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The Alfred West of England Journal and General Advertiser


Printer / Publisher: R. Cullum 
Volume Number: VII    Issue Number: 325
No Pages: 4
The Alfred page 1
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The Alfred West of England Journal and General Advertiser
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The Alfred West of England Journal and General Advertiser

Date of Article: 21/08/1821
Printer / Publisher: R. Cullum 
Address: Alfred and General Printing Office, Goldsmiths-street, Exeter
Volume Number: VII    Issue Number: 325
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:
Funeral of Queen Caroline

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Yonder Marle An allotment of common land A field called Higher Six Acres. field Yonder Six Acres field Little Hurle field Great Hurle of ? itt0iann 3> ottrtwu » Printed and published by the PROPRIETOR, R. CULLUM, at the ALFRED and GENERAL , PRINTinG- OffiCE GOlDSmiths'- STREET, EXETER. i Hi TUESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1821.] - Hutr © eneral advertiser. Agent* in LONDON, Messrs. NEWTON and Co. 5, WARWICK- SQUARE, NEWGATE- STREET, and Mrs. WHITE, 33, FLEET- STREET. [ VOL. VII.— No. 325.— PRICE Id. zmmmt 03- This paper, is not only extensively circuited in DEVon,, CORNWALL, DORSET, SOMERSET, and the other WESTERN COUNTIES, but there is scarcely u District in the United Kingdom'^ ENGLAND, IRELAND, SCOTLAND, and WALES, which it. doesaot visit. One of the most delightful Situation) in the West of England. , Fit for the immediate Reception of a genteel Family, BUCKERIDGE- HOUSE, PLEASANTLY situated in a lawn, nearly half a mile from the beautiful watering- place of. Teignmouth, with the coach- house, stables, and convenient offices, orchard, and garden, ( both well stocked) and field adjoining; the wtole containing about five acres. For particulars apply, ( if by letter, post- paid) to Mr. W. R. JORDAN, Solicitor, Teigmnouth. August 9th, , A NEAT AND ELEGANT HOUSE, In the Cottage Style, situated at Shaldon, near Teign- mouth, on the South Coast of Devon ; CONSISTING of an entrance- hall, parlour, 2 draw- ing- rooms, 5 best bed- rooms, with servant's rooms, and all necessary and convenient offices, together with about 13 acres of meadow and pasture land, commanding a most extensive sea view, and also of the harbour and town of Teignmoutb. The purchaser may also be accommodated witb an EstATE in FEE adjoining, consisting of 50 acres, the whole forming a most desirable residance for a Gentleman's Family. Part of the Purchase Money may remain on Security, Apply to Messrs. PRIdEAUX aud WINDEATT, Builders, Sheldon. August 8, 1821. FOR a year, or for a less period if required, all tha capital new- built MANSION, called NORTHBROOKE LODGE, with the LAWN and a PORTION of the LANDS adjoining the same containing fourteen acres or thereabout; gardens, a twelve- stall stable, coach- houses, and other convenient out- houses and offices attached, situate in the parish of Topsham, in Devon, a little more than a mile from the City of Exeter, aud only nine from the sea. Tie house has teen lately re built, and is elegantly furnished, ( which, as well as an excellent library, are to be let therewith,); is very pleasantly situated, and commands an extensive view of the river Exe, and the beautiful acjjacent scenery j and, from its vicinity to several fashionable watering- places on the south coast of Devon, is a most desirable residence for a gentleman and his family. For a view of the . Premises ( of whiph immediate possession may be had), and for further particulars, apply to Mr. CHUBB, Solicitor, Exeter. Dated August Jfl, 1821. SOUTH HAMS,— DEVON. The large and extremely productive BARTON OF STREET, nOW in the possession. ot Mr. Philip Hannaford coarts, barns, stables, and out- bogses, and about 305 acres of - - - orchard, arable, pasture, and meadow ground, and cottage for labourers, in the south part of the parish of Blackawton, , for a term of T or 14 years, from Ladv day next, at the election of the Landlord, BY PUBLIC SURVEY, on THURSDAY, the 30th day of August next, at the CASTLE INN, in Dartmouth, at the hour of three in the afternoon. The Taker will have the privilege of entering immediately upon 30 acres of the oldest Tillage Land for a Breach. This valuable FARM, which is distant 4 miles from Dartmouth, 1 from Kingsbridge, and 10 from Totnes, may be seen by applying at the office of Mr, SMITH, Solicitor, Dartmouth, of whom further particulars may be known. GOADBY's ILLUSTRATION of file HOLY SCRIPTURES, by NOTES and EXPLICATIONS on 1 the OLD and NEW TESTAMENT. 3 Vols Folio, embel- lished with numerovs Engravings. Printed in 1759. . DRYdEN's VIRGIL, with Engravings. Folio- 1110.5. i The LOVE and ARMES of the GREEKE PRINCES, j Folio— 1640. ; Apply ( if by letter, post- paid) to A. Z. at the General I Printing- Office, Exeter. To the Nobility, Gentry, Private Families, | Merchants, Innkeepers, and the Public generally. AN EXTENSIVE and VALUABLE ASSORTMENT | FIX . OF ELEGANT AND USEFUL CHINA, S Of every description, ( from one of the most distinguished Manufactories in the kingdom, esteemed for the superiority of its taste and execution,) will, in consequence of the disolu- tion of the Partnership, be sold at auction, BY J. BENNETT, Without the least Reserve, This present TUESDAY, August 21st, 1821, and following days, at the SWAN TAVERN GREAT ROOM, Exeter, and submitted to public view nn the mornings of Sale, comprising dinner services, in painted, enamelled, and blue patterns, white ditto, & e.; beautiful dessert sets, superbly pencilled, & e. < fcc.; breakfast and elegant tea equipages, in blue, painted, enamelled, and - gold patterns; cabiuet cups, bowls, vases, inks, jaw, and chimney embellishments, of various devices, with numerous other articles of utility and ornament; every lot of which will be positively sold to the highest bidder, and every possible means used to merit attention, which J, B, most respectfully takes the liberty to solicit. The above- mentioned extensive and truly valuably assortmen contains a much greater variety, and is in every respect far « tjperior, to any that has been hereto fore offered for sale in the West of England. j Each ditVs sale will commence at eleven o'clock precisely, and close at four. Dated No. 106, Fore- street, Exeter, Aug. 21st, 1821. To CHEMISTS AND DRUGGISTS. WANTS A SITUATION, in a respectable I HOUSE of a CHEMIST and DRUGGIST, a Young I Gentleman, 17 years ol' age, with whom a moderate Premium I will be given. Apply to'X. Y. by letter, post- paid, at Mr. t STEELE'S, boot- maker, 255, High street, Exeter. • Aug. 20, 1821. ! U" rgtHE CREDITORS of HENRY RIVERS, of j IVY- BRIDGE, Devon, a Bankrupt, are requested to meet the Assignees of his Estate, on MONDAY, the 10th day of September pext, at the London Inn, in Ivybridge aforesaid, at twelve at i Moon of that day, to take into consideration many important I questions relattng to his Estate, which will be laid before the 1 Creditors then present for their directions thereon. ANDREW G. C. TUCKER, Solicitor to the Assignees. ; Ashburton, 13fh Aug. 1821. EXETER, August 7, 1821 rPHIS DAY IS PUBLISHED, price Ten Shillings in boards, Demy 8vo, The History of exeter, By THE Rev. GEORGE OLIVER. This Work is written on an extensive scale, and contains a variety of valuable information, compiled from ancient documents, never before published: and, from the celebrity of the Author, whose fame, as an historian, is already established, there is no doubt of its superseding all minor publications assuming the same title. Also may be had as above, price Ten Shillings, written by the same Author, the HISTORIC COLLECTIONS relating to the MONASTERIES in DEVON. - The extensive sale this work has met with, is a sufficient. proof of its merit; and, as an acquisition to the History of Exeter, it will be fouud truly valuable. EXETER : Printed by R. CULLUM, at Hie General PRINT- j ING- OKFICK ; and sold by J. TREADWIN, Bookseller and I Stationer, 217, High street. j JOHN MADGWICK WILCOCKS, WOOLLEN- j i DRAPER, < fec. No. 216, HIGH- STREF. T, 12 doors above the I | Guildhall, near the Fish- Market, EXETER, has just received j " « I1 entire new Assortment of SAXONY, SPANISH, and ME- RINO WOOL BftOAD CLOTHS, LADIES' CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, FANCY. WAiSTCOATINGS, CORDS, FUS- I TlANS, and every Article connected with the WOOLLEN ! S. DiUI'ERY and MEN'S MERCERY BUSINESS, of the best i jafessibfc Quality; with upwards of One Hundred Dozen of I LONDON IMPROVED - OVAL HATS, which cannot be sur- passed for fineness and. durability, the eolor of a rich glossy S. fclaek ; a great choice of BOMBAZEENS, CRAPES, HAT- ' * j BAND SILKS and SATINS, and all kinds of FAMILY I It MOURNING, The prices are at a rate corresponding to the ^ present very depressed value of materials and manufacture. TOPSHAM ROAD,— One Mile from Exeter. auction, • By T. HUSSEY, ON TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, the 28th and 29th instant, all the LIVE STOCK, GIGS, HARNESS, Implements in Hmbandry, The Property of the la: e Mr. ROBERT ROOKES. First day's sale will consist of 25 fat oxen ; 4 steers j 3 gales; T fat heifers; 1 heifer and calf j 2 milch cows; 2 Guernsey bnlls; 400 Devon and South Down sheep ; 20 fat lambs ; 2 broad- wheel waggons ; two single- wheel ditto; one covered market cart; 2 other ditto; drags, harrows, rollers, ploughs of different sorts, yokes, and bows ; chains ; harness for 15 cart horses; tiO emity pipes and hogsheads. Second day's sale consists of 15 cart horses; 25 carriage, 4 sows and Jpi^ gs; 4 ditto in_ ditto break; 4 gigs; a com- plete set of four- horse harness; 5 pair- horse ditto; 5 gig ditto; 3 tandem ditto; a number of hackney saddles and britlbs; 2 side saddles; 2 pillions ; and sundry lots of horse cloth, & c. Refreshments on table at twelve o'clock, and the Sale to commence punctually at one each day. i The Representatives of the late Mr. Rookes not intending to carry on the horse dealing business, the whole will be sold without the least reserve to tlie best bidders. The Horses may be viewed and tried three days previous to the Sale. Sometime in the month of SEPTEMBER will be SOLD, all the HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, of which due notice will be glvenV and about ONE HUNDRED and TWENTY ACRES of AFTER- GRASS will be LET until the 1st of March next. Dated 13th August, 1821. To the Nobility, Clergy, and Freeholders, OF THE COUNTY OP DEVON, J MY LORDS AND GENTLEMEN, [ W& y ihe death of my Friend, Mr. SAML. BREMRIDGE, j a vacancy has occurred in the office of COR ONER I for this County ; and / am induced to offer myself as a 1 Candidate to succeed him, | The situation which 1 have now. the honor of filling I for the second time, as Mayor of this Town, has directed | my attention to the administration of the laws of my country; and having already filled the office of Coroner for this Borough, I trust, should I obtain the object of mi/ present pursuit, 1 shall feel no difficulty in i. he dis- charge of its duties. I take the liberty of soliciting your suffrages on the day of Election; and should fhe'so fortunate us to find my endeavours crowned with success ( which the promises of support I have received leave me but little reason to doubt), I beg to assure you of my zealous exertions to merit the confidence yon shall have bestowed. I have the honor to be, My Lords and Gentlemen, Your very obedient humble Servunt, , „ THOMAS COPNER. Barnstaple, June 30, 1821. This day was published, price £ 1 11/. Hd. plain, or £' J 2*. coloured, gEOGRAPHIA SACRA ; or a New SCRIPTURE ATLAS; comprising a complete Set o£ Maps, adapted to elucidate the events of Sacred Histary, and which point out the [' situation of every place mentioned in the Old and New Testa- ments ; to which is added a copious Index, containing the names ol Places mentioned iu Ihe Maps, with their Latitudes, Longi- tudes, and Scriptural References. By G. WYLD, Esq. , " The elegance and corrections of the Maps composing this { unique Atlas, are alike creditable fo the Author and Engrave*. Every writer appears to have been consulted" whose works could in the slightest degree tend to fix any disputable point t while conflicting opinions have been compared, aud the Sacred Volume diligently examined, to discover the truth. If any proof, indeed, were wanting to shew that great labour had be.' towed in this pro- duction, the Index alone would aflord it, the latitude and longi- eide of every place mentioned in Holy Writ being there given, and references made ta> the in ScriuUuv re the names M> f places appear." Printed for G. and W. WHITtAKER, Ave Maria- lane, Lon- don ; and sold by R. CULLUM, Exeter, and all other Booksellers. THE EXETER RACES ILL be on WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, the 22d and 23d days of August instant. ON THE FIRST DAYJ There will be a GOLD CUP, value One Hundred Guineas ; J the present Subscribers to which are I LORD VALLETORT, j Sir JOHN, DAVIE, Bart. ' Hon. N. FELLOWES, | JOHN KING, E « q. ALBANY SAVILE, Esq. | JOHN CARPENTER, Esq. | A Five- Guinea SWEEPSTA K ES, and a Twenty five Guinea SWEEPSTAKES.— And on the To TANNERS. ALPHINGTON, ONE MILE FROM EXETER. CAPITAL TAN- YARD, With a DWELLING- HOUSE Contract, FOR ( iie Remainder of a Term of 99 Years, deter- minable on the deaths of three lives, aged respectively 49 I 39, and 32, under a small high rent, or LET for a Term, a I capital and extensive TAN- YARD, with a Steam Engine, 2 I Bark Mills, Barns, Linhays, Sheds, Stables, and nil other requi- J site. Offices, situate at Alphington aforesaid, late in possession of Mr. Berry, but since of Mr. John Sanders. The Tan- yard is wel! supplied with excellent water, and sufficiently large for Tanning from 60 to 100 Hides per week ; is in one of the best situations in the West of England, being in a good neighbour- I hood for procuring Bark, and only one mile from the city of ] Exeter, and immediate possession may be had.— There are [ about 15 TONS of OLD BARK on the Premises, which may be tak « n at a valuation. Also, wiU be or Sold or Let, with the above, a new- erected and convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in the aforesaid Yard; and a small very productive ORCHARD adjoining For further particular*, apply to Mr. THOMAS SANDERS, j the owner, at Alphington aforesaid; or to Mr. GEARE, Solicitor, Exeter. , The Manor, or reputed Manor, of LARKBEAR, ALIAS LEVEROCKBEARE; THE whole comprising an extent of 593 Acres, be I the same more or less, lying exceedingly compact, and I capable of the greatest improvement, particularly as the land 1 contains inexhaustible stores of calcarious rock and soapy marl, f In consequence of the peculiar fertility of the soil, hops of the j best quality aTe annunlly grown on several acres of the Manor, I with very little manure.— Good Lime is to be had of various I kilns, at a convenient distance. The MANOR is the property of the Rev. Thomas Clack, and 1 is siiunjed in the parishes of whimple and Tallaton, in Devon- 1 shire: distant about JO miles from Exeter, 2 from Ottery, 01 from Honiton, and 9 from Collumpton ; and lies within a short J ride of those fashionable watering- places, Sidmouth, Budleigh, ] and Exmouth. The Manor extends a mile and half along the 1 great western road, from whence the House has a delightful J asppct. i The MANSION- HOUSE is a substantial brick edifice, with ! convenient offices, gardens, < fcc. Game is plenty ; ami the riverf Otter, which tuns near, abounds whh trout. The GROUNDS command extensive and beautiful views of I the val^ s of Honiton, Ottery, the- city of Exeter, and the sur » l rotjnljiig Cotmtry. •/•'! From tpe mildness and salubrity of- the situation, it is parti- J eligible" A SMALL FREEHOLD ESTATE FOR SALE, IN DEVONSHIRE. auction, BY MR. SHARLAND, OF WELLINGTON, I T the OLD LONDON INN, at CHURCHINGFORD, * near , the 28th day of August itHU | at four o'clock in the afternoop, A DESIRABLE FARM, At CHURCHSTANTON, in the County of Devon ; containing, by a late admeasurement, 48 acres of arable and pasture land, I besides an adjoining allotment of about 18 acres, in four lots. Lot 1.— A good and partly new- built farm house, with a cow- house, large barn ( lately erected), and other buildings, and a garden and court or yard, and seven fields, viz. A field called Calve's Plot, a field j A field • A field - A field • A field - Hither Marle Cludy Close Hither Netherlands .. Yonder Netherlands,. the three last fields, containing about ^ Lot 2.— A field called the Three Acres I A Held called Hither Home CtDse A field Yonder Home Close .... Lot 3.— A field called Furze Close .. A field A field • A field Lot 4.— A field called Down Close I A field called Summer Croft cularly, eligible for* persons of delieate health, or such as have ] been accustomed to hot climates. - • ' 1 The property- w ill he- disposed of in- four separate Lots, or 1 entire^ as shall be most convenient to the comraotingparties. 1! j purchased in- one- lot; and the purchaser approved of, a consider- 1 able portion nf the purchase- money may remain on mortgage, if ^ nore convenient to the purchaser. Applicants are requested to direet their letters, post- paid, to 1 the Rev. THOMAS CLACK, Larkbear- House, near Ottery, I Devon; bf whom may be- had any further information, and | cards of permission to view the premises. Dated June 3, IS21. } 66 0 0, This Farm, which is in the occupation of Mr. W. Newberry, is eight miles from Tannton, and the same distance from Wel- lington and Honiton, and may be viewed on application to the tenant. Persons desirous of farther particulars and conditions of sale, I wiU apply to Mr. SHARLAND, or to BROOKE AND ORTON SMITH, Solicitors, BRISTOL. TOWERS'S TONIC PII/ LS ior Disorders of the Slomach and Bowels. N cases of Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Sickness, . Pains in the Stentaeh and Bowels, and other symptoms resulting from a weakened state of the digestive organs, these Fills are proved to be one of the safest and most efficacious remedies ever presented to public notice. Mild, but effectual in. their operation, they cleanse, and yet strengthen the stomaoh, restore the appetite, promote digestion, and beep the bowels in a regular and comfortable state, free from cortiveness; but hy no menns too relaxed. Sold at 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d„ tls., and per box, it the Office of this Paper; by Druggists and I Booksellers in most Towns, aud by all Wholesale Medicine ' I Venders in London. Also, the STOMACHIC ESSENCE, justly esteemed the Imost certain remedy for spasmodic affections, difficulty of breathing, nervous palpitations, tumors, tfec. Price 4s. 6d and 10s. 6d. Prepared, only by JOHN TOWERS, Fairfield Cottage, St I Peter's, Thanet ( late of London.) ' J.' Observe his signature | [ ' CM the label, and name round the seal. A Five- Guinea SWEePSTAKES, for horses not thorough bred; the COUNTY MEMBERS' PLATE of Fifty Pounds; and the CITY MEMBERS' PLATE of Fifty Pounds, For further particulars, see No. 8, of the Racing Calendar. The ORDINARY will be at the OLD LONDON INN ; and the BALL at the HOTEL. SIR JOHN DAVIE. Bart TREHAWKE KEKEWICH, Esq. f Any further information may be obtained on applying at the OFFICE of the CLERK of the COURSE, in Exeter. E. DINNEFORD, Wholesale and retail Haberdasher, OPPOSITE THE GUILDHALL, # ore - Street, <£. teter, BEGS leave to announce her recent RETURN FROM LONDON, where she has made considerable purchases, on such terms as will enable her to sell at reduced prices. A LARGE ASSORTMENT is constantly kept, of RIBBONS, TRIMMINGS, RUG WORSTEDS, LAMB's WOOL; Tam- bour, Embroidery, and Sewing SILKS; € ANVAS and PAT- TERNS for Worsted Work; RIBBON VELVETS, PERSIANS, and every other lincy and useful ' Article in the above line. HOT WEATHER. DURING the excessive hot weather, the blood is naturally inclined to get over- heated, and the vessels filled to a degree which causes affections of the head and bowels to prevail to an alarming extent. To prevent these complaints, is earnestly recommended the continued use of the Improved APERIENT SODAIC POWDERS, which, from the peculiar nature of their composition, form an effervescing draught, re- markable for its gratefulness, at the same time a mild aperient, relieving all affections of the head and bowels, removing the bile froni the stomach, and superseding the necessity of having recourse to calomel, Epsom stilts, and other powerful and nau- . seous medicines, which too frequently debilitate the stomach, without producing the desired effect. Prepared and sold at CHARLES DINNEFORD's Chemical and Medicinal Ware- house, 155, Cheapside, opposite St. Paul's; sold also at Sanger's,, 155, Oxford- street; Nix, Royal Exchange; Ward, 324, Hol- bom, London; sold also, in Exeter, by Mrs. DINNEFORD, opposite the Guildhall; Mr. REEVES, Chymist, and many others. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM KEECH, of Ax- minster, in the County of Devon, Groeer and Druggist, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of thtjm, on the 29th and 30th days of AUGUST instant, and on the I8th of SEPTEMBER next, at twelve at noon 1 on each day, at the GEORGE INN, situate in Axminster, in the County of Devon, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second silling to chuse assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bank- I rupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are ] to assent to, or disseni from, the allowance of his certificate All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of 1 his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, butgive notice to Mr. HENBY 1 KNIGHT, Solicitor, Axminster; or to Messrs. ALEXANDER [ and HOLME, Solicitors, New Inn, London. WHEREAS a YOUNG MAN, call ins? himself SILAS SHEPHERD, and who, from the 20th to the 25th of JuNe last, was with a Mr STRANGER, at Hexworthy, in the parish of Lidford, on the Moor, Devon, is, from certain observations made to the said Mr. STRAnGer, supposed to be the same young man who left his friends, from the parish of Yealmpton, about thirteen months since. Should the above supposition prove correct, and this advertise- ment meet his notice, he is earnestly entreated to communicate, to any of his friends, his present abode and occupation, as some- thing would- be done for him, ( greatly to his advantage) to render his present circumstances more agreeable. The said Young Man has been brought up to the Farming 1 Business; is about^ twenty years of age, five feet eight inches high, with a youthful appearance and plain address, subject, at - times, to bleeding stthe nose; If a person of the aforesaid description should apply to any one for empioyrifc'is kindly requested, that a communication of thp kame, through the post, may be made to CHARLES SHEP- HERD, Grocer, Plymouth, and the services of the said person be retained, until an interview could take place with his friends. Plymouth, August 6th, 1821. PLYMOUTH. THE Public are most respectfully requested to. take notice, that a new and elegant LIGHT FOUR INSIDE POST COACH, called the , NORTH DEVON TELEGRAPH, , r leaves MORRIS's KlN. G's ARMS HOTEL, Plymouth, every I Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Morning, at Seven o'clock ; | passes through Tavistock, Oakhampton, hatherleigh Torring- I it returhs through the above to , s the alternate days, ( Sundays I excepted) at moderate j arcs. ALLWAY's Common Stage Fly , Waygon, THROUGH NORTHTAWTON, HATHERLEIGH, & HOLDS- WORTHY, to STRATTON. W7ALLWAY DEGS respectfully to inform his Friends and the [ 13 Public, that a NEW FLY WAGGON will- leave WOOL- j COTT's WAREHOUSE, every Friday afternoon, for STRAT- TON ; stops at the Gostwych Arms, Northtawton; George Inn, Hatherleigh; Stanhope Arms, Holdsworthy ; and from thence to nthe Ship Iniy Staittan, where it \ vill arrive on the Monday fol- lowing— leaves Stratton the following day ( Tuesday J— returns j through the above places, and arrives at Woolcott's Warehouse on Thursday. The utmost care and attention will be paid to all goods sent by this conveyance ; aud a very considerable reduction on the present rate of carriage. Woolcott's Waggon Office, Exeter, Aug. 6,1821. CATHEDRAL- YARD EXETER. J. Congdon, Goss, Morris, Weakley, and Co. BEG leave most respectfully to return their sincere thauks to the Pubtio in general, for the very distinguished patronage and liberal support their NEW PLYMOUTH PATENT SAFETY COACHES have received since their intro- duction on the TOTNES HOAD; and, for their better accommo- dation, they embrace this opportunity of informing them they have more in preparation, on the same plan, which they will jshortly introduce on the Ashburton Road, from Exeter to Ply- mouth, and other parts of the country Sets off from the alove Hotel, for PLYMOUTH, through NEWTON and TOTNES, every morning, at a quarter before nine o'clock. „ The ROYAL ECLIPSE, Light Coach, for PLYMOUTH, BODMIN, TRURO, and FALMOUTH, through NEWTON and TOTNES. every afternoon, at half- past one o'clock. The ROYAL MAIL COACH, for PLYMOUTH, at half- past eleven at night. The ROYAL MAIL COACH, for BATH and BRISTOL, at half- past five o'clock in the morning. The ROY'AL UNION LIGHT COACH to BARNSTAPLE, through CREDITON anil" SOUTHMOLTON, every Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday, at twelve o'clock at noon, and relurps the alternate days. LIGHT COACHES to DAWLISH. ExMOOTH, and TeIgN- MOUTH. J C. embraces this opportunity of slating, thai he has newly fitted up, in a very superior style, his FUNERAL CAR- RIAGES, with every other article it) the FUNERAL LINE; and that bis Charge in future for a HEABSE and MOUHNING COACH, to attend a Funeral in the City, will be at the very low Price of SEVEN SHILLINGS tfpd SIXPENCE for EA? H. N. B, Mr. C. has, in consequence of the decrease in the price or provender, considerably REDUCED HIS CHARGE FOR POSTING; and hopes he shall in a short period be enabled to make a father reduction in that part of his concern. This day was published, price ( « . 6d. By G. and W. B. WHITTAKER, Ave Maria- lane, HE ELEMENTS of MODERN GEOGRAPHY and GENERAL HISTORY, on a Plan entirely new; I Containing an accurate and interesting Description of all the [ Countries, States, Ac. in the known world; with the Manners and Customs of the Inhabitants; to which are added, HISTORI- CAL NOTICES of each country to the present time, and Questionj for examination, < fec. The whole illustrated by numerous correct I Mups aud Engravings. By G. ROBERTS. " One of the novel features of this improved Work is, tha I every branch of an Empire, Kingdom, or State, is described in I- regular succession, wherever it may be sitnated, and merely I noticed, with a reference, in the place that it usually- occupies. I This has been a work of considerable time and labour; but it I' saves both to the student, and relieves his mind from the confu- I sion incident to the plan hitherto adopted These elements, In J. fact," combine the most correct geographical information with I every prominent event in the history ol each country, and those 1. traits of national character which peculiarly distinguish their [. respective inhabitants." Sold by R. CULLUM, Exeter, and all other Booksellers. This day was published, price 5s, By G. and W, B. WHITTAKER, Ave Maria- lane, PINNOCK'S EXPLANATORY ENGLISH READER, and UNIVERSAL CLASS BOOK; con- I sisting of a choice variety of Selections, in Prose and Poetry, on 1 the most interesting and improving subjects, systematically ar- ranged, and compiled from the works of the most eminent authors. Fifth edition, corrected und greatly enlarged.. I N. B. The general support given to Ihe former Editions of this | popular Work has induced the Editor to undertake a complete [ revisal of the whole, and to add a variety of Original Pieces, as I well as Selections from the most celebrated writers of the present [ day. In doing so he has sought for " purity of sentiment, J blended with correctness of style— for matter which may inform [ the understanding while it interests the heart." Also by the same Publishers, and Edited on the same system, [ new Editions of 1. PINNOCK'S INTRODUCTION to the EXPLANATORY ENGI pINNoCK'S JUVENILE HEADER, JS. Oil. 3. The CHRISTIAN CHILD'S READER, 2S.' Sold by R. CULLUM, Exeter, and all other Booksellers. NEW EDINBURGH REVIEW. On the 1 st of August was published, ( to be continued Quar- terly), price H » No. I. of THE NEW EDINBURGH REVIEW, containing: ART. 1. Waldegrave's Memoirs. 2. Passage of Hannibbal over the Alps. 3. Legend of Argyle. 4. Animal Magnetism. 5. Anne Bolyn. 6. Lives of Eminent Scotsmen. 7. Cooke's Life of Hill. 8. Hazlitt's Table Talk. 9. Notes on the Cape of Good Hope. 10. Luccock on Brazil. 11. Lord John Russell's Speech oh Grampound Dis. franchisement. 12. Climate for the consumptive. 13. Parry ' s Voyage. 14. Croly's Paris in 1815. 15. M'Queeil on the Niger. 16. Lord Byron's Tragedy. 17. Annals of the Parish. 18. Constitutional Association. List of Works published — Notice- of Works in the Press. Printed for G. and W. B. Whittaker, Ave- Maria- lane; and J. Warren, Old Bood- street, London; and Waugh and Innes, Edinburgh; and to be had of R. CULLUM, and of all other Booksellers. PUG IN ARMOUR; OR, TIIE GARRISON ALARMED. Whoe'er on the rock of Gibraltar has been A frequent assembly of Monkies has seen ; Assailing each stranger with vollies ot stones, As if pre- determined tu fracture his bones ! A Monkey one day took his turn as a scout, And gazing, his secret position about, A Boot caught his eye ( near the spot that was plac'd) By WARREN'S Jet Blacking resplendently grae'd; And viewing his shade in its brilliant reflection, He cautiously ventured on closer inspection. The gloss pn its surface returned gtin for grin, Thence seeking his new found acquaintance within, He pok'd in the Boot his inquisitive snout, Head and shoulders so far, that he could not get out I And thus he seem'd cas'd cap- a- pee to his tail, In suit of high- burnished, impregnable mail! Erect on two legs then, with retrograde motion, He mov'd— on liie sentry impressing a notion That this hostile figure of nondescript form, The fortress might take, by manoeuvre or storm. Now firing his piece, in wild terror he bawls - " A legion of devils are scaling the walls !" The guards sallied forth midst portentous alarms, Signal guns were discharged, the drums beat to arms. And Governor then, and whole garrison ran To meet the dread foe, in this mimikin man. " A man! ' tis a monkey !" MIRTH loudly exclaim'd, And peace o'er the garrison then was proclaim'd ; While Pug was released,- the strange incident backing The merits, so various, of WARREN'S Jet Blacking. This Easy Shining and Brilliant BLACKING, prepared b/ 30, STRAND, LONDON AND SOLD « T Ashburon, by Back and Wootton— Axminster, Anning sud Gill and Son— Barnstaple, Syle— Bideford, Staveley— Brix- ham, Richards— Collumpton, Fowler— Danish, Craib and Warren Dartmouth, Salter- Exeter, R. Cullum, Warren, Gollop, Molland, Sharland, Welsford, Mortimer, Damerel and pitt, Mack, R. Phillips, and Hutchings, St. Thomas Exmouth, Sellers, Southwood, Cameron— Honiton, Brook— Holsworthy, Tharne— Ilminster, Eames- Ilfracombe, Scholey— Launceston, Dingle— Lyme, Swann— Lympston, Titcher— Modbury, Rendle Newton, Mayne— Ottery, R. Baker- Okehampton, Lacey — Plymouth, Cookworthy— Sidmouth, Prout, Gove— Starcross, Sanders— Sherborne, Meech— Sonthmolton, Pearce- - Torquay, Woodford, H. Troake— Teingmouth, Taylor, jun. and Murch — Totnes, Daw— Taunton, Poole— Tiverton, Pratt aud Pugsley — Kingsbridge. Nicholson. And every Town in the Kingdom, I ' Jrf thE ALFred WEST OF ENGLAND JOURNAL- GeNERAl, ADVERTISER, FUNERAL her late most Gracious majesty. V being understood that Ministers had. absolutely ed on Tuesday morning for fhe removal of her Majes- ; remains, though the exact route intended to be pur- ed was carefully concealed, early on the morning . of lit day a countless multitude assembled at Hammer- ( ith. and from thenc to Hyde- Park- corner, : Picca- ly. and the road as far as Kensington, was lined with personS on foot, in carriages, and on horseback, notwith- standing that the rain fell in torrents. - The gates of brandenburgh house were guarded by bodies of police- officers, who repelled every endeavour to obtain an entrance. At six o'clock, several mourning coaches Id six arrived, and a squadron of the horse guards lines) commanded by Captain Bouverie, entered, r. Bailey, of Monnt street, Grosvenor- square, being pointed to conduct the, funeral procession, entered the e- room where the body, lay at .7 gave orders for its " removal. There were at this . neinthe state apartmeats Dr. Lushington and Mr. [ ilde ( her Majesty's. executors). mr. Brougham, Sir. lderman Wood, Mr. Hobhouse, Sir Robert Wilson, Dr. holland, Count Vassili, the Rev. Mr. J. P. Wood, her y's Chaplain, Lieutenants Flinn and Hownam, Sir George Nailer as Clarenceux, King at Arms, th several persons from the Lord Chamberlain's Bee were also in attendanee. On tbe orders being to remove the body, Dr. Lushington spoke to fhe , George Nayler ani Mr. Bailey,- You know what has ly taken place upon the subject of her Majesty's interment; bu know what has bean the express wish of her Majesty's executors upon the necessity of delay, for the purpose of making preparations for so long a journey ; and also upon the disgraceful conduct that has been persisted in by his Majesty's Government n such direct opposition to the known will of her late Majesty), i forcing into the funeral procession of . a great body of soldiers, t enter my solemn protest against the removal of her Majesty's dy, in right of the legal power which is invested in me by her Majesty, as executor. Proper arrangements for the funeral, I the long journey, and voyage by sea, have not been made ; ere has not been time for it; and I command that the body be not _ removed till the arrangements, suitable to the rank and dignity f the deceased, are made. Mr. Bailey.— 1 have orders from Government to remove the dy which is now in tbe custody of the Lord Chamberlain : I ust do my duty. The body must be removed. Dr. Lushinglom— Touch the body at your peril: you have no power to act contrary fo the will of her Majesty's executors, and ey do their duty by protesting against such an usurpation. Mr. Bailey.— You do not mean to use violence, and prevent by force the removal oi the body, I trust, Dr. Lushington? Dr. Lushington. '. I shall use no violence myself. Mr. Bailey.- Nor recognize it in others ? Dr. Lushington.— I shall neither assist in, or recommend vio- lence, nor shall I join the procession in my official character of [ executor, but merely go as a private individual, to shew my respect | for her Majesty. Mr. Bailey.' Very well, Sir, I shall discharge my duty firmly, and, I trust, properly -. — —- .. Mr. Wilde here presented Mr. bailey with a written protest against the removal of her Majesty's body. He then addressed Mr. Bailey in very Warm language, de- declaring- the conduct pursued by his Majesty's Ministers to be most disgraceful, as well as illegal, he declared that the body was taken by force against His will of the executors, and called upon Mr. Bailey to give him some I information ns to where he intended to take the proces- sion. by what route, and where was its destination ? Mr. Bailey complained that every impediment was thrown in the way of the persons whose duty it was to attend to the removal of the body. He then took out of his pocket H paper, and read from it the route of the procession. " The funeral cavalcade to pass from the gate of Brandenburgh- house, through Hammersmith to turn round by Kensington Gravel Pits near the Church, into the Uxbridge- road, to Bays- water, from thence to Tyburn Turnpike, down the Edgware- road, along the New- road to Islington, down the City- road, along old- street, Mile- end, to Romford, & c. A squadron of the Ox- ford Blues, from Brandenburgh- house to Romford, to attend the procession; a squadron of the 4th Light Dragoons, from Romford 10 Chelmsford; another squadron of the same regiment, from | Chelmsford to Colchester; another escort from Colchester to Harwich, where u guard of honour is in waiting." . Alie should the body be taken, except by force ; and when the | body stopped at the first stage, he should be there to ex- ercise his legal right. as Executor, which was superior to any usurped power then exercised bv the officers em- ployed by his Majesty's Ministers, to have the body re- moved according to his own will, and that of her late Majesty, without squadrons of soldiers. Mr. Bailev said that his orders were imperative, and nothing should prevent him from doing his duty. He would take upon himself the peril of removing the body. The following was the order of the PROCESSION. Twelve horses ( Blues) two and two. First. Carriage. Mourning coach and six, with servants of her . ( Majesty's Chamberlain & Longuez, the black. Second Carriage. Page k coach & six, containing Mr. Wilde's ) ., ' ( servants, and a servant of Sir George Nayler. Third Carriage. { Mourning coach and six, containing J. Tho- - mas, Esq. of the Lord Chamberlain's office, ',- Page. ( with a gentleman of ti e Home Department. \ Two soldiers on horseback. Hit Majesty's eight Deputy Marshals, two and two, in state, on horseback. Cubb, Mr. Shelton, Mr. Knapman, Mr. Birch, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Ryer, Mr. Jolly, Mr. Gilbert. Twelve Pages on horseback, two and two, with black cloaks and hatbands. Her late Majesty's State Carriage, with six horses Containing Sir George Nailer, in his state dress as Claren- ceux b. ing of Arms, accompanied by Mr. Hood, the Herald. Sir i George carried the Crown and Cushion from the state apartment to the door, Olid having got into tbe carri ige, they were placed on I his lap by the Herald, who afterwards took a seat by his side wlto their backs towards the horses. The cushion was about two feet, long and one foot wide - bkclt velve , edged with gold fringe ' and a large gold tassel at each of their tour comers. It was an ! lnii* nal Crown which was carried upon t ie cushion. Two cl her Majesty's state servants b ' hind the carriages. , squauron of horse, two and two, attende 1 by fheircornmamW officer. ' Hearse with eight black horses. Page. Page. Page. 8th Mourning coach and six, contaiiung Dr. Lushington and his Lady. > \ nil Mourning coach and six, prepared for Mr; / i ' and Mrs. Wilde. ' S Page. page. s Stli Mourning cdach and six, containing Mr. page. 1 Alderman Wood and Count Vassali. S ' 9fh- Mourning coach and- six, containing Capt. J Hesse and Mr. Wilson, her late Majesty's^ Page. Page. . Equerries; with the Rev. Mr. Wood, her Ma- ( jesty's Chaplain, aud Mr. William Austin. _ 10th Mourning coach and six, containing ^ Hownam and Flynn,- with two other gentle- ( men belonging to the household. . 1 lth Mourning coach und six, containing Mr. Hieronymus, her Majesty's Steward, Mariette Brinn ( De Mont's sister lady Hood's female servant, and Lady Hamilton's. x f ,12th - Mourning couuh and six, containing her , Puge> ' Majesty's three pages, Mr. Melburn, Mr. Adolphus, and Mr, Nicolini. ' „ . lijth' Mourning coach contained mr. Bailey, a » d two other Gentlemen, who Will accompany the procession to Brunswick, and the last rites performed over the body of her Majesty, according to his instructions from the British Government. I Page. Page. ] Page. " Page-. belonging to the different persons w Page, valcade. The carriages of different Gentlemeh, the friends of her late | Majesty. i- - The Committee of Hammersmith and London, two and two. The awful cavalcade proceeded at a slow rate with great regularity; the torrents of rain that fell did not of road were crowded with elegantly dressed females, who appeared to be deeply affected as the mournful procession passed them. The cavalcade proceeded with the utmost regularity until its arrival at Kensington church, at half- past nine o'clock., , The populace ob- serving the procession about to move down Church- street towards tbe gravel pits, by. which the entire city would have been avoided, instantly Resolved upon pre- venting its proceeding on that road. A number of carts and waggons that were returing into the country were seized by the populace and drawn across the street, to prevent the procession from going byway of the New Road, and a universal cry of, through the City!— through' the City !" was raised. Some loads of dung were thrown in the street; some of the pavement was torn up, and every impediment placed in the way of the | procession, which by this time had arrived and was I forced to stop. Several severe conflicts took place ! between the police and the populace; the former attempting to remove the waggons, & c. which the latter I endeavoured to prevent, locking themselves together, horse by horse and foot by foot. At length an officer of the guards who had been dispatched to Lord Liverpool for orders, returned, and the procession was ordered to proceed towards Hyde- Park Corner. This announce- ment was succeeded by a deafeaning shout from the populace. The procession halted at Hyde- Park- corner I about one o'clock; here the crowd was so great, and the danger so alarming, that Sir Robert Baker,, the. Police Magistrate, appeared desirous Of allowing the: procession to proceed in the direction desired by the people. A detatchment of horse- guards, however, ap- pearing at this moment, headed the procession with an intent of turning it into Park- lane; the populace imme- j diately commenced an attack with stones, and the soldiers received orders to charge. A number of people were wounded and trodden down. In the charge two of the soldiers had their swords broken. The processson was turned into Park- lane towards the Edg- ware- road. At Cumberland Gate, it was with great difficulty the procession moved on.— Stones were thrown at the Cavalry. One young man threw a large stone at one of the horse- guards, and wounded him, upon which the soldier fired at the young man, and he was killed on the spot. A volley of stones was poured upon the troops at the same time, and the troops returned the fire from their pistols. Vast bodies of the people moved onwards to block up thd other passages. By this time the third regiment of guards was called out to assist the cavalry, and were drawn up in solid square at the end of Francis street, facing, Tottenham- court- road, in order to prevent the populace from turning the procession down that The procession now moved onwards till it reached the top of Drury lane; and here the main passage down Holborn being completely blocked up, it was compelled to take the direction towards the Strand* To prevent turning out of Drury lane into Great Queen- street, the people blocked up the avenue ol Queen- street, and forced the procession. to the Strand. The Oxford Blues, who did not participate in the outrage, were favourites with the people, from the mildness of, their conduct. Un- successful efforts were made to pass through High Holborn, and the procession went towards Temple- bar, on passing which, the Lord Mayor headed the procession in his carriage. The shops were shut up and the window s crowded. The route was along Fleet- street and Ludgate- hill, round St. Paul's church- yard, through Cheapside, past the Exchange, into Leadenhall- street, and from thence to Whitechapel church. The popu- lace in the streets at the windows and on the roofs re- mained uncovered while the Royal remains passed. Many of the trades who had erst presented addresses to her Majesty, joined the procession with flags, bearing inscriptions. Among these were the sailors. At the boundary of the city, in Whitechapel, the Lord Mayor and Mr. Sheriff Waithman left the procession ; it was then five o'clock and the fatigue and exhaustion of both man and horse was such as to make it impossible to go much further that night. The procession moved to Mile end and thence to Bow: The cavalcade moved on at a rapid pace towards 1 Iford, and entered Romford at a quarter to eight. The body was conveyed the same ui^ lit to Chelmsford, to be joined in the morning by such as had, through fatigue, remained all night at Romford. Harwich, Friday Morning, Ten o'Clock. The conductors of the Funeral have been on shore this morning, and obtained from the tradesmen a variety of necessaries for the voyage. Dispatches are expected from the Home Office before the squadron sails. Several persons have been admitted to fake a view of the State Cabin, where the corpse lies in state. A communication has taken place between Mr. Bailey and his Majesty's Government, respecting the rout which the funeral procession is to pass between Stade and Brunswick. The ships will not sail till" the answer is received'. Sheeting for twe been con- veyed this morning on board the Vessels. The wind continues fair for sailing up the German ocean; but it is expected that the signal for sailing will not be made before a late hour this night. Twelve Noon. The squadron remains in the harbour. Mr. Bailey and his assistants have been on shore, and have trans- mitted dispatches to London. Several of the ships have moved to windward. The river has been covered with boats during tbe day The squadron will not sail till lo- morrow ( Saturday) morning. Each side of the hearse was decorated with an escutcheon. Pos 1 tilions in black rode upon the two leading horse*. At the_ end of I the hearse was an imperial crown with the letters C. R. The f hors: s in the hearse and the coaches also were decorated with j large black leathers. Four soldiers, two and two. Trumpeter. Eighteen soldiers, two and two, S 4tli Mourning coach < fc six, in whicli wus ( done / / Lord Hood, lier Majesty's Chamberlain, i ; th Mourning coach and six, containing Lady > _ I Hood tod Lady Hamilton. f Page. P'- ge. Page. ; INQUEST On the Body of the Man shot on Tuesday during the Funeral Procession. On Wednesday afternoon an inquest wns held at tie New Inn, in tbe Edgeware- road, to inquire concening the- death of Richard Honey, who was shot in ihe affray between the people and the military, during the funeral procession on Tuesday. The body was lying at the General Townshend public- house, j in Oxford- street, and notice was posted in the window, inviting nil persons who knew any thing of the transaction to come forw ard and give evidence. Mr. T. Gould, of the Ordnance Department, deposed, that on Tuesday, about half- past 12 o'clock, be.. w « s in Oxford- street, between Quebec and cumberlanD streets, crowd who w ere throwing at the soldiers, and irritating them in various ways, and the latter were firing at the people. He thinks about twenty or thirty shots were fired. He does not know how the affray commenced. The. moment after the firing began be saw the deceased lying on his back, ahout two yards from where he stood. Does not know by whom the shot was fired. Witness and others took up the deceased and car- ried him to Mr. Lightfoot's, he surgeon's, where he breathed about four times, and then expired. Mr. J. Titterton, a surgeon, residing in Spafields, deposed, I that the death of the deceased was caused by a gun- shot wound. The shot passed through ihe cavity of the heart, Wilness did' not see the deceased shot, but he was present at the affray. , When the. hearse came out at Cumberland- gate the soldiers surrounded it, add turned the horses heads towards Bayswater. the populace at the same Instant seized the reins of the horses, and endeavoured to turn them down Oxford- street. At the same time the populace began to throw bricks and stones at the soldiers. They armed themselves with bricks from a part of . the Park wall, which they pulled down. The Soldiers were pelted before they come out of the Park, and not a shot was fired until the pelting commenced. E. Bailey, an ironmonger, deposed, that he was in the Park on Tuesday, and saw the people and the soldiers there with tlie procession: Just before they arrived at Cumberland- gate, Be heard one Of the sergeants desire two of the privates of the Guards to walk forwards to the gate, but instead of walking they galloped, and knocked two men down. At this a cry was raised against the soldiers, and stones began to fly about. Lady A. Hamilton put her head out of the carriage, and asked what was the matter' Previous to the men being knocked down not a stone bad been thrown. The two soldiers, brandished their swords as they advanced. Witness begged to add, that he saw no disposition, on the part of the people, to tumult or riot at that time. They seemed to him not to be actuated by any political feeling. S. Barclay, of High Holborn, shoemaker, deposed, thai he came with the profession all the way from Hammersmith. He saw the stoppage, but saw no riot. He did not hear the Riot Act read there. He saw no disposition to riot on the part of the people, except when they were obstructed. John Tuckett, residing at 15, George- street, Grosvenor square, stated, that he was with the procession when it got to Hyde Park- corner; ns Park- lane was blocked up, the carriages were permitted to go on some distance, and then they were followed ; the hearse was turned back, and marched into Hyde Park, whilst many carriages, containing the mourners, were shut out, and were obliged to make a passage in the best manner they could through different by- streets. At Grosvenor- gate the military were attacked with stones, cn which they brandshed their swords, and rode towards Cumberland gate like lightning. Witness went in the same direction, and the first thing that attracted his attention was a loud shouting, accompanied by a strange kind of noise. The soldiers having drawn up against Tyburn Turnpike, witness climbed on the top of the Park wall, thinking he should be safe there, and also have a full view of the funeral procession. A strong pelting - was kept up from the corner of Park- lane. length induced soldiers ' o fire, and twenty or thirty- shots were discharged indiscriminately Deponent observed one of the officers, a young, slight made man, riding backwards and forwards, who suddenly stopped, drew a pistol from his holster, which he flourished very grace- fully, and then fired behind him. Witness saw the pistol le- velled, and beheld the flash, and the next second he saw the deceased ( who stood in the direction to which the pistol was levelled) fall to the ground. No other pistol was fired for some moments afterwards, so that he was firmly of opinion that the deceased had been shot by this officer. He saw tbe deceased carried off the ground, and he was particularly struck w ith the appearance of the officer, who bore a strong resem- blance to a young gentleman named White, the son of a brewer at exeter, with whom - witness was acquainted, and he had no doubt that he should be able to identify him again if he saw him. The officer marched along by the kirb- stone, striking his sword against the iron railings; but whether he injured any one be could not say. As he passed witness, he made a blow at him with his sabre, which knocked off his hat, and cut it through and when be ( witness) tried to get down to secure his hat, another soldier seized the collar of his frock coat, and tore a portion of it off. Witness paid particular attention to all that occurred, but be heard no Riot Act read, nor'. did he see any Magistrate - on- the- spot. There was no riot, nor: the slightest dispotition to it, where the deceased was standing This witness underwent a most rigid cross- examination ; but differed in nothing from his original statement. One of the Jury asked the witness which he thought first com- menced tbe affray, the populace or the military ? Mr. Sheriff Waithman— I object to that question; it is entirely out of order. You would not surely ask a witness what he thinks upon a subject? The man has given his evidence very consistently. The Coroner said it would have been better if witness had been allowed to give bis own version of the affair. To be questioned by so many people at once puzzled him This led to a discussion between the Coroner and the Sheriff, and much asperity was displayed on both sides. Alderman Waithman charged the Coroner and his clerk with unnecessary delay in taking the minutes; the latter denied the charge, and said that the delay, if any, was caused by tbe strange mode of examination adopted by Mr. Waithman; who, said in reply, that he could have taken the depositions in less than half the time occupied by the Coroner and his assistant. In this opinion the majority of the Jury concurred. A long and irregular conversation then ensued, in the course of which Mr. Alderman Waithman stated, that as this inquest was not expected to close for several sights, it would be de- chalk out, to the best of his knowledge, the respective places where the Officer stood when he fired, and the deceased when be was shot, previous to the distance being measured, and a plan of the spot drawn up for the satisfaction of the Jury. The worthy Alderman also stated that the witness should be confronted with all the Officers and men of the Life Guards who were on duty that day, in order to identify the person that so wantonly shot the deceased, and that they should be drawn in line, dressed in their Uniform, for ihe occasion. He was determined, notwith. standing all the obstacles thrown in his way, that justice should he done to the unfortunate object of this wanton and unprovoked outrage 1 h spectators in the room testified their approbation by a loud clapping of hands, and the windows being opened, the feel- ing communicated to those outside, who gave similar manifesta- tions of applause. Francis M'Gowran saw the hearse come from Cumberland Gate into Oxford- street, and the people then seized tbe heads of ihe horses drawing it, and turned them towards the Holborn direction, upon which the soldiers began lo cut at them. The people then hooted and threw stones, and the soldiers formed into a body near Tyburn Turnpike and fired. Tbe firing con- tinued for about five minutes. He saw one of the Guards, be believed an Officer, ride past, turning his hand round he fired his pistol at the people. At the same time he saw tbe deceased fall. By Sheriff Waithman - He did not hear the Riot Act read ; he saw no Magistrate, nor did he hear any admonition given to the people to disperse. He thinks he should know the person who fired if he saw him. He heard no pistol fired for some minutes after. The Life Guards were the persons who fired. The Oxford Blues did not fire; they were much cheered by the people. He saw one man rode down by a Life Guardsman ; it appeared to him to be done wantonly. B. Cronoy was with the procession at Hyde Park Corner, and when the conflict took place 11 flat spot, about ihe direction which the corpse was to take, Sir R. Baker wished the proces- sion to proceed on through Piccadilly, as the people wished. When they arrived at Cumberland Gate he saw an Officer ride along and pull out a pistol and fire at the crowd. He saw de- ceased fall. There had been no stones thrown before the pistol was fired. Witness was quite positive of this. Two other witnesses were called, and at a late hour Mr. Sheriff Waithman intimated that a great number more persons w ere waiting to give evidence ; upon which the inquest was ad journed to Friday. SECOND DAY. The coroner's jury re- assembled at a quarter past two o'clock. friday afterroon, at the New inn, edgeware- road. , Mr. Sheriff Waithman attended as on the first day, on behalf of the friends of deceased.; and Mr. Hanson attended professionally on the part of Col. Cavendish and the troops in general. Nine witnesses were examined, whose testimony was similar in almost every respect to what had been given ofi the first day, viz. that the Life Guards had, without sufficient provocation, sabred and fired on the people at Cumberland- gate; that the riot- act had not been read; and that there had been no pelting of the military from the place Were the deceased stood. All these witnesses but one ( female) swore that tbey would know the young officer who shot the deceased. One witness in par- ticular, Wm. Cleaver, a grocer, said he went up to the officer, whose person he knew perfectly well, some time after tlie affray, and said to him, *' You're a pretty fellow to shoot a maa, are you not?" the officer looked at him, and said, " I wish you were shot too.'' Witnessed observed, " I shall know your face again, you are so d— d ugly." The female witness ( Elizabeth Barker), stated that she was standing close behind the young man who was shot, and all he said, was, putting his umbrella between his legs, and clapping his hands, " The city, the city, the city;'? that was all the observation he made one way or the other, Mr. Sheriff Waiihman— Persons are constantly sending me in their names; and I believe 100 or 150 witnesses can, if ne- cessary, be brought forward. After some delny, u motion to the following effect was drawn INQUEST Oh the Body of George Francis, A coroner's inquest was ' on Friday held; to incite into the cause of the death of George Francis, who was killed near Tyburn- gate, on Tuesday. Mr. Higgs acted as coroner, in the absence of Mr. Gill. The jury repaired to St. George's Hospi- tal, to view the body. The deceased was a stout muscular man, apparently about 40 years of age; the ball bad entered below the right clavicle. Tbe jury then went to the Goat pub- lic- house, Arabella- row, Plmlico, where they were furnished with a spaoious room. Eight witnesses were called, whose testimeny proved very Similar to what hud been given in the inquest upon Honey.— From their evidence it appeared that the deceased was shot by a private of the Life Guards, and that the ball passed through his lungs; but none of tbe witnesses said they Could swear positively to tbe soldier's person. It being nearly 10 o'clock, ' the Coroner adjourned the Inquest until Monday. It was intimated that 12 more witnesses were to be examined for the Prosecution, and that many would be produced on the part of the Military. The Gazette of Pekin announces Ihe death of the Emperor Kea King in the following termst--- 4' On the 27th day of the 7th monlh, his Imperial Majesty has set out to dwell with the Immortals." i— At Essex As- Reuben Collins, aged 21, was sentenced to 14 years' transportation, for administering various drugs to a servant maid whom he had seduced, for the purpose of procuring abortion. In the South of France and which has been very abun- dant, is completely gathered. In the neighbourhood of Calais and Bologne neither tha wheat nor the oats are I so font aid as in this countrx.-? A new species of | black currant has been cultivated in Cambridgeshire, the fruit o£. wbich is so large,, that in some instances a | single berry weighs 91 grains, and pleasures irt Circum- ference, inches The Chancellor of the Exche- quer is fortunate in windfalls; the decease of the Queen adds 50,000/, to the 400,000/. per annum'redeemed by the death of Napoleon.— A handsome monument I has been lately erected in Salisbury Cathedral, to the memory of the late Wm. Long, Esq. of Marwell- house. Hants. It is executed by Mr. Flaxman, and comprises an altar tomb, with an arch supported by highly- finished niches, containing two figures of statuary marble, re- presenting Science and Benevolence. The whole is in the florid Gothic style, and is very appropriate to the elegant building wherein it is placed. The Cen- sors of Prussia have received a direction from the Censor at Berlin, not to permit in any book, in future, the words Protestant or Protestantism, or Protestant Reli- gion. The will of the King is, that this religion should be called the Evangelical Religion.-— By the oath | administered at the Coronation, to the King, he became bound to defend the Church of England and Ireland, but the Kirk of Scotland was entirely forgotten— whe- ther by mistake in administering, or by the Reporters and Printers, we do not pretend to sav; but certain it is, that in the south of Scotland this omission has caused deep speculation. It is remarkable that Queen Caroline, the consort of George the Second, died of the . same severe indisposition which has terminated the life! [ of Queen Caroline, the consort of King George " the Fourth.. A stage coach has beeu established be- tween Sydney and Paramatta, the first known in the colony of Botany Bay. It is said that the King of France has given General Bertrand full permission to | return to that country. At Grimstead, near Salis- bury, a hen lately hatched thirteen ducks, two of which were missed two succeeding nights, supposed to have been destroyed by a rat; on the third night the rat, in the act of seizing aootber duck, was attacked by the hen, and killed on the spot.—— A very considerable reduction is about to take place in the Ordnance de- partment at Chatham; that at Upnor is completely abolished, and the business is transferred to Chatham'. His royal Highness the Duke of Sussex stood godfather, on Thursday se'nnight, to a son of Mr. Braham, who was baptized by the name of Augustus Frederic. The dramatic veteran Hough, who was Betty when he performed under the died lately at Chester- We the undersigned Jurymen, assembled to ascertain the cause Of tbe death of richard Honey, respectfully request Mr. Stirling, ihe Coroner, to make application to the proper authori- ties, that the troop of Life Guard., or such part of them as was on duty in the Park at the funeral of her late Majesty on Tuesday last, may be drawn up in such dresses, such horses, as they used on that day, for the inspection of the wit- nesses, in order to see whether they could identify the person who shot the above deceased." The Coroner accepted the motion, but gave no promise as what steps be should take respecting il, I The inquiry was then ( at a quarter to 10} adjourned till • o'clock on Monday— the jurymen being first bound over in penalty of to attend at that hour TO THE PUBLIC. HAVING been in the daily habit of Riding on Horseback for thelast Twenty Years, during which period I have sedulously studied every method in order to embarrass the animal as little as possible; and, among other means, I have avoided the use of the Crupper; fully satisfied that- pain, either in the head or tail, will, by making ' he Horse uneasy, render him liable to stumble. From the disuse of' tha Crupper, I have found Jnjr Saddle drive forward i not only gi » irig me. the trouble of re] " OXFORD ELECTION. notice. SHOULD any of the Fiends of Mr. HEBER find any difficulty in procuring CONVEYANCES to OXFORD, from Exeter or its neighbourhood, they are requested to apply ia Mr. BIRCH, at the Subscription Coach Office, In Exeter; or at the YORK- HOUSE, in Bath; at both which places arrange- ments are made for expediting their journey. THE NEW SCHEME. G. CARROLL, Contractor for the present Lottery, ' Never laid before his Friends and the Public a Scheme with ? more confident anticipation of success than at this moment. AH the points that have been hitherto honored by the public appro- bation will be found in the present Scheme, which contains getting oft to made it almost impossible that the animal did not stumble. - In my experience 1 have tried a variety of Intentions, as well as the Patent Plush Saddle- Cloth, all ot which have proved ineffectual. The Plush Saddle Cloth certainly answered for a short time t brit the Plush wearing away, and the persperation getting through* it j became useless I have, however, so far improved on that idea that my Saddle has- not shifted an inch these last three mouths have consequently-. secured a Patent, and have deputed Messrs. | COOKE and SON', Saddlers at Exeter, a » my AGENTS, of I whom they 1 remain this Public's most obliged Servant, > .•>. v. ChArLES THOMAs BIRD. Newport, August 30, 1821. 03" Enquire for Bird's Patent Sursingle. Tickets und Shares are Selling by G. CARROLL, at his Offices, 19, CoRnHiLL, and 20, OxfOBd- STREET, LOndON, where he Sold the Last £ 30,000 ever Drawn ! I Besides many other Capitals in the last and preceding Lotteries. thef tutor of Mr. title of « The Young' Roscins," field in Derbyshire. It Is rather a singular cir- cumstance, that Captain Doyle, of the Glasgow frigate, handed to her Majesty the hand rope by which tp assist her in getting up the side of his Majesty's ship Jupiter, when she embarked from Cuxhaven for England, to be married Three natives of the interior of the Bra- zils, about 630 miles up the country, ( a man and woman and their child) have recently arrived in London; they are canibals, but exceedingly timid. They wear ear and mouth ornaments. A man named Wendon ( a letter carrier, residing at Earl's Colne, irt Essex) has I walked upwards of fifty- two thousand miles within the last seven yeans. Although at the age of seventy- five, he continues to walk twenty- four miles a day, six days in every week. . HOTEL— EXETER. THE Nobility and Gentry are most respectfully | informed, thus the RACE BALLS Will. be on WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY next, the 22d | and 23d instant. Sir JOHN DAVIE, B « rt. > „, TREHAWKE KeKEwiCH, Esq. \ stev> ar*'- 23" Tickets to be had at the Bar of the Hotel. MR. LEWIS, DENTIST, PARIS- STREET, EXETER, RETURNS thanks to his numerous Friends, for I the libernl patronage he has been honoured with during the seven years he has resided in this cjty; and respectfully informs them and the Public that he hus invented an INSTRU- MENT for tbe EXTRACTION of TEETH or STUMPS, which for ease, dexterity, and safety, cannot be surpassed. His superior method of fixing natural or urtficial Teeth, from one to un entire set, wilhout ligatures, has given general sat s- fuction lo many hundred persons in this city and neighbourhood. All other operations on the Teeth and Gums performed in the most efficacious and easy manner. Paris- street, Exeter, Aug. 10, 1821. PARTNERSHIP. TO any- steady Young or Middle- aged Man, desirous of entering into PARTNERSHIP, in the of a TAILOR, an opportunity now offers in a very respectable and long- established Concern in this City. A sunt of from 3 to £ 400 will be required, s kuown bv applying ( if by letter, post- paid to Mr. Wm. . SMALLRIDGE, , 44, High- street, Exeter. August 40, 1821. " TO THE FACULTy WANTED an ASSISTANT jto a SURGEON and APOTHECARY, in an extensive and genteel practice, in the centre of Devon. For particulars ipply to Messrs. COOK- WORTHY and Co., Druggists, Plymouth; or, Messrs. HOL- MAN and HAM, Druggists, Exeter. Tickets and Shares are also Seiling by CARROLL'S Agents— T. MACK, 91, Fore- street, Exeter. W. DUNSFORD, Goldsmith, 58, Market- street, Plymouth. FOWLER, Bookseller great Torrington. - *- A. TEPPER, Printer, Fore- street, Southmolton. T. LAKE and SON, Watchmakers, Taunton. I. LITTON, Bookseller, Teignmouth. The Tickets und Shares now on Sale are for the whole time of Drawing; therefore if a person buys before the First Day, and bis number is not Drawn the First Day, he has a chance for the Second, and if not Drawn the Second, he has a chance for the Third, and so on till the finish. SUBSCRIPTIONS already received for the relief of the unfortunate Family of the EVANS's Subscriptions already advertised > Sir T. D. Aclund John Bellew. Esq John Green, Esq. R. W. Newman, Esq. M. P T. Porter, Esq Miss Bury Martha Skynner A Lady, by M. A...."...••.••••... A Lady of Tavistock..-. ,..-. Mrs. Mitchell. Mte fi'RW Mrs. Andrews... v........ Mr, W. Downe - - Mr. W. Downe, Jun............. ...... I. I. .............................. Rev. J. Munley Mrs. Arundell. Thomas Drake Mrs. Pearce Mrs. Pridham. M. A. P... M. R. Reed Mr. H M. S Mr. George Turner Mrs. Sharland Mrs. Parkhouse A Truly Distressing Case. To the BENEVOLENT& HUMANE. • XMIE humanity of a generous Public cannotbut. be X awakened at the recital of a circumstance, both awful ln itself and melancholy in its effects, which hns recently happened to a person by the name of JOHN CHANTER, a Hellier and Plasterer, of Goldsmith- street, in this City, and by which « / Wife and Six Children are left in ihe most distressing situation. While pursuing his employ, on the morning of Tuesday last, he had to descend by a ladder from the roof of a bouse in Gandy's- street, when his f slipped, and he was precipi- tated to the bottom. Immediate assistance wus procured, and he was removed to the Hospital; but, melancholy to relate, in the course of a few hours, he breathed his last. Being thus sud- denly snu ched from the bosom of a family who were entirely d -| ien lent on him for support, ihey are plunged in tbe deepest misery, und have no resource from which they can anticipate relief, but an appeal to those whose hearts are ever open to ameliorate the sufferings of their fellow- creatures. It is a peculiar saiisfaction to state, that the unfortunate man, whoso death has occasioned this uddress, was remarkable for his in- dustrious habits and general good conduct; a consideration thai must naturally implant in the breasts of his disconsolate wife iuid helpless offspring the keenest aud most lasting sensations of sorrow at his loss. The smallest donation will call forth the heortfelt thanks of those who solicit, and fill their minds with unbounded gratitude to their generous Benefactors. - Subscriptions will be received" at the different Banks, and ty the Proprietors onBe Exeter tie wspapers. Exeter, August 9, 1821. Mrs. DACRES and Mr. BARRETT, Southernhoy, have kindly consented to receive the amount of the subscriptions, and lo see that the same is duly appropriated to the benefit of this unfor- tunate family. Subscriptions already advertised 31 10 8 Tlie'Distressed Israelites' Strangers' Friend Society, by Mr. D. Lazarus............ 1 2 8 Tradesmen at the Chair 0 11 9 Tradesmen at the Ship, Martin's- lane 0 15 0 Tradesmen at the Volunteer 0 6 0 Episcopal Sunday's School Teacher's Socieiy 0 13 0 Mr. Wm. Brutton, Governor of the House of Correc- tion, Devizes 0 10 S Miss Baring .-. 1 0 0 Mrs. Rowe, by Mr. Woolmer 0 10 8 T. Snow. Jun. 0 10 0 B. and G 0 $ 0 E ' 4.-..,.. 0 6 0 Messrs. Luccombe, pince, and Co. 0 10 6 B. 2s. 6d.— M. is.... 0 3 0 Miss Pierce, of Ipplepen 0 S 0 Z. 2s- 0d.— Small Sums, Is.( j) L 0 4 0 M. Snow -...,..,.................... 0 3 0 James Buller, Esq 10 O Mrs. buller.................................. 100. John Carew, Esq. 0 10 0 Mrs. Martha Skynner ........................ 10 0 John Cole, esq Mr. Wm. Downe 0 10 O Mr. Wm. Downe, Jun U 10 Mr. Hyde Mr. Richard Turner 0 4 0 Mrs. Andrew .„ » ........................... 0 6 ® Mrs. C. ..:............... 0 & .0 Mr. J, Campion 0 A 0 ' O. F. 2s. Od.— B. Is. 0d 0 4 0 Miss Bury, by Mr. Woolmer I d 0 T11E ALFRED— WEST OF ENGLAND JOURNAL— GENERAL. AdVERTISER. • a Surgery, Pharmacy, and, Midwifery. * mr. LOYDE, SURGEON, in a few months, wiL 1Y1 have a VACANCY for an APPRENTICE, to the above Professions. ....... Application by letters to be post- pan!. Honiton, Aug. 19tb, 1821. HORSES FOR SALE. for sale, IT WEBB'S REPOSITORY, A Exeter. TWO BEAUTIFUL MARES [ ' ( full sisters), one 6 and the other 7 yeiiis old; the property of the Breeder; got by White- rose— Dam by Tat, Grandam by the old I Ketherfilto. ' Should they not be disposed of by Pnvate Contract, they will be SOLD on ' FrIdAY, the 24th instant, by | Auction ; together with about 20 other Lots. Also, FOUR TROOP HORSES, of the Royal Dragoons. « .• Public Sales every Friday at one o'Clock. Exeter, August 20, 1821. , BY CORNISH~& SON, By Order of the Assignees, ( pursuant to the Act of Parlia- ment for the Relief of Insolvent Debtors,) I ON WEDNESDAY, the Twenty- Ninth Day of I August instant, at'Twelve o'Clock at noon, nt the Half I Moos INN, Exeter, ONE MOIETY of the INTEREST of| £ 4,000 For the Life of Mrs. HARRIET SQUIRE, otherwise I HARRIET SHUCKBURGH, an insolvent debtor, about 42 | years of age. The Principal is secured, on a mortgage of lands of ample value in the County of Devon, at five per cent, in the nume of a gentleman of respectability and fortune; and Interest is regularly paid hall- vearly. A deposit oi 25 per cent, will be required at the time of sale. For further particulars, apply to the Auctioneers; or to Mr. BURRELL, or Mr. FISHER, Solicitors, Lyme; or to T TURNER, Esq. Cathedral- Yard, Exeter. August 17, ls21. IMPORTANT DISCOVERY ! WHITLAW'S AMERICAN EXTRACTS, DE COCTIONS, and POWDERS, for Hie cure of Scrofula, Eruptive L- lseases, Consumption, and ull disorders arising from or connected witu Serolula. henRY COLLeY begS to acquaint the public, that he- is appointed SOLh aGRHT. • » tlie West of England, by Mr. C. whitlaw, Botanist, London, for preparing uud rending bis American Decoctions, Lotions, & c. tor the'above named com- plaints ; reference to be. made at 24, Catherine, street, Ply- mouth- Dock, for direclions in using ibe same, and all. other necessary information, where all cases pf cure, and certificate of medical practitioners, may be seen, expressive of th e merits of those valuable medicines, which are prepared from ( lie vega- table kingdom. N. B. Letters post- paij, will be punctually attended to. Jutt Published, Seventh Edition, with " Crouching," a Cut, Price If. 6 the Lodge: several gentlemen also alighted.- His Majesty turned round before he. entered, and addressed , all who were present in nearly the follow- ing words: My Lords and Gentlemen, and my good Yeomanry I. cannot express to yon the gratification I feel at the warm aud kind reception I have met with oil, fhi's^ day. of^ tny landing among I my Irish subjects. I, am obliged, to you all, ,1 am particularly 1 obliged by your escorting me fo'my very door. -'' I " I may not be able to express my feelings as I wish: I have | travelled far: I have " made a long seit'voyage: beside- which, j particular circumstances have occurred,; known to you all, of j which it is better at present, not to speek. Upon those subjects I I leave it to delicate and' generous hearts to appreciate my j feelings. . I " This is the happiest day of my iffe.. I have long wished to I visit you; my heart has always been Irish: from. the day it first I beat I have loved Ireland. This day has- ssliewn me that I am f beloved by my Irish subjects. Rank,, station honours, are j nothing;: but, to feel that I lire in the h farts of my Irish subjects- H is, tome, the most exalted happiness. " I must now once more thank you for your kindness, and bid you farewell. Go and do by me as I shail do by you- drink my health in a bumper: I shall drink all your's in a bumper of good Irish whiskey." His Majesty delivered the above speech With admirable grace, ! and with ardent emotions of strong feeling, The last few words f were jocularly addressed to some of the lower class, who thronged round his Majesty with looks and expressions of the strongest loyalty and affection. 1 His Majesty then shook hands, most'Cordially, with every | person within his reach, without distinction of rank or appear- ance, and retired. During his short address he appeared much affected; and, when he mentioned his early love for Ireland, he spoke with great emphasis, and in . an- impressive and animated manner. He was frequently applauded. From the moment of | his landing to his arrival at the lodge, neither soldier nor police- man appeared, nor official person of any description; but this is j not to be wondered at, as his Majesty was known to desire to be ' landed privately. There were in all about one hundred persons I on the lawn when his Majesty addressed them. ANTIQUE PlAtE. k /• If I'H. i ( II I m , mtum clock* near MR. CHAPLIN most respectfully announces lo the Nobility and Gentry, tlliit he shall submit to SALE by AUCTION, in the Temporary , Room, adjoining the New ! Subscription Rooms, on FRIDAY next; the 24th instant, a most ' splendid Assortment 01 ANTIQUE PLATE ; consisting of Breakfast Service, cfec, richly chased after the manner of nuiiij j eminent Flemish Painters.— To'be viewed two du} S previous [ to the Sale.— Catalogues to be tod at On', each. •"' Exeter, Aug. 20, 1881, 1 ' It it my duty to leave the People free as the thoughts of Man.' aift- fU'S East WtiU. jt'f R. CHAPLIN announces to the Nobility and LTJl Gentry^ lhat he has consigned for SALE, on SATURDAY; next, the S'Siti instant, in dig Temporary Room adjoining the NeW- Subscripiiqn Rooms, a valuable of rare old PAInTInGS, b> the. following eminent Masters :- Teniers, Vauderveld brigel, Rottenhamer, Brewerr Buckosonr Rem- brent, Ostard;, T0 be viewed threes days previous to Sale.— Catalogues, at fid. each. Exeter, Aug. 20, lb*!. ' 4. CUT GLASS. MR. CHAPLIN announces to the Nobility, Gentry, < fcc. lie shall submit to SALE, on FRIDAY next, the 24th i instant, in the Temporary Room adjoining the New Subscription I Rooms, an elegant Assortment of CUT GLASS, consigned to I him for immediate disposal, for tha benefit of Creditors; com- prising cut decanters, trifle dishes, water and cream jugs, gob- lets, wiue glasses, and. every, other article in the above line.—- To be viewed one day previous to the Sale, when Catalogues may be had. Exeter, Aug. 20, 182,1. FORE- STREET, DOCK. Extensive sale of Furniture of superior Manufacture, both New and Second- hand. auction, By Mr. HANCE, ON THE PREMISES, No. 22, Fore- street, Dock, ( corner of St. Anbyn- street,) ON MONDAY, Aug. 27, 182L and following days, punctually at eleven o'clock each day, the whole of the genuine and truly excellent STOCK IN TRADE of Messrs. J. and J.. Smith, cabinet makers and upholsterers, deceased; comprising about tbiriy handsome modern chests of drawers, many of- which are composed of ihe finest Spanish mahogany; wardrobes; library bookcases; secretaries'writ- ing and reading tables ; several elegant Grecian sofas, stuffed in the best manner, with satin hair cloth and Moreen furnitures ; numerous sets of Trafalgar and other chairs ; pier and chimney glusses, of various dimensions ; handsome box dressing ditto, large plates; mirrors ; sets of dining; card, sofa, aBd Pembroke tables, on the most improved principles; capital pedestal and other sideboards; cellerets; gentleman's dressing commodes; sofa and chair beds; a great quantity of chamber furniture of every description, including prime new and seasoned FEATHER BEDS. BRUSSELS AND OTHER CARPETS; Floor cloths; passage lamps; steel and wire fenders ; flower stands; new pannelled doors, frames, sashes, shutters, and a variely of other effects, too numerous to mention: the whole warranted of the best description, and to be positively sold without tbe least reserve. The ettects will be on public view Friday and Saturday pre- ceding, nud printed Catalogues, at fid. eaob, ( which will be re- sumed to purchasers) had of tbe AUCTIONEER, NO. 98, Fore- street, Dock, and 77, Union- street, Stonehouse. on Heavi- of Stocks on Saturday. 3 per Cent. Red. 7( S|— 3 par Went. Consols;" 7jj Consols foi Acct. 7 « |— 5 per Cents. Nnty, lOSJ- tndia Bo. iis, — - 2d Exchequer 5 Bills, pr. » r. TO CORRESPONDENTS, < to. From the extraordinary press of matter this week, we are ] obliged to omit numerous communications, Assize intelli- gence, and Advertisements, which shall appear in our next. ASMALL LIGHT PHAETON; nearly new; hody yellow, nnd carriage red, picked out with black. Also, a new WHEEL HARNESS for a Pair of Horses, For viewing, and further particulars, apply to Mr. NOS WORTHY, Coach- maker, near the New London Inn, Exeter, if by letter, post- paid. 1 15* This will be advertised hut once. SOUTHTAWTON- DEVON. CAPITAL LIME WORKS. . . , from Christ- HEAVITREE. Auction, By ROBERT TAYLOR, Jun. ON MONDAY, 2" th August, and following day. the Premises, a few doors from the Post Office at Hi tree, all the genteel HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ( The Property of a Lady who is about to leave this neighbourhood); consisting of mahogany four- post, field, aud other bedsteads, with cotton and dimity hangings, and Suitable bedding; maho- gany chest of drawers; dressing and wash tables; mahogany receptacles; dressing- glasses; floor, stair, and bed carpets;- floqr- eloths; mah& gahy dining- room chairs;' set ? of dinner . on pillar and claws; sideboard ; drawibg- rooth chairs ; window curtains; card tables ;' a piano; a din. oase.; ehina nnd glass; a variety , arid sundry other articles. The Goods to be viewed on Saturday previous to the s ale from 1 i to 3 o'clock. The Sale to commence at eleven o'clock in the fcrenoon. Dated Castle^ street, Exeter, 20lh August, 1821. . , the Land- tax redeemed, or LET, PUR- , for a Term of Years, with early possession, an j [ excellent and convenient FREEHOLD NEW- BUILT DWELLING- HOUSE, I pleasantly situated opposite Tripe's York Hotel, and adjoining 1 j the neat Gothic Cottage of E. Upham, Esq, commanding the canal',' lawn, and- pninclpid views at Dawlish, with front and- back gardens, and ground behind suffieient for coach- house and I stable, addition to garden, or any purposerequired,.-— Tbe House lias two good parlours, drawing- room, four: best . bed- rooms, I kitchen, Wash- house,, with pump, larder; butlers'. pantry, wine .8 and other cellars;, a back slaircase to servants' bed- rootns, and ' other conveniences1.1 • To view ' the Premises apply to Mr WILLIAM BEARD, j at Dawlish'} and,- for further particulars, to' Mr TUCKER, Plaisterer ( the owner); or ? Mr. POWNING, Auctioneer, Exeter. The new and handsome FuRNITURE, laid in about two j [ years since, to be taken at n fair appraisement. The FREEHOLD LAND also adjoining, to be SOLD, sufficient for two such other Dwelling- Houses. DEVONSHIRE. Near Tiverton, Hampton, and Dulverton:\ By Mr. ROBINS, ( Of Warwick- street, Golden- square), Either together or separate, STUCKERIDGE- HOUSE, ADAPTED for the accommodation of a Gentleman's j Fumily, with excellent Offices and Out- buildings, Garden, | Plantation, and productive Orchards. Also, OAKFORD FARM, with a good Farm- house [ Out- buildings, and nearly five hundred acres Of Meadow, Arable, Pasture, and Wood Land, and productive I I Orchards, situate in a delightful part of the County of Devon, . ' bounded by the River Exe pn tbe North, and a fine Stream of | • on lie South, and within seven miles of Tiverton. Im- mediate possession mnyne had. Particulars of mr. ROBINS, Warwick- street, Golden- square, | | London. DEVONSHIRE. Desirable Mansion, Gardens, and Pleasure Grounds, and rich and productive Mea- dow, Arable, and tf'ood Land, with Farm j House, and all requisite Buildings, with immediate Possession. , BY Mr. ROBINS, ' ( Of Warwick- street, Golden- square), A DESIRABLE FAMILY RESIDENCE, COLLIPRIEST, " EAR the Town of Tiverton, planned for the a « S- .., cominOtetion of aiiGett^ man's Fatnily; with excellent : _ ffiere of all descriptions, capital and productive Gard « n » , de- , EXETER, TUESDAY, Aug. 2t, 1821. The tale of horror which the journals have given fo the public,. of the dreadful murders committed on the day of the removal of the body of th « late Queen, must have roused the anger aud excited the detestation of every good, of every wise, of every feeling man in the country. To reduce the People of Etigland to the state of the wretches of the Continent is part of a system upheld by some monster? among us— monsters who delight in" destroying our liberties, and reducing us fo a condition whlch'our ancestors would hare lield in ab- horrence, but which too many of their degenerate sons contemplate without a sigh. If a soldier, fifty years ago, had ventured to l^ ill a citizen, the whole country would have been in commotion until the bloody deed had been washed away in the blood of the murderer: if he had ventured to pretend to kill his fellow- subjects, by authority, all would have felt that such conduct'was despotism in its worst shape, and that nothing can justify an action which mocis the laws and leaves the lives of Britons at the mercy of the vengeance of armed men, accoutred and fed by the People. There are two parties in this nation who injure the Constitution, diminish the zeal of its friends, and assist in the assaults of its enemies: their powers are not equal, though! their malice is fairly matched. The Pitt party, under the pretence of preserving Jhe - Constitution, hare de- ssroyed its bulwarks, broken down Its ramparts, and defiled its sanctuary; whilst the Republicans, in words only, have testified a wish to undermine it, and con- sign its venerable walls to the dust. The former, under the mask of friendship, have proved themselves the worst of foes: the latter, avowing open hostility, have by circumstances been prevented frnin lending a helping hand in the dilapidation of the sacred pile. Both, as barbarous as Turks, have considered it as an object of demolition; and, whilst the leaders of the one have been laughing at its beauties and triumphing over its defects, the myrmidons of the other have secretly sapped its foundations with the song of admiration on their tongues. The Republicans are open and avowed enemies, as yet without power: the Pitt- partizans are snake- like hypocrites, which have stuDg the hand that gave them protection. Whilst these have thus been engaged, the Whigs, who may be considered as middle- men, have, without effect, oppos; d the wicked but un- derhand misconduct of the one, and the mischievous designs of the other: they have yielded disgracefully— they have been afraid to mount the breach; but, had they acted with wisdom and courage, they might have crushed the daring designs of Republicanism and the atrocious acts of the Tories. They have beholden, almost with indifference, thousands and tens of thou- sands of their countrymen enlisting under the standards of the Radicals, because they were hopeless of assistance from those whose principles should have taught them to rear the banner of constitutional freedom in the holy cause of justice: their timidity eucouraged the deser- tion; and, if they do not rouse themselves from their apathy before it is too late, a contest will take place between the Bashaws of despotism and the wild theorists of Radical Reform! In such a conflict the despots will soon lose their power; they are hated and detested by every man who feels and thinks like a Briton, and their only reliance is founded on taxation and the sword. The state of the country will soon diminish their re- sources and prostrate . their strength; and the sword, always an hireling, will choose the best paymasters. Tyranny at length expires under ifs own weapons; and they who hkve ruled by the sword will fall by the sword. Much as the Ministers merit the severest censure, thev, rin general," ftre less criminal than mistaken in their views of society: they treat mankind as mankind were treated two hundred years ago, not considering that the maxims which might have been just in the guidance and government of an ignorant multitude, may become foolish, absurd and impolitic, when applied to a more enlightened race. They talk of the mob and the rabble, I as if the mob and the rabble never read or thought; they deem them mere animal machines, instead of thinking. beings; and they endeavour to drive them with whips and scourges, When they can be impelled, without refractoriness, by wisdom and reason alone. No fact is more evident than that our Ministers are themselves " more ignorant than the age— men of narrow " minds and narrow notions, fond of all the fopperies and follies of government, pursuing frivolity at the risk of peace, and obtaining petty triumphs at theexpenee of the People's esteem. Counselled by such men, ( he Sove- reign sinks in the public estimation; they degrade him, by representing his Majesty as congratulating the de- stroyers of his: subjects as the supporters of his throne; they clothe his sceptre in harshness, and not in mercy; they give to power a two- edged sword; and, instead of greeting it with mercy, rejoice when it is foully stained with human blood, front their opponents in political contention. The true English- man— the real lover of liberty and of the Constitution— the friend of humanity, sighs for the. change of a system that threatens to plunge ipto convulsions this mighty empire. The Whigs hate iip time to lose. Between { lie Tories and Republicans war has com- menced. The Whigs, by assembling the patriots, may yet triumph over the efforts of wild faction and ruthless power— they may as yet snatch their King from danger, and their country from difficulty— t& ey may as yet hush the gtoOm! But, if they suffer tlje present moment to pass away unregarded, like the servant of Friar Bacon, they may wake from their trance in horror, to hear the exclamation— the time is past A numerous and respectable meeting of the Devon County Club took place at Bampfylde- house on Wed- I nesday last. After the usual business had been trans- | acted, and several new members elected, a piece of I plate, agreeably to a resolution adopted at the last meet- j ing, was presented to the Rev, Mr. Jones. After the [ conclusion of the whole, the members retired to the Hotel, where a sumptuous dinner was served up in Mr. Congdon's usual style of elegance ami Comfort, The distresses of poor lying- in Women and fheir in- I fants, and fheir various sufferings of other descriptions I of the lower orders of society, have for many years past j annually sustained, in this city and neighbourhood, no inconsiderable solace and relief at this season. We refer to the pecuniary assistance that has been derived from the benevolent exertions and laudable Ingenuity of | the ladies, who continue the Ladies' depository for Fancy Works, Which are on sale only two days in the | year, always at the Summer Assize. The exhibition last week has been peculiarly tasteful and elegant; and took place at the temporary structure close adjoining, to the New Rooms. With genuine pleasure we can state that last Tuesday and Wednesday the produce of these I amiable labors was £ 70, exceeding considerably the | amount on any former occasion. Long may this unos- tentatious aud unpretending plan of charity and mercy be countenanced by the public; and contribute to the I heart- felt enjoyment of its fair promoters, as well as to the relief of suffering humanity. Oft Thursday morning, about half- past two o'< fhe extensive factory of Messrs. T Fox and Sons, * Wellington, was destroyed by fire. lit was discovered first by a person inhabiting the lodge, at ( lie entrance ofthe premises. It soon found vent at the windows, most of th'e interior being enveloped in flames. An alarm was instantly given to the family, . vhose dwelling- house is near the spot. The whole of the factory was soon wrapt in flames; and the exertions o'f the engines from Wellington, and another, which is kept, on tho premises, were entirely directed to the preservation of the dwelling- house, and another building adjoining it — all attempts to arrest the progress of the fire in ( he place where it originated being useless. The vicinity of the river allowed a copious supply of water fo the engines, which ware replenished and worked with the greatest alacrity by the populace, whom the alarm of the conflagration had " brought to the spot; and the wind providentially veering round to a favourable point, the dwelling house, were saved. Nearly all the ma- chinery is destroyed, together with a large quantity of wood." The fire is supposed to have Originated in tbe natural htiating of the wool. The property was insured- Last week, at a respectable Inn at Dock, the Western Luminary was publicly burned by a number of young gentlemen, with every mark of execration and disgust- Bond's Patriot; On Wednesday night, Mr. Wreyford's shop, Welling- ton- row, Teignmouth, was broken into, the lock cf a writing- desk forced, and £ 3 stolen from it. ft is sup- posed the robbers were acquainted with the premises. We hear that the fine regiment s* South Hams Yeomanry Cavalry will assemble at Totnes ou the 3d October for 8 days permanent duty. Friday, at the Castle of Exeter, Henry Rippin, of Burrington, iii this county, an insolvent debtor,, was committed for two years, for fraudulent conduct to his landlord, and putting him to unnecessary ex pence for the recovery of arrears of rent. We are informed, that several hours after the trial, The King v. Cox, one of the jurymen declared that he understood that the verdict which he had agreed to was, that the young man was guilty of Cruelty in killing his horse; he also declared that several other jurymen were of the same opinion. Duty paid by the Five principal country Fire Offices, in the years ending the 5th of January IS20 and 1821 : 1820. 1821. Increase. 5,012 41,554 3.870 13160 1,816 10,892 490 7,950 294 — szZZ?*— We had almost fixed a determination never more to notice, on our owit part; the diabolical productions of a wall- kuown contemporary print; it is a task abhorrent to our inclinations; but silence would betray an apathy contrary to our nature, and a want of energy in that cause we have espoused witb plea- sure, and shall hereafter reflect on with delight. To those who know the uniform spirit of haired, malice, and uncharitableness, with which the columns of the Western Luminary teem, wo need not offer a single extract to support the sentiments wo advance, of the being who pours forth calumny iu such torrents on munkind— " ' Tis slander, Whose edge is sharper than the sword, whose tongue Outvenom's all the worms of Nile; whose breath Rides on the posting winds, and doth belie All corners of the world. Kings, Queens, and States, Maids, Matrons, nay, the secrets of the Grave, This viperous slander enters." To those of our readers who may not have had an opportunity of perusing the last number of the Luminary, the following quotation may be acceptable, and will sufficiently elucidate tha spirit of the whole:— " Our miserable Queen Caroline is no more!— 11 was our intention to have announced the awful event without any comment whatever ; con- tent to let her mortal remains descend to the grave in peace— Peace.- be lo her soul!— It is not with her that we have now to do; but with certain Journal, who, not content to speak of her decease with truth and decorum, would • Puff her last breath, to sink the rising scale! of more correct opinion, and national unanimity." Even while the mortal remains of that illustrious Lady, who has fallen a victim to the malice of her inveterate foes—( among the bitterest and most virulent of whom may be ranked this notorious character)— are conveying to the silent tomb, ho deluges the earth with insinuations that the blackest heart alons could dictate, or the language of Diabolus pourtray. After he says, in his hypocrisy, " Peace be to her soul," he rakes up every idea his foul imagination can devise, of degradation on her name; end he— even he whose soul could nsver have fele the influence of religion— mixes with his veuom the sacred name " f that Being whom he affects to honor, and sets at defiance the precepts oi our wreai learnt to follow. What can the world think of that boasts that the greatest advantage he ever derived arose out of his defamation of a royal sufferer— happily, now beyond his reach f Seeing that the path of falsehood has led him to an elysiurn, when compared with his formar state, and that a tale of woe has awakened the sympathy of some who enlisted under the banners of persecution, and upheld him in his career of infamy, he impudently pursues his course. Well may this man feel happy in confinement; for there, neither the voice of the clamorous creditor— the threats of the baker, the butcher, the chandler, nor the complaints of disappointed servants, can meet his ears— he is there shielded from ihose horrors— but can his conscience know repose?— May not this man do that which shall condemn him to lasting infamy, and bis children be reproached with seeing their parent—( not sink quietly to rest in an habitation which a well- spent life had obtained for him— blit) die in a gaol?— May not time prove, that those who have suffered their understandings to be misled by this man, and their ears deceived by special tales of loyalty, devo- tion to his Country, concern for its moral principles, and, above all, his unparalleled modesty, discover the errors they have imbibed, and wilbdruw from him their countenance and support— while he, in dire confusion ul his loss, shall denounce the most severe invectives on those who have rescued him from ignominy, furnished his table with food, and " enabled him to drink wine, and eat pine apple, like a Prince V'— May not these things happen?— May not a day of sorrow come ? To this man it surely will ;- but we wish him to repent '" be too late; l. • narar man who ' are it . On Monday se'nnight, at Bow Parsonage, the lady of tlis Rev. B. Marshall, of a son. . On Sunday last, at St. Martin's church, by the Rev. J. M- Collyns, Mr. Wm. Brutton, Governor of the House of Correct tion, Devizes, in the county of Wilts, to Frances, daughter o Mr, S. Kemp, of this city. Thursday, by special licence, at the house 6f. his Grace lhai Duke of Northumberland, St. James's- square, Frederick T. Buller, Esq. eldest son of Major- Gen. Buller, of . Pelyat and Laureth, in the county of Cornwall, to the Right Hon; Lady Agnes Percy. . On the 22d nit. at Gibraltar, on board his Majesty's ship Spey, regretted by all his brother officers and messmates, Edward Palk, Esq. aged 10, fifth son of the late and brother of the present Sir Lawrence Palk, Bart. of Haldon House, in this county ; he was Midshipman, first on board the rochfort, and last on board the Spey. On the 20th inst, aged 72, Mr. JoSiaS Gard, of this cily, late of Northtawton, woollen manufacturer. , On Friday last, at Dawlish, afier a lingering illness, aged 70 Mrs. Sanford, formerly of this city. Wednesday morning, after a lingering illness, aged 65, Sir. Francis Drake, master of the Temeraire public- house, in St. Sidwell's. Lately, at Bath, Harriet, the eldest daughter of G. S. Fursdon, Esq. of Fursdon, in this couuty. Wednesday, at Ashburton, " after a lingering illness, the wife of Joseph Gribble, Esq. Solicitor. She has left a very numerous family to' deplore her loss. EXMOUTH, Aug. 19.] Arrived the Argo, Luckes. and dispatch, I Barratt, from Plymouth; Brothers, Yoong, Queen, follett, Riga Mer- chant, Hebson and Tortola, Young, from Sunderland; Good Intent, Pearce, from london. Sailed the eliza, Ford, for Teigmnouth ; Thomas and Alice, Hutchinson, Seaflower, Walton, Brothers, Wilson, and Sally, Bell, for Smiderland i Isabella, Barrett; for Plymouth; Selina, richards, | for London; and Mary, Parker, for Neath. 03- Tht Assize of Bread same at lest Week U. I . r , I u: T11E ALFRED— WEST OF ENGLAND JOURNAL— GENERAL. AdVERTISER. Removed from persecution's storm, Great Brunswick se; i; ks her native skies; Derides the scoffing courtier's scorn, Tbe' oppressor's malice, now defies: Each glistening eye, Each cheek be dry. She no\ V, with spirits of tbe blest, Dwells where the oppressed and weary rest. Tho' here no Crown adorned her brow— Here crowns are not devoid of cares: And, O rejoice! with Jesus now, i Crown of Glory, see! she wears: In realms of bliss, Of joy and peace. She wears a Crown of nobler glow Thau ever Britain could bestow! R. To the EDITOR of the ALFRED. SIR,— The following hasty effusion of a, mourning spirit for thfe' late melancholy loss, is but a very unworthy tribute to the sacred dead. With the memory of our lamented Queen will ever be associated the martyred innocent, and the affectionate and- Com- miserating mother of her people. Alas! her trials iii this world of sorrow were so multiplied and severe that it is a selfish feeling which prompts our tears to flow for her blessed removal. Heart- rending and bitter must ever be our remembrance W the wrongs aud outrages she experienced in a Christian country I from those who, professing the, divine doctrine of a Heavenly Mediator, followed not His merciful code; but, teeming with error them- selves, breathed nothing but harsh unrelenting malignancy towards their mild forgiving victim: and who, after bending it with many a rude storm, have at length broken the bruised reed! Thou art gone from the scene of thy trials severe; Thou hast vainsh'd, and left us in sorrow and gloom ; Not u vestige is- left but the nieoVry so dear Of tbe lov'd one, too suddenly snatch'd to tbe tomb. The souls ofthe evil ones now may rejoice O'er the fall of their victim J but anguish shall dwell In the hearts of the feeling, and many a voice Of thy sorrow and virtues will mournfully tell. Thy death was all peaceful, and plackl thy brow, Where the hope of the Christian shed light to the last; And thy spirit, forgiving, in paradise now, Taste, bliss in requital for miseries past. No longer a wandering pilgrim below, Heart- riven, andjudg'd by unmerciful man: Thou hast reaped the rich harvest that insult and woe Had denied, thee, while bound ii). mortality ' s span. From thy summerof youth to the autumn of life Cold malice pursued thee, with spirit nraKg- n I Infidelity, outrage, and scorn hailed thee wife, While the mother was forced her fond charge to resign. No gentle misgiveness— no sympatey rose In the breast of a husband unkindness was there 1 All thy kindred were leagued with thy bitterest foes, And with apathy, chilling beheld thy despair. They came not around thee at that mournful time When each office of friendship, is doubly sweet— No ! their feelings were frigid, and dull us their dime ; And from strangers alone didst thdu sympathy meet. From strangers in blood; but a union more strong Bound the hearts of thy mourning attendants to theo ' Twos affection, cemented by many a wrong, Which thy sweetness and virtue deserved not to see. Yet, still were thy feelings so godlike and pure, Revenge held no sway with the Christian and Queen: Though the struggle was hard, very hard to endure, Bright Charity govern'd thy temper serene. Though nnkindness and insult hiul blighted thy heart, And its chords to the touch of ingratitude woke, Like the sandel tree, wounded, it still did impart Its sweetness to those who had aimed the death strolw. Alas! to resign thee, so peerless and kind, To whom our affection, our homage was giv'n; And to linger benighted, when malice unkind Has quench'd our fair Sun that now rises in Heav'n. ' Tis a stroke that the children of Britaiu will mourn, Not in sable externals of sorrow alone: out, a deep- seated always return To the tomb of the saint and the martyr we own, Oh ! God of the righteous ! TH V judgments are just, And Thy creatures must bend to Thy sovereign decree : Though Thou makest our comforts go down to the. dust, All is best— all is wisdom that Cometh from Thee. She is gone that we cberish'd, but blest is her lot. And ' tis selfish to wish her restored to our gaze; Yet, ne'er can the wrongs of her life be forgot - They shall live in our records to ull future days. And the olive, bespeaking her peaceable mind, With the laurel, her patience and fortitude won, Together shall flourish, and, closely entwined, Bloom ns fadeless and fresh as the flow'rs of the sun. While the nightshade and hemlock shall circle her foes, And throw o'er their mem'ries the gloom they deserve ; And each breast where the Christian and patriot glows, Teeir names as a beacon alone shall preserve. L. M. The French Government 1ms concluded a loan for 12,514.220 francs, with the capitalists of Paris. This is the remainder of the loan required to pay the demands | of the Allies when they conquered France, bnt whiclj could not then be completed, except on very disadvan- ! tageous terms. By the improvement in the public stock, which has taken place since 1S17, the Government has saved.' The Archduchess Maria Louisa and her Court will go into mourning for three months, from the 25th of July, ] on account of the death of her Most Serene husband, | who died at St. Helena on the 5th of May. . Execution of Ann Barber at York, yesterday se'nnight, for the Murder of her Husband.— At twelve o'clock this most wretched woman suffered the punishment of her aggravated crime. She had yesterday become some- what more gentle and resigned. She admitted her guilt in general terms, and appeared penitent. Her mother, her youngest daughter, and her sister, visited her in her cell, and all of them were mutually affected lu the. deepest manner. A short time before 12 she was led info the grind jury room. She had then again become violent and clamorous. Her Shrieks were bitter apd piercing beyond any thing that it is impossible to imagine. She was drawn from the grand jury room to the scaffold, according to the terms of the sentence, oh a hurdle. The heart- rending cries that announced her approach, filled every face with dismay. As the hurdle came to the threshold so that she could see part of the platform, she bitterly exclaimed—" O Lord God, that 1 should come this !" During the few moments that in- tervened till she reached the last fatal spot, she kept incoherently crying— O Lord, save me,"— O God, help me,"-" O Lord, preserve my soul." Wlteu she last services of religion were begun she looked frantic and wild, dropped on her knees, and with fearful violence clasped the clerk's band and caught up parts of the words of devotion which reached her ears. The pre- vailing expressions were— " O Lord Jesus, save my soul,"—" O God deliver my soul this day to heaven," —' » O Lord, forgive my enemies,"— O God, bless my bairns." When the Lord's prayer was repeated the last time, she was directed to repeat with the chaplain; she instantly complied, and kept uniformly before the chaplain in her expressions. The prayer—" Forgive our trespasses," was pronounced with dreadful energy. While the cap was drawing over her face, she frequently repeated,'' O Lord take my soul to heaven ;" " O Lord", I forgive them that were the. means of bringing hie here;" " O God, bless my children." Just when the rope was tightened round her neck, she earnestly cried, " O Lord Jesus, I am coming to thee"— the drop fell, and in less then a minute life was extinct Throughout this scene, shocking to humanity in its firmest form, she manifested a vigour of motion and a strength of nerve j which could not be expected from her appearance and manner at her trial. Al the same time her features and tile- expression of her eyes indicated a distraction and amazement, which showed that she knew not well what she was about. In the most solemn part of the devotio- nal service she gazed widely around to see the rope by which she was to be suspended. The multitude of spec- tators was greater than was ever seen on a similar occa- sion at York. Vagrants.— The Act to amend the Vagrant Laws, which was passed in fhe late Session of Parliament, provides, that for a year, after the first of September next, it shall not be lawful for Justices to pass any vagrants to their place of settlement. Thai no reward shall be given for their apprehension exceeding 5s.; that il shall not be lawful to commit any vagrant for more than three or. less than one month, unless at the Quarter Sessions, or unless to remain in prison until ( he Sessions. Tlrat every offender shall be kept to hard labour ( hiring imprisonment. That it shall be at the discretion of a Justice to commit or discharge any person brought before h| m, though an act of vagrancy be proved. That when, any vagrant shall be committed for the Sessions, the person apprehending'the offender may be bound over to prosecute, his expences to be paid by the county. That when any offender shall be discharged after im- prisonment, the visiting Justices may order such portion . I Turner, for bigamy; Edward O'Brien, for Stealing a watch, Mary and John Harrison, for uttering counterfeit coin at Tavi- stock; Edmund Williams, for stealing £ 1. from the person of W. Minhinnet, at Tavistock; Mary Lambert, for stealing a sheet and quilt from her lodgings in Stoke Damerel; Richard Edge- cumbe, aged 15, for an assault on eliza Rendle, a child 10 years old, at Ermington; Edward Morris, for stealing wearing- apparel in St. Thomas; Robert Spurway, for stealing 21s. from Captain Deane; Ellen Wilson, for stealing a sheet, blanket, & c. at Stoke Damerel.— Imprisoned 1 year. Joseph Harrison, for stealing a watch at Stoke Damerel; James Moore, for stealing five shirts and other articles, at Stoke Damerel; Mary Bassett, for stealing lace at Stoke Damerel; Ann Waldron, lor stealing wearing- apparel at Tormoham; Ann Adams, for stealing blankets; itc. rfrom her lodgings; Mary Markham, for stealing a watch at Tavistock. — Imp. 6 months. Patrick Clark, for stealing lead from the cnurch of St. John in I- the Wood Imprisoned 3 months. Stephen Hannaford, aged 14, and John Luke, aged 15, for 1 stealing old iron, value 5s; W. Bailey, for stealing lead at Stonehouse,— Imprisoned 1 month. John Barrett, for stealing wearing- apparel at Tavistock,- imprisoned I week and privately whipped. William Franks, charged with bigamy; William Greenbatch, I for stealing- a shawl; John Dodd, R. Hockaday, and John Halse, lifor stealing cider at Woodland ; Sarah Sweetland, aged 14, stealing a £ i. note from her master at Ivingsteignton; James Blackmore, for stealing pickaxe; Peggy Bennett, for stealing Wearing- apparel at Plymouth.— Acquitted. John Painter, for ah assault, and stealing an umbrella; William Huxtable, for stealing £ 5 — No Bill. William Halse, convicted of stealing fowls, was sentenced to I | be imprisoned for life, not being of sane mind. The two men whom we lately mentioned as having returned from transportation, were convicted, and are to abide by their former sentence. Thomas Watts, of Southtawton, limeburner, was tried on an indictment for forgery- The charges against him were first for forging an acceptance of Messrs. Williams and Co. of Birchin- lane,- London, to a bill' of exchange, drawn by persons styling themselves Williams and Co. bankers, Swansea, representing Such acceptance of the respectable banking- house of Messrs. Wil- Hams, Burgess, and Co. of Birchin- lane, with intent to defraud Messrs. Baylis and Co. of pIymouth: Dock ; and 2d, with lettering uch acceptance, knowing the same to be forged; and there I 8 were other counts charging him with forging the Indorsement qf I j Philip Watts and Co. of South Tawton, on such bill, he not I |-' being authrised so to do. The Jury, after hearing alf the evl- [ Irdence, found a verdict of Guilty on the 2d Count, viz: for utter- | ling the acceptance, knowing tbe same to be forged. NISI PRIUS. Doe, on the demise of Richards and others', v. Osmond. This was an action of ejectment, to recover possession of the. Black Horse Inn, in Tiverton. The defendant obtained posses- sion of the premises In question from William James, who suc- ceeded David Allen; Alien succeeded John Bult, who was an ander tenant of George Jordan, the original lessee under Philip Cookings. Cookings, being the owner of the inheritance, granted a lease to Jordan for 11 years, from Michaelmas 1813, determi- nable at the end ol'the first seven years, on giving a year's notice-. This lease was assigned by Jordan to the defendant after he had been let into possession by James. The defendant purchased the fee of the premises from the devisees of Philip Cockings, in 1819, and delivered a note to the defendant to quit at Michaelmas, 1820, hi pursuance of the power contained in the lease, to deter- mine the term at that time ; but the defendant persisted in re- possession,. notwithstanding the notice, insisting.. on his right to hold ilie premises for the residue of the term of fourteen years. The lease was in defendant's possession, and there was no duplicate or counterpart of it. On the trial the defendant abandoned that part of his defence which rested on the validity a nd operation of the lease, and endeavoured to defeat the effect of the notice to quit, by attempting to establish a yearly tenancy under the plaintiff', commencing at lady- day, 1819, from which time the plaintiff became entitled to the rents, by virtue of his purchase; and defendant had, at the request of the vendors, . attorned tenant to him. The defendant, on being called upon to produce the original lease from Cockings to Jordan, and the assignment of it to tbe defendant, in pursuance ' of notice given to him for that purpose, and refusing so to do, parol evidence was admitted of the contents of these instruments, Which established the fact of the tenancy commencing at Michaelmas, 1813, and ending at Michaelmas, 1820.— Verdict for Plaintiff. The King v. Cox.- ( S, J.) This was an indictment against" the defendant, a respectable solicitor at honiton, as the avowed, author of a paragraph Which appeared in Trewman's Exeter Paper of the 1st of February, and in the Alfred Exeter Paper of' the 6th; ( in which latter one there were some additional ob- servations) charging a young man of the name of Norman, although not by name, with having been guilty of great cruelty in killing a horse in the York Hotel dung- yard, at Sidmouth, on LORD CHAMBERLAIN'S OFFICE, Ana. 14, 1821. Orders for the Court's going info mourning, on Wednesday next the 15th Instant, for her late Majesty Queen Caroline - Amelia- Elizabeth, viz. the Ladies to wear black bombazines, plain muslin or long iawn linen, crape hoods, shamoy shoes aud gloves, and crape fans.— Undress : Dark Norwich crape. The Gentlemen to wear black clod), without buttons oh the sleeves and pockets, plain muslin or long lawn oravaLs and weepers, sharaoy shoes and gloves, crape hatbands, and black iwords and buckles.— Undress : Dark grey frocks. BANKRUPTS, W. Barthrop, sen. Lincoln, woolstapler— Wm. Pigot, ratcliff - High- way, Middlesex, grocer— T. Willis, Liverpool, bellhanger— W. Davids, . Chester, ( tour- dealer— Robert. Warwick, Warwick Hall, Cumberland, banker— F. English, Birmingham,. draper— T. K. Wildash, Aylesford. Kent, farmer— J. Noble, late of Salford, Lancaster, common- brewer. , The number of persons on board the Earl Moira Packet, lately lost near Liverpool, was about 10( 1, and from 40 to 50 were lost. There were but two female saved, one a young married lady, who - superior to many of the stoutest men ; the other the wife of a soldier, who was very careful of her. No list of the sufferers has yet been gi ven, as there is no entry made of the persons who take their passage. by these packets. The report of a revolution having taken place at Rio Janeiro has been confirmed. A vessel direct from that capital arrived at Havre on the 11th inst. and brought particulars of this event, by which it appeared to have been effected without much difficulty or'violence. The latest account from St, Petersburgh positively ] contradicts preceding reports, which affirmed that a misunderstanding had arisen between the Courts of St. Petersburgh and Loudon, with respect to the affairs of Greeee and Turkey. It is asserted, on the contrary, with much probability, that the two cabinets jointly use their influence with the Porte, lo induce it to accept the mediation of the Christian Powers, in favour of its Greek subjects. The Paris papers which reached town on Saturday j eontain a quotation from the report of the Minister of 1 Marine, to the Chamber of Deputies. From this docu- ment, it appears that 76 vessels have been armed, and stationed in different parts of tlie world, for the protec- tion of commerce, the abolition of the traffic in slaves, and fur the prevention of contraband trade. They have a naval force in the Antilles, in the Gulph of Mexico, at Cayenne, Newfoundland, the coast of Africa, at the Isle of Bourbon, in the Levant, and the Mediterranean, a? well to keep up their communications with Corsica, the states of Italy, and the coast of Barbary, as for the coral fishery. Other vessels cruise near the ecoasts of America, in both oceans These 76 vessels employ 10.1) 00 seamen, and carry 1629 guns. They consist of three ships of the line, eleven frigates, and the remain- der vessels of smaller closses. of the county. That wherever it shall appear to two Justices, that any person, apprehended as a vagrant, and directed to be discharged without imprisonment, ought to be passed as a vagrant to his or her place of settlement, it shall be lawful lo pass them as before. The Act not to alter the 59th Geo. III. cap. 12, nor the mode of passing persons born in Scotland, Ireland, Guernsey, & c. who may become chargeable in England, or in any way to alter the mode by which poor persons uot having com- mitted acts of vagrancy are directed to be removed. To the Editor ofthe Western Luminary. " Our miserable Queen Caroline is no more!"— true,— and your envenomed darts can no longer reach that exalted spirit, which has tuken its flight to the regions of eternal happi- ness, and already associates with the departed souls of her dearest friends upon earth— his late most excellent Majesty George the Third, and her amiable and illustrions daughter, the Princess Charlotte I But is the term " miserable," in the common acceptation of the word, strictly decorous, as applied to Royalty? " Our miserable Queen Caroline is uo more" —" our miserable King George is gone to Ireland," ifce. We know that, in our excellent Liturgy, all denominations of mankind are designated as " miserable sinners," and miser- able offenders," in the eyes of that Being, before whom " the heavens are declared unclean, and whose angels stand charged with folly and if, in this sense, the expression is to be con- sidered, most assuredly we ote^ miserable Kings— miserable Queens— and miserable subjects! 1 do not, however, mean to contend, that the word "• miser- able" is inapplicable to individuals below the rank of royalty : a person, for instance, maybe a miserable and contemptible libeller of his Queen ; may also become a miserable prisoner in gaol, in consequence of his offences; and may dually vent his spleen in so miserable a way, as to render himself the object of detestation to nil liberal and virtuous minds ! I now take my ] leave of your dark " Luminary." I am, yours, etc. Aug. 17tb, 1821. PUBLICOLA. P. S. Something has been said, respecting the Queen " waddling through tbe crowd io Westminster Hall;" which requires no other comment than that such epithets as " waddling Kings" , and " waddling Queens;" - are only calculated to. 1 bring royalty into contempt. The language is low, and worthy of its author. DEVON LAMMAS ASSIZES. The business of these Assizes commenced yesterday, I se'tinlght; and the causes in the Criminal Court were I finished ou the afternoon of Friday. It is expected the | Nisi I'rius causes will not be concluded until to- morrow,_ ' ivc must therefore reserve the conclusion of our report . p for our next publication. The following list embraces ) | those cases the most interesting to the . public :— Ann Damarell, for stealing a . note at Totnes; J. Maun- der, for burglary at Poughill; Robert Redwood, alias Hart, for stealing a sheep at Clisthydon; Thomas Webber, for stealing. £ 2. and some silver, at Abbotskerswell; George Butterworth,- for stealing butter, & c. at Ottery; Maria Easterbrook, for a bur- glary at Tiverton; John Webster, for a highway robbery at Stoke Damerel; Mary Whitefield, for stealing bank notes, value 1 | £$ 0.— Found guilty. ' James Stringer,- for stealing a watch at Plymouth; John j Maunder, for stealing sixteen shillings from the person of Robert I Lockyer; John Brian, for stealing a pocket- book and notes from the person of John Lucas, at Kingsbridge.— Transp. for life. Elizabeth Cary, for receiving 4 piece of gold, knowing it to be j [ stolen.— Transported 14 years. William Stewart, for receiving money . Under false pretences ( Stephen Wells acquitted of being an accomplice); Maria Bur- gess, for privately stealing iu a dwelling- house at Cadbury; Wm. Payne, for stealing four pigs at Powderham; john Cross, jun. for a burglary at Churchstauton; Robert Bowden, for stealing'] tea from a barge; William Wallace, for stealing two sheets at j | Topsham; Pat Ferry, for stealing a watch, and other articles, at j Ashburton; Nathaniel Johnson, for stealing shoes at Stoke Da- merel ( five lads acquitted of being accomplices); Susan Sanford, for stealing a bonnet, . at Chudleigh ; Robert Anthony, for | stealing three pigs at Boxhill; John Archer, for stealing wheat; William Tancock, for stealing a bridle— Transported 7 years. Edward Harding, for an assault with intent to commit a rape. - Imprisoned 3' years. Hannah Gard, for stealing a trunk of wearing- apparel, at Beer Ferris ( James Wyatt acquitted of being an accomplice); Fanny author; and Mr. Norman, the father of the prosecutor, deposed, that it was by his direction the horse was killed, he himself fur- nishing the pistols and directing his son to shoot the mare in the head. The son was then called, who related the facts. Mr. Sergeant Pell, in opening the case, said that it was the clearance of character, and not the punishment of fhe defendant, that was the object of prosecution, and took occasion to pay some high compliments to the defendant's conduct and character. Mr. Adams made a very excellent speech in favor of the defendant but declined calling any evidence on his behalf.— The Jury re- turned a verdict of Guilty. Brewer v. moore.— The plaintiff in this case was a farmer and land- surveyor, and had been called in to look over some pro- perty at Chudleigh, in this county; and the cause of complaint was a libel contained in a letter written by the defendant, a landed proprietor in that parish, reflecting upon the plaintiffs character. The letter was as follows: " Sir,— I understand that a person, by name Brewer, has been to apply to j'ou to show him something that you rent; I am in- formed he wishes a turnkey's situation, but it requires security,' which I fear he will not be able to obtain, unless Mr. Turner will be bound for his good behaviour. Your humble servant. ( Turn over.) " J. h. MOORE. The vagabond says he shall receive a guinea a day; he de- serves a h— ter: do give the fellow a glass of grog, and he will do what you wish, if It is a fair thing, not otherwise." It appeared that the defendant had showed this letter about to" several people as a piece of fun, and boasted that the law could not touch him,. as he had put the name Prewer and not Brewer, and had omitted vowels in the words vagabond and halter. Mr. Casbeard, for the defendant, admitted the hand- writing, but contended that it was a case in which the smallest damages would suffice, as the whole appeared to be a joke, and as no proof had been given that the plaintiff's character had been in the slightest degree injured.— Verdict for the plaintiff— Damages 40s. costs 40s. Boon v Boon.— This was a complete " brotherly" quarrel. - The plaintiff and defendant are brothers, us well as the principal witness. The parties, reside at Up- Lyme, near Axminster, and the cause of complaint was an assault committed by the' defen- dant, under the following circumstances: — The plaintiff had placed his cart in the halter or bridle- way of the defendant; and upon his being desired to remove it, a quarrel arose, and the cart, to prevent dispute, was removed by the third brother This Interference, however, had not the desired effect, for soon after the defendant's toe- paid a visit to the plaintiff's breech, the effect, of wbich was, according to one of the witnesses, to deprive the ulaintift' of " hearing," he having subsequently become deaf. In addition to that, the defendant pulled from the hedge a black- thorn stick, with which he threatehed to belabourthe sides of fhe plaintiff, which the latter dared him to tlo, by saying " D D, you, wallop away us long as you like, ybu shall pay for it> The defendant complied with his brotherly advice, and in the operation broke the crab stick. At'the close the plaintiff said, I " You have endeavoured to do me all the injury in ydur power, and I will be d— d if you shall nol pay for all." The assault being too clearly - proved, Mr. Serg. Pell, for the defendant, ad- dressed himself only to the reduction of damages and to the license which the plaintiff had given to the defendant to " wallop" him. But as it seemed to be the opinion of the learned Judge, that tbe • license was bad in law, but that the " walloping" Was good In law, the question was left to the jun-, upon the simple point of damages, and they returned a verdict for five shillings. vickery v. Richards.— This was an action to recover the sum of five pounds for money lent. The case for the plaintiff depended ou theevidenee Of a hoy only tea years of age, but bis testimony was given so Clearly, that Mr. C. F. Williams, for the defendant, said that ho could Hot contest a verdict.— Da- mages £ 5. Warren v. Brook.— In this case the sum ctf £ 74 ITs. was recovered for the rent of some land due 10 the plaintiff, and the only question was, wheiher the land was in the actual occupa- tion of the defendant or his father. The Jury being of Opinion that it was in the occupation of tie son, returned a verdict ac- cordingly. Doe, on the demise of Hughes and others, v. Peters, clerk. — This was an ejectment brought to recover the possession of several houses in Plymouth, which, about a century ago, were the property of aa Alderman of that borough, of the name of Facey. The lessors of the plaintiff claimed 11s heirs at law of tbe Alderman, and the defendant insisted upon his right to hold under the will of a descendant, the simple and only question left to the Jury was, whether the son of the Alderman died before the daughter, and the Jury finding that he did, a verdict was entered for the defendant, upon an understanding that al special case should be framed for argument to determine whether, under the peculiar circumstances, the lessors of the plaintiff took any and what part of the property. Chapple v. Porthury.— This was an action, brought by the plaintiff, the occupier of a house in St. Sidwells, to recover the sum of si.: guineas, for half a year's rent of a parlor and bed- room. The tiring was proved, and also the payment of the rent for one half yeir, but Mr. C. F. Williams, for the defendant, contended, that as the hiring was for a year, and no reservation' made for any ihtermediuto paymenis, the plaintiff had brought his action too soon, the year not expiring till the 11th of Septem- ber next. The Judge and Jury, however, were of a different opinion, and the latter returned a verdict for the plaintiff for £ 0 6s, Collins v. Ambrose and another. This was an action to recover from the defendant the sum of £ 2' iS 2s. 4d. being the balance due for timber furnished by the plaintiff, a timber mer- chant at Plymouth, to the defendants, who are builders there. The defendant contended that they had a set- off for more thati the amount olaimed against an alleged partner of the plaintiff, a Mr. Prideaux, for w ham a great deal of work had been dohri; but this failing, a verdict « as entered for £ 200, throwing off the odd money for work that had been done at tke houses after they had come into the possession of the plaintiff. Ellis, v. Davie, Bart. This Was an action nominally igalnst the Sheriff, for having taken three cows, which were to be the property Qf the plaintiff, but which the real , Mr. milford, wile wis a judgment creditor of a person of tife,' fiame of Thorn, living at Topsham, conceived batf p'eeh fraudulently transferred hy Thorn to the Plaintiff, in order to deteat the execution- It appeared that the debt due to Mr. Milford Was 140/, anJ that the whole amount- of Thorn's tan- gible property did uot exceed 63f, and'consisted of three cows and' sbme liorses. All auctioneer was the first witness called," tmd he related the sale of the'cows to the plaintiff, and of the horses to a person of the name of Porter. Thorn Himself was also Called, and he swore that he had sold his goods to answer ihe pressing dte'mamls of his creditors, and that ha now hired the iSpws from the pliiintiff nt 9s, per week, exclusive of their keep, » o. that in fact they remained with him just us before." He also jfldmltteil that the plaintiff was his nephew, » » d that the horses which had bgen pretended to he sold to I'orter, bad been trans- ferred to his ( Thorn's) son, who was just 21 years of age.— Mr. Serjeant Pell, ih reply, contented himself with leaving tha icfee to the Jury, upon the plaintiff's own evidence, expressing' himself satisfied that the Jury could come to 110 other conclu-' Ifqn iflnn that the whole was collusion, ill order to defeat the judgment creditor of his just demand. Tlie Jury returned a verdict for the defendant. voysey, v. Gilham This was an action to recover the value ' ot 50 bushels of wheat, which were proved to have been delivered io the defendant, who contended that the 50 bushels were only a part of an entire and special contract, and that the whole not having been completed, he could not be culled upon to pay fof. ; any part. After a very minute investigation inlo the cirpuni- siauees of the case, ( he jury gave their verdict in favor of the defendant, with 211. St. damages, being at f) s. 6d. per bushel. Right on demise of J. Giliard, v. Gillard — The lessor of the plaintiff and defendants in this case are brothers, and are the nepheW of the late Richard Gillard, of Dodbrook, who died oil the 13th of September, 1819, having made his Will, which gave rise to the present question, 011 the 6tli of the same'month. The ^ defendant was the younger brother, but was made the executor of h.' s uncle. He was charged by ihe lessor Of the plaintiff with having interlined tbe word " legacies" in the will, without which word he would not have taktm an estate in fee, but only iili estate for life. The execution of the will was only proved, aflil til,' mother of the parties, the Rev. Mr Young, the rector .' of Didllrook, and a Mr. P. Gillard, swore that Ihe Word f legacies Was in the will at the time it was read over on the day of the deceased's funeral. On the part the plaintiff, Mr. Smith, Attorney, of Dartmouth, declared, that he examined the Will on the 22d September, with the view of ascertaining whether defendent's title would enable Him to complete the sale of a part of the property to a Mr. Newman, who had con- tracted for the purchase in ihe lifetime of the late Mr. Gillard, and that he thought the defendant did not take an estate in fee from the want of the word in question, Mr. Smith took a copy of tbe will at that time, which he produced, but in which the word " Iegadies" did not appear. The opinion of Mr. Butler, the Conveyancer, was taken, which agreed with that of Mr. Smith; and the ease and opinion were submitted to the de- fendant, and by him 10 his Solicitor, Mr. Wyse, of Totnes, the whole point still turning upon that material word. However, iq the month of February following, Mr. Wyse sent word to Mr. Smith that the word " legacies" did actually appear in the will, and consequently that Mr. Smith had omitted it iu his copy. The question then was whether there had been a forgery by the interlineation of the word " legacies" subsequently to the 22d of September; or whether Mr. Smith had made a mistake, there being un interval of nearly five months before that mistake was discovered, and the parlies proceeding upon the supposition tliat Mr. Smith's copy « i as correct. The Jury had therefore to balance in their minds the weight of evidence, by putting Mr. Smith in one scale, and Mrs. Gillard, Mr. Young, the Rector, and Mr., Peter ation, they returned a verdict for the defendant. A question was reserved for the consideration of the Court above, as to Whether by the construction of the will the defendant took any part of the property at West Alvington, the Will only mentioning " my property here ( Doodbrook) and at Beeston." . Cook and another v. Taylor.— Special Jury.— The object of the present case was to try the validity of a modus of two- pence per acre for meadow land, and one penny per acre for dry ( or pasture) land, in the parish of Willand. The Jury after a a tedious and uninteresting investigation ( exoept to the parties concerned), returned a verdict for the plaintiff, thereby establis- ing the modusses. Gould v. Hole and another.— This was an action against two, magistrates, for taking forcible possession, of some premises in the occupation of the defendant, at Ham, under the 1 lib of Geo. the 2d. and the 5Tth of Geo. the 3d, for tbe better enabling land- lords to recover possession when there was an insufficieney to distrain upon. A verdict was entered for tbe defendant on a point of law. Lately, at Penzance, the lady of John Stevens, Esq. of a daughter. At Truro, on Taesday last, Mrs. T. Hornblower, . of a son. At Camelford, yesterday se'nnight, Mrs. John Pearse, of a ton. . '' At St. Columb, yesterday se'nnight, Mr. Josephus Harry, lo Miss Alice Rowe. . ... FALMOUTH, Aug. JS. J Saturday— Sailed itie Lady Arabella packet, Capt. Porteous, for Lisbon ; Nocton packet, Capt. Morphew, for lbs Brazil*; Fox packet, Capt. Tilly, for the Mediterranean; Venus, Jones, for Liverpool. ' j< Sunday— Arrived Ihe Success, Hicks, from London. " donday— Sail Ann and Betty, hughes, .' uesday— Arrived > he Teatshill, Kelway, and ihe Dart, Cowling, from plymouth; emerald, Hewett, and Hero, Longmaid, from Fowey; rl Brothers, Teague, from Plymouth. — Arrived the Angel, Ellis, from Mymoath. Sailed the erald, Liverpool ; Shamrock, Jordan, and Lavinia, Hazel 1, for Newport; Heart of Oak, Bowen, for Chepstow. £ Thursday— Sailed the Dart, Cowling and Rebecca, Eastaway, for Newport. , . Copper Ores for sale next Thursday nt Redruth. [ United Mines, 604- Wheal Treasure, 433 East Crinnis, - Wheal Squire, 314— Pembroke, 318— Chacewater, 283 Tingtang, 232- Wheal Gorland, 212- Wheal Damsel, 124 wheal Spinster, 11,5— Wheal Rock, 73- Creegbrawes, 33— 3100 tons. iiie. - * , 18, 1821. ORDER OF SAILING. for LISBON every Friday from April to October; and Satur- days, afterwards, fur BARBAdOeS and JAMAICA, and AMERICA, on the Sunday i? in every Month. ft ' ip every Month, IEdWARD ISLANDS, OU the Sunday after the third Wednesday - r ip every Month. BRAZILS, on the Saturday after the first Tuesday in every M irth. MEDIteRRANEAN, on Saturday following the first Tuesday in every Month. F NAMES. 1 ' Marlbro'" j Duke of Kent Arabella DukeofKent2 Janmer .... iindwich... . j Manchester ..; Wellington .. M. Salisbury Blucher .... I. ordHobart.. L. Louisa... .1 Walsingham . Queensbury..! Osborn Nocton - Montague Duke of York Chesterfield.. L. Sidmouth.. Fra. Freeling Chichester . I P. Elizabeth . j M- Salisbury ! Camden Lord Pelham Prince Ernest Fox ........ , Swiftsure..,. i Diana CAPTAINS. DF. STIN. SAILED • KTURV Bull Lisbon ... July 271 Cotesworth Lisbon . .. July 6 ' Aug. 8 Porteous .. Lisbon . .. Aug. 10 Lawrence . Lisbon . .. , July 13 Aug. 10 Sutton .... Lisbon •".. Aug. 4 Schuyler i'-. America.. July 14 elphinston . Leward I. May 19 Aug. 9 Proctor. .. Jamaica.. May 8 Graham .. Braeils .. Mar. 20 July 25 White .... Brazils .. April 17 James .... Jamaica.. July 9 Gibbon ... Jamaica.. Aug. 6 Bullocke.. Mediterran June \ 1 Hannah... Jamaica . Mar. 13 July 1 Hartney... Brazils .. July 21 Morphew.. Brazils ... Aug. 11 Watkins .. America .. June 18 Price Jamaica .. April. 9 July Furse Pipon .... Mediterrau July 6 cuningham Mertlfrrrnn j May. 8 Jnly 25 Kirkness .. Jamaica .. J une 11 Scott America.. ! May 1 » Baldock .. America .. April 20 Aug. T Tilly Leward I. July 27 Cary Brazils .. Feb. 12 July 27 Barron.... Leward I. 1 June 23 Tilly Mediterrun | Aug, 11; Caddy .... Brazils .. Juoe 16 Sleeman. Brazils^- , l. May .18^ ( CAREFULLY CORRECTED.) CORN EXCHANGE, Aug. 17. The supply of Wheal since Menday having been but trifling, and that of fine quality in demand, prime samples obtained an advance of full Is. per quarter, and all other descriptions sup- port Monday's prices. The Oat trade continues very heavy, even at a reduction of Is. per quarter, the arrivals being con- siderable. In Barley, Beans, Pease, and other articles, there is no alteration. CURRENT PRICES OF GRAIN- Per Winchester Measure of Eighteas Bushels. s- s. s. t. 25 to MONDAY, AUG. 20, 1821. On Saturday last an order was received at this Dock- yard, that the mechanics and labourers should work only J five days in the week, viz. from Monday to Friday ( except on particular occasions,) by which their wages will be reduced one- sixth. From the number of per- sons employed, tilt! saving amounts to above 500f. a | week ; and as tlie same system is adopted at fhe other royal yards, the whole saving wilt considerably exceed 50,( 100/. per annum. In Consequence of this order, the I Shipwrights and hbuse- carpenters who were lately re- f duced, have been directed to be restored to their former | situations. From the centre of the Breakwater there are 340 | yards completed westward, and 430 yards eastward. Eight hundred thousand pounds still remain to be ex- pended on this great national undertaking. . On Sunday se'nnight, at her father's house, Royal Naval Hospital, the lady of Capt. W. H. Douglas, R. N. cf a son. On Monday last, at Tomar Terrace, the lady of Lieut. J. Mould, 11. N. of a daughter. . On Wednesday, agreeably to the Jewish ceremonies, Mr. S Alexander, of Plymouth, to Miss Hester Moses, of this town. . On Saturday, after lingering illness, his aunt's house, in George- street, C. W. Savery, esq. aged 27, son of C Savery, Esq. of Modbury. Same day, aged 25, Mr. William Cock, only son of Mr. W, Cock, of Wellington- street, Stoke. PLYMOUTH, Ang. 19.1 Monday— : he Mary, Burman, from Newport; Ann, Cornish, from Neath; and Woodnut, from ' Portsmouth. Tuesday— Arrived the Joseph and Jane, Blompid, from Jersey; Horatio, Reeves, and Dart, May, from Portsmouth; Lord nelson. Litten, from London ; and Agile, evans from Waterford. Wednesday— Arrived the hooe, Bunt, from Sciily; and Resolution, Cham, from Newcastle. — Ai.' ivcut tile. Brodrick, Peart, from Miramichi; Perse-- verance, Gibson, from London; Jubilee, Pollard, from Newport; and Industrious, Bore, frbrn Exeter. Friday— , Jenkins, . - MONDAY, A us. 20, 1821." Friday, the lord Bishop of Exeter held a confirma- tion at St. Gluvias, when upwards of eight hundred males and females were confirmed. The melancholy intelligence of the death of her Ma- jesty, which readied this county on Friday se'nnight, was received in every part with spontaneous expressions of deep- felt sorrow. On the intelligence reaching Pen- zance, every vessel in the pier and bay, and every fish- ing- boat belonging to the adjacent towns, displayed colours half- mast high. The only exceptions were Dolphin and Fox Revenue cutters. We are sorry In learn that no pilchards have been seen near our cejut for several days past. exeter: Printed and published by B. CULLUM, the Proprietor At the Alfred and General Printing- Office , Goidsmiths'- Street. Also published, every Tuesday. Morning, by D. mAy, , Lower Broad- Street, PLYMOUTH ; W, BYeRS, 100,, I, ore• Street, DOCK; hy other reputable Agents in ati the prin- cipal Towns in the West of England. - Regularly file4 in London, at the Chapter, Peele's, and Lloyd's Coffea- Houses; at the Auction Mart, near the Bank of England; at the different Coffie- Houscs in Ireland, Scotland, and Wales, tjc. fc. f • i '
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