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The Aberdeen Chronicle

25/08/1821

Printer / Publisher: J. Booth, jun. 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 777
No Pages: 4
The Aberdeen Chronicle page 1
 
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The Aberdeen Chronicle

Date of Article: 25/08/1821
Printer / Publisher: J. Booth, jun. 
Address: Chronicle Street, Aberdeen
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 777
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Printed for J. BOOTH, Jun. CHRONICLE STREET, ABEKDSEN ; where, and bv ME WTO NT & Co. Xo. 5. Warwick Square, Newgate Street; J. WHf CB, 33, Fleet Street; E. HATH WAY, No. 1, Cath JOHNSTON & Co. No. 1, " Sackville Street, DUBLIN ; and J. T. SMITH & Co. Hunter'S Square, EDI NBURGRL, Advertisements and Orders arc taken in. Price of a. single Paper, 6 jd.— ( id. per Annum, delivered in Town and^ l. 10s. per Annum, when sent bv Post. : rine Street, Strand, LONDON , J. K, LADIES BOOT $ SHOE WARE- ROOM, RESPECTFULLY IFIDMATES, THAT BE HAS GIVEN up ( he GROCERY arid SPIRIT DEALING BUSINESS, as cUrried. on by him in OLD AH « RT, XKN. ant! in retiring, bogs leave to return his sincere thanks to Ins numerous friends and the public, who have so liberally patronised him assuring them that lie bears. and will ever retail] a grateful remembrance of tlie distinguished, sup- port he has so long experienced among them. He has reigned in favour of Mr. Titos. i, r \ r K. whom he has long known in the employment of Mr. I CitercjcstiANC, and has confidence ill recommending him a:; a young man most deserving of patronage. Old Aberdeen, Aug. IS, 1821. JAMES DRUMMOND, Fashionable Boot and Shoemaker', QUEEN STREET, IMPRESSED WITH THE MOST LIVELY Sentiments of gratitude towards thesT. a- diesof Aberdeen and vicinity, for the very liberal patronage with which they have hi- therto honoured him ; most respectfully in- timates, that, for their accommodation, he has Opened a I. AMES BOOT and SHOE WAKE- ROOM, in the First Floor of that House in Broad Street, opposite his pri- sevt Shop. « >< h an elegant and ejttenive assortment of LADIES FASHIONABLE BOOTS and SHOES, of the most perfoct- Workmanship, and made of the very best Materials— of whioli it shall be his study to get a re- gular supply. . T. I), having established » Correspondence with some of the first Houses in the line in Edinburgh, from whence lie is just returned with his pfpsent Slock, is fully enabled to sell on the lowest possible terms; and having selected, antf carefully inspected every article himself, can with con- fidence recommend them.' An early application from those Ladies who have particularly honoured liim rtith their commands in lime past, is respectfully solicited. The better to enable J. D. to serve his highly esteem- ed Customers on that moderate terms which lie is so an- xious to do, lie begs leave to intimate, that this branch of $ his business will be altogether for Ready Money only. Orders from the Country carefully attended to ; and Country Dealers supplied 011 moderate terms. J. 1). continues to serve his Gentlemen Customers as formerly ; and always has on hand a very superior assort- ment of CALF and MOROCCO, for Wellington. Hes- sian, and Topped Boots; also, GENTLEMEN'S WALKING and DRESS SHOES of every description. %* CHILDREN'S SHOPS in great variety. An APPRENTICE Wanted, to Hind for Cutting and Finishing Work: None need apply but such as can be well recommended. Aberdeen, Aug. 21, 1821. ABERDEEN ACADEMY. rnHE TEACHERS inform those Candidates JL who have already offered, or may yet offer them- selves for the Writing and Book- keeping department, that all Specimens of their Penmanship, and Testimonials of Character, Qualifications, & e. must be left with the House keeper of the Academy, on or before Thursday, August 30tb; and that they hiust appear personally at the Academy, on Saturday, September 1st, at 2 o'clock, P. M. when a Teacher of Writing and Book- keeping will bediosen, by an open competition. Union Street, Aug. 21, 1821. • CARRL\ GEllORSES. A PAIR of strong well- matched and well broken- A in CARRIAGE HORSES will be offered for sale, at Campbell's Stables in Aberdeen, during the Race Week. They were sin years of age last grass, and are free from 11 blemish — but a trial will be allowed. The owner parts with them because lie is about leaving the Country. August 25, 1821. ABERDEEN, FORFAR, KINCARDINE, AND BANFF RACES— 1821. LOUD SALTOUN, PRESES. STEWARDS. Colonel GORDON of Cluny. ALEX. GORDON, Esq. of Auchlunies. Sir JAMES CARNEGIE. Bart. W. LINDSAY CARNEGIE, Esq. of Kinbleth- mont. THOMAS BURNETT, Esq. yr. of Crathes. Capt. ROBERT RAMSAY. C* pt. N. DUFF. R. N. GARDEN DUFF. Esq. of Hatton. The LORD PROVOST of Aberdeen. HON. Cot. RAMSAY, SF. C. & TK. TO BE RUN FOR, OVER TIIE COUHSE AT ABERDEEN, On Tuesday, 28/ A August, The CALEDONIAN WELTER STAKES of20 Gs. each, h. ft. for any Horse, Mare, or Gelding. 12st. Two miles. This Slake to close, and the Nominations to be made to the Hon. Colonel RAMSAY. Kelly, by broath, on or before 1st of August, 1821. SUBSCRIBERS. Ar- Mr. Made. Sir Alex. Ramsay. Lord Kintpre. Major Leitb Hay. Mr. Farqubarson. Lord S'dtoun. Marquis of Huntly. Captain Mevnelt. Sir David aioncrieffe. Lord Kennedy. Lord Saltoun. CufH. D. Baird. Lord Kennedy. Mr. Barclay Allardice. Mr. Dingwall. Sir James Carnegie. Major Fife. Sir James Gordon. Capt. W. Goidon. Sir William Maxwell. Lord Aboyne. Same Dai/, A GOLD CUPofONE HUNDRED GUINEAS bein" Fifty Guineas given from the Ladies' Subscription | with Fifty Guineas added from the Funds of the Meet ing. for Horses bred in either of the Four Counties. Two miles. To carry the following weights : F. iur y. o. a fea- ther. Three v. o. 7st 71b. Four y. o. 8st. 7lb. Five v. o. 9 st. Six y. o. 9 st. 4 1b. Aged, 9 at. 6 lb. M. & G. allowed 3 lb. Wednesday, 99th August, A SWEEPSTAKES of 20 Gs. each. p. p. for Horses that have been regularly hunted during the preceding Season. Gentlemen Riders. 12 st. Two miles. The Winner of the Caled inian Welter to carry 4 lb. extra. The Stake to close, the Horses to be named, and proper Certificates to be produced to Colonel RAMSAY, 011 or be- fore 13th August, 1821. SUBSCRIBERS. Mr. Cruickshank. Sir William Maxwell. Sir David Moncrieffe. Same Day, A PURSE of FIFTY GUINEAS, given by the M P.' s of the Counties of ABERDEEN and KINCARDINE, for all Ages. Heats, Two miles. To carry the followin weights: Thice v. o. 6 st. 10 lb. Four, 8 st. Five, 8 st 81b? Six and aged, 8 st. 12 lb. M. & G. allowed 31b, Thursday, 30th August, A TURSE of FIFTY GUINEAS, given by th Loan LIEUTENANT of ABERDEENSHIRE, for all ages.- Heats, Two miles. To cariy 12 st. Same Day, A PURSE of FIFTY GUINEAS, given by the M. P.' s of the Two Districts of Burghs, connected with th Meeting, for all ages. Heats, Two miles. To carry the following weights:— Three y. o. 6 st. 121b. Four, 8 st. 3 lb. Five, 8 st. 12 lb. Six and aged, 9 st. 2 lb. M. and G. allowed 3 lb. Friday, 31i2 August, A PURSE of FIFTY GUINEAS, given by the M. P. for the " County of FORFAR, for Scotch- bred Horses, of all a » os. Heats,' Two miles. To carry the following weights : Three y. o. 8 st. 4 lb. Four, 9 st. 4 lb. Five. 9 st. 10 lb. Six and aged, 10 st. M. and G. allowed 31b. Same Day, A HANDICAP STAKE of Twenty- five Gs. each, ( 5 Gs. ft.) with Fifty Guineas added by the Preses of the Meeting. Open to all Horses that have run on any day durine the Meeting. The Horses to be named to the Se- retary by 4 o'clock 011 Thursday, and the weights to be declared " by 7 o'clock the same evening, and one hour given for acceptance. To be handicaped by the Steward^ or whom they shall appoint. Three to accept, or 110 racc The Horses to be entered at the Secretary's Of ice. on M„ ndayc28lh August, between the hours of Wand 1 o'clock ; at which time and place, proper certificates to be produced : of the age and qualifications if the Horses, and the pay. 1 ment ofth". King's Duty. < J- c. Each Horse to pay Two Guineas Entry money, besides Five Shillings to the Clerk, and Two Shillings and Sixpence for Wei « hts, tfc. Entrants at the post to pay double. The Races to com- menu each day el 1 o'clock exactly. All disputes to be ; settled by the Treses and Stewards, or by whom they shall ' ' appoint', and their decision to be final. No Dog permit- ted to be e, n the Coarse. The Course wi'l be open on the Saturday ami Monday before the Races, and 011 thejollow- i„ g days, for the extrcne of those Horses only who are to run during the week. ORDINARIES and BALLS 011 each of the Four Days during the Week. ' JOHN RAMSAY, SEC. & TH. ® dcatrc= lvrva!, suicrijcen. THE HIGHLY CELEBRATED MISS WILSON, for Four Nights, Supported by , Mr. HORN, and accompanied by Mr. WELSH• R. RYDER most respectfully announces to the Public, that unforeseen events have occurred, postpone the appearance of MISS WILSON and MR. HO UN, ( of the Theatre- Royal, Drnry Lane.) until TUESDAY the 28th of August when these distin- guished Features of the Musical World will commence their Engagement of Foun. NIGHTS, in the Opera of LOVE IN A VILLAGE, Accompanied by Mr. WEl. SH, on the PIANO FORTH. MR. TALBOT, Of celebrity in the Irish Metropolis, who is engaged for the Week, will make his Appearance On MONDAY" Evening, Aug. 27, 1821. when will be acted, Shakespeare's sublime Tragedy of OTHELLO, The MOOR of VENICE. The Part of OTIUI. LO, ... by ... Mr. TALBOT. The whole to conclude, with the much admired Farce of THE LIAR. YOUNG WILDINC., ( ilie Liar) by Mr. TALBOT. Doors to open at Six, and the Play to begin at Seven o'Ciock — Terms of Admission, this Evening, as usual. BOXES 3s.— PIT, 2s.— GALLERY', Is. Half- price to the Boxes and Pit, at Half- past Eight.— Younger Branches of Families under Twelve Years of age, admitted to the Boxes and Pit, at Half- price. On TUESDAY. Aug. 28. The Opera of LOVE IN A VILLAGE. The Part of Young Meadows.... by... Mr. HORN. And the Character of Rosetta, ... by ... Miss WILSON. With the Farce of The CRITIC. Puff, by Mr. TALBOT. On WEDNESDAY, ROB ROY MACGREGOR. Francis Osbaldislonc, by Mr. IIORNf. And Diana Vernon, ... by ... Miss WILSON. With the Farce of THE THREE AND THE DEUCE. The Three Singers, ... by ... Mr, TALBOT. On THURSDAY, THE DUENNA. Don Carlos, by Mr. HORN. And Clara, ... by'... Miss WILSON. And on Friday, Miss WILSON'S Benefit takes placc> When will be acted, the Popular Drama of GUY MANNF. RING. Henry Bertram, ... by ... Mr. HORN. And Miss Bertram, ... by ... Miss WILSON. Being positively the last Night of their Performance. Wi'll the Farce of HIGH LIFE BELOW STAIRS. My Lord Duke, ... by ... Mr. TALBOT. FASHIONABLE ORNAMENTS, $ c. MRS. J. LA ING, PERFUMER, BEGS respectfully to announce her return from LONJXJN, with a fresh supply of the finest FRENCH and ENGLISH PERFUMERY, selected by herself, at the Houses of the first Perfumers in the Metropolis. Also, with an extensive Assortment of the neWes* and most admired Articles in the FANCY1 LINE consist- ing of Beautiful ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS and OSTRICH FEATHERS— Elegant ORNAMENTED PBARI. COM PS— PEARL BAiNDS and DIADEMS— RIB- BON CAPS and CORONETS— Black, Brown, and White CRAPE FLOWERS— STEEL P. UCfTLFSnmi CLASPS— Plain and Painted FRI- NCII and ENG- LISH FANS— GenJtn, k : S SILT STOCKS - TV It- TIE- SHELL, It mshf. m. d At, itOCCO LEA THER RETICni. ES-' LadUs and Gentlemen's JAPANNED TIN DRESSING BOXES— Peilatt and Green's Beautiful PATENT CUT GLASS SALT. PER- FUME. and TOILET BOTTLES— BROACHES - CR OSS ES— EA It DROPS— PAINTED VELVET PURSES— FRENCH PURSES in READS— GOLD and SILVER THREAD— Gentlemen's GI. OfES- SILK STOCKINGS— SILK UMBRELLAS, , Jc. With a variety of other useful and ornamental Articles, which she can with confidence recommend. Mrs. L. has also brought an assortment of LADIES HEAD DRESSES and GENTLEMEN'S CROPS. of the newest fashion, and best London- make, with 1111 ample supply of the finest LONDON I* REI* AIRED IIAIR, of all colours, which her Workman continues to make up in the most fashionable manner. rr FASHIONABLE HAIR CUTTING and DRESSING, as usual. UNION STREET, 7 Adjoining the Royal Hold, Aug. 24, 1821- 5 WILLI A. M WELSH, " BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, NEAR MARISCHAL COLLEGE GATE, ABERDEEN, ITH grateful acknowledgments to his Friends and the Public, for the support be has been favoured with since he commenced business, submits his present STOCK to their notice, and respectfully so- licits a continuance of their patronage. The Stock has been carefully selected, and contains the most approved Editions of all the Elementary and Class Books taught at both Colleges, and at all the St boots ill town and country. Books in all the Branches of Litera- ture, and in every variety of binding ; also a good assort- ment of Paper, and Paper Books ruled and plain, and a great variety of Fancy Articles, of the best workman- ship and most elegant patterns. W. W begs leave to assure his friends, that be will sell on the most moderate terms ; and to dealers and to those taking quantities, a liberal discount will be allowed. Orders from the country carefully attended to. BOOKBINDING PLAIN and ORNAMENTAL. Five per Cent. Interest given for any SUM of MONEY not exceeding -£ 300 sterling. Aberdeen, Aug. 24. 1821. MR. ROBERTSON, . Of 34, Gerard Street, Soho, London, R0POSES, on the suggestion of Friends, to Publish, by Subscription, a PRIN T from his ori- ginal GTPSEY and CHILD. The original Picture will be seen in the Aberdeen Exhibition, as soon as it is opened ; and Subscriptions for Prints, 10s. fid. and " Proofs, a Guinea each, will be received at Mr. Hay's, St. Nicholas Street; Mr George Smith's, Adelphi Court; Messrs. Brown & Co.' s, Public Library, Broad Street ; and Mr. Ewen's. Castle Street— at which places, alio, may be bad, at, the following reduced prices : The Princess Amelia— original price 5s. now 3s. Gd . Ditto, in colours 10s. Gd. 7s. The famous Mrs. Mary Antic Clark, 10s. Gd. ,5s. Ditto Ditto, in colours, 1,5s. 10s. Gd. The original Pictures of these will all be seen in the Aberdeen Exhibition, as well as those of the late Doctor Skene, and Mr. Kwen— til' Prints of which, original.* 10s. the pair, may r » ow be had, at the Public Library of Messrs. Brown & Co. at 5s. or 2s. 6d. each. N. B— The Songs and Duetts of the different Operas> as well as those introduced by Miss WII. SON and Mr- HORN, will be enumerated in tiui respective Bills of the Day. Terms of Admission during the Four Nights if Miss WILSON and Mr. HORN'S Engagement, same as an- nounced in the Posting Bills. Box- OlTice open on Monday, at Ten o'CIock, where Places ALONE can be taken for that Night, and for ' Tuesday; 011 Tuesday at the same Hour for Wednesday, and so oil.— Ladies and Gentlemen taking Places, must take Tickets at the same time, and send Servants to keep the Places in the Evening— No Places can be kept after the 1st Act.— Other Regulations as oil similar occa- sions. WANTED, By the Aberdeen, Leith, and Clyde Shipping Co. CCONTRACTORS for supplying their Vessels J with the undermentioned articles, from the 1st day of September to the 1st day of March next, viz. CORDAGE. Common and Parent. SAILS MADE, per Yard, in full. BLOCKS by the Inch, with n. r without Bushes. MAST HOOPS and GHIMMETS, by the Inch. IIANDSPOKES, Ash and Hickory, by the Piece BLACKSMITH WORK, of best Swedish I. on per lb. SHIP BREAD, per Cwt. fine and common, also QUARTERN LOAVES. Sealed olf'ers for the above, with Samples of the Bread to be lodged at the Co's office, oil or before Wednesday first, the 29th curt. N. B.— Blacksmith Work to he done in F otdee. Aberdeen, Lcith, and Clyde Shipping Co's OJfice, 1 August 24, i 821. S FOR MIR A MIC HI DIRECT, The fine fast- sailing Brig EARL D 1L110 USIE> 183 Tons Register, . Js^ fel^- JOHN LEVIE, MASTER. This Vessel is presently cm the birth, and taking Goods for the above place. The Dalhousie's acc< modation for passengers is well known to be very cellent ; and as she wiil sail positively on Tuesday next, * 28th inst. it is requested that Passengers intending to avail themselves of this opportunity, will lose no time i coming forward. Application for Freight or Passage may be made to Capt. Levie, on board ; or to Farquharson & Co. St. Ni- cholas Street. N. 15.— Also, for Sale, a quantity of OAK and RED FINE, of superior quality, from Quebec.— Enquire as above; or at iVir. James Adamson, Shipbuilder, Footdee. ( One Concern.) ABERDEEN HOTEL, QUEEN SRTEET- JAMES MASLIN M OST respectfully informs the Gentrv and Pub- lie of Aberdeen and vicinity, that he has establish- ed a Genteel COACH, to go to any part of Aberdeen, and neighbouring country, for the accommodation of those Lad ies and Gentlemen who please to honour him with their patronage. JAMES MASI. IN cannot refrain embracing this opportu- nity of returning his most grateful thanks to the gentry and public of Aberdeenshire, audits vicinity, for the kind support lie has already experienced— and begs to assure them, that it shall be his unwearied study to tnerita con- tinuance of their favours. AGENCY OFFICE. UNION STREET, SALE OF VALUABLE GOODS, BY AUCTION. AND PRIVATE BARGAIN, DURING THE RACE WEEK. HMAFFSWEIN begs respectfully to acquaint • the Nobility and Gentry, that during the Race Week, there will be exposed to sale, a valuable Collection of SILVER PLATED GOODS, BRONZE GOODS, and Fine CUTLERY ; together with a collection of STANDARD BOOKS, in elegant bindings. The S- ile will commence 011 Tuesday, at 10 forenoon. O11 Thursday first, the 23d inst. will commence sel- ling. without reserve, the whole Stock of' Goods at pre- sent on Consignment— consisting of a great variety of ar- ticles of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE— SILVER PLATED GOODS CH I N A—- JAPANNED GOODS— CUTLERY-— BRITANNIA METAL GOODS— JEWELLERY—. CLOTHIERYand HA BERDASHERY', & c. The Sale will commence at 6 o'clock evening. A FLOOR to Let, in UNION STREET. ( Furnish- ed) during the Races. To Let till Whitsunday, a PA R- LOUR and BED ROOM, Furnished. THOMAS LE ASK. IN reference to the above, begs respectfully to J • intimate to bis friends and the public, that he has now a*"* commenced Business, on his own account, as GltOCE It and SPIRIT DEALER, in the shop lately occupied '- hy- Mr. IRVIN;; ;„* htre. by kee^ jjig a Stock Genuir- e Articles in the above department, and by unrertfitting-^.' attention to business, he hopes to merit a share of the public patronage. *,* AN APPRENTICE WANTED. Old Aberdeen Aug. 13, 1821. MARE, DENNET AND HARNESS, FOR SALE, AT CAMPBELL'S STABLES. AHANDSOME BAY MARE, Four Years old, warranted sound, nearly fifteen hands high, quiet Harness, and of good action. Also, a Fashionable DEN NET and HARNESS, little worse than new— They are parted with only on account of the Proprietor's going abroad. May be seen, and particulars known, by applying to Mr. Campbell. GAME. will MR. FORBES requests that no person Hunt or Shoot on the ESTATE of ERASE R- FIELD or BALG'OWNIE. The Ground Officer and Tenants are instructed to detect trespassers, who will be prosecuted. Bulgownie. Aug. 25, 1821. PUBLIC SALE OF QUEBEC OAK, RED PINE, # STAVES. On Monday first, the 27th instant, there will be sold by public roup, ABOUT HO Loads of RED PINE, 25 Loads OAK, and 9 Pieces of ELM, with Thousand STANDARD STAVES, imported per Patriot, from QUEBEC; the qualities of which are very fine, and well squared. ' The Sale will commence at 11 o'clock, near Messrs. Win. Simpson & Cp-' s Chain Shop, Fuotdee. For farther particulars, apply to ROBERT CATTO. Aberdeen, 21 st August, 1821. OATS AND BEAR FOR SALE." r| MIE Whole OATS and BE All on the Farm of A TII. LICORTHIE will be sold, by public roup, on Saturday the 1 - I September. Also. Three. QUE YSand Two fine BULLS. Credit on security. The roup to begin at 11 o'clock. Aw'ust 24, 1821. SUPERIOR BREEDING CATTLE, & c. FOB. SALE. At CAIRNBROGIE, in the parish of Tarves, be- longing to J. MARR, on Monday the 3d September, at 11 o'clock forenoon, there will be sold bv roup, rgnVENTY- ITVE COWS and QUEYS, of different agfs. o of which are near calving ; 9 one year old Bulls of gbod promise, and 2 older ones ; also, 4 Work Ox'cn and 4 Work Mares ; a fast- trotting riding Pony, with her Foal ; some Young Horses, and a use- ' ful GIG, which will be sold for little money. The qualifications of the Cattle are generally known— th » » y are all of the most approved dodded kind. Credit on sccuriiy. FOR BEHOOF OF UNDEIIWRITERS." There will be sold at the CUSTOM HOUSE, upon Monday, Sept. 3, 1821, at 12 o'clock noon, RFI IIE M ATE III A LS saved of the sloop N ESS A of Inverness, viz. 2 Cables— 1 Stay S iif— I Storm Jib— 1 Kedge Anchor— a Parcel of Blocks— a Piece of Warp Line— and 1 Ensign. Aberdeen, August 24, 1821. THE NEW SCHEME— ALL MONEY! NOT TWO BLANKS TO A PRIZE! Three of Thirty Thousand Pounds ! FOR SALE. To be sold by public roup, within the Lemon Tree Ta- vern, upon Wednesday the 19th September next, at two o'clock afternoon, rjpHE OU i- STANDlNG DEBTS due to the JL Sequestrated Estate of WI£ T. 1AM DUGUID, Manu- facturer in Aberdeen ; a List of. which, with the articles of sale, may be seen at the Office of Alex. . Webster, Ad- vocate, the Trustee— to whom application may be made for further particulars. EXCHEQUER CHAMBERS,! Edinburgh, May 51, 1321. £ NOTICE is hereby given to all concerned, that GEORGE G RANVILLE, Marquis of Stafford, and ELIZABETH, Marchioness of Stafford, and Coun- tess of Sutherland, his Spouse, have presented a Petition to the Right Honourable the Lords Commissioners of his Majesty's Treasury, p; aying their Lordships to move his Majesty to grant to them, a right of SALMON and other FISHINGS in the SEA, adjacent to their own Lands, which run in a continued line on the east coast of the Frith of Dornoch and Moray Frith, fr&. n the boundary of the Estate of Skelbo, to the county of Caithness, with the intervention only of the Estate of Embo; and in the Pentland Frith, from the Mouth of the Hallidale, to the Mouth of the Horgie, and comprehending the whole Coast on the Western Ocean, all lying in the shire of Sutherland ; and that the said Petition has been referred to the Right Honourable the Barons to report thereon. SHIP FOR SAVANNAH DIRECT. -£* ' The fine new coppered Brigantine, THE TRAVELLER, '^ is. i^ i'^ i^ 200 register tons, J& Z& SZ*. JAMES GO!. DIE, MASTER, Is now ready to take in Goods, and will positively sail on or about the l.- t October. For Freight or Passage, apply to the Master on board ; or at Messis. W ILLIAM and JAMES FORBES'S Office, on the Quay. N. B. — The Tlaveller has excellent accommodation fcr Passengers, and Goods will be carefully forwarded to Augusta, Charleston, CONTRACTORS for the PRESENT LOTTERY, Submit with confidence the following Scheme to the in- spection of the Public, as it. is formed on the good old principle of NOT TWO BLANKS TO A PRIZE, AND ALL STERLING MONEY, from the TH REE GRAND PRIZES of THIRTY THOUSAND POUNDS down to the very lowest Prize. SCHEME. £ 30,000 for the First- drawn Prize. On. the First, Second, and Fourth Days of Drawing. £ 5,000 for the Second- drawn Prize Third and Fourth Days. s£ 5,000 for the Twenty- fif h- drawn Prize above ^ 100. No CLASSES— Every Ticket decides its own Fate, and no other: they are numbered from 1 to 20,000. No. 1 to 8000 will be put into the Wheel before the First Day; 8001 to 14,000 before the Second Day; and 14,001 to 20.000 before the Third Day. Co.' s Tickets and Shares are Selling at HAZARD & old and fortunate London Offices, 95, ROYAI. EXCHANGE, established upwards of a Century ; 26, COKNHILI. ; and 324, OXFORD KTIIEET ; Where they Shared and Sold, in the Last Lottery, 15,702 ... £ 21,000-, 6r05t ... £ 15,000 Also ALL the £ 30,000 Prizes in One Lottery. tid Dariao. Tickets & Shares are also Selling by HAZARD & Co.' s Agents. JAMES ANDERSON, Bookseller, front of Royal Exchange, Edinburgh. W. TURNI5ULL. Bookseller Glasgow. R. DONALDSON, ditto Dundee. J. SINCLAIR, ditto. High Street. Dumfries. The ' Tickets and Shares now on Sale are for the whole time of Drawing ; therefore if a person huy- i before the First Day, and his number is not Drawn the First Day, lie has a chance for the Second, and if not Drawn tie Second, he has a chance for the Third, and so on till the finish. EXTENSIVE SALE OF SHETLAND CATTLE AND PONIES, There will be Sold by public roup, at DUDWICK. in the parish of Ellon, on Monday the 3d day of Septem- her next, IT PWARDS of Forty Head of SHETLAND V- vj CA TTLE. together with an excellent assortment s* of RIDING PONIES. The Black Cattle • consist of Cows and Queys, and Stots of various ages. The Ponies are from 2 to 4 years old, considerably above the com- mon size of that country, and remarkable for beauty of Colour and symmetry of sl^ ape. The whole Stack liav ing been carefully selected on th" spot by a person of w skill, will be found deserving of public attention. The roup to commence at 12 o'clock noon. Credit on 5 security. CHEAP AND EXPEDITIOUS TRAVELLING \ .' BETWEEN ABERDEEN AND LEITH. THE ABERDF. F. S, LEITH, & CLYDE SIIIPFING CO.' S | STEAM YACHT. V E ! (> ( i V Y, . JAMES. BELL, CO M MA NEE R, SAILS for - NEWHAVEN near LEITH, ON MONDAY' Morning, at G o'clock precisely and | will call off Stonehaven, Montrose. Arbroath, Crail. I Austru'her. and Elie. The VELOCITY will continue to sail regularly from ' Aberdeen every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, and FRIDAY; and ! from Newhaven, every TUESDAY, THURSDAY, and SATUR- j DAY, receiving and discharging Passengers at the above j Ports. N. B.— The VELOCITY does not receivc or dis- ' eharoe Passengers at Liven or Dysart. JJ^ r Light Goods ana Parcels are carried at a moderate charge; and if left at the Company's Offices in Aberdeen andiXatlh,„ Q. r, alJVo. 5/ Prince's Street, Edinburgh will be duly forwarded. Aberdeen, I. eith, and Clyde Shipp. Co.' s Office, ? Quay, 5( 1 Augt 1861.'. J THE. OAT* t& N I) THE BOO FT j Or, an Improvement: upon Mirrors. • . As I one morning shaving sat, ' v ; For din- ner- timepreparing, *. A dreadful howling from the cat Set all/ the room a staring { Sudden I turn'd— beheld a scene . I could not but delight in„ 1 For in my boot, so bright and clean, The cat her face was fighting. Bright was the boot— its surface fair, In lustre nothing lacking; I never saw one half so clear. Except by WARREN'S BLACKING. ( WARREN ! that name shall last as long As beans and belles shall dash on, Immortalized in every song That chants the praise of fashion ; For, oh ! without his Blacking, all Attempts we may Abolish To raise upon our boots at all The least, of jet or polish.) Surpris'd its brilliancy I viewed With jjileot adminrion , Tho'glass that on the table stood Waxed dimly on its station. } took the boot, the glass di: plac'd, • For soon I was aware, The latter only was disgvae'd, Whene'er the boot was near. And quickly found that I could shave, Mueh better by its bloom, Than any mirror that I have Within my drawing- room. And since that time, I've often smil'd To think how puss was fright en'd, When at the boot she tirgg'd and toiFd By WARREN'S Bladdrig bnghten'd. This Easy Shining and Brilliant BLACKING, pro- pared by ROBERT WARREN, 30, STRAND. London; SOLD IN ABERDEEN BY Milne, Broad Street W. I. eith, King Street Smith, Union Street Davidson, Broad Street Robertson & Reid. Quay Reid, Castle Street Symon, Union Street Duncan, Castle Street Motiison, Roun i ' Table Downie. Broad Street Rreinner , St Co. Union St. Smith, sei;. Castle Street Brail fingham, Ga'llowgate Cruickshank, Broad Sireet I'Vastr. Union Sireet Innes. do. do. Garden, Castle Street Dyce. Broad Street Sutherland, King Street. Anderson, Castle Street Bisset, Broad Street Ks- on, GalloWgate Keutly, St.. Nicholas Street Affleck, Union Street Mackie, Qoay Hay. King Street Troup. Castle Street linger, Broad Street.' And sold io every Town in the Kingdom. LIQUID, in Bottles 6' d- ' Od. 12d. and ] 8 J. each. Also PASTE BLACKING, m - Potsed. l' 2d. and lSd each. A Shilling Potof Paste's equal to Foul Shilling Buttles of Liquid. rPIIE CLUB meets at Dempsters' on Friday the A 17lb of September. Business and Ballot at 4 o'clock. Dinner at 5 o clock. ALEX. BANNERMAN, Secretary. Aberdeen, Aug. 21, 1821. ' TMI E~ NORTHIf RN UNITED SERVICE « CLUB meefs at AndevsoA's, on Saturday the 8th September. Business and Ballot at 3 o'clock. Dinuerat 5 o'clock. Aberdeen, Aug. i 1, 1821. £ 5 5 0 4 4 0 2 12 6 2 11 G 2 12 6 4 4 0 , 5 3 0 2 2 0 5 13 6 2 12 6 1 1 0 2 12 6 1 11 6 1 1 0 5 S 0 4 4 0 5 3 0 , D. 3 13 6 12 11 1 i 1 Domestic Articles, § c. formerly omitted, CATTLE SHEW. Upon Tuesday the 7th instant, the Premiums offered by the Aberdeenshire Agricultural Asssaciatinri, to the j Lower Districts of A1 ford and Kincardine O'Niel were competed for at the Bridge of Alford, and awarded as follows :—- BULLS. Mr. Wilson, Bucharm, for the best, Mr. Gordon, Wardhouse, for the second, j mr. Jaffrey, Wellheads, for the third, Mr. reid, Guise. for the fourth, buLLS, ONE YEAR OLI). Dr. Forbes, Strathdon. for the best, ... . • Second and third not awarded. cows. Mr. Wilson, Bucharum, for the best, Lord Forbes, for the second, Mr. White. Meikle Endovie, for the third. QUEYS, TWO YEARS OLD Dr. Forbes, Strathdon, for the best, Rev. Mr. Paul, Tullynessle, for the second, Mr. Wilson. Bucharm. for the third, QUEYS, ONE YEAR OLD. Lord Forbes, for the best, Dr. Forbes of Strathdon, for the second. Rev. Mr. Farquharson. Alford, for the third, BROOD MARES. Mr. Middleton. Kinstair, for the best, ... Mr. Wilson, Bucharm, for the second, Mr. Valentine, Craigour, for the third, FILLIES, THREE YEARS OJ Mr. White, Endovie, for the best, ... Second and third not awarded FILLIES, TWO YEARS OLD. Mr. Smith, Terpersy, for the best, ... Mr. Reid, Guise, for the second, ... Mr. Souter. White- house. f> r the third, FILLIES. ONE YEAR OLD. Mr, Souter, Whitehouse for the best, Mr. Simpson, Finlaytree, for the second, N. 71.— The Premiums at this Shew were differently ap- portioned by the Stewards, in consequence of' the separa- 1 turn of a part of the Districts, and the formaiian of a new District at Gardenshiel. 1Ve ha ve alreidy had occasion to notice the stimulus winch the Association has given to the improvement of the i Stock of the County ; and we have much pleasure in stat- | ing that the Shew at Bridge of Alford, evinced, as at other i exhibitions, in the strongest manner, the success which has attended the exertions of the Farming Luterest of Aberdeenshire. REWARDS TO SERVANTS, j The Sum of £ 15 5 5s. was afterwards divided among the following Farm Servants, in proportion to their periods i of service : — James Anderson, servant to Mr. Leith, of White- | bangh, for 56 years. William Anderson, to Mr. Farquharson of Breda* for 51 years. William Smith, to Mr. Farquharson of Ilaughton, for 2* 6 years. Alex. Stephen, to Mr. Grant of Drumminer. for25years. John Murrian, to Mr. Taylor, Wellhouse, for 24 ! years. William Wilson, to Mr. Smith, Terpersy, for 20 years. William Reid, to Sir Harry Niven Lumsden, Bart. Clova, for 18 years. Betty Kellas, to Mr. Grant of Drumminer, for 18 years. Margaret Berry, at Forley, for 17 years. William Morgan, to Mr. Gordon, of Craig, for 16 After the business of the day was over, about 60 Gen- tlemen sat down to a comfortable dinner— Lord FORRES in the Chair— Mr. FARQUARSON of Haughton, Croupier; pandas might be expected, the evening was spent with jj much hilarity. j On Wednesday the 8th curt, was held the first Annual g General Meeting of St. Andrews Lodge of Free Master I Gardeners, Old Aberdeen, when after settling their or- dinary business, and examining the state of their funds, | which was found to be flourishing, they proceeded to i to elect Office- bearers for the ensuing year,, when the 5 following were duly elected, viz. ALEX. LITTLEJOhN, MASTER; | James Sherriffs depute- master ; James Jaffray, pass- Smarter; Alex. Glennie and William Michael, wardens ; fo Duncan Dunbar, secretary; Joseph Massie, treasurer; | James Ronald, James Rae, James Sutherland, and £ James Cruickshank, stewards; John Milne, Wm Watt, | and George Stables, key bearers ; William Rae, James Black, and George Stables, counsellors; Robert Smith, 5 clerk ; George Charles, officer, They then { accompanied by a deputation from Solo- mon's Lodge of union House Free Gardeners, Aber- deen) walked in procession through the dliferent streets of Old and New Aberdeen, in a regular and orderly man- ner, highly decorated with flowers and the insigna of the order, and returned to their Hall, where, in the evening, | a Ball took place, numerously attended by peopieof both $ sexes, in the bloom of youth and elegance of fashion, who « kept up the lively dance in an agreeable and harmonious $ manner, until lighted home by the sun next morning. i STONEHAVEN, Aug. 17— On Friday the 10th 6 day of August curt. the Annual General Meeting of the p Youthful Fine Friendly Society took place, within the K County Hall. Stonehaven ; when, afier admitting a num- ber of new Members, quarterly payments were collected j to a very considerable amount, and other necessary busi- ness transacted, the following Office- bearers were then | elected, viz. JOHN ELDER, MASTER; William Kenneth, depute- master ; Robert Duncan, pass- mastar; John Burlry and David Colvin, wardens; | James Craig, treasurer ; William Knight, George Wood, and James Gregory, key- bearers ; George Welsh, William Robertson, Alex. Collison, and Charles Wood, counsellors; Charles M Hardy, and William Gordon, stewards; John Thomson, secretary; John Campbell, re- elected clerk ; and James Melvin, officer. After the business of the day was over, they walked in procession to Dunnottar House, at the particular request of Lady KENNEDY, accompanied by Deputations from the different Societies in this place, with their colours, music, &. C. The whole of the Members were fancifully decorated with beautiful flowers. They then proceeded to the Church of Fetteresso, where an excellent Sermon was delivered on the occasion, by the Rev. GEORGE THOMSON, Minister of that parish. After Divine Ser- vice, they walked through the principal streets of the j town, and then dined together at Mrs. DONALDSON'S. In the evening a Ball took place, in the County Hall and Mason Lodge, which was kept up with great mirth and harmony till the dock struck five next morning. This Society is wholly composed of Youths, in num- ber 380, and the oldest not above 20 years of age. To the EDITOR of the ABERDEEN CHRONICLE. SIR, EVERY trite friend of independence contemplates with anxiety the existing hostilities between the Turks and Greeks, and callous must he be, who can behold un- moved the spirited efforts of that oppressed people to throw off the despotic yoke of the Mussulmans. There is no na- tion to which more interest is attached, both in a moral and physical point of view, than to the Greeks. No country lias', in the course of ages, experienced a greater reverse from a state of the most exalted freedom, to one of the | most abject slavery. To ancient Greece we must look for j the first aspirations of liberty in the world, and they are the descendants of these Patriots who are now asserting their right to be free. Wide, however, is the difference I between the ancient and the modern Greek. We shall find but few points of similarity between them. He breaths the same air— he inhabits the country of his sires — bnt he is a slave, " nay the bondsman of a slave"— and has long endured this with the apathy of despair. Treachery, proverbial treachery, now forms the most prominent fea- ture in bis character. The Greeks are unquestionably a fallen race, but their moral depravity can only be ac- counted for by the causes which they are at present battl- g to remove. It were absurd to suppose, that with a rcsuscitatitfn to a state of independence, their moral reform will not be effected. To speak of their enjoying liberty, | according to their ancestors* acceptation of that word, would be in the highest degree chimerical ; but they may i surely aspire to become a free state instead of depressed j slaves. It appears evident to me. that, without assistance from foreign powers, it is altogether- improbable that the issue of the present contest will be the emancipation of tlve Greeks. Many circumstances combine to confirm this opinion. They can place but little dependence on the re- volted Moslems, and the whole of their own number, scat- tered up and down the Turkish Empire, does not perhaps mud) exceed four millions— a mere handful compared to the Mahometans. Besides, their spirit is greatly de- pressed ; and on recurring to the history of their former revolts, we find their most. transcendent efforts were more meteor- like than permanent. Let it be remembered, what persevering obstinacy is attached to the Turkish character. The Musselman may be defeated on the first onset, but he returns to the charge with unabated courage and re- doubled fury. The Greek commences with the ardour of enthusiasm, but is damped by the first misfortune : he is, from his temper, better suited for desultory warfare, than for regular soldiership. We hear numerous discussions relative to the line of political conduct, which Europe ought to pursue in this crisis ; if Russia gives her assistance to the Greeks, Britain and France are terrified, and would, if possible, prevent Russia from engaging in an enterprize which, if success- ful, would, in their opinion, add so much weight to'what they consider Russia's already exorbitant power. It is a dry task for a laudator temporis acti to debate about the balance of Europe, while the descendants of the heroes of Marathon are struggling for independence. It does not appear that Russia would gain any fearful ascendancy by the success of her arms against the Porte. Her nominal dominion might be extended by it, but her real power would not, in my opinion, be much increased. By ex- tending her strength to the East, it becomes divided, and | hence there is little chance of any danger accruing to the j West of Europe ; and from the immense distance and the habits of intervening nations, still less to the British pos- sessions in India. It will undoubtedly cry shame in the annals of any state, which shall endeavour to thwart this noble enterprise. The former treachery of Russia will render the Greeks cautious : the defeat they then receiv- ed in the Morea. after having been deserted by that power, cannot be yet effaced from their memory. They will be jealous of both friends and foes, and— let them but once taste the sweets of liberty— they will dread a tyrant whe- ther in a llussiarc or an Ottoman. Z. Fort rose. the London market. A similar reduction iu value is ex- perienced in every other article of farm produce, such as butter, cheese, eggs, & c. All this, however, is nothing extraordinary, as it was all anticipated by seeing men.— In one paiish of this county, twenty- six farmers are under legal proceedings for arrears of rents ; and as markets are still sinking, and only just coming to the level of a peace establishment, failures must daily increase. Few farmers in Aberdeenshire will be able to meet their coming term. A kind of mania for land existed in this country of late, but if it is not cured, it is curing; the lost capitals of thousands prove a salutary check on land speculators.— Farms have been offered 50 per cent, under their late rents, and are still unoccupied : so that it is evident, that experience begins to teach the necessity of caution. Ow- ing to this state of the farming interest, it is very evident, that no degree of taxation practicable can save the nation from a speedy failure, which alone can restore matters to a state in which all classes may work and eat. I am, & c. 013 SE11V A T O R. August 9, 1821. <£ omspon& enfe IXriat& e to i) tx JTTXITMFS DJRUNTRAU To the EDITOR of the ABERDEEN CHRONICLE. SIR, OUR QUEEN is dead— but not forgotten. The cir- cumstances which preceded, and whjpji we are told at- tended, her lamented decease, and those which are likely to follow it, nay, some of which must almost immediately follow it, will conspire to render her memory immortal. The Queen has been persecuted ; she has been long persecuf- ed ; she has been persecuted to the death ; persecuted even by those who ought to have protected her ; who would have gained honour and reputation by protecting her ; but who now have covered themselves vith a shame and an odium, which can never be wiped away. See to it, ye Ministers of the Gospel of peace ! See to it ye, w^ ose office it is to lift up the voice for the oppressed, and to plead for those that are doomed to die— what has been your conduct towards this illustrious Personage now no more, but on whom, while alive, the most powerful fac- tion could fix no guilt? Has it been becoming? Does it now offer you consolation ? Which of you dared to throw the first stone ? The truth is, with a few excep- tions, the British Clergy, from A. B. C. to X. Y. Z. have much to account for to their Flock, to their King, and to HIM by whom King's reign. Ye confidential Servants of the King, ye, who sit around the Throne in Council, in what circumstances do you find yourselves ? How will ye proceed ? Will you approach your widowed King in the language of condolence, or in that of congratulation ? In the language of condolence it cannot be ; and if ye do it in that of congratulation, ye will outrage the feelings of the whole nation. Ye will then consider the death of the Queen of England, the descendant of the illustrious House of Brunswick, as an event of no extraordinary nature. It cannot be: it is an event, be assured, which will attract the attention of Europe, and not of Europe only; it will be attended with more important consequences than have followed the death of any preceding Queen of Eng- land. UNUS DE MINIMIS. To the EDITOR of the ABERDEEN CHRONICLE. SIR, I. am a married man, Mr. Editor, and united to a woman in general well tempered, but who has got into the practice, of late, of purchasing what she conceives to be good bargains. Indeed, she now generally carries her fancies in that respect so high, that I am obliged to in- terfere ; for really it is not an easy thing to keep her in money, as my Leger at title " House Account" can tes- tify. For instance, there is not a public sale takes place, not even excepting the Pawnbrokers, but she attends. I generally ( being what is called a plain man) dine at two o'clock— but, when there is any sale, then my dinner hour is sure to be put off, in order that it may not interfere with her attendance at the sale. She generally comes home on these occasions accompanied with a large lot of useless articles, which she denominates *' great bargains" They may be so, Mr. Editor, to those ' who are in want of them— but to me it is very distressing. My house is well furnished, and we want for no convenience. Of course, these great bargains," as my Spouse terms them, are to us so much useless lumber which we have no earthly use for. She gets in, now and then, the wives of a neighbour or two, who, like herself, are great adepts in the science of making " great bargains"— and it really puts me out of all patience to hear them. They will, some- times, sit for hours together discussing what roups are to take place— what cheap sales are open— and what bar- gains may be expected. They will reckon, on their fingers, the day of Mr. Pawnbroker's Sale, and they will chuckle at the thoughts of it, and the " great bargains" to be ex- pected at it. : I used to reason a litile with my wife on the subject, j and tell her how absurd it was; how it was throwing jj away money to no purpose ; and, even allowing that we j stood in need of the articles, how detrimental it was to the local Shopkeeper, who pays heavy local and public taxes, and who ought always to be supported in preference to any puffing quack ; but it was all in vain, and I have given up the practice in despair. For I hardly began to say one word upon the subject, when she raised herself up, and poured forth such a torrent of admonition, inter- larded with encomiums/ on her great industry and my want of zeal, that I was terrified, and have now given up the practice, glad to purchase quiet even at the loss of a few pounds now and then— although it is very hard. In'short, Mr. Editor, so great is her passion for attending Sales and Roups of all descriptions, that I have often wished that the whole host of Pawnbrokers, Auctioneers, and other travelling Puffers were at the bottom of the sea, great Bargains and all. This is a very sinful and in- human wish no doubt ; but what could I do— torn and harrassed eternally with them and their trumpery as I am. I have now detailed to you, Mr. Editor, the distress- ing situation in which I stand— and I am persuaded I do not stand alone. It would, therefore, be doing the pub- lic in general and me in particular, a great favour, if either you, or any of your female friends, would take up the pen and give these 44 Sale Attenders," ( not forgetting my wife in particular) such a rating about their absurd propensity, that would make them ashamed of their con- duct. and give up their Sale attending in future. Aberdeen, August 16, 1821. W. C. To the EDITOR of the ABERDEEN CHRONICLE. Sir, THE present state of the Agricultural Interest an- nounces the very near approach of very important politi- cal changes— changes, however, which will involve that interest in still greater distress. Landowners have always, in the letting of their lands,. calculated on a return of war and of war prices for the produce of the soil, they seem to forget that the nation has no money, and what is more extraordinary, they forget that their enemy is dead. We must first create an enemy before* we fight, for NA- POLEON is now buried in St. Helena, and his boy is not yet of age. The great farmers, who once had capital, have given it to the landowner ; but. now, that the heritor has got his tenants all, the rent of lands must not exceed the labourer's industry, and the produce of the land.— There is no possibility of obtaining more, for there is no more to give. The price of farm produce is not now above one half what it was three years ago. x In Smith- field Market, meat sold at 3s. 9d. per stone, which is 26s. 3d. per cwi.. Meat at present is 30s. per cwt. in our j own markets, but must, necessarily come to a level with No. I. LADY ANN HAMILTON AND LADY HOOD TO MR. HOBIIOUSE. The Ladies in attendance on her late Majesty the Queen feel it incumbent on them to state to Mr. Hobhouse. that having only received intimation this day, at four o'clock in the afternoon, of the necessary preparations to make for the mourning, they find it impossible to complete the dresses requisite before Tuesday night. Unless the time until Wednesday morning is allowed for the removal of her late Majesty's remains, Lady Ann Hamilton and Lady Hood wiij no* have it in their power to attend the funeral. Brandenburgh House, Saturday night, Aug. 11. No. II. MR. IIOBHOUSE TO LADY ANN HAMILTON AND LADY IIOOD. Mr. Hobhouse has to acknowledge the receipt of the note addressed to him last night by Lady Ann Hamilton and Lady Hood, from which he is surprised to learn that the intention of moving the late Queen's remains, as nearly as possible in conformity with the wish expressed in her Majesty's will, should have been so recently communi- cated to their Ladyships ; the anxiety of the King's ser- vants to carry that wish into effect having been expressed to Dr. Lushiugton and Mr. Wylde on Wednesday, and at every subsequent interview, and those Gentlemen hav- ing yesterday stated that there would be no obstacle to the removal of the corps on Tuesday morning. Mr. Hob- house will lose no time in dispatching their Ladyships' note to Lord Liverpool, and will communicate his Lord- ship's answer at the earliest moment. Grosvenor Place, Aug. 12, half- past 8 A. M. To Lady Hood and Lady Ann Hamilton. No. III. MR. IIOBIIOUSE TO LADY ANN HAMILTON AND LADY HOOD. ( SECOND NOTE.) Mr. Hobhouse presents his compliments to Ladv Ann Hamilton and Lady Hood, and is directed by Lord Li- verpool to apprise their Ladyships that the order for the removal of her Majesty's remains on Tuesday is irrevoca- ble. Their Ladyships must be aware, that in cases of this nature, it is extremely frequent for persons who are to at- tend the interment to follow after the procession has pro- ceeded far on its route ; and it is presumed, that if their Ladyships should unfortunately not be entirely prepared on Tuesday morning, there can be no objection to this course being adopted on the present occasion. Whitehall, Aug. 12, 4 P. M. No. IV. LADY IIOOD TO THE EARL OF LIVERPOOL. MY I^ ORD— Though I have not the honour of your Lordship's acquaintance, 1 cannot resist the impulse I feel to address you, not as the Minister of tin's country, but I wish to speak to your heart ; and I am nst without the hope of inspiring you with sympathy on this most in- teresting and awful subject. I have often, my Lord, heard you highly spoken of. Some time ago I was ac- quainted with a Lady who was either nearly allied to you, or the late L^ dy Liverpool, Iler sentiments of your good principles inspire me with hope that you will act up to that excellent monitor within every one's breast—" To do do as they would be done by." Why. my Lord, is her Majesty's funeral thus indecently hurried ? Mr. Hob- house replied to a note written by Lady Ann Hamilton and myself—" Because it was the Queen's request in her will.** This is, I believe, the first and only request e> f her Majesty's that ever has been complied with. And allow me. my Lord, to put another question to you— Why is there to be a guard of honour appointed to attend her fu- neral, which honour was never given her during her life ? If such is persisted in, I foresee much mischief, and I fear bloodshed. The people have ever been her Majesty's only friends; suffer ihemto pay their last tribute of affec- tion to their beloved anel injured Queen, without being interrupted by the military. I have been in the habit of attending her Majesty for the last five months through immense crowds, and not a single accident has ever oc- curred. Why, my Lord, is the corpse to be carried out of the direct road to disappoint the people ? For Heaven's sake revoke this sentence ; the evil of it exceeds all calcu- lation. I have, my Lord, been the companion of the Queen for the last five months ; my previous knowledge of her good and estimable qualities alone induced me to accept this situation, and from seeing her deserted by all her former associates and* friends. And I can with truth assure you. that not even the bitterest enemy could cen- sure her Majesty's conduct; and her death- bed, my Lord — that awful moment to which we are all approaching— is an example to all living. She died in peace, I do be- lieve, with all the world ; and during her illness fre- quently said " Je tie sais si en mourant j'aurai a souffrir des douleurs physiques, ma is je puis vous assurer que je quitterai la vie sans regret ; and she desired her female attendant. Brunette, to assure her sister Demont that she had forgiven her. I have one more appeal to make to your Lordship ; and first I will ask you why the funeral of the Queen of England should he so much more hurried than that for your Lordship's late wife ? That event proves your Lordship's opinion on the subject; the Queen will not have been dead a week till after ten o'clock next Tuesday night ; therefore, I trust your heart will dic- tate the same degree of outward respect, if not love for your Queen. And now, my Lord I have only to say, that I have been surprised at the interruption of the tran- quillity of tliis house by a show of mourning, the having apart of this Itouse with black, which cannot be completed before Monday night, if so soon ; and the pro- ceeding has only been interrupted this day ( Sunday) dur- ing the time her Majesty's elomestic ch- aplain performed the church service*. I trust, my Lord, you will not order her Majesty's funeral before Wednesday or Thursday next. I will only add, my Lord, that every word of this is dictated by myself, and that I have set down nought in malice ; for my late beloved mistress ( the Queen) set me a better example ; but my conscience will not allow ine to continue silent, and I entreat that your Lordship will grant all the requests contained in this letter ; and in so doing, be assured I shall ever feel the highest veneration and esteem, permit me to add affection, for your Lord- ship, and believe me, my Lord, your humble servant, JANE HOOD. Brandenburgh House, Aug. 12, 1821. The Right Hon. the Earl of Liverpool, Coombe Wood. No. V. THE EARL OF LIVERPOOL TO LADY IIOOD. Coombe Wood, Aug. 12. MADAM— I have this moment had the honour of receiv- ing your Ladyship's letter, and I think it right to ob- serve in answer to it, that when her late Majesty's exe- cutors communicated to me copies of her last will, on Wednesday last, by which it appeared that her Majesty desired, that three days after her death Irer body should be sent te> Brunswick for interment, I felt it to be my du'y to give directions, in the King's absence, that her Majesty's intentions in this respect might be carried into effect with as little delay as possible; and I lost no time in laying before the King the directions which had been issued for this purpose. I have since received his Majesty's commands to continue to act in conformity to the orders first given. I had directed that the funeral should proceed from Brandenburgh House to. morrow morning; but upon a representation which I received from Dr. Lushington yesterday-, it was agreed to put off the departure till Tuesday, and I feel that I should be now acting in direct contradiction to the King's com- mands, as well as contrary to the intention of her late Majesty, if I was a party to any further delay. I am sorfv it is not in my power to return a more satisfactory answer to your Lordship's letter ; but I have been ready from tfie beginning to communicate with her Majesty's executors on the arrangements necessary to be made on this melancholy occasion; and it has been the anxious desire of the King and his Government that every thing should be conducted in lite most becoming, orderly, and decent manner. I have the honour to be. Madam, Your Ladyship's obedient humble Servant, LIVERPOOL. No. VI. LADY HOOD TO LORD LIVERPOOL. MY LORD— 1 have to acknowledge the receipt of your Lordship's letter, and though certainly not according with my wishes, yet please to accept my thanks for the promptness of your reply. But, my Lord, there is a material part of my letter which you have not answered ( my question.)— Why is a guard of honour appointed to attend her Majesty's funeral? I can venture to pro- nounce, if there are no soldiers, there will not be any dis- position to tumult, therefore I do most earnestly pray your Lordship to give up the idea of iier Majesty's re- mains having any other guard than that of the people.— They were to her Majesty, during her life, her most wel- come attendants, and surely if your Lordship is so ten- acious in strictly adhering to her Majesty's request in her will, you cannot fail being equally so in complying wi; h what I am sine would be her Majesty's wish, was she living to speak— as it was ever her desire to have no sol- diers, but to be attended and guarded solely by the hearts of her people. In their love she ever confided ; and surely, my Lord, you will not, at this awful moment, of her interment, act so decidedly contrary to her inclina- tion. I omitted to mention, in my last letter to your Lord- ship, that the person sent by Government for providing the mourning for her Majesty's servants, did not arrive at Brandenburgh House till yesterday noon, consequently | neither Lady Ann Hamilton, Lord Hood, or myself, ' and several other gentlemen, could think it requisite to be in such haste to order their mourning; and until Dr. Lushington and Mr. Wilde arrived at Brandenburgh House late yesterday evening, we could not form an idea of the funeral being fixed for so early a dav. I must again repeat that, on no occasion whatever, has the Government ever ordered the troops to attend her Majesty; I trust, therefore, your Lordship will not think e> f such a measure, upon this occasion of her Majesty's funeral; and 1 also conclude, from your Lordship not replying to that part of iwy letter respecting her Majesty's removal, that the procession wi{ 1 be ordered to move in the direct and nearest road through the city of London, as, I am informed, that the Lord Mayor and the Corpo- ration of London intend meeting the funeral procession at Temple Bar; and surely your Lordship will not offer an insult to so ancient and respectable a body, who have ever shown their attachment to the Royal Family* I flatter myself your Lordship will forgive my thus troubl- ing voii, and impute it to my zeal anel attachment to my much- loved and departed Queen; and IJ> eg to subscribe myself Your Lordship's humble Servant, JANE IIOOD. Brandenbnrgh House, Sunday evening, August 12, 1821. ANSWER. Coombe Wood, Sunday night, Aug. 12. MADAM— 1 have had the honour of receiving your Ladyship's second letter, and I must only repeat, that it is my duty to obey the King's commands as to the ar- rangement to be made for her Majesty's funeral ( what- ever these arrangements may be or will be, have been duly communicated from the Secretary of State's Office to her Majesty's Executors); and I am under the neces- sity of adding, that no discussion can take place with any other persons on the subject. I have the honour to be Madam, Your Ladyship's obedient humble Servant, To Viscountess Hood. LIVERPOOL. ihuural ^ rorwfo'fom On Tuesday morning a great part of the population of the metropolis was in motion to pay the last respect to the remains of the Queen, before they are transported forever from a country which has been the scene of her persecu- tions and her triumphs. The people had been studiously kept in the dark, as tothecourse the procession wasto take, perhaps with the view of getting that appearance of desert- ed n ess to the funeral, which her enemies so studiously laboured to give to her Majesty's dwelling during her life. The anxiety of the people, however, to obtain the infor- mation that was withheld from them, was the means of showing the interest which they felt. The state of the weather was such as would have scared mere idle specta- tors. The morning was unusually dark, anel rain fading without intermission added to the gloom which the solemn affair of the day was calculated to create. The only information which the public had obtained, as to the direction which the corpse was to take, was con- tained in the letter from Mr. Hobhouse to the Sheriffs of London, which was. however merely negative, viz.— that the royal corpse should not pass through the city. It was thought, perhaps, that the passage of the remains of her Majesty through the city, attended by the Corporation, might have called to mind another occasion when the per- secuteel Lady, whose remains are now to be borne te> their last resting- place, went, amidst the gratnlations of an un- exampled multitude, to offer thanks ( alas, how premature- ly !) for her success against the malice of her enemies.— It would have been an affecting spectacle to have seen her, the lifeless victim e » f a seconel more slow and more artful attack, borne through the same flood of an affectionate people to her last resting- place. At a late hour last night a meeting of the Committee that had formerly conducted the procession of the Queen to St. Paul's, was convened at the Freemasons' Tavern; Joseph Hume, Esq. M. P. Sir Gerard Noel, Mr. Thel- wall, and several other gentlemen entered the room at ten o'clock, and Mr. II. proceeded to inform the meeting that they had just left Brandenburgh House ; and he was sorry to say that government had thought fit to withhold all information from her Majesty's executors as to the ex- act route they intended to remove the royal body ; but he earnestly requested all those gentlemen who would ac- company the funeral to meet in the front of Branelenburgh House as early as six in the morning. The government, he likewise stared, had refused to permit IMr. Alderman Wood to form any part of the attendance on that melan- choly journey, as lie did not strictlv belong to her late Majesty's household. Mr. Thelwall was requested to in- form the numerous assemblage in front of the Tavern of all that had transpired at the meeting, which that gentle- man die?, and the crowds separated in the most orUi rly manner. Mr. Bailey, of Mount Street, Grosvenor Square, whom his Majesty's government had appointed conductor of her Majesty's funeral procession, left his house at half past four o'clock, preceded hy thirteen mourning coaches and six, a hearse and eight horse, with the various funeral ha- biliments and paraphernalia, and arrived between five and six o'clock at Brandenburgh House. Sir George Nayler, as Clarenceux King of Arms, arrived by six o'clock, at- tended by IMr. Hood, the herald ; they weie ushered into the state apartment, and a scene of a very extraordi- nary nature immediately took place. Dr. Lushington spoke to the following effect : —" Sir George Nayler and Mr. Bailey— You know what basal- ready taken place upon the subject of her late Majesty's interment; you know what has been the expressed wish of her late Majesty's executors upon the necessity of de- la) 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 ( in such direct opposition to the known will of her late M tjesty), in forcing into the funeral procession a great body of soldiers. 1 enter my solemn protest against the removal of her Majesty's body, in right of the legal power which is vested in me by her late " Majesty, as executor. Proper arrangements for the funeral, and the long journey, and voyage by sea, have root been made; there has not been time for it; and I command that the body be not removed till the arrangements suitable to the rank and dignity of the deceased are made. Mr. BAILKY. — I have orders from Government to re- move the body, which is now in the custody of the Lord Chamberlain; I must do my duty. The body must be removed. Dr. LUSHINGTON.— Touch the body at your peril. You i have no power to act contrary to the will of her Majesty's executors; and they do their duty by protesting against , such an usurpation. Mr. BAILKY.— You do not mean to use violence, and prevent by force the removal of the body. I trust, l> r. Lushington? Dr. LUSHINGTON.— I shall use no violence myself. Mr. BAILEY.— Nor recognise it in others ? l) r. LUSHINTON — I shall neither assist iu, nor recom- mend violence; nor shall I join the procession in my of- ficial character of executor, but merely go as a private in- dividual. to show my respect for her, Majesty. Mr. BAILEY. — Very well, Sir: t shall discharge my duty firmly, and I trust properly. After the above conversation had passed the Procession was arranged. Mr. BAILEY complained that every impediment was thrown in the way of the persons whose duty it was to at- tend the removal of, the body. He took out of his pocket a paper, and read from it the route of the procession.— " The funeral cavalcade to pass from the gate at Branden- burgh house through Hammersmith, to turn round by Kensington Gravel Pits, near the Church, Into the Ux- bridge road, to Bayswater, from thence to Tyburn Turn- pike, 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 Oxford Blues from Brandenburgh House to Romford, to attend the procession ; a squadron of the 4th Light Dragoons from Romford to Chelmsford ; another squadron of the same regiment from Chelmsford to Colchester; another escort from Colchester to Harwich, where a Guard of Honour is in waiting." Mr. WII. DE declared that he would not go into the pro- cession in the route mentioned by Mr. Bailey, nor should the body be taken, except by force ; and, when the be> dy stoppeel at the first stage, he probably should be there to exercise his legal right as executor ( which was superior to any usurped power then exercised by the Officers em- ployed by his Majesty's Ministers) to have tire body re- moved according to his own will and that of her late Ma- jesty, without squadrons of soldiers. Mr. BATT'EY said, that his orders were imperative, and that nothing should prevent him doing his duty. He would take upon himself the peril of removing the body, i The Procession moved through crowds of people, in a solemn manner as far as Kensington. It thus appeared j that it was the intention of the conductors, in pursuance ' of the orders of the Government, to turn the procession to tlse left, through the Gravel Pits to the Oxford Road, ! whence they might proceed by Tyburn Turnpike and the Edgware Road to the end of the New Road ; but an un- expected obstacle was found to this arrangement. Two waggons were drawn across the street which led to the Gravel pits, one of them loaded. The other was a mili- tary waggon. By what chance of for what purpose it was placed there, we have not learned. On the representa- tion of some persons in the suite, the military waggon was speedily removed ; but this was no sooner done than another waggon, which was on the other side of the main street, was thrust by the people into the gap. The peo- ' pie seemed determined to resist any attempt to remove these waggons, aud continually cried. u Through the ' City !— through the City f' There was no attempt at this time to remove the waggons by force. The soldiers, who all along acted with temper, sat quietly on their horses in the places which had been assigned to them in the train. A message was sent from Kensington to Lord Liver- pool. Meantime the barrier increased by the constant ac- cumulation of carls from behind. We hear, but we do , not state it from our own knowledge, that there was a trench dug in the upper part of the Gravel pit Road. The conductor of die procession would not take upon himself the responsibility of moving in any other direction than that laid down in the written direction. The procession reached Kensington at half past nine. It was not till eleven that il moved on again, in consequence of a mes- sage, it is said, from the Earl of Liverpool. This, how- ever, iu the crowd and confusion at the time it was im- possible for us to ascertain correctly. The procession then moved on to the gate into Hyde Park, near Ken- sington. The Park now presented the spectacle of an immense | multitude. As far as the eye could reach the space was j covered with umbrellas. Some of the Life Guards re> de I to anel fro, which seemed to excite much displeasure 1 among the crowd, which was testified by hissings and hoot- J ings. It was about twelve o'clock that the procession t entered the Park. TI1E I'EOPLE FIRED UPON BY THE MILITARY. We are sorry to have to communicate the fatal result of J the ill advised steps which his Majesty's Ministers have thought fit to take respecting the procession. The people all along had testified the utmost dissatisfaction at the in- tention signified of not passing through the City. This dissatisfaction was testified in the loudest manner in Hyde ' Park, by the immense multitude which was spread over j the great area. When the head of the Procession reached • Cumberland Gate, about half past 1 2, a stoppage took j place, the people crowded and wedged together at the end of Oxford Street and within the gates were not very able or willing to make way. We saw an officer ride down Park lane for the purpose, as it appeared, of bringing up another body of soldiers. A troop of Horse Guards then appeared and galloped up at full speed towards the gate. As the Horse Guards advanced towards Cumberland- gate, the people crowded forward and manifested an in- tention of preventing the hearse from passing through. • The Guards, who were not only hissed but pelted with mud and stones, attempted to proceed, but the crowd rushed forward and closed one side of the gate. The soldiers then charged upon the people, and the gate was forceil open, but it was again closed for a few moments. The soldiers having at length got through, were again peltecl with mud and stones. Some persons attempted to block up the entrance to the Edgware- road, and posts, stones, &<:. were torn up for that purpose. The Guards now charged a second time, and many severe wounds were inflicted. The Riot Act having ( as we understand) been read by Sir R. Baker, the Horse- Guards fired upon the people and did serious injury. One of the sufferers is Honey, a cabinet maker, Compton Street, Soho ; helie^ at the General Wetherell, . Oxford Street, and has just been recognised by his brother. Another lies dead at Mr. Lightfoot's. surgeon, Oxford Street. All unfortunate man, who had been carried to the Hospital, shortly after died of his wounds. The firing ( single shots) lasted four or five minutes, eluring which period it is impossible to describe the distress and confusion which prevailed ; men aud women were seen running in all directions, endeavour- ing to avoid the attacks of the soldiers, who brandished their swords and pushed forward with most determined boldness and intrepidity. We must here observe, that the Oxford Blues took no part whatever in this attack upon the people — their eon- ekict throughout was highly praiseworthy. The obstruc- tions to the entrance of the Edgware- road having been, at length removed, the proce. vsion moved forward, but not quietly. The people continued throwing mud aud calling out " Piccadilly Butchers P' and " the Blues for ever !" When the procession had got about half- way up the Edgware road the Life Guards were collected together, and galloped off through a street to the light, amidst the hisses and hootings of the multitude. The Oxford Blues who remained were loudly and repeatedly cheered. The procession now moved quietly along until it reached the New- road, when its quiet was disturbed by the Horse Guards again making their Appearance. Their Officer rode up to and conversed for a short time with Sir It. j Baker ; he as well as the men who accompanied him were • receiveel by the crowd with the usual salutation of groans I and hisses ; they at length disappeared, and quiet was j again restored. I The Precession had now nearly reached that part of the i Xew- road which is intersected Uy Tottenham- court- road | and the Ilampstead road, where loud cries were heard of j " To the City, to the City !— we have got no Piccadilly j Butchers here now." The New- road appeared open and j unobstructed ; but in a few minutes, before the Blues tame up, it was completely blocked up by waggons, carts, hackney coaches, & c. Here the Procession was halted, and all was again confusion and noise. Sir Robert Baker spoke to the Officer who commanded the Blues, and the men were formed two deep in front of the barricade. The people, however, were resolute, and positively refused to stir an inch ; they insisted that her Majesty's body should he convoyed through the City. Sir Robert Baker seemed undecided how to act ; but after a long consultation will* ( we believe) another Magistrate, and the Officer of the party, it was determined that the party should proceed down Tottenham court- road. This decision of the Ma- gistrates was received with loud and repeated cheers and » Y clapping of hands hy the thousands who attended the pro- cession ; indeed the people seemed delighted to find that tlie Royal liody should pass through tho City. Their joy was not, however, of loqg duration, for the procession had not proceeded more than one hundred yards down Tottenham- court- road, when a party ofthe Foot Guards, headed by an officer on horseback, was seen advancing in the opposite direction. The crowd manifested strong symptoms of dissatisfaction at perceiving this renewed attempt to oppose their wishes. Nothing was to he heard but loud cries of " shame," and 11 to the City, to the City !" The soldiers were drawn up across the road immediately in front, of the procession, which of course halted. The officer rode up to Sir R. Baker, and after a short conversa- tion. the Infantry filed off and went down Francis Street. The Magistrates and the troops who were iu front took * be same direction, evidently with a view of taking the procession clear of the City, but the crowd again objected, and insisted on going through the City. Ilere again all was riot and confusion. The Oxford I3lues were brought forward ; they rode iu among the people, but did not attempt to injure any one. Sir R. Baker, after some con- versation with the officer who commanded the Blues, and the gentleman to whom we have already alluded, again gave up the contest, and the joyous multitude rushed for- ward, as if conscious of having gained a second victory. The procession now moved on with the greatest tranquillity, and tfie crowds who lined the sides of the streets manifest- ed their satisfaction hy shouting the Blues for ever !" The whole of the windows, both here and in the other streets, were filled with respectable dressed females, who testified their respect for the metnoty of her late Majesty hy waving of handkerchiefs, clapping of hands, & c. We observed th. it many Ladies, both in the windows and in the carriages and other vehicles with which the streets were lined, shed tears on viewing the hearse in which the t . retrains of her Majesty were contained, ; It was at first matter of surprise to see with what skill and dexterity the people had blockaded one end of the New- road, but on passing along, it wasobserved that every ^ uher avenue by which the procession could be turned out of the direct course w as equally well blocked up. The Magistrate had consented to allow the procession to pass through Holhttrn, and it proceeded through Broad Street, until it approached the end of Drury- lane. In Holhorn the blockade system was again resorted to. A large eight horse waggon, just then coming up. was drawn across the road, and upon this the people placed themselves as if to prevent its removal. Indeed the people, grown bold with success, seemed to feel that they would, and ought to have every thing their own way. No further resistance was made by the Magistrates, and the cortege proceeded down Drury . lane, through Newcastle Street ( Wych Street having been also blocked up), into the Strand. Here, however, an obstruction of a more formidable nature pre- sented itself— an obstruction both placed and calculated to prevent the party from going westward, had they been so inclined. It consisted of a double file of the Foot Guards drawn aiross tire Strand, close to the New Church. ' Hie people expressed some dissatisfaction on seeing this, but the Procession passed on without any interruption. When it passed through Temple- bar. the cheers and . shouting were tumultuous. Repeated cries were heard of " Here we are in the City at last, in spite of them !" The office of The yew Times was. as usual, saluted with groans and hisses while the people cheered on passing the house of Mr. Waithtnan. It was expected that the Lord Mayor anil Corporation would meet the procession at Temple Bar, but the determination of Government to prevent the funeral from passing through the City pre- vented their doing so. Ilis Lordship, however, accom- panied by Mr. Sheriff Williams, the Sword Bearer, & c. § met it at the fool of Ludgate- hill, and accompanied it to Whitechapel. The number of carriages increased greatly as the funeral proceeded, and the number of persons in the streets was so great that the horsemen found it difficult, even in the widest streets, to move along two abreast.— The crowd was much increased below Whitechapel by a number of decently dressed sailors, who locked arms, anil walked along iu a most orderly and respectful manner. Never on any former occasion, did we witness so large an assemblage of persons, and never were sympathy and sorrow for the sufferings of an injured Lady more generally, or more sincerely expressed than on this, c-? After the departure ofthe body from London nothing farther occurred to disturb the procession, which many bf tile papers state, was hurried on in a very indecent manner. In the church at Colchester, however, an alter- cation took place between t^ e Queen's executors and 85 those appointed by Government to conduct the funeral, fe Her Majesty had expressed a wish to have a plate on the coffin, with an inscription iu which she is styled the in- jured Queen of England, and Dr. Lushiugton. while the body was lying in the church at Colchester, bad this plate screwed on the coffin. Sir George Nayler. how- S ever, insisted that this plate should be taken off, which, by the aitl of the civil authorities, was effected, Dr. Lushington protesting against the illegality of the pro- ceeding HARWICH— This town, during the day ( Thurs- day) was a scene of unusual bustle. A great number of persons was collected together in the town, from several of the neighbouring places, hut particularly from Ipswich, which is only ten miles distance. The cavalcade arrived on the brow of the hill, above the circular redoubt, at twelve o'clock, and there it halt- ed whilst one of tile escort rode forward into the town, to make seme communication with the commander of the troops. Shortly after a strong detachment of the 86th Irish regiment of foot marched out of the town, and, after halting a few minutes, formed four a- breast, and advanced towards the procession in slow march, with their arms reversed. As they approached it, the advanc- ed guard of the escort attending the procession opened to the right and left, and the detachment of foot faced in front. The cavalcade immediately moved forward down the hill into the town, in slow and solemn pace, the band of the 86th playing the " Dead March in Saul." On entering the town it did not proceed through the princi- pal streets, but took the nearest way to the jetty, where arrangements had been made for the embarkation of the Roy. iT coffin, through lanes and narrow streets but ill suited for such a pageant. Arrived at the avenue leading down to the jetty, the cavalry drew off, and the infantry lined the sides of the avenue. The mourners and mem- bers of her Majesty's household then alighted from the carriages, and the coffin having been taken from the hearse, the whole moved down the platform of the jetty. The Captains of the different vessels of the squadron appointed to convey the body to the continent were in waiting at ilie extremity of the platform to receive it. It was immediately placed under the crane, to which new ropes had been attached, and was immediately lowered into the barge ofthe Glasgow frigate ; the other boats of the squadron all suriounding. the crews manning their oars, the band ofthe 86th still playing the Dead March, and Languard Fort firing minute guns as it descended. The roval standard was then hoisted in the prow ofthe Glasgow's barge; and she was towed with the melancholy burden alongside the Pioneer schooner through a multi- tude of vessels and boats, all ciowded with company, who all took off their hats as it passed. The Pioneer instantly got under weigh, and proceeded down the har- bour round the point at Languard Fort, where the royal coffin was taken on board the Glasgow. After the body was placed in the boat, Lord Hood, who stood with tile other mourners on the jetty, address- ed himself to Captain White, and asked him what ar- rangements had been made, by order of his Majesty's Government, for conveying him and his friends back from the Continent to England ? and stated that he should not embark till he knew what orders had been issued upon the subject hy the Admiralty. Capt. White replied, that the squadron that conveyed them to Stade would remain in the harbour, at anchor, till the funeral procession re- turned from Brunswick, and there they would re- embark for England. His Lordship expressed his entire satis- faction, and after taking refreshment with his friends, he and Lady Hood, Dr. and Mrs. Lushington. Mr. and Mrs. Wilde, Lady Hamilton, Mr. Austin, J. P. Wood ( the son of Alderman Wood), her Majesty's late chap- lain. Mr. Ilieronymus, her late steward. Count Vassali. Mademoiselle de Ilrune ( Demont's sister) her late Ma- jesty's . file de chtmbre. Mademoiselle Carlton ( Lady Hood's maid), and Miss Filz ( Lady Hamilton's maid), were rowed in a boat from the pier to the Glasgow frigate, and went on board. Mr. Brougham, accompanied by Sir R. Wilson, almost immediatelv left Harwich for Loudon. Alderman Wood is not amongst the persons going with the remains of the Queen ; it is said he was refused, on the ground of his holding no official situation in the Queen s household.— He was permitted to attend in the funeral procession merely by courtesy. Jt is stated that he is gone by a packet to Calais, and goes from thence to the Elbe to at- tend the procession to Brunswick. It is rather a singular circumstance, that Capt. Doyle, who has orders to take the body of her Majesty in charge, was the officer who, on the 28th of March. 1735, hand- ed to her Majesty the hand- rope to assist her in coming up the side of his Majesty's ship Jupiter, when she em- barked at Cuxliaven for England to be married. A body guard of honour ( of the Royal marines) embarked on board the Glasgow. Stade, the place for which the ship sailed from Har- wich with her Majesty's body, is upon the river Elbe, distant by sea from Harwich a, bout 400 English miles.— Stade is within the kingdom of Hanover, and the distance thence to Brunswick is about 110 miles, over roads of the worst description. From the LONDON GAZETTE, Aug. 18. Lord Chamberlain's Office Aug. 14, 1821. Orders for tlie Court going into mourning, on Wednes- day next, the 15th inst. for her late Majesty Queen Ca- roline Amelia- Elizabeth, viz. The Ladies to wear black bombazines, plain muslin or long lawn linen, crape hoods, shamoy shoes and gloves, and crape fans. Undress— Dark Norwich crape. The Gentlemen to wear black cloth, without buttons on the sleeves and pockets plain muslin or long lawn cravats and weepers, shamoy shoes and gloves, crape hatbands, and black swords and buckles. Undress— Dark grey frocks. AVERAGE PRICES OF CORN, By the quarter of Eight Winchester Bushels, and of Oatmeal per boll of 140lbs. Avoirdupois, from the Re- turns received in the week ending Aug. 11. AVERAGE OF ENGLAND AND WALES. Wheat, - 55* 3d | Beans, - 51s Od Rye, « 34- 11a | fWse - 54s Id Barley, - 26s Od I Oatmeal, - 20s Od Oats, - - 20s 7d ' Bear or Big, 00s OOd The average price of Brown or Muscovado Sugar, com- puted from the returns made in the week ended Aug. 15, is 32s. 10| d. per cu t. duty exclusive. LONDON, August 18. THE KING'S ARRIVAL IN IRELAND. We announced in our last, the departure of the King for Ireland from Holyhead, in the Lightning steam packet. We have now the pleasure to announce the safe arrival of his Majesty in Dublin. Down to Sunday morn- ing the wind continued unfavourable. The period of a change was uncertain, and it was the opinion of the naval officers in the royal squadron that if his Majesty were to proceed to sea in the royal yacht, with the wind continuing in the point in which it then was. the voyage to Dublin probably could not be effected in less than two days. In this extremity his Majesty resolved to attempt a passage in a steam boat, having obsetved the regularity with which vessels of that description performed their voyages, in defiance of wind and tide. Sunday morning, at a quarter before eleven o'clock, his Majesty, attended by the Mar- quis of Londonderry and a numerous Suite, accordingly went on board the Lightning steam packet, which im- mediately proceeded for Dublin, and arrived at Hovvth in the afternoon. Ilis Majesty and suite landed at that place a little after five o'clock. Sir Benjamin Bloomfield was there in waiting to receive him, and his Majesty, accompanied by him, proceeded in a private carriage to the Castle of Dublin, where he alighted about six o'clock. All public demonstrations of joy were dispensed with, in consequence of the death of the Queen, and it was his Majesty's intention to continue in privacy until after the day ( yesterday) fixed for the removal of her Majesty's re- mains for Harwich, on their way to Brunswick. His Majesty was so much pleased with his voyage, and with the advantage derived from the mode of conveyance, he was graciously pleased to command that the Lightning should be in future called The Royal George the Fourth. Shortly after the landing of his Majesty, the Marquis of Londonderry wrote a dispatch to the Earl of Liverpool in London, with which he sent off Mr. Salter, one of the Treasury messengers, by The Royal George the Fourth, who arrived at Holyhead between three and four o'clock on Monday morning. Mr. Salter arrived in London yesterday about half- past four o'clock, with the account ofthe safe arrival of the King. His Majesty, we are assured, has made Captain Skin- ner, who commanded the Lightning Packet, a Master and Commander in the Royal Navy. This promotion has given universal satisfaction. His Majesty also made Capt. Skinner a present of a valuable snulf- box. On the King's landing in Ireland, on Sunday, the first personage he recognized on the pier, was the Earl of Kingston—" Kingston, Kingston," said his Majesty, " I am heartily rejoiced to see you, you good- natured black whiskered fellow, in this friendly country. IIow do you do ?"— Dublin Evening Post. DUBLIN, Aug. 13.— I have been enabled during the course of this day, to collect more ample particulars res- pecting the reception of his Majesty in this country, which I am gratified in being able to say was warm in the ex- treme. There is not on the face of the earth, a more loyal country than Ireland— a people more ardently devoted to the Sovereign can no where be found. As the Lightning Steam Packet. approached the shores of Howth, his Ma- jesty was recognised, he was dressed in blue, with a seal skin travelling cap, and waving it over his head. On its being ascertained that his Majesty was on board, ( he cheers of the people rent the air; his Majesty returned those grateful salutations by taking off his cap, and waving it over his head ; he ascended from the vessel by means of a small ship ladder, and on getting to the top, he was much inconvenienced by the pressure ofthe people, all anxious to get a sight of his Majesty— til anxious to pay marks of homage and affection to their Sovereign. Ilis Majesty bore the inconvenience with good humour, he saw the cause of it, which must have been gratifying to the best feelings of his heart. The King was now completely sur- rounded, public enthusiasm soon bore down the cold forms of outward respect, his Majesty himself forgot his state while he retained his dignity. Ilis welcome was hearty, warm, and sincere, without state or form of any kind ; he witnessed in their most natural state the feelings of a people grateful to their King ; devoted notwithstand- ing tire bitterness of disappointment, to him. who in early- life, was the Prince of their hopes and their affections.— Numbers who were strangers to his Majesty pressed for- ward and shook him heartily by the hand'; with difficulty his Majesty made his way to the carriage, around which the people thronged, extending their hands and giving ut- terance to every expression of regard ; his Majesty seemed much affected, he bent forward towards the crowd, and stretching forth his hands exclaimed, " I thank you from my heart, God bless you all." The carriage now drove off, followed, as I stated in my last letter, hy a number of horsemen, carriages, and cars. A number of Gentle- men who accompanied his Majesty, halted outside the gate ofthe Lodge, which the King perceiving, waved his hand in an encouraging manner, and said, " Come on my friends, come on." On alighting from his carriage, he was again cheered in a vehement manner ; he bowed repeatedly, and addres ^ d the persons present as follows : " My Lords and Gentlemen, and my good Yeomanry, " I cannot express to yon the gratification I feel at the warm and kind reception I have met with on this day of my landing among my Irish subjects— I am obliged to you all. I am particularly obliged by your escorting me to my very door. " I may not be able to express my feelings as I wish.— I have travelled far. I have made a long sea voyage— : besides which particular circumstances have occurred, known to you all— of which it is better at present not to speak. Upon those subjects I leave it to delicate and ge- nerous hearts to appreciate my feelings. " This is one of the happiest days of my life. I have long'wished to visit you— my heart has always been Irish. From the day it first, beat I have loved Ireland. This day has shewn me that 1 am beloved by my Irish subjects.— Rank, station, honours, are nothing ; but, to feel that I live in the hearts of my Irish subjects, is to me the most exalted happiness. " I must now once more thank you for your kindness, and bid you farewell. Go and do by me as a- I shall do by you—. drink my health in a bumper ; I shall drink all your's— in a bumper of good Irish whisky." The following characteristic anecdote is worth relat- ing :— Several persons having walked on the grass in the lawn, a Gentlemen called out to them not to tread on the grass. His Majesty turned round in an animated man- ner arid said—" Don't mind the grass— d— n the grass— let them walk where they please." After liis Majesty re tired the crowd in the Park continued to increase from all parts of the town, nor did the people leave the spot till the evening far advanced. The news of his Majesty's arrival spread the utmost joy through .- ill parts of Dublin. No- thing can exceed the lively and splendid appearance of the town this day— beauty and fashion graced the streets — joy beamed from every countenance. It certainly is truly gratifyingtosee hope aud confidence give place to those bit- ter feelingsof discontent and animosity which have been so long cherished in Ireland, which law and Government promoted, and which have done so much to retard the ad- vance of a country which, under a wise system, is capable of great things. It is not yet settled what day his Majesty is to make his grand entry into Dublin. Thursday has been named, and I have reason to believe fixed upon in the. early part of the day ; but it was subsequently consi- dered too early. The whole ofthe programme must, he alter- ed ; Monday I think, will be the day. The Castle- yard — the Parks— the streets— every part of Dublin was crowded this day. About one o'clock the Marquis of Londonderry, accompanied by a single gentleman and servant, rode from the Park down the Quays. He was not recognized. I saw the Noble Marquis approach the town. He looked remarkably well ; he rode on with con- fidence, yet I thought I saw something, like anxiety on his countenance. I believe, he has not been here since the Union— the Union which was promoted by him, and which has done more injury to Ireland than any act of any Parliament, or of any conqueror. The Theatre, which was open on the day that the intelligence of the Queen's death arrived, has been closed this evening by order from the Castle. After the departure of his Majesty, the Marquis of Londonderry, as he was preparing to enter his carriage, was recognised by the people, who immediately bailed him with loud huzzas. The Noble Marquis took off his hat, and returned the shouts of the, people, b\ repeatedly bow- ing to them. Before he had time to enter his carriage, a Gentleman, Mr.' 15. Norwood,. of Townshend Street., step- ped from the crowd, and .% ddressin£ his Lordship, said, " My Lord, you have been well rt « -(. ved to- day after an absence of upwards of 20 years from the capital of your native country, and we have one favour to ask of you." " Ask it," said his Lordship. " A Repeal ofthe Window Tax," replied Mr. Norwood. His Lordship, laying his hand upon his heart, said, emphatically, " On my ho- nour. if it is in my power, it shall be granted." This de- claration was received by the people with reiterated shouts of applause. AUGUST 14.— The Castle- yard has this day been crowded with persons of distinction, leaving thejr names as inquirers after his Majesty's health. The Marquis of Londonderry was conspicuous in the throng. lie was followed by a vast number of persons, and on one occasion was cheered by some of the Castle- yard placemen and ex- pectants— I have little doubt, men whose servility would carry them to any lengths, however degrading to their country and themselves. 1 was in the Castle- yard when this disgusting exhibition took place. I am far from enter- taining towards the object of this most unnatural adulation any feelingof personal hostility— far from it - I know and respect the brilliant parts of his character— his manly courage— his fascinating polished manners in public, and I have often heard, that in private there is no better man- but he is the man that turned a parricidal hand upon his country— he was the instrument of her degradation— he broke down her spirit, and prostrated, I fear for ever, her independence— every one knew that the Union gave a death blow to Ireland, and that the odious measure was carried at a moment of national weakness by the most scandalous and profligate means. To see the author of that measure cheered near the very spot which, through his means, the independence of Ireland was laid low, ex- ceeds any thing we can read of in the vilest days of Roman debasement. Brutus was obliged to fly from Rome after striking down the tyrant. Socrates was sacrificed and Themistocles was banished by the ungrateful Athenians; but where is there an instance of a people following and fawning upon the author of their own misery ? It is not so here ; the voice of a servile and abject set of place hun- ters will not be taken, I trust, for the voice ofthe country at large. Should any improper use be made of the cir cumstance, you certainly may with great, safety say that the cheers which the Noble Marquis received were very partial. DUBLIN, Aug. 17.— His Majesty this day entered the City bythe route formerly described. lie was ac • companied by the personages, and received with the cere- monials which had been previously arranged, but it is im- possible to convey, in language, an idea of the feelingsof veneration, of love, of enthusiasm, with which this Patriot Monarch was greeted by his loyal and truly attached Irish subjects. The page of history presents no parallel— the fiction of poetry affords no passage sufficiently strong to represent the scene exhibited this day. The sensation ex- perienced by the thousands who took a part in the pro- ceedings, was joy, unmixed, and ofthe purest character — felt by all, but impossible to be described. A Privy Council has been held upon the subject ofthe proceedings on Tuesday, when the procession of her Ma- jesty's body, & c. was obstructed. The offence of obstruct- ing the body of royalty amount* to little less than treison. Dispatches were sent to his Majesty at Dublin, inform- ing him of the circumstance. An express was also sent off* to Lord Sidmouth, informing him of the proceedings which took ploce in Colchester Church, when Dr. Lush- ington, Mr. Wilde, and others, placed an improper ins- cription on the coffin of her Majesty.— Courier. Rumours have been afloat this morning, that the Blues refused to relieve the Horse Guards, and that a serious misunderstanding prevailed upon tire subject. We have made inquries at the proper Source, and are happy in being enabled to assert, that there? is not so MUCH AS A SHADOW OF FOUNDATION for them. They must have arisen from the accidental circumstance ofthe Life Guards having omitted to relieve the guard at the Horse Guards at the usual hour, under an erroneous supposition that it was to be relieved by the Blues, which last mentioned Regi- ment, owing to its having so many detachments out at the present moment, could not conveniently afford the necessary relief. We have no doubt attempts will be made to pervert this simple circumstance to factious pur- poses ; and we arc, therefore, the more happy in being able to' give this official contradiction to the rumours in question.— Ibid. A hatchment was on Thursday placed in tlie front of the late Queen's house, in South Audley Street. Wednesday the dispatches for Cihna, by the Ship Sca- Jeby Castle, Captain I). R. Newall, were closed at tlie East India House, and delivered to the purser of that ship. Quebec papers have been received to the 6th ult. Ilis Excellency Lord Dalhousie had issued a proclamation, dated Quebec, 28th June, proroguing the meeting ofthe Colonial Parliament from 16th July to the 25th August. THE A RM Y.— The following, we understand, is the new scale of prices of Commissions iu the Army: with a message from - Mr. W. Brittlebank, demanding, that Cuddie should fight him, or make an apology.— Cuddie replied, he'had no apology to make, and would not meet Mr. W. Brittlebank. Spencer carried back this answer, and returned afterwards to Cuddie with a new message, and on the deceased repeating the determina- tion which he had previously announced, he told him that Mr. W. Brittlebank was then in the garden, and remark- ed he might see and speak to him, if he would not fight. Cuddie went into the garden, where he found William Brittlebank, with his brothers Andrew and Francis, who had been seen to go from their house to that of Mr. Cuddie. Here Andrew Brittlebank appeared anxious to prevent the duel, by calling upon Mr. Cuddie to make an apology. This he declined, and pistols were then pro- duced, and Mr. William Brittlebank having walked fif- teen or sixteen yards from the deceased, both turned and fired, as he believed. Mr. Cuddie received the ball fired from the pistol of William Brittlebank ; he was then carried into the kitchen, he believed, by Spencer and Andrew Brittlebank. What followed would be proved by witnesses, and he expected it would be proved that A. Brittlebank had at first denied having been present, but when the deceased stated him to be there, he then said, " Well, since you say so, did I not try to prevent the duel, by pressing you to offer something in the shape of an apology.?" W. Brittlebank had said that the deceased must consider Spencer as his friend, and it would be shewn, that when Cuddie. in a dying state, had been pressed to jjeclare the duel had been a fair one, he de- clined doing so, though awaVe of his situation,- sometimes by expressions, and at others by actions of dissent, such as shaking his head, and certainly died without any such admission. Should the evidence fail to make out the charge, those concerned lor the prosecution would be most happy to hear of a verdict of acquittal. Should the facts be proved, their righteous verdict must be giren, and painful as it might be to themselves, and all who heard it, they would have but one duty to perform. A variety of witnesses were called, who proved the cir- cumstances under which Cuddie lost his life. It appear- ed, that he had received much provocation ; but it ap- f peared that the prisoners had endeavoured to give him every assistance after he. received the wound. The prisoners read written defences, in which they de- clared it to have been their object to prevent the duel, and procure an apology from the deceased. A number of persons of the. highest con side ration, gave them most . excellent characters; and the Judge having summed up with much impartiality and feeling, the Jury retired. After an absence of an hour and twenty minutes, at half- past six they returned a verdict of Not Guilty in favour of'each of the prisoners. Mr. Cuddie was a native of Aberdeen ; and his pre- mature and melancholy end is deeply deplored by his re- latives, and all who knew him. On Sunday ( 12th inst.). three companies of the 66th regiment, under the command of Major Baird, disem- barked at Chatham, from the Camel store ship, from St. Helena : the remainder ofthe regiment is hourly expected ofi board the Abundance store- ship. The Coroner for Middlesex and his Deputy have com- menced two several Inquests upon the bodies of two. un- fortunate persons, who were killed at Cumberland Gate on Tuesday last, which is not yet finished. The foreign mews of the week are not, interesting. The intelligence respecting Russia and Turkey maintains its usual character of a mixture of the warlike and pacific.— The only news of any importance in the Paris papers of Tuesday and Wednesday iscontairied in the followipgarticle from Vienna, dated the 4th inst. : " The Insurgent Chief Jordali still threatens the road to Bessarabia. Near Bucharest two Turkish corps fell to blows about the di- vision of their plunder.' The troops in Wallachia receive daily reinforecements, arid a great army is forming at Bu- charest. It is said the Sultan has accepted the mediation of England." MARKETS, Sfc. CORN EXCHANGE, Aug. 17. Our supply of Wheat since Monday, having been but trifling, and tha: of fine quality in demand, prime samples obtained an advance of Is. per quarter— The Oat trade continues very heavy, even at a reduction of Is. per quarter. IIAI) DING TON CORN MARKET, Aug. 17. , A middling supply of Wheat in market, which met with a dull sale. Prices nearly the same as last day— Top price of Barley Is. higher, and Oats Is. lower than last day. Wl-' nL Hrst 53s 2d Second- 51s Od Third— 29s Od This day there were 459 bolls of Oatmeal in Edin- burgh Market— Retail price per peck of best oatmeal. Is. 4d. second Is. 3d. AUGUST 17 — The Swallow, Beaton, sailed from Gibraltar 23d June, for Oran, and being becalmed near Melil la, was taken " possession of by three ' Moorish Armed Hoars, on the 1st ult. and broken up. The Master and two ofthe Crew made prisoners. ••*•• The New Minerva, Koale, arrived at Liverpool Mm Ceara, sailed 1,7th June, and 011 the 7lll July, in lat. 31. j 11. long. 41. 5. fell in with a Brigantine apparently Por- tuguese; without any person on board. The Crew it is 1 supposed had been murdered, as a quantity of blood was j seen on the deck and in the cabin. ! Tsarlet/. Oats. Tease Beans. 24s Od 20s Od 19s Od 19s Od 22s Od 18s Od 17s 6d 17s Od | 19- Od 16s Od 15s Od 15s Od Extract from the Agent to Lloyd's at bilboa, dated 5th inst.—" The Thetis. Richmond, is arrived from London in ballast, and placed under quaremine, not having a bill of health ; and it is probable the master will have to pay a penalty of SO hard dollars for his neglect." loss of the Karl Moira Dublin Packet.— The liver- pool Paper of Tuesday last contains few particulars of this melancholy catastrophe beyond what were published in our last.— The names of only two of the sufferers hate been ascertained, viz. Mr. Win. M'Leish, of Port Glas- gow, and Mrs. Margaret Doran, of Dublin, bolh of whom j] have been interred at Wallasey. The number of bodies | which have yet been found are fourteen, of these three J men, three women, and three children have been taken tip at Wallasey. One of the horses reached the Cheshire shore in safety. Upon Mr. M'Leish's body, which was found on Friday by a Wallasey man, there wc/ e a wnlcb worth thirty to forty guineas, and =£ 32. Many of the survivors are in humble life, and have lost every thing that they possessed, ( most of them having landed in a slate of nudity.) The number lost is stated by conjecture at from forty to lifty and will perhaps never be accurately ascertain- ed, as 110 entry is made of the persons who take their pas- ' sage in tlrose vessels. lOSS OF ThE ARINUS MARINUS DUTCh EAST INDIAM, AN. Extract of a Letter from the Agent to Lloyd's at Rot- terdam, dated Aug. 11. • £ rom a declaration of the four men saved from the wre.,;. of the Arinus M. uinus, it appear* that they sailed from Batavia Roads on< tbe29th of January, of this pre sent year; that owing to head winds and tides they had not got through the Straits *> » ' SUnda on the SJd of Febru ary ; and that on that day the ship got on ground in 17 or 18 feet of water, soft ground. After having been on ground for two hours, she floated, and continued tight; on the 4th they anchored oil' the island Cracatoms. and 011 the 5th proceeded again 011 the voyage. On the 7th they had squally weather and strong breezes, running before the wind under double- reefed topsails ; the wind increas- ing to a gale, they handed the fore- top sail and tnizen topsail, and close reefed the main- top sail. They scud- ded under the close reefed main- topsail, fare- sail, and storm- sail, till between nine and 10 o'clock in the even- ing, when it blew so violent as'to blow the sails from the calt- ropes, the sea running tremendously high. About eleven o'clock they shipped a very heavysea, which hove the 2 long- boat and yawl out of the'chocks, and forced them tp leeward, together with a case containing an alli- gator, the ship at that time lying 011 her beam ends, with the leeward shrouds about six feet under water ; the main- top mast went aver the side, and the ship not rising, they cut away the masts about a man's length above the | deck, but 10 110 purpose, she remaining intbesame situa- * lion. Of consequence, a . great deal of water forced its way to the hold, when all the soldiers, and such of the crew as could be spared from the deck, were ordered to attend the pumps, but this- measure proved in vain also; about midnight the ship went down suddenly head fore- most. •' It is. supposed that there were about 170 persons on board the Arinus Marin us, viz. 80 of the crew, 40 pas- sengers, and 50 soldiers, who were returning to Holland, ,() n Thursday the Eden, 26, Capt. F. E. Loch, arrived from the East India station, to be paid off, having been upwards of three years in Commission. She left J'rinco- malee 12th March, the Cape 23d of May. and St. Helena 6' th June. The Leander ( Sir Henry Blackwood), had sailed for Colombo and Bombay ; the Dauntless had gone to South America ^ the Liverpool to Cochin, to iiTout two ships of 28 guns each, lately launched there : the l'o- paze had gone to the Red Sea. The ships had suffered from cholera morbus She has sailed for Deptford. On Wednesday the Ocean transport, Lieut. Mud" e, Agent, arrived in 22 days from Halifax, with part ofthe 15th Regiment of Foot; the remainder of the Regiment was to sail shortly afterward in the Regulus, Lieutenant Thomson, Agent, which ship was taking on board con. dernned Ordnance and Naval Stores. Admiral Griffith Colpoys had gone to Quebec, in the Newcastle, leaving i the Mersey at Halifax. All the ships 011 the station were J safe and their crews healthy. Capt. J. 1'. Baker ( pro- moted from the Newcastle), Lieut. Lutinan, and invalid- ed seamen came home. CAYATKR. Lieutenant- Colonel £ 6,175 Major 4.575 Captain 3,225 Lieutenant. 1,190 Cornet 840 INFANTLTV. Lieutenant- Colonel .£ 4,500 Major 3,200 Captain 1,800 Lieutenant. 700 Ensign 450 MORPETH, Aug. 8.- This day there was a very great supply of Cattle, Sheep, and Lambs, which met with dull sale and a great many left unsold, with a re- duction in price.— Beef from 5s. 3d. to 6s.— Mutton from 5s. 3d, to 5s. I Od.— Lamb from 4s. 9d. to 5s. lOd. per stone, sinking offals. — Wheat from 54s. to 62s. per (( Hur- ler.— Rye, 36s. to 38s — Barley from 26s. 8d. to 29s. 4d. Oats from 22s. 8d. to 25s. 4d. CUPAR FIFE, Aug. 8.— Our fair yesterday was very ill supplied with all kinds of cattle, but what were in the market had a remarkably dull sale, and at prices greatly reduced. There were few horses of any descrip- tion, and even these were wholly unsaleable. Indeed we have never seen a duller market at this place. At St. James's Fair, 011 Montlay last, there wasa mid- dling show of cattle, which met with dull sale. A11 in- different show of horses, and little demand. There were a great number of shearers in the fair, many of whom went away unhired ; wages from 3s. to 3s. 6d. per week lower than last year.—- There was a tolerable show of linen cloth; fine linen sold at much the same prices as at St. Boswell's Fair, but there was little demand for it ; the pri- ces of coarse cloth were rather better, and it was almost all sold off. DERBY ASSIZES. FATAL DUEL. DERBY, Aug. 14.— The important trial of the Brittlebanks caine 011 this morning. The Court as- sembled at eight o'clock. The case having been opened, Mr. Denman said, it was his painful duty to state, as shortly and as simply as he could, the circumstances of the case : — ' The prisoners were to be tried for a crime that was considered one of the heaviest of which human na- ture was capable. A murder was charged to have been committed by Mr. W. Brittlebank, and the prisoners stood on their trial for aiding, abetting, and assisting in the said murder. The deceased, Mr. Cuddie. had been a surgeon in the navy; he had retired on half- pay. and re ided at Winster, in that county, where Mr. Brittlebank, the father of two of the prisoners, resided. Mr. Cuddie had been on intimate terms with the Brittlebanks, but their friendship had fallen off in consequence of the atten- tions of the deceased to Miss Brittlehauk, which certain- ly had been disapproved by the members of her family.— On the 21 st of May, the day before the death of Mr. Cuddie, a letter was brought to him by the servant of Air. W. Brittlebank, complaining of an insult which he said he had received, and calling 011 the deceased to light him, in order to expiate that insult. Mr. Cuddie refused to give any answer to the letter. In consequence of this, 011 the following day, the prisoner Spencer, who had been sent for from Bakewell, arrived at Winster, and agreed to go Muchals, Tryst, 1st Tuesday. Forfar, ditto Banchory Ternan. Lammas Fair, 2d ' Tuesday Falkirk, ditto Echt, Catherine Fair, 3d Tuesday Brechin, Lammas Fair, 2d Wednesday Beauly, I. ammas Fair. 12th day or Wednesday after Inverness, Wed. after 18th Garve Tryst, 3d ' Tuesday Tain, Lammas Fair, 3d Wed. Mortlach, 3d Thursday Monyrmisk, last Wcdnes. Aberdeen ' Timber Market, last Thursday ( Old Stile.) Kirkwall, 1st'Tuesday Old Rain, Lawrence Fair, first Tuesday & Wednes. Ditto, Sheep and Timber Markets, Thursday and Friday be'ore New 1' itsligo, Thursday after ditto Tarland, Friday after Sheep FAIRS. AUGUST— ( New Slile. J and Timber Market of Old Rain Fochabers, Mungo Fair, 1st Wednesday Grantown, Ist Friday Strichen, 2d Tuesday and Wednesday Mickle Sliach, dilto Mearns. Lawrence Fair do. and Thursday Strathdon, Friday after do. Forres, Lawrence Fair, IO1I1 day Cas'legrant, 3d Tuesday Auchindore, ditto Ellon, Maryinass, do. and Wednesday Mintlaw, Tues. before do. Cornhill, Sr. Peter's, I si. Tburs. after 3d Wednes. Barf le Chapel, Friday after 3d Tuesday Oldinelduin, day before do. Crimond liartle, 4th Tues. Coutin. 23d or Wed. after Kincardine O'Neil, Bartle Fair, Wednesday and Thurs. after last Tuesday. PRICK OF STOCKS. 3 per C. Red. 5 per Ct. N. per Cent. 4 per Cents. India Bonds, 60 pr, Ex. Bills, 2d. 5 6 4 pr. Lottery Tickets, 191. Ids. Cs. for Ac. 76f \ NAVAL REGISTER. FROM LLOYD'S MARINE LIST, Aug. 14. The Grant, Hogarth, sailed from Gibraltar 30th July. 1820, for San Bias, aud has not since been heard of. It was reported on the 1 7th of March that she had been - cizedon the coast of Peru, but it is not confirmed, ' The Morning Star, of and from Amsterdam to Cork, nas been detained, and sent into Limerick, by the Griper cutter, under the suspicion of naving tobacco and contra- band goods on board. EDINBURGH, Aug. 21. On Tuesday last, a small field of ripe barley was cut down at Hopetoun House. A good crop. A field of barley, in good condition, was rut down on Monday last, on a farm 011 the Raploch road, belonging to the estate of Colonel Callander, of Craigforth. Oifthe following day, a field was cut down on the farm of Burn- bank, occupied by Mr. Ord, on the estate of Blairdrum- inond. The barley was perfectly ripe, and proved to be a very good crop. ' The Brilliant steam yacht, intended, for the trade be- twixt Leiih and Invernss, arrived at Leith on Tuesday from Grenock, which she teflon the preceding Thursday, having proved herself during the severe gale on that and following day. to be admirably adapted for the most expos- ed tracks of navigation, and is, perhaps, the first vessel that ever got through the Pentium) Frith, and round Dungsby Head, against the full force of a stream tiJea'nrf strong contrary wind. The Brilliant performed the dis- tance betwext Kyleak in Skye and Cape Wrath in 11 hours, and betwixt Aberdeen and Leith in 10 hours. On Thursday 6th inst. the Rev. Mr. John Anderson was ordained to the church and parish ofDunbarney, pres- bytery of Perth. The Rev. Mr. iM'Lagan of Kinfauns preached and presided on the occasion. On Saturday morning the 4th inst. the mate, alomr with a boat's crew of the Earl Moira Revenue Cutter' when proceeding to search a smuggling lugger, then lying off Whalsey Island, on the coa*. t of Shetland, were violently deforced and resisted by the smugglers, who kept up a heavy fire of musketry upon them, by which one seaman was killed, and two severely wounded. ' The Commissioners of Excise, for the purpose of discovering the perpetrators of this outrage and murder, have offered a reward of a hundred pounds to any person who shall give such information. The activity of the authorities in Dundee in the course of last week, made an old woman speak after sixteen years silence. She told •• dumb fortunes" ( a commodity not within the jurisdiction of the guildrv, it should seem eith er for price of freedom," or for booth upset,) and in this way picked up a living by pleasing female credulity \ She was committed on a Justice of Peace warrant j'and after twenty four hours fasting and obstinacy, she was fain to exclaim—' Oh. Maister Watson, gi'e me a drink." BERWICK, Aug. 18.— The herring ( idling on this , coast is yet but trifling, but appearances are good. BIRTH 3. At Ilendersyde Park, on ihe 15th inst. the Lady of Capt., George Edward Watts, li. N. of a son. On the 15di inst. Mrs. Blaekwell, York Place, of a daughter At llochampton, on the 13th inst. the Viscountess Duncannon, of a son. At Calais, 011 the 9th inst. the Lady of Major- General Beatson, of a son. In Brunswick Square, London, on the 13th inst. Mrs. D. Maclean, of a son. MARRIAGES. At St.. Margaret's, the seat of the Earl of Cassilis, in Middlesex, on the 15th iust. Captain Baird, of the 3d Regiment of Guards, eldest son of Robert Baird, Esq. of Newbyth, and nephew of General Sir David baird, Bart, to Lady Anne Kennedy, eldest daughter of the Kafl and Countess of Cassilis. At Tunbridge, on the 16ib inst. the Baron Stanislaus Cbaudoir. ol the Empire of Russia, to Lucy, third daughter of Sir Alex. Chrichton, M. D. F. It S. first physician to the Emperor and Dowager Empress of Russia. At Montpelier, Forfarshire, on the 1 5th instant, Alex, liobertsou, Esq. Writer to tile Signet, to Katharine daughter of John Alison, Esq of Wellbank. At Niddrie, on the 15th inst. the Rev David Waucliope, second son of the late J0U11 Wauchopo of lidtuunstouej ; s ; , Anne, r ' ii daughter of Andrew Wauchope of Niddrie Marischal. Esq. At Edinburgh, on the 16th inst. James Auchinlock Cheyne. Esq. of Oxendeon, W. S. to Margaret Blair, second daughter of Andrew M Kean, Esq. York Place. SALE BY AUCTION, OF CLOTHIERY & HABERDASHERY, In the Exchange Court Sale Room. On Monday 27th Aug. curt, and following evenings- commencing at 6 o'clock, there will be sold by public Auction, AValuable assortment of CLOTHIER Y and HABERDASHERY, consisting of Superfine Broad and Narrow Cloths— Cassitneres— Corduroys— Printed Cottons— Medium and Book Muslins— Shirtings Flannels— BotnbaJeens and Bombazetts—- Pelisse Cloths— Cotton and Worsted Stockings— Gloves— Shawls — and a variety of other articles. The above have been received for the purpose of im- mediate sale, ami will lie sold without reserve. fr The SALE of CHINA and STONEWARE CLOSES THIS EVENING. Exchange Court, Aug. 24, 1821. SALES BY JAMES ROSS. SALE OF BEAR. There will he sold, by public roup, on Tuesday the 28th curt, in the Lower Garden of Belvidere, A BOUT 2 ACRES of excellent BEAR, ( part li of the Sequestrated Estate of Mr. W. Duguid, jun.) To be put up in Lots to accommodate purchasers. Sale to begin at 5 o'clock afternoon. JAMES ROSS, AuCTIONEER. WINE FOR SALE BY AUCTION. On Wednesday the 29th curt, at 10 o'clock forenoon, there will he sold by Auction, without reserve, at the Subscriber's. Sale Room. Upperkirkgate, in quantities To'suit pure r. ers, tM\ dOZENS of SHERRY. X-" .100 Da. of CAPe MADEIRA. Doth of excellent quality and flavour. Six month s credit will be given on security. Samples will be seen bv applying to JAMES ROSS. AUCTIONEER. SALE OF ELEGANT HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, AtfD HOUSE TO LET. There will be sold by public roup, on Tuesday the 4th September, in that house, Wateiloo Quay, near the Lime Shades, HPHE whole HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE JL which belonged to the late Mr. JOHN VASS, consist- ing of— a Set Mahogany Dining Tables— Tea and other Tables— elegant Dining Room Chairs— Parlour and B, d Room ditto— a Mahogany Secretary— a Couch — an ex- cellent Four- posted Mahogany Bedstead, with Moreen Furniture— capital Grates, Fenders, and Fire Irons— j Carpets— Hearth Rugs— China. Glass, and Stoneware— j a superior Eight- day Clock, with Mahogany Case Dressing Glasses— Dressing Tables— Feather Beds and Blankets— Hair and Straw Mattresses— Bed and Table Linens—; Kitchen Furniture— a complete Kitchen Range and Oven, and a number © f other articles. Sale to begin at 11 o'clock forenoon, JAMES ROSS, AUCTIONEER. X. B.— The HOUSE, as formerly occupied by Mr. VASS, will be let. ( immediately after the sale of the fur- niture), until Whitsunday next. NEW AND ELEGANT STYLE OF FANCY PAINTING. SLOOP ELIZA FOR SALE. THERE ll'TI. L HE SOLI) BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, 15- 16th PARTSofthegotid RLV4A of Aberdeen, As she presently lays in this Harbour. . The Eliza registers 84 tons, carrying a trreat burden for her tonnage, is entirely built of oak. sails uncommonly well, shifts light, and is of an easy draught of water. This vessel has been almost wholly employed in the Newcastle trade, in which she has been always known as a t. tau' ' good vessel ; and having lately had a great repair, is well adapted for that or any other em- ployment whatever. For particulars,' application may be made to Ralph Gordon, Malt Mill Bridge; or to Captain West on board. Aberdeen, A us. 17, 1821. " NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ( DIVIDEND.) RJPHE Creditors of JOHN* MILNE, Perfumer in JL Aberdeen, who have lodged Affidavits on their i Claims, will receive an Interim Dividend on 1st Septem- | her next, on applying to AlcXai. uvv Muir or John I Flemihg; Advocates. I Aberdeen, Aug. IG, 1821. | IMPROVED DODDED CATTLE, AND VALUABLE HORSES. ; The Annual Sale, by Auction, of Cattle and Horses, I reared on the Farm of KEILLOR, Forfarshire, be- 1 longing to HUGH WATSON, is fixed lor Tuesday, the | 4th dav of September next, WHEN tlie the following WELL- BRED | SI STOCK will be exposed in Lets: | 12 QUEYS, rising three years old, of the Improved I Dodded Breed, in calf to North Star and Prince Charlie, these Bulls have each gained Premiums as the best of their kind in ibis county. I 50 QUEYS of the Improved Dodded Breed, warranted not in calf and good fat. 1 20 Aberdeenshire Spayed HEIFERS, small sizes, and in prime condition. § 40 STOTS, of the Improved Dodded Breed, in high 3 ortWr for feeding or wintering— ALSO, THE FOLLOWING HORSES. 3 3 Capital HUNTERS, masters ofgreat weights, have gone through their physic, and are fit for immediate work. I 3 Strong IIACKNIES. and 4 HIGHLAND PO^ NIES, all very handsome, and quiet to ride. Si Catalogues w'ill be published previous to the sale, which '."} w ill begin at ihe Faun"' Steading on the above day at 12 & o'clock noon. 3 Keillor Farm is 15 miles east of Perth, by Cottpar | 1 Angus— Id miles west of Forfar, by Meigle— and 12 miles north of Dundee, by Newtyle. jf August G, 1821. 131 HTM.— On Friday the 17th inst. at Lamington House, the Lady of PETER rosE, Esq. of a daughter. MARRIAGE.'— On the 14th current, at Rothmaise, Aberdeenshire, C. BANNERMAN, Esq. of Kirkhill, to ANNE, third daughter of the late Charles Bannerman, E< q. DEATHS.— At the Manse of Foveran, on the 15th inst. Mrs. GORDON, widow of the late Rev. dr. Gordon, one of the Ministers of Aberdeen, in the 59th year of her age. IN King Street, on the 13th instant, Mr. WILLIAM GIBBON, aged 74. At Banff, on the 15th current, Major JOHN CAMERON, of If is Majesty's late Scots Brigade. At Peterhead, on the 12th inst. WILLIAM WALLACE Esq. Queen Street, in the 85th year of his age. At bervie, on the 11th curt. Miss STEWART, eldest daughter of the late James Stewart, of Carnaveron, aged 75 years. . At Montreal, on the 25th June, after a very short illness. Mr. JAMES GILLESPIE, aged about 54, a respecta- ble citizen of that place, and a native of Aberdeen- THE CllltOJSiCSJ .4REMDEE. K: SATURDAY, AUGUST2.5, 1821 We understand that the Address voied to the King by the Lord Provost, Magistrates, and Council of this City, on the occasion of the Coronation, was presented to His Majesty by Lord Sidmouth, at Dublin Casile, 011 Mon- day the 13cli inat. and received in ihe most gracious manner. We hear. Barley was milled on Thursday last, produced ou Hyde Park, iti this neighbourhood, the properly of M. BIRNIE, Surgeon ; being the first crop oil newly im- proved land. POPULATION OF ABERDEENSHIRE, 1821. The total population of the County of Aberdeen, ( ex- clusive of the parish of St. Fergus, returned as in Banff- shire) t Males, .. Females, Amount in 1811 Increase, 21,310 With the exception of a few parishes, there has been an ill- crease over the whole county. On Tuesday last; a fine boy, about seven years of age. enticed by some of Ids companions to bailieand plunge in the (' anal, - immediately suok and was drowi e , sunie To the EDITOR of the ABERDEEN CHRONICLE. SIB. ' THE loss of a young boy while" tiathing in the Canal, a few- day, ago, renders it proper to point out the danger as well as indecency of the practice. The Canal, from the entanglements of weeds and mud. is infinitely more dangerous than '. Tic sen ; it is kept dirty beyond all mea sure, by being made the receptacle of all kinds of gar- bage, ( fead dogs and cats, kc. Besides, a pleasant walk ?;> r\ iie Ladies during the summer months is completely shut up by the practice I have mentioned, which, in Eng- land, would be promptly repressed by the Magistrates, and offenders punished by imprisonment. This matter onght to occupy the attention of those in authority. Aberdeen. Aug. 23, 1821. vERAX. ALEXANDER CALDER, PIANO FORTE MAKER AND TUNER, BEGS leave most respectfully to intimate, that after eiaht years practice in the above line ill I. ON- nojr. with Messrs. bRoAdWoods and others, he has now returned to ABERDEEN, and Opened a SHOP in the head of QUEEN STREET, where he has some of the best CABiNET and SQUARE PI A NO FO ItTES for sale, at moderate prices. A. C. flatters liimself he will he able to please as a TUNER, having paid particular attention to that Branch. i N. B. — Orders from the country carefully attended to- A Discovery has lately been introduced, whcli liids fair to SUPERSEDE ' be necessity of a DENTIST. hUDSON'S BOTANIC TOOTH POW- S. I DER is a certain remedy and preventive for all disorders of the mouth ; it not merely cleanses and beauti- fies the Teeth, but preserves them from decay to the latest period of life ; it makes them white, fastens such as are loose, prevents those decayed growing worse, re- moves the Tartar, and cures the Scurvy in the Gums, leaving them firm and of a healthy redness ; it is an article for Gum Boils, swelled Face, and that excruciating pain the Tooth Ache; and so certain and undeviating is its effects, that there never was an instance of any person who regularK used it ever having the Tooth Ache, or a Tooth decay— and though so efficacious an antiseptic, it is so innocent, that the contents of a Box may be taken by an infant. Price. 2s. 9d. per B x. HUDSON'S HUILE DIVINE, or CUL- PEPER'S SPECIFIC; recommended by the late Doctor HUNTER, and other eminent Physicians, for re- storing the Growth of the Hair where it has fallen oil' from illness, perspiration, change of climate, or any cause occasioning premature decay. Price, 3s Gd. per Bottle. ; Sold in London, by appointment, by Mr. Atkinson, ( Wholesale Agent), 44, Gerrard Street, Solio Square; j and in. Aberdeen, by Mrs. J. LAING, Perfumer, Union I Street, next door to the Royal Hotel. N. BUNTING, CUT AND PLAIN GLASS WAREHOUSE, ST. NICHOLAS STREET, IMPRESSED with gratitude for the extensive Patronage he hasbeen honoured with since he opened his Warehouse, takes the liberty of returning his thanks to the Nobility, Gentry, and Public in general, of Aber- deen and its Vicinity, for their kind suppoit ; and begs leave to assure them, that he will endeavour to merit a continuance of their favours, bv the same unremitted at- tention to their orders, as the CUTTING BUSINESS is done by himself upon the spot, DISHES, DE- CANTERS, and every other article in the line, can be matched with the greatest facility. N. B— Has just finished a fe" w DESERT SETS, of the newest shapes, and in a style of cutting superior to any tiling of the kind ever offered for sale in this place, with sets of WINE DECANTERS in ( he same style. He has also oil hand, a great variety of RUM M E RS, TUMBLERS, WINE and LIQUEUR GLASSES- HOCK GLASSES, new Patterns— BUTTE It and SUGAR DISHES— SWEET MEAT DISHES- SALTS. with and without Stands— ALE JUGS— large PORTER GOBLETS— WATER CROFTS. & c. all finely cut. He li » > likewise an extensive assort- ment of PLAIN GLASS, viz. DECANTERS, JUGS, TUMBLERS, RUMMERS. ALE GLASSES, WINE and LIQUEUR GLASSES, which he is en- abled 10 sell on the lowest ' ernts. FOR MONTEGO BAY, JAMAICA, The Fine Copoered Brig EXPEDITION, Of 300 Tons Burthen, JSNllSsSiL GEORGE WATSON, MASTER, Will commence loading for the above Port I ot September, and will sail early in October. Goods, in quantity, will be forwarded to ihe adjacent Ports, betwixt. Falmouth and Lucca, at the Ship's expence, but Shipper's lisk. The Expedition is intended as a Regular Trader to Montego Bay, and will be laid oil there as a general ship for this port. For Freight or Passage, with elegant accommodation, Apply to D. iVID MILNE. Aberdeen, Aug. 24, 1821. PUBLIC ROOMS. GENERAL MEETING OF SUBSCRIBERS. A GENERAL MEETING of SUBSCRI- BEIiS is requested in DEMPSTER'S HOTEL, on Wednesday the. c29lh curt, at 11 o'clock forenoon, for the purpose of receiver a Report from the Committee of Ma- nagement—- considering the state of the funds— and, in general. for adopting such measures as may appear to the Meeting best calculated for completing the Rooms, and rendering them fit. for the various purposes and accom- modations intended by the Subscribers. Bv order of the" Commit tee. THO. BURNETT. SEC. JV". B.-— The Minute Hook of the Committee, contain- ing their whole proceedings, state iff Funds, is in the hands of the Secretary, and open to the inspection of every Subs cribr. T, B. Aberdeen, Aug. 1J, 1821. MR. HENDERSON BEGS leave. most respectfully toinform the I allies and Gentlemen of Aberdeen, and its vicinity, that having studied under tlie most eminent Masters at Edin- burgh. in the above Art, he proposes to give LESSONS in FANCY PAINTING, adapted for Ornamental Cabinets, Fire Screen's, Card Boxes, &<•. & c. Mr. [ J. will undertake to perfect, any Pupil in the above Ait in Six Lessons of o ne hour each. Early application will be necessary, as tVIr, II. cannot ( from other engage- ments) remain longer than one month in Aberdeen Specimens may be seen at Mr. Davie's Musical Repo- sitory, { iioad Street ; or Mr. Wyilie's, Bookseller, Union Street. DAILY SUPPLY OF BUTCHER MEAT- r|^ HE Public are respectfully informed, that a JL Company is formed for the purpose of serving the Community w ith all kinds of BU I'CH ER ME AT ; and that a Shop will be opened on Friday the 31st c urt, in that Close, in the middle of Gailowgate, formerly the pro- perty of Mrs. Aberdein, immediately adjoining to the Shop possessed by IVIr. Alexander Cruickshank, Grocer— where a Stock of all kinds of BUTCHER MEAT, in the Season, will be offered of the best quality, and on the most reasonable terms ; and the same will continue to be regularly supplied with Fresh Meat, every lawful day in the week. They pledge themselves to spare no pains to give the public satisfaction. Yellow House, A^ EUDEIN Court. 7 Gallowgate, Aug. 24, 1821. $ / T R 5. M A SSI E btgs io inform the J . adieu that she has received some very handsome DRESSES, in SILVER LA M A— EM B ROI DERE D NET— L4CE and WORKED MUSLIN, suitable for the ensuing Meeting. jvfrs. M. has also received some beautiful ORNA- MENTS for the HEAD, as well as a variety of MIL- LINERY. Union Street, August?!, 1821. © ummarj) of jpohttcs. AS the details we had received concerning the occurrences that took place, upon the removal of her Majesty's remains from Brandeiibnrgh House on their vvav to Harwich, were incomplete at the date of otir last publication, and it was still uncertain, whether the procession had been allowed to pass peaceably through the city, we took no notice of the procession, until we could give a complete ac- count of particulars. Such tin account our readers will find in our preceding columns, and will form their own opinions of the conduct of men in power, who, to prevent the people from paying the last tribute ofrepect to the remains of our lamented anil much injured Queen, endangered the peace of the Metro- polis, and occasioned that wanton and nnnecessarv bloodshed, which has since been tile subject of judi- cial investigation. It was the intention of the Lord Mayor and Corporation to meet the funeral proces- sion at Temple Bar, and form part of it through the city— but Lord LIVERPOOL had resolved, that no opportunity should be afforded the metropolis of ma- nifesting attachment to the memory of the Queen— and, contrary to the will of her executors, the body was hurried otff'rcm Brandenburgh House, and par- ticular orders issued, that bv a circuitous rout the city should be altogether avoided. The rout in- tended to be taken our readers wi'l see was stu- diously concealed, so t!.; it even when the procession i move'd the people were kept in uncertainty, although | it. subsequently became known, that it was Ordered ' to proceed bv the New Road. This insult, 0 tie fed to the Magistracy and People of the ( ifst Citv of the Empire, naturally produced rcsentrnent, and such opposition was made by the people that, although the troops were frequently reinforced, it became ne- cessary for those who commanded them to concede the point, and allow the procession to proceed to- wards Temple Bar. Whether the troops ( with the exception of the guard of honour, the Oxford Blues) were denied admission by the Lord Mavor at Temple Bar, or were previously drawn off, we do not find exactly stated ; but the conduct of the Life Guards is Said to have excited much indignation, while that of the Oxford Blues was highly approv- ed. It is perhaps needless to inquire, by what right Lord LIVERPOOL issued his despotical order* to hurry away her Majesty's remains, against the will of her executors and household, or prescribe the rout which svas intentionally to disappoint the city of London, and - endanger the public peace? It would appear that Government in this most extra- ordinary case, assumed the power of treating her Majesty as Queen of England or a private person, not according to any known law or principle ot equi- • tv, but just according to pleasure. She was arraign- ed as Queen, and her accusers expressly declared, ? that, unless she should be found guilty, she should i be forthwith restored to all the rights, dignities, and privileges of a Queen Consort of these realms.-—• W hen she could not be fonml guilty, when her ac- cusers, after having the meanness to canvass for votes against her, had to eat up their own filth and abandon their proceedings, she was not restored to her rights— her name was not restored to the Li- turgy— and an infamous and venal press was employ- ed to stigmatize and calumniate such of the Nobili- ty ; uid Gentry as visited her. Upon the meeting of of Parliament she was again recognized, in the Speech from the Throne, as her Majesty the Queen, and it was proposed to Parliament to make a suit- able provision for her. It is true, that this provi- sion was limited to one- half of what was allowed to the late Queen CHARLOTTE,, in direct opposition to reason and justice, for Queen CHARLOTTE had merely a nominal separate establishment toinaititain ; but still, the provision was expressly made for the Queen of Great Britain, in which character she had just as good a right to he recognized as his Majesty lias to be acknowledged as Sovereign In the mean time the slanderers of her Majesty were sure of high Patronage ; and as, according to the funda- mental principle upon which all laws proceed, that interest will induce men to utter falsehood and con- ceal the truth, that Patronage could not fail to pro- duce its natural effects. The defeat of her Majes- ty's accusers— the infamy of the witnesses produc- ed against her— and the palpable fact, that they had been suliorned to swear falsely— these facts, sufficient to produce indefeasible conviction in the minds of the candid and unprejudiced, were allowed no weight by the determined defamers of her Majesty's character. Wlien, in answer to : their assertions, that the witnesses against her • Majesty had not been guilty, of perjury, the evidence was appealed to, and the grossest contradictions and inconsistencies pointed out — when the alledged facts were pointedly disproved and believed to lie aban- doned— yetno conviction followed, but a sweeping assumption was resorted to—" Ah I w here so much had been said something must be true ;" and their logic seemed to lead to this conclusion, that because for more than twenty years Court influence had been at work, and bv means not the most reputable, to injure the character of this nobles minded woman, and every succeeding effort had failed, sinking her accusers deeper and deeper in infamy— therefore, she must necessarily be guilty. Such, however, has not been the reasoning of the British people, upon conclusive evidence they are satisfied of her inno- cence ; satisfied also, that she was in mind, in ac- complishments, and every estimable trait of cha- racter, far superior to the females w ho have for many years been in favour at the British Court. Never, in our times, did the noble spirit of Englishmen appear to such advantage as in the ease of this illustrious victim of malignant persecution. The fact is now ascertained, that last vcar Earl GREY was offered a carte blanche to make up an Administration accord • ing to his own wishes, with the sole proviso, that lie should go on with the proceedings then in con- templation against the Queen— a condition which, much to bis honour, he promptly rejected. The Premier Nobles of the three kingdoms were her attached friends ; and although a majority of Peers, as Lord HOLLAND expressed it, allowed themselves to be dragged through the dirt in support of false and infamous charges, the character of the British Nobility was nobly snpjiorted by others, who judged for themselves, uninfluenced bv fear, favour, or affection. The details of the funeral procession, and embarkation of the Royal n mains at Harwich, shew the feelings of Englishmen upon this occasion ; and the mourning in London, although not ordered in the usual manner, has been as general as it was for the Princess CHARLOTTE. The grief of the public is. however, mingled with bitter and loudly expressed indignation at the proceedings which occasioned or accelerated the death of her Majesty; and there is 110 doubt of die tact, although it is denied by the Courier, that a serious difference has taken place between the Life Guards and the Blues, who so conducted themselves upon the removal of the Roval Body from Brandenburgh House, as to re- ceive every mark of kindness and unqualified'applause from the assembled people. The following extract is from the ' Traveller of the 20th : The following statement of the origin of the reports, ill relation to the Life Guards and Blues, appeared in our Second Edition of Saturday. The Courier denies that, there was any foundation for such reports, and people of the due proportion of faith will, of course, believe the Courier. We have no feeling in these cases, but to state facts ; and we believe that it will soon be found that one of these regiments will be quartered at a due distance from the other : — In consequence of the extraordinary rumour at the Horse Guards, we immediately dispatched a person to the Barracks in the Regent's Park, where the regiment of Blues are quartered. On his arrival there, Sir Robert Hjll ( the brother of Lord Ilili). the Colonel Command- ing the Detachment, left 011 horseback for town. The following is the result of our inquiries. The Life Guards and the ISIues received orders to do three days duly each. The Blues did the first day's duty at the Horse Guards on Wednesday ; the Life Guards did duty ou Thursday and Friday. The Blues received orders to at- tend the Queen's funeral procession, which was reckoned as t vodays duty, making in the whole their three days. The Guards having had heavy duty to perform lately, expected to have been relieved this morning by the Blues. A11 order had been issued for a detachment of the Blues to relieve the Life Guards this day ; but they were so fati- gued that the") could not do the duty ; atid. we understand that the order was issued by mistake, and that the Blues did not refuse to do duty with the Life Guards. The Blues are, however, much incensed at the Life Guards for their improper conduct towards them, and might have relieved them as an act of courtesy, if iheyjiad.. not coin-, mitred such an outrage upon the feelings of the- Regiment of Blues. After the Blues were relieved by the- Life Guards on Wednesday, at the Horse Guards, the latter Wrote against the walls of the guard rooms a variety of matter offensive to the feelings of the Blues, in consequence of their not drawing a sword or firing upon the jiopnlace on the day of the Queen's Funeral Procession. The words were — Cowardly Blues— The Blues iViust go to Windsor — Country Quarters and Fire- side for Blues— Bloodless Blues, & e— The Colonel of the Blues, Sir Robert Hill, hearing of the attack upon his Regiment, opened a communication with the Officer of tlie Life Guards on the subject, and it was found that the obnoxious master was suffered to remain on the walls for'soine time after it was seen by the Non- commissioned Officers. Sir Robert Hill went to the Horse Guards, and compelled the Non- com- missioned Officers to get water and a mop. and' wipe out the attack upon the Regiment which he had the honour to command. So then these rivals of the Manchester Yeomanry dare to insult the Blues, because they would not charge and tire upon Englishmen assembled to mani- fest respect and attachment to their departed Queen. This is a serious affair indeed, and no person can fie surprized, that the Life Guards have excited the greatest indignation by their conduct. ROYAL VISIT TO IRELAND. The accounts of this visit, which we have seen in the Irish papers, arc so marvellous, exhibiting traits of the Irish character so unlike what it oncc bore, that we could wish to doubt, whether the countrymen of C- UR ft AN and MOORE have really conducted themselves in the manner described.— That his Majesty would lie received with every mark of respect and loyalty bv the Irish people none could doubt ; but after the multiplied wrongs, in- sults, and oppressions, they have experienced, we did not anticipate their silence upon these subjects, nor an exultation approaching to downright insanity, merely because his Majesty had arrived among them. Had his Majesty declared the object of his journey to be a fair inquiry into the state of his subjects in Ireland, for the purpose of affording them what re- lief might he in his power ; s. nd had these subjects, while tliev expressed their loyalty and joy, at the same time respectfully, but firmly, stated their grievances, many of which are attributable to his Majesty's advisers the conduct of parties would have been consistent. The Corporation of Dublin is known to lie as servile as any Rotten Borough of Scotland : but the conduct of the Catholics, loyal and good subjects as they are, and excluded from tlie rights of free citizens, is surely inconsistent.— The grievances they have complained of are real, or the) r are not. If real, why abstain from stating them to nis Majesty in person ? If they are not, let us hear no more of their cause. It was said last year, that the Catholics, and indeed the Irish people, were advised to stand aloof and take no interest in the proceedings against her Majesty, in hopes of receiving some important favours for their good be- haviour, and succeeding events render the report not improbable. The policy will no doubt meet with all the success it deserves. It appears certain, that in Ireland his Majesty can appear without being sur- rounded by military force, and that he has declared none is wanted. A guard of honour is proposed to be formed of the citizens of Dublin, who assure the world in rather aukward terms, but that is nothing, that he has as many defenders as Irish subjects. His Majesty fortunately wants no defenders in the com- mon acceptation of the word, lie has it seems at IcnjTth faund c-'. it that people under l is rule, - ho can duly appreciate the nleyits of a Prince ; v\ ho make an inquiries, sav nothing that possibly can give offence, and offer' adulation as pure and miinixed as any one of the Caisars could desire. These Irishmen take it for granted, that the English nation has al- together misunderstood the character of its Sove- reign, and has not the slightest reason for remon- strance or dissatisfaction. In such a state of public feeling, who shall wonder, thatthe Lord CASTLE- REAGH of 1798 has again ventured to appear publicly in the streets of Dublin, and been received with acclamations and loud applause ? Our limits do not admit of any lengthened com- ments on the foreign news of the day. At Vienna, we understand, that hostilities between Russia and Turkey are deemed inevitable ; but that, in the mean time, Russia has offered an ultimatum, in which the passage of the Dardanelles is expresslv stipulated for as a sine qua 71011. It is supposed, that in preparation for hostilities the Courts of Petersburg!! and Vienna act in concert— that it is proposed to introduce a strong armament into the Mediterranean, and the patriotic. Spaniards can no longer doubt ofits object. They have FERDINAND upon their throne, and MORILLO in chief command of the armies, the influence of the priesthood is st- li allowed to be very considerable ; and knowing these tacts, the Patriots must be aware of their danger. time having elapsed before he could lie brought up from the bottom. A medical Gentleman, who promptly attended on hearing of the accident, found his endeavours to restore animation unavailing, life being extinct. THE FIRST ABERDEEN EXHIBITION Opens on Monday, and having had an opportunity of seeing a considerable number of Pictures and Drawings, both of living Artists, and Ancient Masters, we may ton, fideotly say, that the Public are not likely to ho disap- pointed. Several Artists at a distau. e have sent Picture* and Drawings, and none have . manifested more zeal and industry 011 the occasion, than our ingenious Townsman, Mr. ROBEHTSON of London. Of his. own original produc- tions there are many beautiful specimens, as well as ori- ginals and copies by his pupils. His original Gip ey, Mother and Child, ( and of which we are pleated ( 0 UNI that a Print is to be published) is a fine representa'j. n) of simple nature, expressed in the most appropriate manner. Indeed, the various production* sent fram different quar- ters, by Artists and Amateurs, are much more ample than we could have had any reason to expect— and the Pictures and Drawings of Artists of Aberdeen, shew an ardour to forward this commendable undertaking very creditable to themselves. The infirm state of Mr. EWEN'S health, it seems, obliged him to decline the honour intended hitn as ao ostensible Member of the Committee— but Lis contri- bution of Pictures, from bis own collection, manifestly shew, that lie can neither be indifferent, or totally inac- tive, in an undertaking calculated ( o promote and diffuse a tas'e for the Arts. To render the delightful ait of Drawing an essemial branch of education, is to commu- nicate a most important benefit to the youth of the present generation— and to provide for them a sourcy of what cannot fail to unite constant pleasure, attended with in- calculable advantage. An opportunity will be afforded to the generous and benevolent part of this City, upon S. ibbath first, at 6 o'clock in the Evening, at which time a SERMON wiil be preached, in ihe West Church, bythe Rev. ANDREW TAWSE. when a Collection will be then made for Behoof of the SICK MAN'S FRIEND, whose Funds, we are sorry to say, were found to be entirely expended, and the Treasurer in advance, tile 61I1 of Juiy t since which, the Objects have received no supply. We therefore trust, that as this Institution depends entirely tipou the liberalit .- of charitable individuals, and a generous public, it wd , upon Sabbath evening fust, meet with its usual count. n- ance and support. We understand, that the New Chape! in Bl. ickfiiars Street, which has been built and fitted up in a neat and comfortable manner, for the nrcommodetion of the in- creased population of this city, will be Opened flir divine worshiped Sabbath first, when ColleclioiiswiU bemadednr- ing the whole day, for the liquidation of the debt on the Building. F. LI. ON, Aug. 21 — The Annual Meeting of ihe Ellon True Blue Society if Gardeners v. as held here, on Tuesday the 14th cart, when ihe following Members were dulyelectei! Managers for the ensuing year- ROBERT PARK Gardener. Monksliiil, MA'CTE.-, ; Peter Stephenson, depute master; George Rae, p.-. ss, master; Thomas Will, treasurer ; John C:., t> , s-.- cretary • Peter Taylor and Alex. Fetch, wardens; Hugh Co » ': e and Alex. Gray, stewards; Alex. Watt, Robert Lend- rum. Thomas Webster, and James llardie, counsellors; John Clark, clerk; and James Duncan, officer. The brethren walked in procession through the village, and afterwards partook of an excellent dinner, provided by Mr. Watt, iheir late treasurer. NA VAL INTELLIGENCE. On Monday las*., the Isabel 11. Burgess, and Good Intent, Mearns. arrived in this Hay, both vessels in 27 days from Pictou ; and the latter, which proceeded for Montrose, 52 days from Shediach. The Isabella sailed for Fraserburgh, spoke about a week previous, the Mariner of Grangemouth, off the islands of Barra ant! Rona, The William, I. aird, sailed from Pictou before these vessels ; and the Latona. Morison. was expected to be ready for sea at Shediach in a few days after the Good ntent. The Dee, Craig, with 4 fi h ; and the Jane, Bruce, with G fish. 110 tuns, have arrived from Greenland, but bring 110 fresh accounts of the fishing. Oil the 17th of July, a large whale, which had been immediately before harpooned, struck one of the loats of the Jane, and in consequence, we are so- rv to relate, that of the crew two were killed, and one drowned. ' Hie John, Jackson, of Greenock, is arrived there with 12 fish ; left Greenland on the 8t! i ii. st. with ilie Henrietta, of this place, having 9 fi h. Since our last, the Union, Mackie, with 2 fish, 15 io 20 tuns, and the Active. Gray, w ith 2 fish and 2800 s als, about 60 tuns of oil, have arrived at Peterhead, from the Greenland Whale fishery. The latter reports having seen the Hercules, Piocheon, all well, on the3.1 August, but without any improved success, as was generally the case Willi the other ships formerly slated, with the'ixception of the Dunconibe, Colbett, of Hull, which, although by former accounts a clean ship, bad when seen, in the latter part of July, got six fish. The Cyrus, Roberts, at Amsterdam, all well, on the 16th inst. from the Ctpe of Good Hope. SOUND LIST. Aug. 1. John, Allan, Aberdeen, Memel. 6. Flora, Ross, do. do. Hibernia. Lamb, do. Baltic. AlilRVED AT ABERDEEN. Aug. IS.— Peggy. Levis, Inverness, goods; Velocity, Bell. Laiih.— 20. Sisters. Lawson, Inverness, wool; Tourist, Bain, Leith.— 21. Regent, Turner, and Cham- pi. 11, Crane, London, goeils ; A nn, Stephen, Peter- head, do ; Lord Huntly. Philip. London, do ; Velocity, Bell, Leith ; Jean, Berry, Montrose, salmqn.- G2. Tourist, Bain, Leith.— 25. Tourist, Bain, Leith. Nine with ; coals, 1 with stones, 5 in ballast, and 1 w. b. S A I L E I). Aug. IS.— Two Sisters, Gray, Dysart, goods ; Coun- tess of Elgin, Still, Montrose do ; " Mary Aim, Cumin, ing, Cromarty, do.— 19. Mansfield, Morison, Ixindon, do; Flora, Loftet, Beauty, do ; Venus, Antfersin, Quebec 20. Velocity Bell, Leith ; Wellington, Gilbertsor,. Hull, goods; London Packet, Williams, Leith, ditto 21. Tourist, Bain, ditto— 22. Mercury, Walker, Macduff, goods ; Mary Ann, Moore, Montreal, ditto ; Ninirod, Brown, London, do.— 23. Tourist. Bain, Leith ; Re- solution, Young; Newcastle, goods ; Patriot, Troup, Quebec ; Flora, Work, Aicbaugel. Two with stones, and 3 ill ballast. At LONDON-— Aberdeen Packet, Kerr. 15th; Search, Gilbert, 16th ; and Superior, Duncan, 20th instant. Yesterday, at the Meal Maiket here, there was a very great number of Shearers assembled, for engaging during the ensuing harvest, and tile wages were £ o to £ 7, 3s. for Men. and £ 1 to £ 2 5s. for \\ omen. POSTS ( JR. I !> T. [. ONDON, Aug. 21. Sunday the majority of the Churches and Chapels throughout the Metropolis, were hung in black, and Funeral Sermons were delivered as a respectful tribute to the memory of her late Majesty. The order for reducing two companies iu each of the regiments do not extend, we understand, to those serving abroad, which are to be reduced only one company. 1 the regiments serving in India none. The Paris Papers of Friday arrived this m. ruing. The question of peace or war between Turkey and " Russia appears to be approaching a crisis. The intelligence. howeVer. 011 the subject in the Paris Papers is of the same indecisive character as that io the German Journals. Letters lately received .' rum Vienna, leave it no lunger doubtful, that it is impossible the Cabinet of St. Peters- burg!! should continue the system of neutrality it has hitherto observed. We are in daily expectation of iiearhi" uf the march of the Russian army. New York Papers have arrived to the I Sib ult. Thev State that die wh. de of Mexico, with the exception of Vera Cruz, had deflated in favour of the Patriots. A packet from the Leeward Islands l. a, arrived with letters of ihe 8th of July from St. Thomas's. They state that Carraceas has again fallen into the bands of the Pa. triois who entered the city on 1 be 20th of June. Tills frequent change of authorities, and the unceitainiy which party would ultimately gain the ascendancy, had caused a: i almost total interruption of business with the Spanish main. No details are given of the mode iu which Caiac- cas was le captured.
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