty succeeded i serving the range of new buildings lately erected to the Eastward from falling a prev to the devouring element. By five o'clock every building in Water- street, from Codner and Tracey's to Mrs. Elliott's inclusive, together with the houses in Duckworth- street West of the Roman Catholic Chapel to the lane leading to Wm. Mahon's, was razed to the ground; and the Chapel and the Bishop's house were with considerable difficulty preserved. The inhabitants of that part - of the town which is destroyed, perceiving. at the commencement what little probability there was of preserving the buildings, began at an early hour to remove their property, but the short time allowed their, for that purpose, enabled very few to save half their effects, as the whole work of devastation was concluded in . the short space of three or four hours. By this calamity upwards of 100 houses, with many very- extensive stores, have been destroyed; and the number of inhabi- tants obliged to seek a new shelter in consequence, are thought to amount to from 12 . to 1500. The loss of property has not yet been correctly ascertained, but it is said to be at least 150,000/. Among the buildings destroyed, were the house occupied by Dr. Dtiggan, tiie house and stores of Thomas Williams and Co., T. Meagher, Sons and Co , James Watson and Co., Patrick Doyle, Attwood and Haynes ( recently occupied by and belong- ing to J. Dunscomb and Co), llenjamin Bowring. J. Bayly, James Cody. Samuel Hough, William Cullen and Co.. George Niven, Cuninghaine, Bell and Co., and Geo. N. Elliott, on the water- side. Among the sufferers on the north side of the street are. Dr. Kiely, William Newman, Henry Duggan, William Million, H. It. Douglas, R. Prendergast, Mark Coxson, John Snelgrove, Mrs. Matthews, Dr. Coleman, John O'Donnell, & c. There is no certainty how tile fire originated; but there being an ash- heap against the back of the house, it is generally thought that some hot ashes had been carelessly thrown against the dry- clapboards, which catching fire, has occasioned the mischief. On tlie 4- tli inst. began playing on Bessell's Green, near Seven { Jakes, in Kent, a mutch at Cricket, the Gentlemen of Olfor. it against Chevening for Twenty Pounds a side, which was won Uy the hitter, after a fine day's play, the last man going in agi'iBst, eight, to tie andnine t!> win. The day proving remark- et.;;,- line drew together a large assemblage of people, many of whom came from London. A band of music attended on'ihe ground, and pliiyed the whole of the day. An excellent dinner V vi provided by the landlord of the house on the Green, which I'we great satisfaction to the Gentlemen who partook of the same. Music being engaged, numerous parties formed them- selves into sets and danced on the Green until a lute hour, when they departed, highly gratified with the amusements of the day. HYDROPHOBIA—- SHOCKING OCCURRENCE.--— About three months ago the footman, cook, and housemaid of Mr. Poland, Of Islington, father of Mr. Poland, in the Strand, ever^ ly bitten by a terrier dog belonging to the hou jtf from his violence it was suspected that he'was mad, and he ras pursued and killed. A Surgeon was immediately called in, who licensed tlie wounds of the three servants, and applied caustic, with other means, to prevent the poison from getting into the system. About a month ago'the cook and the footman left Mr. Poland's service, it was presumed ill perfect health, and free from any apprehension of mischief from the'biteof the dog. On Sun- day se'nnight, however, the'. cook was violently seized w ith hydro- phobia, foamed at the ro'puth, ahi, barked like a dog. The vio- ierico'uf the disease increased nntil Tuesday, when she. died in a reost- frightful state.. ller faW- lias been communicated in the least possible alarming way toiler two fellow- servants : they have since Rime, wc'belioVe, to the coast, for the benefit, of sea- bathing. Y0UN0 ., EQKG0; - at, Black Orang Outang, from Africa; never seen in London alive before, just arrived at Exeter ' Change.— This rare AiAnal is a native of the Interior of Africa, entirely , a distinct species from the enc exhibited last year, though her maimers and habits life precisely the same. To the Naturalist and tire Faculty, who have so recently seen the other, this oppor- tunity must be of some importance, as so much difference of opinion has hitherto prevailed amongst Writers on Natural ilis- t'j.- y, relative, to this very extraordinary link in the creation. ATTEMPTED MtiaiiEtt..— Ma. AND MRS. SrEKT.— An im- mense concourse of persons assembled on Saturday in front of the Justice- room, Guildhall, in expectation that Mrs. Stent) would, be brought up to give evidence against her husband. Upon the arrival of Alderman Roth'svell, however, a certificate was received from Mr. Benwell, house- surgeon of St. Bartholomew's Hos- pital, from which it appeared, that although Mrs. Stent was in a state of convalescence, yet that, from the state of her body, the agitatation which would naturally result from her appearing in public might be productive of injurious consequences. Under these circumstances it was thought advisable to « .- lay the final exami- nation a few days longer, and the prisoner was not brought up. _ Both Mrs. Stent and her father have declared their intention not to prosecute. This makes no difference as to the course of justice -. the King becomes the prosecutor, and the evidence of Mrs. Steijt may* be altogether dispensed with. As, however, from the fact of the prisoner having been in the room with his wife teiv minutes before an alarm was given, a doubt may arise as to the cause of the assault, which may operate favourably for the prisoner. The Magistrate is bound to take cognizance of the of- fence, aud Mr. Stent, in all events, must ' be committed for trial. The following statement contains some additional particulars of this unfortunate woman, and her still more unfortunate husband, with an account of the arts used to seduce her by the Kicked wretch who was the cause of this calamity : — A short time previous to the elopement, Mrs. Stent had been afflicted with an indisposition which rendered country air desir- able. She was in consequence sent down to tlie house of an uncle of her husband, who is a farmer within three miles of Uxbridge. While in this situation she was repeatedly visited by Sweeting, both publicly and piivately, and from thence he endeavoured by every possible argument to induce her to elope, urging his illicit passion with unceasing violence. Still, however, the unhappy woman resisted his importunities. Whether he had at that time accomplished her seduction, does not appear, but in order to work upon her mind, and to incline her to place a more implicit belief in thi! strength of his'unnatural affection, he went through the farce of hanging himself to a tree in the neighbourhood, as if in despair at her cruelty. From this perilous situation he took es- pecial care to be providentially relieved: and he was still bent upon an imaginary death, and pretended to quench the flame by which he was devoured in the canal: but here too he was rescued from the crime of self- destruction. These feats were performed anonymous- ly ; he would not disclose his name, or the cause of his contempt of life; but he took care that Mrs. S. should not remain jn ignorance of the ordeal through which he had passed; and at length the poor woman became so alarmed by these occurrences that she return- ed to town, lna few days afterwards she fled from her husband, and from that time until the twopenny post letter received by Mr. Stent on Thursday week, her fate remained involved in obscurity, except that it was suspected Sweeting was the partner of her flight. ' Ihis miscreant, however, endeavoured to induce a differ- ent belief; for when he plundered his unhappy wife of the last farthing she had in the world, he protested in the roost solemn manner, Calling God to be a witness ( o his truth, that he know- nothing whatever of Mrs. Stent. Poor Mrs. Sweeting was left, it appears, with five infant children, and pregnant with a sixth ; two of them followed her to the grave, and four now inhabit the workhouse. When the wretched woman, worn down by mental and bodily suffering, was reduced to the last extremity of distrac- tion, her neighbour Stent was sent for to assist in clothing her with a strait waistcoat, and in an hour afterwards she died iu his arms! Mr. and Mrs. Stent have been married seven years, aud were considered by ait who knew them to be a pattern of conju- gal felicity. Since his imprisonment, his business has been ma- naged by his father; and in the event of his being brought to trial, all his customers have pledged themselves to come forward and bear testimony to his general good character. Airs.. Stent has stated to her mother that Sweeting, before she left him, exacted from her a promise that on her return to England she would not return to her husband, or to her friends, and threatened that if she did, he would follow her and cut her throat. This threat can only have arisen from the desire of. concealing his own guilt. MARLBOROUGII- STREF. T. Saturday a preacher, named Wedderbourn. who has the care of a small chapel, known by the name of Hopkins's Chapel, in Hopkins- street, was brought up to this Office by Whales, the officer, and underwent a private examination, which lasted nearly two hours, on a charge of blasphemy and sedition. The Solicitor to the Secretary of State for the Home Department was present, and a large box fill- ed with papers of a blasphemous tendency, were produced and carefully investigated It appeared that the prisoner has latterly been holding dissertations at his Chapel, in which he has evinced the greatest contempt both for religion and the law, and has en- deavoured to instil into the minds of his hearers, that the Prince Regent, and all Potentates, should be destroyed, for not ad- ministering justice as they ought to. do; The prisoner was order- ed to find bail, himself in 1( M. and two sureties in 50/. each, to appear at the next General Quarter Sessions for Middlesex. He seemed quite indifferent to his condition; and in default of bail was committed.. The Morning Paper from which we took the account of the two young Ladies being poisoned by tbe eating of bride cake, has received a note from its correspondent; stating, that " the horrid transaction took place within a few miles of Coventry." RECOLLECT 1— HAZARD and Co. sold Four Prizes of 30,000/. in the last Eleven Months, besides Prizes of 3,000.'. & c. TO- MOUKOW Lottery begins, containing Two Prizes of 36,000/, Consols, others of 1000/. S00/..& C. & c. and only 6000 Tickets.— Hazard and Co.' s Offices, 9." S, Royal Exchange Gate; 86, Corn, hill; and 324, Oxford- street, corner of Swallow- street. From die LONDON GAZElTE, Aug. 14.- JVar- OfficZ Aug IS. 6th Regiment of Dragoon Guards, Capt. J. Carmichael to be Major, by purchase, vice Irvine, who retires. Lieut. 1). Hay to be Captain of a Troop, by purchase, vice Carmichael. Cornet J. M. Walker to be Lieutenant, by purchase, Hay. H. Richards, Geat. to be Cornet, by purchase^ vice Walker. 15th Regiment of Light Dragoons, Lieut. R. Storey, from half- pay of the 9th Foot, to be raymaster, vice J. C. Cocksedge, places! upon half- pay. 16th Ditto, Lieut. G. Nugent, from half- pay of the Regiment, to be Lieutenant, vice E. B. Lloyd, who exchanges, receiving the difference. 19th Ditto, G. Johnstone, Gent, to be Cornet, by purchase, vice Cumberlege, promoted. 24th Ditto, Cornet F. B. Rocke to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice Deane, promoted. 4th Regiment of Foot, Lieut. W. B. C. Edgell to be Captain of a Company, without purchase, vice Edgell, deceased. Lieut, W. Clarke, frona half- pay of the Regiment, to be Lieutenant, vice Edgell. 16th Ditto, Lieut. J. Clancy, from half- pa)' of the 1st Foot, ftto be . Lieutenant, vice W. Grant, who exchanges, receiving thediffe- . rence. Ensign M. Smith, from half- pay of the 84th Foot, to be Ensign, vice A. Losack, who exchanges, receiving the' difference. 17th Ditto, Lieut. A.. R. Gale to be Captain of a Company, by purchase, vice Merrick, who retires. 20th Ditto, Lieut. J. Whiteto be Captain of a Company, vice Smith, who retires. Ensign J. F. Wallace to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice White. W. Vivian, Gent, to be Ensign, by purchase, vice Wallace. 21st Ditto, Capt. L. A. Van Batenburg, from half- pay of the GOth Foot, to be Captain of a Company* vice A. Kidd, who exchanges, receiving the difference. 27th Ditto, Lieut. B. I\ Duhigg to be Captain of a Company, without purchase, vice Stafford, deceased. Ensign T. Smith to be Lieutenant, vice Duhigg. \ V< L, Stafford, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Smith. 56th Ditto, Ensign I*. I nee, from half pay of the Regiment, t « be Ensign, vice T. Mitchell, who exchanges, receiving the difference. 77th Ditto, Lieut. C. C. Pigott to bo Captain of a Company, by purchase, vice Queade, who retires. Ensign J. Corfiekl to be Lieutenant, by purchase, vice J^ igptt. J. England, Gent, to be Ensign, by purchase, vice CorTield* HOSPITAL STAFF— Deputy Inspector S. Higgins, M.- D. from half- pay, to be Deputy " inspector of. Hospitals, vice Dr. J. Buchan, who retires upon halfway. Commissions signed by the Lords Lieutenant. Dorsetshire Regimen* of Militia, Sir , W. W. Yea, Bart, to be Major, vice Still, resigned. Manchester and Salford Yeomanry Cavalry, R. J. Withington, Esq. to be Captain, vice Norreys, resigned. E. Millie, Gent, to be Lieutenant, vice Withinglon, promoted. J. Moon. Gent, to be Cornet, vice Heywood, resigned ; and R. M. Whitlow, Gent, to be ditto, vice Kearsley., resigned. SPORTING. YORK AUGUST it ACES " th Day) Tutiasfliif, AUC. 12. The last Year of a ascription of 25gs. eiach, for horses', IK. three- yr- old colts, 7st. 2ib. fillies, ( ist. 4lb. four- yr- old colts, 8st. 31b. fillies, 8st. five- yr- olds, Sst. 101b. six, ami aged, 9st. Two miles, ( H Subscribers.) Mr T. Duncomhe's cli. h. St. Helena. 5 yrs old 1 Mr. Watts'sb. h. Blacklock, by Whitelock, 5 yrs old. 2 Mr. Lambton's b. c. Truth, 4 yrs old v 3 Lord Fitzwilliam's bl. f. Marianne, 3 yrs old ,,..,: 4 3 to 1 on Blacklock.— Won cleverly. Sweepstakes of 30gs each, ; 0gs ft. for three- yr- old colts, 8st- 51b. fillies, 8st. 21b. Last mile and a quarter. ( 13 Subscribers) Mr James's br. c. Saucebox i Mr. Garforth'sfh. c. Swift 2 Mr. F. Walts'sch. c. Dreadnought !.....„ 3 6 to 4 on Saucebox.— Won easy. The Second Year of a Subscription of. 25gs. " each, divided into three Purses, with 601. added to each by the City of York, for horses, & c. ; four- yr- Olds, 8st. five, s'st. lllb. Four miles. ( 13 Subscribers.) Sir M. M. Sykcs's b. c. Cambyses, 4 yrs....!.. 1 Mr. T. Duncombe's ch. h. St. " Helena, ti yrs 2 Mr. Lambton's ch. h. Mandeville, 4 yrs 5 6 to 4 on Cambyses.— Won easy. FRIDAY. The Ladies' Plate.— Heats, one mile and three quarters each. Mr. Lambton's b. c. Truth, 4 yrs old, 8st..... 1 1 Mr. Fox's ch. m. Trictrac, 5 yrs old, Sst 71b : 5 2 Mr. Wise's Cottage Girl, 4yrsc>; d, 7st. 91b., 2 di Mr. T. Syke3' s Mr. Speaker, 3 yrs old, Gst Bib 3 dr Mr. Watts's filly, by Cerberus, ,3 yrs old, tist. lilb 4 dr Mr. Bell's Unity, 3 yrs old, 6st.....* g j- EXECUTION.— Thomas Mitchell, convicted at the late Assizes for Buckinghamshire, for attempting to murder Miss- Elizabeth Rowls, of Burnham, was executed at Aylesbury on Saturday morning at eight o'clock. The unhappy culprit was- ob- liged to be supported to the platform, where, after delivering a written paper to the Sheriff, he was, within two minutes from " his public appearance, precipitated into eternity. BIRTHS. Or. Saturday morning, at her father's house, Clapham- road, the Lady of Major- Gen era! Cookson, of ason. At Corfu Castle, Dorset, 011 the 14th inst., the Lady of the Rev. George Pickard, juu., of a son. MARRIED. On Monday last, at Tun bridge, Lieut-- Colo » el Steele, of the Coldstream Guards, to Lady Elizabeth Moutagu, daughter of the Duke of Manchester. On Saturday, the 14th inst., Robert Hanburv, Esq., second son of Osgood Haubury, Esq., of Hoi Field ' Grange, in the county of. Essex, to Emily, second daughter of the late William Hall, Esq. At Kensington, Friday the 13th, the Rev. Geo. Croly. A. M., to Margaret Helen, second daughter of the late P. Bea'bie, Esa.. of the Stamp Office. On Thursday, at St. James's, Westminster, Samuel Nswsor, Esq., surgeon, Great Russell- street, Bloomsbury- square, late ot the Hon. East India Company's service, to Hannah Eliza, eldest daughter of Burwell Edwards, Esq., Piccadilly. On Thursday morning, at Hackney church, Mr. Charles Ilay- lock, of West Wratting. iu the county of Cambridge, to Sophia, youngest daughter of Mr. Richard Williams, of Hackney. On the 12th inst., at Clapham Church, Henrv Owen, Esq., of West- hill, Wandsworth, to Philippa Mary, youngest daughter of Fountain Elwin, Esq., of Enfield, Middlesex. DIED. On tha 12th instant. Mrs. Micklethwaite, wife of John Mickle- thwaite, Esq. of Iridg- place, in the county of Sussex. On Thursday, the 12th inst., at Weymouth, Mrs. GlenJinic"-. wife of J. Gleudining, Esq.,- of Burton Crescent, aged 5S. " Croicn- afjlce, Aug. 14. MEMBER RETURNED TO SERVE IN PARLIAMENT. COONTV- OF WILTS.— John Benett. Esq. in the room of Paul Me- thuen, Esq. who has accepted the Ciiiltern Hundreds. Average Prices of Corn, by the Quarter of eight Wmchstcr Bushels, and of Oatmeal per Boll of 1401bs. Avoirdupois, from the Returns received in the Week ended the 7th Aug. 1819.—- Wheat, 70s. Oil— Kve, 45s. lid.— Barley, 41s. lid— Oats, 23sSd, — Beans, SOs. Od—- Pease, 49s. 1 Id.— Oatmeal, 2SS. 2d. ' BANKRUPTCY ENLARGED. J. D. Gregory, Crown- street, Finsbury- square, silk- manufac- turer, from August 21, to October 9, at Guildhall. BANKRUPl'CY SUPERSEDED. J. Goode, Liverpool, merchant. BANKRUPTS. M. Ewans, Lawrence- hill, Gloucester, baker, to surrender Au- gust 51, Sent. 1, and 25, at the Commercial- rooms, Bristol Solicitors, Vizard and Blower, Lincoln's Inn- fields, London ; and Wintour and Harris, Bristol. M. Wright, Bristol, soap- maker, August 24, 25, and Sept. 25, at the Commercial- rooms, Bristol. Solicitors, Vizard aud Blower, Lincoln's Inn- fields, London; and Wintoiii- and J. Harris, Bristol. J. Downes, Brewer- street, Westminster, harness- maker. Au- gust 17, 28, and Sept. 25, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Cheve- ley. Great Pulteney- street. M. Ross and G. J. Ross, Dowgate- hill, merchants, August 21, 28, and Sept. 25, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Nind and Cotterill, Throgmorton- street, W. Barnes, sen. and W. Barnes, jun. Alfreton, Derby, saddlers, August 26, 27, and Sept. 25, at the Star Inn, Manchester.— Solicitors, Mr. Wood, Manchester; and Hurd and Johnson, Temple, Loudon. W, Maltby, Huddersfield, Yorkshire, merchant, August 20, 21, and Sept. 25, at the George Inn, Huddersfield. Solicitors, Mr. Evans", llatton- garden, London ; and Mr. Carr, Leeds. B. Simmons, High- street, Southwark, stationer, August 21, 28, and Sept. 25, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Richardson, Cle- ment's- lane, Lombard- street. J. Barnard, Crown- row. Mile- end- road, flour- factor, August 21, 28, and Sept. 25, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Messrs. Woodward and Collins, Nicholas- lane, Lombard- street. F. Ladly, jun. Norwich, manufacturer, September 1G, 17, and E5, at the Norfolk Hotel, Norwich. Solicitors, Mr. Saggers, Crosby- square, London; aud Messrs. Marsh and Barnard, Norwich. J. Sari, Sohthill, Bedford, grocer, August 30, 31, and Sept. 25, at the Red Lion Inn. Bedford. Solicitor, Mr. Williams, Sos- som Lodge, Kerkhampstead, Herts. J. Meek, Vine- street, St. Martin- in- the- fields, victualler, Aug. 21, 24, and Sept. 25, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr, Williams, Blackmail- street, Southwark. DIVIDENDS. Sept. 10. W. Watts, Gosport, Southampton, victualler, at the Sun lull, Gosport— Sept. 4. A. Harris, Gulstone- square, White- chapel, merchant, at Guildhall— Sept. 17. W. Robinson and S. S. Clapham, Liverpool, merchants, at the George Inn, Liver- pool Sept. 14. J. Rycroft, Idle, York, cloth. manufacturer, at the Bull's Head Inn, Bradford, York— Sept. 10. J. Higijins, North Nibley, Gloucester, clothier, at the Castle and Ball Inn, Bath Sept.* 14. R. Tredgoiil, Southampton, dealer, at the Star I1111, Southampton— Sept. 14. R. Hendy, Redbridge, South- ampton, butcher, at the Star Inn, Southampton— Sept. 20. G. F'isher, Liverpool, merchant, at the George Inn, Liverpool— Sept. 11. J. H. Grellier and W. G. Cranch, Guildford, Surrey, lime- burners, at Guildhall— Sept. 11. L. De Symonds, Billiter- squarc, merchant, at Guildhall— Sept. 18. J. M. Morgan, G. M. Morgan, and R. Morgan, Belle Sauvage- yard. Ludgate- street, wholesale- stationers, at Guildhall— Sept. 15. S. Ready, South- ampton, dealer, at the Star Inn, Southampton— Sept. 6. \ V. Tapp, Carisbrooke, Isle of Wight, cattle- dealer, at the Bugle- Inn, Newport— Aug. 25. E. Wilforci, Boston, Lincoln, mer- chant, at the White Ilart Inn, Boston— Sept. 2S. T. Cooke and M. E. Brennan, Strand, dealers in music, at Guildhall— Sept. 4. G. Evans, sen. and G. Evans, jun. High- street, Borough, hop- merchants, at Guildhall— Sept. 4. J, Allen and J Ware, lto- therbithe- wall, Bermondsey, oilman, at Guildhall— Sept. C. W. Breeze, Hanley, Stafford, potter, at the Swan Inn, llanley— Sept. 4. I). Campbell. 15. Harper, and A: Baillie, Old Jewry, merchants, at Guildhall. CERTIFICATES— SEPT. 4. T. II. Granger. Leeds, Vurx. money- scrivener— J. Rosser, Wallingford, Berks,' carpenter— W. Brown, St. John- street, cheesemonger— J. Griffith, Carnarvon, currier— J. Smith, Bris tol, tinman— J. Snowden, Leeds. York, linen- draper— P. Svmons, Plymouth, merchant— J. TJrewer, Broadway. Black- friars, warehouseman— R. Simpson, Crown- court, Threadneedle- strect, merchant— R. Johnston, Frceman's- Court, Cornhill, merchant. ' SALES BY AUCTION. BI. OOMSBURY- SQUARE. LEASE of CAPITAL PREMISES, 14 years unexpired, with double Coach- house and Stabling, together with theSUPERB MODE UN FUR- NITURE, inthe late occupation of the Bishop of Quebec, being situate No.; 31, . Bedford- place, between Russell and Bloomsburv- squares— To be SOLD bv AUCTION, by Mr. WALKER, on WEDNESDAY next, August 18, and following day, punctually at Twelve. " J< HE VALUABLE PROPERTY includes fotrr !• rench drawing- room curtains, two Grecian couches, and - 13 rose wood and gold chairs eu suit, large Turkey and Brussels- carpets, pier and chimney glasses, 14 eating parlour chairs, and mahogany horse- hair couch to match, sofa and chair bedsteads, fitted up with cushions; very superior set of rose wood card, sofa, loo, and occasional tables, scarlet morine curtains, raahoganv four post bedsteads, chintz hangings, and excellent bedding ; tent, cottage, aud servants' ditto.; winged wardrobes, double, and single commode qhests of drawers, barometer, capital Trafalgar sideboard, and two sets of patent dining tables, secretaire bookcase, with inclosed sliding shelves under; rose wood and mahogany cheffoneers and work tables; reading and writing ditto ; rich service of cut glass, long dinner set of blue and white° china •: bronze eight day clock and figures ; choral and dressing glasses, tea pov, solid mahogany dressing case, completely fitted up; a quantity of oil- cloth, kitchen requisites, & c. too' numerous to particularize. May be viewed one day previous, and morning of sale. Cj- talogues. and particulars of the Lease to be had on the premises, at 6d. each; of Messrs. Spencers, Newton- street, Hblborn; and at the Auctioneer's Office, No. 1, Great Russel- street, Blooms- bury N. B. The Lease to be sold at one o'clpck. Advices li « » e been received at Sheerness for the em- barkation of Rennett, the stealer of Mr. Horsley's child, on board the Dromedary store- ship, which is about to pail with convicts for New South Wales. Broughtcn, w 10 was convicted of a robbery at the. White Horse Inn, I'etter- taue, proceeds by this convey- ance. The Dromedary, after landing the convicts at Port Jaek- - soti, sails to Norfolk Island for a supply of timber for the dock- yards. Improved Rentals of 761. 10s. 9d. per Annum, issuing out of Premises in the Strand, Norton Falgate, and ' Kin<* sland- crescent— Uy Mr. HOGGART, at the Mart, 011 FI-. IDAV, August 20, at Twelve, in Three Lots, by direction of the Mortgagees, with consent of the Assignees of Mr. Barfoot, a Bankrupt, Lot LAN IMPROVED RENT of 30/. per - i*. Annum, secured by and issuing out of a Leasehold' Dwelling- house and Shop, eligibly situate for business, No. 26, on the south side of the Strand, on lease to Mr. Brockell, Haber- dasher. Lot 2. An IMPROVED RENT of 38/. 10s. per Annum, issuing out of a Dwelling- house and Shop, situate. No 33, High- street, Norton Falgate, on lease to Mr. George Lane, Bookseller. Lot3. An IMPROVED RENT of 8/. per Annum, issuing out of a desirable Dwelling- house, situate, No. 7, Kingslandl crescent, with a Piece Of Garden Ground in the rear of Nos. C, 7, and 8, in the occupation of Mr. Jones. To be viewed with leave of the respective tenants; and particu- lars had of Mr. Coore, Solicitor, Great Winchester- Street; at the Mart; and of Mr. Hoggart, 62, Old Broad- street. Valuable Freehold and Copyhold Estate, Residence and Farm, in the County of Bucks— By Mr. HOGGART, at the Auc-: tion Mart. 011 FRIDAY, August 20, at Twelve, AFARM and ESTATE, known as TERRIERS, with an excellent well- built Residence, delightfully situated., one mile and a half from the capital market. t » wn of High Wy- comb, a fine sporting part of the county of Bucks, on tlie turn- . pike- road to Amersham : the house is plac. d upon a fine emi- , nence, in a beautiful and romantic part of the county, and con- tains 10 bed- rooms, dressing- rooms, and water- closet^ dining and drawing- rooms, breakfast parlour, and offices of every description ; productive gardens, orchard, lawn', and pleasure- grounds, fa m- yard, capacious barns, stabling, and numerous out- buildings; the whole in an excellent state ot' repair, and in the occupation, of the proprietor, John Noble, Esq. removing nearer town; tdjfc'fher with sundry enclosures of rich arable and pasture land, containing together about 1^ 40acres; the whole exempt from tithes, anil land- tax redeemed. 3Uy be viewed by tickets, which, with particulars, may be had 21 days previous to the sale, of Mr. Hoggart, 62, Old Broad- ' street, ltoyal Exchange; and of Mr. Bailey, solicitor, 19, Addle- streeti particulars also at the Red Lion- inn, High Wycomb ; Crown, Amersham; Angel- inn, Oxford; White Horse, Ox bridge; and at the Mart. Elegant VILLA, Pleasure Grounds, and Land, upon the Rise of Shooter's hill— By Mr HOGGART, at the Mart, on FRIDAY, the 20th of August, ACommodious and elegant detached VILLA, placed upon a paddock and pleasure grounds, and sheltered by a- beautiful wood, altogeter about 11 acres, at Shooter's- hUl, the re- sidence and property of G. T. Goodenough, Esq.-. the house forms a handsome elevation, cased. in imitation of stone, with co- lonnade entrance, ornamented on one side by a conservatory, the views reaching five counties, with the river Tharnes intersecting the picturesque scenery. The house contains eight bed- chambers, dressing- rooms, dining- parloUr, 29 feet by 18 fcet, and 17 feet high; a drawing- room, 30 feet by 19 feet; breakfast- parfcur, li- brary, and offices of every description, detached coach- houses and stabling, brew- house and wash- house, amply supplied with fine spring and soft water: productive kitchen- garden, well stocked . with trees, forming altogether a most delightful retreat. To be viewed " with tickets only, which, " with particulars, may be had of Mr. Hoggart, Old Broad- street; aud at the Mart. London : Printed by 14. M'SWYNY, 348, Strand ; and jublished by J. P. WANLESS same place.
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