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The Gloucester Journal

21/01/1822

Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5198
No Pages: 4
The Gloucester Journal page 1
 
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The Gloucester Journal

Date of Article: 21/01/1822
Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Address: Westgate-street, Gloucester
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5198
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY D. WALKER AND SONS, VOL. CI.— NO. 5198.] MONDAY, 0, J'CI ( SUCCESSORS TO R. RAIKES,) WESTG ATE- STREET. \ K JANUARY 21, 1822. [ Price Seven- pence. THURSDAY'S POST. LONDON. WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 18. gHE Paris Papers of Friday and Saturday have been received. An animated debate ( replete with the usual personalitiesand other indecorums) took place in the Chamber of Deputies on the former day, upon a petition from the Sicur Spy, praying that the offences of the press should be tried by Judges, and cease to be submitted to a Jury. In the course of this discus- sion, the new Ministers were charged with having had re- coups to corrupt means to maintain a majority in the Chamber, and M. Chauvelin positively asserted, that, al- though they had abandoned the Censorship, they had ac- tually announced to the editors of the Paris Journals that no articles on the subject of the new Law relative to the Press would be jiermitted ! This assertion was not con- tradicted Some advocates of the Ministers broached such We have been favoured with an interesting letter from the Mediterranean, of which the following is an extract: " Corfu, Nov. 30 I undersea the present British fleet is to be reinforced in the Mediterranean ; the army has received rein- forcements of late, and much it was required, for these islands arc at present in an insubordinate state: not a month since plans were laid to murder all the British soldiers in the Seven Islands in one night, but the will of God brought their wicked devices to be discovered by one of the Chiefs concerned turning King's evi- dence, otherwise no doubt we should have been all butchered in an unguarded moment. The following is the circumstance of the manner in which it came to light: you must understand that the greater part of these Ionian Islands are inhabited by Greeks, who are now at war with the Turks. About a month since a Turkish brig came into the harbour of Zante, and on the Greeks seeing her they wanted to life on her, but it being contrary to the laws of the British Government of the Mediterranean to allow the Greek inhabitants of the islands under our protection to interfere in the On the 1st February next, will be published, at Mr. ACKER- MANN's, 101, Strand, and may be had of all the Booksellers, HPHiE First Vol. of HINDOOSTAN: containing a A Description of the Religion, Manners, Customs, Trades, Arts, Sciences, Literature, Diversions, fee. & c. of the HINDOOS; with Seventeen coloured Engravings, price 8. r. To be completed in Six Monthly Volumes, illustrated by upwards oflOO coloured Engravings, many of them containing whole Groups of Figures; and forming the Fourth Division of the WORLD IN MINI- ATURE, which already comprises, 1. ILLYRIA and DAI. MATIA, 2 vols. 32 Plates, price 12 » . 2. WESTERN AFRICA, 4 vols, with 47 Plates, price 1/. Jj. 3. TURKEY, G vols, v. ith 73 Plates, price 21.2s. RUSSIA, or PERSIA, it is expected, will form the Fifth Di- vision of this Work. tracticten or tnc ivj misters uroacueu sucu doctrines as to the authority of the King, as were entirely inconsistent with true liberty. These indiscretions may awaken apprehensions in Franco, not very conducive to the iicrmanency of the Ministry. The Duchess of Bourbon died at Paris on the 10th inet. in the morning of which day she was seized with a fit, from the extreme cold of the new church of St. Genevieve, where she had been to prayers. She was born in 1750. The murdered Duke D'Enghein was her only child, and his tragical death weighed upon her spirits till the last hour of life. The Greeks have obtained great success in Candia, where a strong division of their fleet is now stationed. It was stated some time since that, with the exception of Coron in the Peloponnesus and Arta in Acarnania, all tlie fortresses of those two countries had fallen into their power. It is now ; Announced that Arta has been reduced, and the intelligence : is said to have come from the seat of war, Dragon est, in j Acarnania. The Greeks are said to have displayed great i bravery in attacking Arta, which was taken by storm. A i breach having been effected with shot and bombs, the be- ! siegers rushed forward sword in hand, penetrated into the j • place, and became its masters, Ismael Pacha, who had shut himself up within its walls, was taken prisoner. We received at a late hour this morning, New York and Boston Papers to the 32d ult. They contain the usual ! Annual Report from the Treasury, exhibiting a view of ; the financial condition of the United States. These Pa- I pers also contain the proceedings of Congress down to the Uth ult. on which day Mr. Whitman offered for conside- . ration, " An alteration in the Constitution, proposing a . mode of choosing Members of Congress by districts; and also, that for the purpose of choosing electors of President and Vice- President, the persons qualified to vote for Re- presentatives in each district shall choose one senator. The two additional electors to which each State is entitled, shall be appointed in such manner as the Legislature thereof may direct. The electors who maybe convened, at the time and place prescribed by law, for the purpose of voting for President and Vice- President of the United States, iu case of the non- atter. dance of any one or more of those elected, or in case of a vacancy otherwise happening, shall choose ' an elector or electors, to supply such vacancies. Ordered to be printed." Advices from South America mention, that on the 12th , November the General Congress of Colombia passed sepa- rate votes of thanks to several public characters in Europe • and in the United States, distinguished for advocating the i ' cause of South American Independence ; amongst which j we find the names of Lord Holland, the Abbe de Pradt, | ' Mr. Clay, late Speaker in Congress, and Colonel Duane, j of the Aurora; Sir Robert Wilson, and James Marryatt, | Esq. Members of the British House of Commons. The Regalia, Dixon, is arrived in the Downs from Port Jackson, with a cargo, the produce of that colony and ad- ; jacent islands, viz.: elephant oil, whalebone, seal- skins, j wood, & c. She sailed 15. th August, and from St. Helena j 16th Nov. Sir Thos. Brisbane, the new Governor, was daily expected at Port Jackson. The following is an ex- tract of a letter from a passenger: " The ship Surry, Ilaine, arrived at Port Jackson on 2d June from Valpa- raiso with IS, 000 bushels of wheat for the relief of the colonies. The Surry touched, on her return to Sydney, at Pitcairn's Island, where the descendants of the cele- brated Christian ( of the Bounty) live in undisturbed se- curity and happiness." By the Indefatigable, which arrived at Liverpool, on Friday, from Bahia, we have received letters dated 6th Nov. and also some papers relating to a late revolutionary attempt in that place. There is among the revolutionists and enemies of the existing Government, part of an artil- lery regiment composed entirely of mulattoes, and com- manded by Brazillian Officers. This is the regiment which, ' some months ago, formed a distinct party, without avow- ing any particular view, and remained in such a state of ; insubordination, that ail the Europeans in Bahia armed themselves for their own defence, and this state of things remained till the arrival of the Portuguese troops from : Lisbon, which was on the 23d of last Octobcr. There are at present about 1,800 regulars stationed at Bahia; but, it seems, the former spirit of discontent was only allayed, but not extinguished, and it broke out again on the 3d of last November. The Junta, by whom the Proclamation is signed, is the Government that was established in Fe- bruary last, and has since been approved of by the King and Cortes. A letter from Dcmerara, of the 24 th of October, men- . tions an extraordinary instance of the violence with which lightning acts on the sudden explosion of electrical clouds. It occurred on board a vessel called the Susan, on the voyage from New Brunswick to Demarara. On the 16th, : all hands being on the fore- topsail yard, the dangerous fluid struck the vessel with terrible force, coming down by the wedges of the foremast, which it carried away in a \ moment, about eight feet above the deck, along with every ' soul aloft, and shattered the main- topmast and jib- boom ' into splinters. It also burst the ship on the starboard bow, two planks from the deck. One of the crew was, in a manner annihilated by the thunderbolt; no mark re- i mained of him but spots of his blood on the sails and rigging. The rest were more or less hurt by the iill, when the mast and rigging came down. We regret to state that the intelligence from Ireland has little that is cheering; outrages still continue ; on the night of the 4th, an unsuccessful attempt was made to bum down the Church of Templenoc, county of Kerry. — An act of great barbarity was practised upon a man near Beaufort; he had received a notice from " Captain Rock" to quit his farm : but not complying, some ruffians at- tacked his house, seized him, and cut off his ears.— Threat- ening notices still continue to be posted. The King has granted the dignity of a Baronet to John j Kingston James, Esq. Lord Mayor of Dublin, and his | heirs male.— Gazette. The Marquis of Titchfield is elected M. P. for Lynn, vice Sir M. B. Folkes dec:, in his speech to the electors, the Marquis declared himself opposed to Ministers. It is said to be in the contemplation of Ministers to propose the substitution of an Income Tax, for some of the taxes which press most her. vily upon the agricultural population. The Hon. Wm. H. J. Scott, son of the Earl of Eldon, has been sworn in one of the Cursitors for London and Middlesex, vice — Randall, Esq. dec. Robt. Hamilton, Esq. ha6 accepted the office of Clerk of Session, vacant by the promotion cf Mr. Hume. Mr. Plunkett, Mr. O'Connell, arid Mr. Blake, are con- stantly- occupied in arranging the new provisions of the Catholic Emancipation Bill. It having been found that the sword now used by offi- cers of infantry is of little or no use, it is intended to adopt the light infantry sabre throughout the service. An order has been issued from the Horse Guards for . the adoption of the keyed bugle in ail regiments of infan- try, instead of the common bugle now in use. The Pirate will be . rapidly followed by another novel. The new work is to be called The Fortune oJ'Nigil; it is a Scotch story, and connected with the history of G. He- riot, the founder of an Hospital in Edinburgh. Among the toasts given at a Political Society at Liver- pool, last week, was the followingMay Turkey be roast- ed by the fire of Liberty, and be well basted by Greece ar, a sentry ot tne eigntn regiment toiu tue moo mac tney must | ot fire on the brig; on which n Priest came up to the sentry, j nd offering him a pinch of snuff, said, never mind, let them fire; j lat he would be answerable to the Government for it— tile sen- j • y persisted in saying he could not allow it— with that the Priest j .- treated a small distance, and turning round, shot at him with i pistol; the sentry was wounded. Shortly afier a small detach- j ment of the eighth regiment came to the spot, but the iulia- | itants having much increased, after firing two or three rounds, icy were forccd to retreat. At this time one of the same ' riest's party was seen to approach the sentinel he had shot, who ly bleeding on the ground, and after stabbing him two or three [ iuies, cut his bowels open with a knife. Soon after a second de- I ichment of the 0th regt. came, and being much stronger than the j rst, succeeded in dispersing the mob, and made this inhuman j ' riest their prisoner, with the man who stabbed the sentinel. On t eing taken, and knowing the crime lie had committed, and that j le would lose liis life for it, lie ( the Priest) was induced to make ! discovery relative to all insurrection that was in contemplation, j 0 murder all the British soldiers in one night throughout the is- j ands. He told the names of the Chiefs, and the house where the , iapers relative to their plan were to be found ; immediately on this i onfession, an account was sent here to the Governor, who dis- ; latched Major- General Sir Frederick Adam by the Seringapatam : rigate, with instructions how to act, and on his arrival, he went j n the night with a party of soldiers, took the Priests out of their louses, and found tbe- papers as the Priest had stated ; and as soon s the Major- General made himself sure of their designs, he caus- d five of the principal ringleaders to be hung and gibbetted, and, with the 8th and 9th regts. which had just arrived from Malta, proceeded to disarm every individual throughout the island, and he inhabitants of every other island but this were declared to be mder martial law, and remain so at this moment." The Hope, of Poole, Capt. Bloomfield, from Civita Vecchia, is arrived at Portsmouth. She left that Port on th Nov. in hopes of reaching Newfoundland before the ieason was too far advanced; but on 20 th Dec. liavingcxpe- ienced a succession of contrary gales of wind, she bore up ' or England. On the same day she fell in with the ship Garthland, from St. John's ( New Brunswick), water log- ged. It appeared, that on 12th Dec. that ship, in lat. 4- 5, iO, N. and long. 39, W. encountered a most violent gale > f wind, which carried away her fore and mizen masts and jowsprit, and washed one man overboard: that on the fifth lay afterwards, the hatches and part of the deck blew up mcl her stern stove in; the crew, ( then ten ill number,) ; ot into the main- top, with only the clothes they had on ; heir backs, ( which had been wet through for more than 1 week,) and two pieces of raw pork, which was all that they could sav^-. Next day ( 18th Dec.) two of the crew lied, and fell out of the top, and the pork was nearly ex- pended when the Hope fell in with her, the Master hav ing served to each man only a small piece of about the size of a nutmeg each day. They could have survived but a few hours longer, had not the Hopefallenin with them; and con- sidered nothing but the hand of Providence could have di- rected the Hope into that latitude at this season of the year. On Friday last, the Fahrsund, Captain Fredricksen, arrived at Queenborough, from Norway, with a cargo of rein deer, for Mr. Bullock, of Piccadilly; she sailed early in November, and after encountering the heavy gales, was so much damaged as to be obliged to return with the loss of her cargo, and reached her port with the greatest diffi- culty. The beautiful deer now arrived are in pcrfect health and are all that have reached London in that state, out of four herd, purchased in Lapland; the females are all with young, and are intended to try the experiment of naturalization when in this country. They will leave Lon- don in a few days, for the extensive barren downs beyond Bagshot, where the lichen- rangiferinus, or rein deer moss, on which this noble race of deer exist, and which no other animal will taste, is found in the greatest luxuriance, and capable of maintaining upwards of 100,000 head: they are under the care of a family of Laplanders, who have brought their houses, sledges, & c. with them. A singular discovery of hidden treasure was made at Eton, on Wednesday night. Mrs. Ooker, who had for many years kept a grocer's shop in the College, lately died, leaving property to a considerable amount to her relations. The house in which she lived was, with two others, sold last week. Previously to the purchaser taking possession, one of the executors considered it his duty to look round the premises, to see that no article of personal property had been left behind. In a dark corner under the coun- ter he discovered a small box, of considerable weight, and well secured. He brought it to the light, and upon open- ing it found— not any of the commodities in which the good old lady dealt— but seven hundred guineas and four- teen 501. hank- notes. AGRICULTURAL DISTRESS.— At a numerous and re- spectable meeting of the Highland Society of Scotland, holden on | the 8th current, the Earl of Wemyss in the chair; on the motion of Sir John Sinclair, Bart, seconded by Sir James Ferguson, Bart, the Society unanimously resolved,— 44 That it be an instruction to the Directors, to take into their early and most serious consi- deration the distressed state of the landed and farming interests, ' with authority to them to take such steps as the circumstances of the case may require, with the view of obtaining effectual reme- ; dies for those distresses." ! EARTHQUAKES.— Letters from some parts of Russia, i from the South of Germany, and from Naples, mention that shocks | of earthquake had been felt in those quarters. A letter from lli- chenhall, in Bavaria, dated 23d December, states, that on the pre- ceding night, three minutes before one o'clock, an earthquake was j felt there lor more ' than three seconds; the first shock of which was so violent that the inhabitants ran through the streets with ! lights, in order to escape, if possible, from their dreadful destiny. ; The succeeding shocks were not so violent. Another from May- ! ence of the 2l) th ult. mentions, that in the afternoon of Christmas- day, about half- past eight o'clock, a slight sliock of an earthquake was felt in the southern part of that ciLy, and in tile villages Hechts- lieim and Laubenheim, which lie near it. On the night preceding there was a dreadful storm, and the barometer during that day had fallen to the storm point. EMIGRANT SETTLEMENT AT THE GATE OF Good HopE.— A Letter addressed to Mr. J. Nibbs, Medmenham, Bucks, dated Bathurst Town, South Africa, August 15, 1821, says:—" All our children grow like hops, for we live on the fat of the land. My husband gets 21. a month, with all our living, half a pound of tea a month, and one sheep in two days; when one sack of flour is gone, it is only to send for another; here is no standing still for meat, bread, or money, so pray do not make yourself uncomfortable about us, for I think we can do better tfym ever you did in your life time. We have got some cows, slieep, and goats of our own ; whereas if we stopped in England, we should not have got a sheep's tail with our children. I have nothing to trouble me but that. I have not all of you here with me, for we hear very bad news of England, and let the times be as good as they can, you cannot be so comfortable as we are here. If my brother John can come, Government will give him one hun- dred acres of land ; that he may cut his own wood, and earn twelve or fourteen shillings a day. If any of you can come out, be not afraid, for we had a pleasant voyage, and were only eleven weeks before we got here safe. This is a very pleasant country, and not so hot as we expected. There is plenty of coffee grows here ; to- bacco grows in our garden; oranges, lemons, figs, and peaches grow here. The price of beef is one penny per pound ; we can buy a cow for 20j. with a calf by her side. Sheep and goats 4. t. 6d. each ; brandy lj. wine per bottle. The country abounds with flowers, and we make hedges of orange and myrtle trees, aloes, & c I have no more to say, but if we should never see you again in this world, 1 hope, to meet you in a better. " From your affectionatp Son apd Daughter, " FRANCIS and SARAH NIBBS." SINGULAR DEATHS.— Sunday morning, Mr. Smith, a master tailor in Dean- street, Tooley- street, while on his way to witness his daughter's marriage, was taken suddenly ill, fell and expired in the street. The bride and bridegroom, after waiting for him some time at the church, went through the ceremony, and . returned to her father's to spend the day ; but had not been there many minutes, when Mr. Smith was brought in a corpse. The friends who had been invited departed abruptly, and a scene of boundless jov, in an instant, became one " Of the deepest distress— Mrs. Patient, relict of Mr. J. Patient, of Wyly, Wilts. What renders her death most remarkable is the singular fact, that she had frequently expressed her hope " to live lung enough to see her daughter married, and then she should die cheerfully:" her wish has been literally accomplished : her daughter was married on Tuesday: the anxiously affectionate parent took a small piece of the bride- cake, drank the health of the bride and bridegroom in a. glass of wine; and i'. rt- sntly expired ! In the course of a few days will be published, as above, IL- LUSTRATIONS of the History, Manners, and Customs, Arts, Sciences, and Literature of J A PAN ; selected from Japanese Manuscripts and printed Works by M. TITSINGH, formerly chief Agent of the Dutch East India Company at Nangasaki; and accompanied with many Coloured Engravings, faithfully copied from original Japanese Paintings and Designs. DR. REES'S CYCLOPAEDIA, COMPLETE. \ PyiHIS valuable Work being now completed, in 4- 5 Vo- JL lumes, including the Plate's, may be had of all the Book- j sellers. Printed for Longman, Ilurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown ; F. C. | and J. Rivington : Payne and Foss; Scatchcrd and Letterman ; J. Cuthell; J. and W. Clarke; Lackington and Co.; . T. and A. ! Arch ; T. Cadell; S. Bagstcr; J. Mawman; Black and Co.; R. j Scholey; J. Booth; J. Booker; Suttahy and Co.; Baldwin, ' Cradock, and Joy ; Sherwood and Co.; Ogle, Duncan, and Co.; ! R. Saunders ; Hurst, Robinson, and Co.;' Wilson and Sons, and j Biodie and Dowding. The Subscribers to this Work are requested to complete their ! Sets immediately, as some of the parts arc scarce, and will shortly j be entirely out of print, when the Proprietors cannot engage to complete them. j This Dav is published, price Six Shillings, ' THE EDINBURGH REVIEW; or CRITICAL I JOURNAL. No. LXXI. CONTENTS— I. Memoirs of the Affairs of Scotland, from the I Restoration of Charles II. By Sir George Mackenzie, of Rose- ! haugh, Knight— II. Foreign Slave Trade III. The Family Shakespeare. By Thomas Bowdler, Esq. F. Il. S. & c IV. The j ineditcd Works cf Madame De Stael— V. The Greek Orators— j VI. 1. Letter to James Scarlett, Esq. M. P. on his Bill relating J : to the Poor Laws. By a Surrey Magistrate. 1. An Address to the Imperial Parliament upon the Practical Means of gradually I abolishing the Poor Laws, and educating the Poor systematically. ! By William Herbert Saunders. 3. On Pauperism and the Poor j Laws, with a Supplement.— VII. Persecutions of the Protestants : in the South of France during the years 1814, 1815, 1816, & c. By Mark Wilks— VIII. A Tour through the Southern Provinces of the Kingdom cf Naples. By the Honourable It. K. Craven IX. Nomination of ScottSh Juries X. A General View of the Progress of Metaphysical, Ethical, and Political Science, sines the Revival of Letters. Partlf. By Dugald Stewart, Esq. F. R. S. S. & c. prefixed to vol. V. part 1, of Supplement to the Encyclopa- dia Britannica. Published by A. Constable and Co. Edinburgh ; and Longman and Co. London.— Of whom may be had, The EDINBURGH REVIEW, from its commencement, in numbers or boards. TO CLOT HI EUS. WANTED, by an Established House, in London, in the centre of the Woollen Market COMMISSIONS in i SUPERFINE CLOTHS and CASSIMERES. Manufacturers of respectability, wishing either to extend their Business, or in- troduce their Goods into the London Market, will find this a de- sirable opportunity.— Address, ( post- paid,) A. B. No. 12, Great j Distaff- Lane, Cheapside, London. HEREAS THOMAS PINNIGER, of Down Amp- ney, in the county of Gloucester, Farmer, hath, by a Deed ! of Assignment, bearing date the 28th day of December, 1821, as- i signed all and singular his real and personal Estate and Effects to 1 a Trustee, in Trust for the equal benefit of such of the Creditors | of the said Thomas Pinniger, who shall execute the said Deed within one month from the date hereof: Notice is hereby given, That the said Deed now lies at th* Office of Mr. William Thomp- son, Solicitor, Cirencester, for the signature of such of the Credi- | tors of the said Thomas Finniger, who shall choose to execute the j same; and all Persons not executing the same within the above period will be excluded tile benefit thereof. All Persons standing j indebted to the said Thomas Pinniger, arc desired forthwith to pay the amount of their respective Debts to the said Wm. Thompson, ! Solicitor, Cirencester aforesaid, or they will be sued for the same without further notice. W. THOMPSON, Jan. 14, fc'i22. Solicitor, Cirencester. WHEREAS CHR1STOPHER PINNIGER, of Maggot Mill Farm, in die parish of Highworth, in the county of Wilts, Farmer, hath, by a Deed of Assignment, bearing date the 31st day of December, 1821, assigned all and singular his | real and personal Estate and Effects to a Trustee, in Trust for | the equal benefit of such of the Creditors of the said Christopher Finniger, who shall execute the said Deed within one month from i the date hereof: Notice is hereby given, That the said Deed now j lies at the Office of Mr. William Thompson, Solicitor, Cirencester, ! for the signature of such of the Creditors of the said Christopher Pinniger, who shall choose to execute the same ; and all Persons not executing the same within the above period will be excluded the benefit thereof. All Persons standing indebted to the said Christopher Pinniger, are desired forthwith to pay the amount of their respective Debts to the said William Thompson, Solicitor, Cirencester aforesaid, or they will be sued for the same without further notice. W. THOMPSON, Solicitor, Cirencester. January 14,1822. NOTICE TO DEBTORS. rpHOSE Persons who are indebted to the Estate of the .1 late WILLIAM LOVEDAY, of the Mill, in the parish of Painswick, are earnestly requested to pay their Debts to his Executors, Mr. Thomas Baylis, of Shepscombe, or Mr. William Baylis, of Painswick, within One Month from, the date hereof: And to those Persons who fail to comply with this request, No- tice is hereby given, that they will be sued immediately after the expiration of the Month so given for the payment. THOS. CROOME. Stroud, Jan. 11, 1822. II EREASaCommission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against RICHARD JAMES, now or late of Conderton, in the county of Worcester, Dealer in Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Pigs, and Corn, Dealer and Chapman, and he being de- clared a Bankrupt is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on the 11th, 12th, and 28th days of January next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of each of the said days, at the House of William Ricketts, in Tewkesbury, in the county of Gloucester, Liquor Merchant, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second sitting to choose Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dis- sent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, arc not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. Jenkins, James, and Abbott, New Inn, London; or to James Sutton Olive, Solicitor, Tewkesbury. L. JOHNSTONE. THOS. BROOKES. LY. WINTERBOTHAM. Tewkesbury, Dec. 14, 1821. H ERE AS a Commission of Bankruptis awarded. and issued forth against JOHN PENLEY, the younger, late of the parish of Uley, in the county of Gloucester, Dyer, and he being declared a Bankrupt is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on the 8th day of January next, at four in the after- noon, on the 9th of the same month, and on the 5tli of Febru- ary following, at ten in the forenoon, at tho Old Bell Inn, in Durs- ley, Gloucestershire, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second sitting to choose Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dis- sent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same hut to whom the Commissioners shall ap- point, but give notice to Mr. Eden, Solicitor, Wotton- Underedge, Gloucestershire; or to Messrs. Bridges and Quilter, Solicitors, Red Lion- Square, London. BOOTH- HALL INN, e& estgatc- iatrcet, tfSlcuccster. THE Public are respectfully informed, that the fol- lowing LIGHT POST COACHES, ( carrying four insides only), leave the above Office: LONDON DAY COACH, ( The REGULATOR,) through Cheltenham and Oxford, every morning, at a quarter before six, to Brown's Gloucester Warehouse, Oxford- Street, corner of Park- Street, and to the White Horse Cellar, Piccadilly, and Bolt- in- Tun, Fleet- Street, London, by eight the same evening: leaves London every morning at six, and arrives in Gloucester by eight same evening. CARMARTHEN DAY COACH, ( The REGULATOR,) every morning except Sunday, at a quarter before five, thro' Ross, Monmouth, Abergavenny, Brecon, Landovery, and Lar. dilo, to the White Lion and Bush Inns, Carmarthen, early same evening; returns every morning at five, and arrives in Gloucester by nine. TENISY and PEMBROKE POST COACH, Tuesday Thurs- day, and Saturday mornings, at five. SHREWSBURY POST COACH, every afternoon, except Sunday, at three o'clock, through Hereford, Leominster, and Ludlow, to the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, where it meets the Holy- head Mail and Day Coaches. HEREFORD POST COACH, through Newent and Ross, every afternoon, except Sunday, at three o'clock, to the Greyhound Inn, Hereford, by eighty returns every morning at five, and ar- rives ir, Gloucester by ni ; e, where it meets Coaches to Bath, Bris- tol, also to Cheltenham, Oxford, & c. BATH POST COACH, every Monday, Wednesday, and Fri- day, at a quarter before ten ; and every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at a quarter after nine. BRISTOL POST COACH, ( The PIICENIX,) every morning at nine, Sunday excepted, to the White Hart, Broad- Street. BRISTOL POST COACH,( The WELLINGTON,) every day at three o'clock, to the White Lion and Bush Coach Offices, Bristol. _ BIRMINGHAM POST COACH, ( The WELLINGTON,) through Tewkesbury and Worcester, every morning at a quarter past eleven, to the Castle and Saracen's Head Inns, Birmingham. LIVERPOOL POST COACH, every morning at a quarter- past eleven, to the Saracen's Head Inn, Dale- Street, Liverpool. SWANSEA POST COACH, thro' Newnham, Chepstow, New- port, Cardiff, and Cowbridge, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Satur- day, morning at five o'clock, to tile Mackworth Arms Inn, Swansea. CHELTENHAM COACHES, every morning at a quarter before six, and at nine, every evening at two and half- past two o'clock, to the Plough, Royal, and George Hotels. Performed by JOHN SPENCER and Co. TAXE NOTICE,— The Proprietors of the above Coaches will not be answerable for any parcel above the value of il. unlass re- gularly booked, and an insurance paid. Passengers and Parcels forwarded with the greatest dispatch from this Office to all parts of the kingdom. *. » NEAT BLACK CARRIAGES. KILLCOTT, near WOTTON- UNDEREDGE, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO be LET, for a Term of Years, or for two young healthy Lives,— A DWELLING- HOUSE, with goo'd walled Gardens, and about ten acres of excellent Pasture Land, situate at Killcott aforesaid There is a powerful stream of water continually running through the Land, with a fall of upwards of thirty feet, having natural Banks to form an extensive Mill Pond, and a variety of Buildings stand on the Premises, formerly used in the manufacture of Cloth, for which purpose the whole property is particularly adapted. For further particulars, or to treat, apply to J. H. Hunt, Land Agent, fee. Wotton- Underedge. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ANeat FREEHOLD TENEMENT, with Out- of- fices, Garden, and about 4 acres of Orcharding adjoining, in j the parishesof Frethjrne and Saul, in the county of Gloucester, close , to the genteel village of Frampton- on- Severn, and adjoining the Gloucester and Berkeley Canal. The Tenement has been newly- ! erected, and is fitted up with suitable fixtures. The whole Pre- ! raises are well adapted for the residence of a small ger. teei family, j Apply to John Allis Hartland, Esq.; or L. Winttrbotham, I Solicitor, Tewkesbury. IIAY FOll SALE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ( If not previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given in this Paper);— EIGHT Ricks of HAY, situated in the parish of Long- ney, adjoining the Road leading to Gloucester, and distant therefrom about five miles, and near the River Severn. For particulars, inquire of Air. Nathaniel Hawkins, of the said parish January 10, 1822. HEREFORDSHIRE. Capital FARM to be LET; And COPPICE WOODS, to be SOLD by AUCTION. | be LET, ( in one or two Farms,) and entered upon I JL at Candlemas, 1822,— All that capital FARM, called BROCKHAMPTON, containing upwards of 500 acres of Ara- ble, Meadow, Pasture Land, and Orcharding, ( good Turnip Soil,) j the whole in a high state of cultivation; with two substantial I Farm Houses, six Barns, also appropriate Folds and Outbuild- ings, ( for occupying the Estate in two Farms,) in good repair. The above Farm is situated in the parish of Brockhampton, in the county of Hereford, near to the navigable river Wye, distant about six miles from the town of Ross, seven from the city of He- reford, eight from the town of Ledbury, and sixteen from the town of Monmouth and city of Gloucester, all excellent markets. There are several Cottages for Workmen, which may be rented with the Estate, if required. Also, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MORGAN, At the SWAN INN, in the town of Ross aforesaid, on Thursday, the 31st day of January, 1822, in lots;— Lot 1. TheFALLAGE of a COPPICE WOOD, chiefly Oak, and upwards of thirty years' growth, called Aylct IVcod, contain- ing 6 acres, ( more or less) situated on the above Estate. Lot 2. Also the I-' ALLAGE of another OAK COPPICE, of upwards of fifteen years' growth, called Tandy's, containing 4A. 3R. 18P. ( more or less) also situated on the same Estate. Lot 3. Also the FALL AGE of another OAK COPPICE, also situated on the same Estate, of upwards of fifteen years' growth, called Brinldey Hill, containing 5A. 2R. 20r. more or less. Lot 1 is situated in the parish of How Caple, and contains va- luable Poles of long dimensions; and the other two Lots arc situ- atedintheparish of Brockhampton, and within afew hundred yards of the navigable River Wye ;• and Lot I is situated within a short distance of the same River. For further particulars, apply to the Proprietor, Thomas Pro- • tlieroe, Esq. Abbotts Leigh, near Bristol; or at the Office of Mr. John Stratford Collins, Solicitor, Ross, Herefordshire, if by letter, postage paid. f One Concern. J HOM ESTATE near ROSS. nnO be LET, and sintered upon at Candlemas next,— - it All that valuable ESTATE called HOM FARM, con- taming by admeasurement 22/ Statute Acres, in the parishes of Ross and Walford, in the county of Hereford, now in tne occupa- tion ot Mr. John Marfell, as tenant thereof. The Farm Build- ings arc extremely well arranged, and in good condition ; tin Lands of tiie best quality, a dry Turnip Soil, and nearly nil within a ring- fence, about half Meadow and Pasture Ground, with a con- siderable proportion of Orcharding in. good bearing; the Ficlda well apportioned for cultivation and adjoin to the River Wy e, lis near to lime and coals, and close to a good market town. For further particulars, and to treat for the same, apply to KmgsmiU Evans, Esq. at the Hill Court, or at the office of Mr. Cooke, Solicitor, Ross—<. 11 letters to be post- paid. G LOUCESTERSHIRE. ~ FRAMILODE TIN WORKS. nnO be LET, for a tern of twenty- one years with iffl- JL mediate possession, Ml those commodious MILLS, WORK- SHOP!}, and BUILDINGS, now in full employ br Messrs. PURNELL, VEEL, and Co. and used for many years part m the Manufacture of Tin Plates, with great repute, having a con- stant and powerful supply of Water, with a twenty- four Ilorsa- Powcr STEAM ENGINI:, erected hv Messrs. Iiolton arid Watt, in excellent condition, and twenty- eight DWELLING- HOUSES, with large Gardens, and five acres of PASTURE LAND, used and occu- pied therewith, situate at Framilcde, oil tire borders of the River Severn, near the Ferry there, and adjoining the Stroud water Canal. These Works present an opportunity for any pel- son having a command of capital, to employ it to the greatest advantage, and are particularly deserving the notice of persons engaged m simi- lar Works, being capable of great improvement, and possessing advantages rarely to be met with, from the eligibility of the situ- ation, the benefit of foreign and inland Water Conveyance^ aafffhV supply of Coals and Wood on very low terms. A Forgo for Iron might b « erected adjoining the Works with very great advantage, and a supply of every necessary requisite obtained for carrying on the Tin Plate Trade— The Fixtures, Implements, and Utensils, may be taken at a valuation. A view may be obtained on application at the Works, and fur- ther particulars known of Messrs. Vizard and Buchanan, Solici- tors, Dursley, Gloucestershire; or Messrs. Vizard and Blowor, 40. Lincoln's- Inn- Fields. London. CHARCOAL IRON WORKS. TO be LET, and entered upon at Christmas next,— All those desirable PREMISES, called the MONMOUTH FORGES, situate on the River Monnow, and distant about half a mile from the town of Monmouth ; consisting of two Forges, with Blowing Machinery and Utensils complete to the Hammer together with 15 Workmens* Houses, and about 20 acres of rich MEADOW LAND. These Works have been employed from time immemorial, in the making of Charcoal Iron, for which they have ever been con- sidered to possess peculiar advantages ;. the supply of Water being abundant at all seasons, and the neighbourhood affording an unlimited quantity of Cord Wood, ( with Coals and Coke from the Forest of Dean,) on the most advantageous tertns ; and their vicinity to the Navigable Rivers Wye and Severn, opening a com- munication with all parts of the kingdom, particularly With the Coke Iron Furnaces of Wales. The Works are in every respect in a going state, and ready for immediate use. For seeing the Werks, apply to Mr. John Turley, on the Pre- mises ; and further particulars may be had on application to Mr. Wyatt, at Troy House, near Monmouth. PRIME St. DOMINGO MAHOGANY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the MERCHANTS' BONDED YARD, HOTWELLS, Bristol, on Thursday, the 31st of January, 1822, at eleven o'clock, in lots ;— Q.~ 1 LOGS of prime St. DOMINGO MAHOGA- ^ J • V-' NY, ex Providence, Daniel M'Larty, Master. This Cargo of Mahogany is particularly well worthy of general attention, comprising Logs of large dimensions, as w'ell as a fine assortment of Crutches or Curls, suited for the purpose of Veneers, or any other appropriation where a superior description of wood i « desired. The whole will be sold, lying in bond, to suit the con- venience of Exporters. May be viewed, in lots, at the place of Sale. For Catalogues, apply to WM. ARIEL and SON, Broktrs. Ills HE FORDS HI HE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL those FREEHOLD ESTATES, called EC- CLESWALL CASTLE, and THE CROSS, situate in the parishes of Linton and Weston- under- Pcnyard, in the county of Hereford ; comprising a substantial Farm- House, with all re- quisite outbuildings, and about 3S5 acres of Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land, of the best quality, and part whereof is Orchard- ing. These Estates are situate within a ring- fence, adjoining the Turnpike- road leading from Gloucester to Ross, arc in an ex- cellent state of cultivation, and allowed to form together one of the most desirable Farms in the county of Hereford, distant about 12 miles from Gloucester, 4 from Ross, 8 from Ledbury, and 3 from Mitcheldoan, and near the Forest of Dean, where Lima and Coal may be procured at a moderate cxpence. For a view of the Premises, apply to Mr. Charles Bonnor, the proprietor; or Mr. John Bonnor, the tenant, at Eccleswall; and for other particulars, to Messrs. Tovcy and James, Solicitors, Newnham, Gloucestershire. DURSLEY, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By W. RICKARDS, At the OLD BELl. INN, DURSLEY, atsix o'clock in the afternoon of Thursday, the 24th January, 1822, subject to conditions;— ALL that FREEHOLD MILL, called RIVERS' MILL, and the Drying- House thereto belonging, now used as a Paper Manufactory, and in the occupation of Mrs. S. Smith, the Proprietor, w ho is about to decline Business. Also two several Closes of rich PASTURE GROUND ( lata three Closes) theicto adjoining, containing by estimation 4 scree, now in the tenure of Mr. T. Moore, situate in the parish of Ours ley, and adjoining the Turnpike- road leading from ther. ce to Uley. The Mill is supplied with a never- failing Stream of Water, hav- ing an extensive Dam, which may be considerably enlarged, with a fall of 23 feet, and at an easy expence may be converted into a Cloihing or Grist Mill, or any other purpose requiring room. For a view of the Premises and further particulars, apply at the Office of Messrs. Young and Son, Solicitors, Dnrsley. HEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against JACOB PINNIGER, late of the pa- rish of Lechlade, in the County of Gloucester, Wool- Merchant, Dealer and Chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt, ishereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or' the major part of them, on Thursday, the 31st day of January instant, at five o'clock in the afternoon, on Friday, the 1st day of February next, and on Tuesday, the 19th day of February next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, of each of the last mentioned days, at the Angel Inn, in Wootton Bassett, in the county of Wilts, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors arc to come pre- pared to prove their Debts, and at the second sitting to choose Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but to give notice to Messrs. Thompson and Jay, No. 5, Gray's Inn Place, Gray's Inn, London, or to Mr. Mullings, Solicitor, Wootton Bassett. ANTHONY MERVIN STORY, . WILLIAM THOMPSON, JOHN STONE. MONMOUTHSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the AUCTION MART, in the. city of LONDON, on the 13th day of February next, at one o'clock in the afternoon ;— THE ONE- THIRD PART or SHARE of or late of Mr. ANDREW MAUND, as Partner in the Firm of Robert Farquhar and Company, of Pontypool, in the said county, Coal- Merchants, of and in EIGHT- NINTH PARTS of a Valua- ble COLLIERY, consisting of about 200 Acres, now in full work by level, situate at Blaendare, near Pontypool aforesaid ;— Also, the same Share of and in four Dwelling- Ilouses, three Stables, Carpenters' and Blacksmiths' Shops, and other Buildings, and about four acrcs of Land, situate at the mouth of the level;— Also, the same Share of a Freehold Messuage or Dwelling- House, and two Pieces of Land thereto adjoining, containing together about two acres, in the occupation of the said Robert Farquhar, situate at Trosnant, near Pontypool aforesaid, with the Garden, Stable, and Offices thereto belonging ;— Also, the same Share of and in three Messuages orTenements, situate at Sowhill, in the pa- rish of ' l'revethin, in the said county, in the several occupations of Morris Brittan, William Gardner, and Thomas Watkins ;— Also, of and in a Close of Land, containing by estimation 1 rood and 22 perches, situate at Tympeth, near Pontypool aforesaid, in the oc- cupation of the said Robert Farquhar ; [ the last- mentioned three Messuages and Close of Land, are Copyhold of the Manor of Wentsland and Bryngwyn;]— Also, of and in two Leasehold Mes- suages or Tenements, the one situate in Trevethin aforesaid, the other in the parish of Panteague, in the said county, in the seve- ral occupations of Walter Charles and George Coslett;— Also, of and in two- Freehold Messuages or Tenements situate in Panteague aforesaid, and adjoining the Monmouthshire Canal, in the occu- pations of Thomas James and Richard French, with the Dry Dock, and Piece or Parcel of Meadow Land thereto adjoining and belonging, containing one acre and a half, or thereabouts; — Also, of and in a Leasehold Messuage or Tenement, Wharf, En gine, and Buildings, and three Lime Kilns, situate in thc parish of Goytry, in the said county, adjoining thc Brecon and Aberga- venny Canal;— Also, of and in 18 Canal Boats ;— Also of and in the Coal in hand and Stock in Trade, Horses, Tram Roads, Tram Plates, Tram Waggons, Colliers' Tools, Implements and Effects, belonging to the Concern ; and also of and in the several Debts due to the Concern ;— Also the One- Third Part or Share of the said Mr. Andrew Maund, in the floating Capital of the Concern. The whole Share will be sold subject to Mr. Maund's Share- of the Debts due from the Concern, and its liabilities; a Schedule and Particulars of which, and of fhe debts due to the Concern will be produced at the time of Sale ; and the purchaser is to take the property subject to the provisions and regulations of the Articles regulating the partnership, a copy of which may be seen at . the time of Sale. For further Particulars, apply personally, or by letter ( post- paid) to Mr. Robert Farquliar, at Pontypool; Mr. Edwin Allies, Bristol; or to Meesre. MTJonnell and Mostj n, fjotiritJis, Usk, McnmouthaWre. r— U. ik, Jffl. 3, 1822, FOR COUGHS, HOARSENESS, MR. GREENOUGH's TECTORIAL LOZENGES J- vJL OF TOLU; the great demand for which, after six year, trial, proves them a superior remedy for all Coughs, Hoarseness, Sore Throats, Asthmatic and Consumptive Complaints. The Ge- nuine only have " It. Hayward" printed on the Stamp, by whom they are prepared, as successor to Mr. Greenough, the Inventor. Sold in Boxes at Ir. each, by his appointment by Messrs. D. WALKER and SONS, Printers ot this Paper, Westgate- Street; and Messrs. F. Newberry and Sons, St. Paul's Church- Yard, London; and the Venders of Genuine Medicines; where also may be had GREENOUGll'S TINCTURE, f'or preserving the Teeth and Gums, and Curing the Tooth Ach, in enlarged Bottle, at 2. r. each, with R. Hayward signed on each stamp. I CHIBLAINS. A HSHA LL's CeRATe is the cheapest and most efficacious remedy for the cure of those troublesome and painful visitants, Chilblains, which has ever yet been offered to the Public; it removes them, whether in a broken or unbroken state, allays the itching and inflammation on the firstappiication, and when broken, heals in a much shorter time than can be ere dit. d but by experience. Wounds, Ulcerated Legs, Burn*, Scalds, Scorbutic Humours, Sore Nippies, Eruptions and Pimples in the face, Breakings- out about the Mouth and Nose, Ringworms and Shingles, and Erup- tions of every denomination, and of however long standing, are effectually cured by this Cerate. Mrs. Marshall's genuine Cerate will have her name alone on the label: E. Marshall, Executrix of " J- nhn Marshall," and " Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's," on the stamp. Sold by D. WALKER and SONS, Printers of this Paper; and by all respectable Medicine Venders, Booksellers, and Drug- gists, price only Is. 1 \ d. and 2s. 9d. per box. HE Utmost CAUTION cannot prevent the intro- duction of that unpleasant and troublesome dirorder, the ITCH, « . ven into the most respectable families; and from its infectious nature individuals are constantly liable to its attacks: It will therefore be of advantage to any who may suffer under it to know, that they may rely c. n being tffectually cured, by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION OF BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINIMENT. This safe, speedy% and efficacious Remedy, has been in gene- ral u-> e for upwards of one hundred years, without a single in- stance of its having failed to cure the most inveterate cases. Ic does not contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dangerous ingredient, and may be safely used by persons of the mosr. delicate constitutions. THE PUBLIC ARE REQUESTED TO BE ON THEIR GUARD AGAINST NOXIOUS COMPOSITIONS SOLD AT LOW PRICES, and to observe, that none can possibly be genuine, unless the names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and SON s, are engraved on the, STUMP affixed to each box ; great dan- ger mav ati* e from the neglect of this caution. Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay and Sons, ( the only Suc- cessors to Jackson and Co,) No. 95, Fleet- Market, London, price Is. 9d. duty included ; and, by their appointment, by D. WALKER and SONS, P. inters of this Paper, Westgate- Street ; Wa- hbourn, Morgan, and Rose, and Fouracre, Gloucester; Brisley, and Mills, Stroud; Bettison, Williams, Moss, and Hingston and Co. Cheltenham ; Poyner, Winchcomb; Reddell, and Orme, Tewkesbury ; War. kins, Pierce, Court, and Paul, Cirencester; Moore, Rickards, and Williams, Dursley ; Good- wynn, and . Walker, Tetbury; Hewlett, Erampton ; Powle, Brookes, and Cooke, Ross ; Lewis, Mitcheldean; Tudor, Da\ vet Underwood, and Dowding, Monmouth ; Price, Wyke, and Stuckley, Abergavenny; Price, Crickhowell; Jones, Newport; Bradford, Chepstow. SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, FRIDAY, JANUARY IB. T" HE Paris Journals of Monday and Tuesday have arrived.— The Chamber of Deputies met on Mon- day, to hear, among other things, the Report of the Committee upon the Law of the late Ministry for re- gulating the Liberty of the Press, This Report was drawn up and read by M. Chifflet, Member for Doubs, but its extreme length, ( for it occupied nearly an hour and a half in the delivery), as well PS the noisy interruptions which it had to encounter, have precluded the Journals of Tues- day from giving any thing more than a very meagre out- line of it. These papers continue to give the most deplorable pic- ture of the internal condition of Spain. The elements of civil war are daily augmenting. Barcelona is said to have declared its independence, and in several districts the Roy- alists who have taken the field, find themselves strong enough to contend with their adversaries. The different factions, therefore, will soon he fighting amongst them- selves, and the very shadow of regular government will disappear. Private advices from Madrid, dated during the night of the 3d instant, say that a majority of the Coun- cil of State has decided that his Majesty ought to change his Ministers. It appears that I'. C conspiracy at Belfort, was of a much more serious character than at Sauiuar. The incessant interchange of Couriers between the va- rious European Powers, seems to indicate that the conduct to he pursued with regard to Turkey, will be speedily de- veloped. It is understood that the different Cabinets of Europe, probably alarmed at the politics of Russia, are determined immediately to publish n manifesto of their objects, so for as relate to the Porte and the Greeks. They deprecate, it is said, the invasion of the Ottoman Empire by the Russians, and have offered to become mediators to ftdjust the existing differences between the two belligerents in the East. It will be demanded of the Turks to abandon Wallachia and Moldavia, and to place matters in future in such a situation as to afford the Greeks, and every other description of Christians, the most ample protection against the outrages and barbarities of the Ottomans. They will require an unexceptionable guarantee to that effect; and it is even anticipated that the Grand Seignor will comply with these conditions, provided the Greeks are tributary to the Porte, in a manner to he hereafter arranged. An article, under the date of Vienna, Jan. 3, gives some additional details respecting the barbarities of the Greeks at the capture of Tripolizza. The massacre is there stated to have embraced twenty- six thousand Turks; but if we fillow largely for exaggeration in this estimate, it still leaves the statement comparatively moderate. Accounts from Semlin ot the 21tli ult. confirm the to- y tal defeat of the Greeks at Cassandra, and the occupation of that important position by the Turks. They state, however, that a great portion of the vanquished had saved themselves by flight, and that the victors found the city empty when they entered it. New York and Boston Papers have been received to the 23d ult. containing the Annual Report of the Treasury of the United States. It admits the great decrease in the American Revenue during the years 1819 and 1820 from the failure in the Import and Tonnage Duties, and the Sale of the Public Lands; but it labours to prove that those have again increased, while the State Debentures, have diminished to the amount of nearly a million of dol- lars. Amidst all the mystification with which this Do- cument envelopes the subject, it is pretty evident, that the Revenue of America is by no means in the most flou- rishing state possible. QueW papers have arrived to the 16th ult. They con- tain accounts of the rejoicings which took place in honour • of the Coronation of his Majesty, in the most distant por- tions of the Colony.— At Three Rivers they were general, and all the houses were illuminated. A Meeting of the principal inhabitants of the Township • of Stanstead, district of Montreal, had been held for the purpose of petitioning the Legislature for a redress of grie- vances, set forth in no less than eleven Resolutions, of con- siderable length. Among other subjects of complaint is the one, that the Government of the United States have Imposed a duty of 1.5 per cent, on all cattle proceeding from the district of Stanstead into the United States; it is therefore prayed that a similar duty should be imposed • ou all cattle coming into the province from thence, which would tend to encourage the growth of stock. Yesterday morning, at eight o'clock, his Majesty left Brighton, in his travelling carriage, and arrived at his Pa- lace in Pall- mall, London, at about twenty minutes before one. At two o'clock the King held a Court, after which Lord Viscount Sidmouth had a closet audience, and resigned his seals of office as Secretary of State for the Home De partment. The Right Hon. Robert Peel was introduced to his Majesty, received the appointment as Secretary of ^ Stute for the Home Department, kissed hands, and his Majesty was graciously pleased to invest him with the seals of office.— The Right Hon. C. W. W. Wynne was nlso introduced to his Majesty, kissed hands, and received the appointment of President of the Board of Controul. Nearly the whole of the West end of the town was for a considerable time on Tuesday night enveloped in dark- IKSS, from a failure of the gas. The inhabitants of the Isle of Man are ubout to adopt proceedings for the purpove of getting the post office packet removed from Whitehaven to Beaumaris, or some other Welsh port, where advantage can be taken of the prevalent wrsterly winds. From a report just presented to the Navigation Com mitfpc of the city of London, by the officers appointed to mfike a survc- y of the banks of the river Thames, it ap- pears, that during the late floods, the water rose in the river to a height exceeding by four inches the height to which if. rose in J 774, as recorded by a stone let into a wall at Slieppcrton; and two inches higher than it is re- corded to have risen in the same year by a stone let into the wall of Isleworth cliurch- yard. A letter from Mallow, in the county of Cork, dated Jan. 12, ssys, " A most melancholy occurrence has just taken place in this neighbourhood. A general movement of va- rious detachments in Sir J. Lambert's district was made last night. Near Glantone, a village about five miles from Mallow, a party of infantry, headed by a Magistrate, were patrolling, and pcrceived an armed party on horseback ad- vancing. They were headed by a person dressed like a farmer. The Magistrate frofn Mallow ordered his party to form across the road: by some unfortunate mistake one of the soldiers fired ; this was a signal for others to do the same. The person who headed the opposite party immediately galloped back ( about 100 yards) io his party. He bad scarcely time to say, " Charge and Fire," when be fell dtatl from his horse. Several shots were returned. Shocking to say, the party met were Dragoons, also pa- trolling, and the Gentleman shot a Magistrate and Cler- gyman. A near relation of his, of the same name, was tuso shot through the chest, and it is feared by this time is dead. The first- named gentleman was shot through both arms, and right through his lungs." Thursday, in the High Court of Justiciary, John Pater- son Lauison was tried for a robbery committed in the E- dinburgh Police- office. Being found guilty, the Lord- Ad- vocate sentenced him to fourteen years' transportation ; on which the prisoner said, " God bless you, my Lord, that is just what I wanted." DRURY- LANE.— A musical play, in three acts, was this • week produced, founded on the novel, and hearing the name of " The Pirate." It presents a great variety of scenes and charac- ters, arid some of the best incidents of the novel are brought on the stage with great effect. Tile chief features of this work are got up by a shorter process here than in the book ; but even the play may be improved by curtailment. The first and second acts are Jong, and it. would be no difficult tiling to use the pruning- knife I • with great advantage. The Pirate met no opposition, hut was of- ten loudly applauded during the performance. When the curtain fell, its announcement for repetition was opposed bv crics of " 02' i Off'!" But shouts of" Bravo," and a tumult of general appro- bation, overpowered die non- contents. The music is plentingly varied. The scenery is remarkably beautiful and appropriate, and the effoi : s made in this way are really wonderful. The represen- t ition of the exterior of a Castle, the Ruin, ( be Cabin of the Pi- late's Snip, and the Sea View, are excellent. oxford jan. 19.— Monday last, the first day of Lent Term, the following Degrees were conferred x— Masters of Arts: Fred. . ns. Parsons, Demy of Magdalen College; Geo. Crabb, Magdalen Hall; Rev. John Cookesley and Rev. John Brown Hawkins, F. xeter; ! lev. Henry Thos. Atkins, Wadham; and Jo- seph 1' itt aed John Allen, Christ Church Bachclors of Arts Thomas Harrison, Esq. St. Mary Hall, grand compounder; Rev. Geo. Winnock, Magdalen Hall; Henry Richards, Exeter; John Roberts and Owen Anwyl Owen, Jesus; Wm. Kays Hett, Scholar of Lincoln j Thus. Burbank Holt, Queen's; John !' ecl, Christ Church ; untl John Whittington Ready Landon, Scholar of Worcester College. Tuesday, John Trenchard Pickard, late Fellow of New College, and the Rev. Wm. Page Richards, late Fellow of New College and Master of Tiverton School, were admitted Doctor Law, grand compounders. Yesterday, the Rev. Chas. Parr Burney, of Mertoa College, Admitted Doctor in Divinity, grand, compounder. LORD BYRON AND MR. SOOTH BY. It; r_: .-. ppendii to the tragedy of The Two Foscari, lord Ej- ron inveighs with great warmth and bitterness against Mr. Southey. Speaking of some allusions to him made by Sir. Southey, his Lordship says, " Mr. Southey, with a cowardly ferocity, exults over the anti- cipated " death- bed repentance" of the objects of his dislike ; and indulges himself in a Dleasant " Vision of Judgment," in nrose as well as verse, full of impious impudence, \ yhat Mr. Southey's sensations or ours may be in the awful moment of leaving this state of existence, neither he nor we can pretend to decide. In com- mon, I presume, with most men of any reflection, I have not wailed for a " death- bed" to repent of many of my actions, not- withstanding the " diabolical pride" which this pitiful renegado in his rancour would impute to those who scorn Aim, Whether upon the whole the good or evil of my deeds may preponderate, is not Cot me to ascertain; but as my means and opportunities have been greater, I shall limit my present defence to an assertion ( easily proved if necessary,) that I, " in my degree," have done more real good in any one given year, since I was twenty, than Mr. Southey In the whole course of his shifting and turncoat existence. There are several actions to which I can look back with an honest pride, not to be damped by the calumnies of a hireling. There are others to which 1 recur with sorrow and repentance; but the only act of my life of which Mr. Southey can have any real knowledge, as it was one which brought me in contact with a near connexion of his own, did no dishonour to that connexion nor to me. " I am not ignorant of Mr. Southey's calumnies on a different occasion, knowing them to be such, which he scattered abroad on his return from Switzerland against me and others; they have done him no good in this world; and if his creed be the right one, they will do him less in the next. What his " death- bed" may be, it is not my province to predicate: let him settle it with his Maker, as I must do with mine. There is something at once lu- dicrous and blasphemous in this arrogant scribbler of all works, of sitting down to deal damnation and destruction upon his fellow creatures, with Wat Tyler, the Apotheosis of George the Third, and the Elegy on Martin the Regicide, all shuffled together in his writing desk." MK. SOUTUEY'S REPLY TO Loan BYEOX. To the Editor. Silt,— Having seen in the newspapers a note relating to myself, extracted from a recent publication of Lord Byron's, I request permission to reply through the medium of your Journal. I come at once to his Lordship's cWge against me, blowing away the abuse with which it is frothed, and evaporating a strong acid in which it is suspended. The residuum then appears to be, that " Mr. Southcy, on his return from Switzerland, ( in 1817;) scattered abroad calumnies, knowing them to be such, against Lord Byron and others." To this I reply with a direct andpotilive denial. If I had been told in that country that Lord Byron had turned Turk, or Monk of La Trappe— that he* had furnished a harem, or endowed a hospital, I might have thought the account, whichever it had been, possible, and repeated it accordingly; passing it as it had been taken, ill the small change of conversation, for no more than it was worth. In this manner I might have spoken of him, as of Ba- ron Gerambe, the Green Man, the Indian Jugglers, or any other/ i- gurante of the time being. There was no reason for any particular- delicacy on my part, in speaking of his Lordship : and, indeed, I should have thought any thing which might be reported of him, would have injured his character as little as the story which so greatly annoyed Lord Keeper Guildford, that he had ridden a rhi- noceros. He may ride a rhinoceros, and though every body would stare, no one would wonder. But, making no enquiry concerning him when I was abroad, because I felt no curiosity, I heard nothing and had nothing to repeat. When I spoke of wonders to my friends and acquaintance, on my return, it was of the flying- tree at Al- puacht, and the eleven thousand virgins at Cologne— not of Lord liyron. I sought for no staler subject than St. Ursula. Once, and once only, in connection with Switzerland, I have al- luded to his Lordship'; and, as the passage was curtailed in the press, I take this opportunity of restoring it. In the Quarterly Review, speaking incidentally of the Jungfrau, I said, " it was the scene where Lord Byron's Manfred met the devil and bullied him— though the devil must have won his cause before any tribu- nal in this world, or the next, if he had not pleaded more feebly for himself, than his advocate in a cause of canonization ever plead- ed for him." With regard to the " others," whom his Lordship accuses me of calumniating, I suppose he alludes to a party of his friends, whose names I found written in the Album, at Mont- Auvert, with an avowal of Atheism annexed, in Greek, and an indignant com- ment, in the same language, underneath it. Those names, with that avowal and the comment, I transcribed in my note- book, and spoke o'f the circumstance on my return. If I had published it, the gentleman in question would not have thought himself slan- dered, by having that recorded of him which he has so often re- corded of himself. The many opprobrious appellations which Lord Byron has be- stowed upon me, I leave, as I find them, with the praises which he has bestowed upon himself. How easily is a noble spirit dlscern'd From harsh and sulphurous matter, that files out 1 lii contumelies, makes a noise, and stinks ! B. JONSOW. But I am accustomed to such things; and, so far from irritating me are the enemies who use such weapons, that, when I hear of their attacks, it is some satisfaction to think they have thus em- ployed the malignity which must have been employed somewhere, and could not have been directed against any person whom it could possibly molest or injure less. The viper, however venom- ous in purpose, is harmless in effect, while it is biting at the file. II is seldom, indeed, that I waste a word, or a thought, upon those who are perpetually assailing me. But abhorring, as I do, the personalities which disgrace our current literature, and averse from controversy as I am, both by principle and inclination. I make no profession of non- resistance. When the offence, and the offender, are such as to call for the whip and the branding- iron, it has been both seen and felt that I can inflict them. Lord Byron's present exacerbation is evidently produced by an infliction of this kind— not by hearsay reports of my conversation, four years ago, transmitted him from England. The cause may be found in certain remarks upon the Satanic school of poetry, contained in my preface to the Vision of Judgment Well would it be for Lord Byron if he could look back upon any of his writ- ings, with as much satisfaction as I shall always do upon what is there said of that flagitious school. Many persons, and parents especially, have expressed their gratitude to me for having applied the branding- iron where it was so richly deserved. The bdin- burgh Reviewer, indeed, with that honourable feeling by which hi.! criticisms are so peculiarly distinguished, suppressing the re- V. e following Memorandum has been issued from the Co- lonial Department, on the subject of emigration to hit Majesty's Tt. _ hnial Foreign " Possessions: MEMORANDUM.— Entiuiries and applications having been addressed to the Colonial Department, respecting emigration to His Majesty's foreign possessions, it has been deemed conveni- ent, with a view to the information and guidance of individuals interested in this subject, to state, that s Istly. Tenons are not provided with passages, at the public ex- pence, to any of His Majesty's Settlements. 2ndly. Persons proceeding at their own expellee to North Ame- rica, and to the Cape of Good Hope, and desirous of settling there, require no previous authority from His Majesty's Secretary of State to enable them to obtain grants of land, the Governors of those settlements being fully empowered to assign lands to appli- cants, proportioned to the means which they actually possess for bringing them into a state of cultivation. The extent of those grants must depend upon their quality, position, and other cir- cumstances winch can only be ascertained in the Colony. 3rdly. Persons desirous of settling in New South Wales or Van Diemen's Land, must be provided with t'ne sanction of His Ma- jesty's Secretary of State; and this can only be obtained upon written application, accompanied by references to two or more respectable Persons, as to the character of the applicant, and the extent of his capital, which must amount to five hundred pounds at the least. Colonial Department, London, January, 1822. ANECDOTE OF THE KINO.— A poor man, whose name is Grant, living on the estate of the Hon. W. Maule, in the neigh- bourhood of Montrose, aged 101) years, presented a memorial to the King ( through Sir B. Bioomfield) lately, in which he stat- ed his extreme distress and old age to his Majesty.— Amongst other arguments for Royal bounty he informed his Majesty that if he was not the oldest of his Majesty's loyal subjects, he was at marks themselves, has imputed them wholly to envy on my part. I give him, in this instance, full credit for sincerity; I believe he was equally incapable of comprehending a worthier motive, or of inventing a worse; and, as I have never condescended to expose, in any instance, his pitiful malevolence, I thank him for having, in this, stript it bale himself, and exhibited it in its bald, naked, and undisguised deformity. Lord Byron, like his encomiast, has not ventured to bring the matter of those animadversions into view. He conceals the fact, that they are directed against the authors of blasphemous and las- civious books; against men who, not content with indulging their own vices, labour to make others the slaves of sensuality, like themselves— against public panders, who, mingling impiety with lewdness, seek at once to destroy the cement of social order, and to carry profanation and pollution into private families, and into the hearts of individuals. H is Lordship has thought it not unbecoming in him to call me a scribbler of all work. Let the word scribbler pass ; it is not an appellation which will stick, like that of the Satanic School. But, if a scribbler, how am I one of all work ? I will tell Lord Byron what I have not scribbled— what kind of work I have not done.—. I have never published libels upon my friends and acquaintance, expressed my sorrow for those libels, and called them in during a mood of better mind— and then re- issued them, when the evil spi- rit, which for a time has been cast out, had returned and taken possession, with seven others, more wicked than himself.— I have never abused the power, of which every author is in some degree possessed, to wound the character of a man, or the heart of a wo- man— I have never sent into the. world a book to which I did not dare affix my name ; or which I feared to claim in a Court of Jus- tice, if it were pirated by a knavish bookseller— I have never ma- nufactured furniture for the brothel. None of these things have I done ; none of the foul work by which literature is perverted to the injury of mankind. My hands are clean; there is no " damned spot" upon them— no taint, which " all the perfumes of Arabia will not sweeten." Of the work which I have done, it becomes me not here to speak, save only as relates to the Satanic School, and its Coryphaeus, the author of Don Juan. I have held up that school to public detesta- tion, as enemies to the religion, the institutions, and the domestic morals of their country. I havegiven them a designation to which their founder and leader answers. I have sent a stone from my sling which has smitten their Goliah in the forehead. I have fas- tened his name upon the gibbet, for reproach and ignominy, as long as it shall endure.— Take it down who can 1 One word of advice to Lord Bvron, before I conclude When he attacks me again, let it be in rhyme. For one who has so little command of himself, it will be a great advantage that his temper should be obliged to keep tune. And while he may still indulge in the same rankness and virulence of insult, the metre will, m some degree, seem to lessen its vulgarity. Keswick, 8th Jan. 1822. ROBERT SOUTHEY. RECORDER'S REPORT.— Yesterday the Recorder made his Report of the following convicts under sentence of death in his Majesty's gaol of Newgate:— Nowell Wilkinson and Joseph Mars- den, for stealing a quantity of nux vomica from a boat on the river Thames; Henry Thompson, for a forgery on Jones, Loyd, and Co. Thomas Deakin, for a burglary at Edmonton ; John Chester, for a highway robbery at Bethnal- green; William Hall, for a bur- glary at ditto; William Percival, for house- breaking in Chandler- street, Grosvenor- square; Robert Watts, for a burglary at Wils- don ; William Page, for horse- stealing at Bethnal- greeti; Wil- liam Cordell, for ditto, at Whitechapel; Charles Yates, for a bur- glary at ditto; Henry Turner, for a burglary in Whitcomb- street; thomas Bertram!, for a highway robbery at Whitechapel; Richard Jago and Thomas Beck, for a burglary in the house of Mr. Ord, in Berkeley- square; when Henry Thompson and Richard Jago were ordered for execution on Wednesday next, and the rest were respited during liis Majesty's pleasure. PROOF THAT A MAN CAN BE HIS OWN GRANDFATHER.. — There was a widow and her daughter- in law, and a man and his son. The widow married the son, and the daughter the old man: the widow was, therefore, mother to her husband's father, consequently grandmother to her own husband. They had a son, to whom she was great- grandmother : now as the son of a great- grandmother must be either a grandfather or great uncle, this boy was therefore his own grandfather..— N. B. This was actually the rase with a boy at a school at Norwich. MISCHIEVOUS GHOST.— The village of Monckton- Combe, about three miles from Bath, has been thrown into con siderable alarm, throughout last week, in consequence of the house of a miller being assailed by some mischievous agent which amuses itself by tearing to pieces clothes and silk handkerchiefs, upsetting milk, removing dishes, bacon, & c- Some gentlemen in the neigh- bourhood undertook the investigation of the business, and it was clearly proved that the miller's wife was the ghost j nobody can conjecture what induced the foolish woman to act thus. all events the oldest of his Majesty's enemies, for that he was pre- sent in 1741). at the battle of Culloden Muir, in which he had ta- ken the side of Charles Stewart. His Majesty, with that distin- guished benevolence which has always marked his character, has ordered 11. a week to be paid to the old man during his life; and the same sum to be continued to his daughter, who now takes charge of him, and is upwards of 70 years of age, should she sur- vive her father. MADAME CATALAN:.— Mr. Boscha is now in treaty with Madame Catalani for an engagement to perform at the forth- coming Oratorios at Covent Garden Theatre. The lady very mo- destly asks but 3000/. for her services for the season, consisting we believe, of about 15 or 20 nights— the gentleman has us generously offered 2000/. which the lady lias thought proper to reject, and thus the matter at present rests. CAUTION,— It may not be sufficiently known to many of our readers, that by the Acts of 1st and 2d'Ceo. IV. cap. 87, all millers, maltsters, factors, merchants' clerks, agents, and. other persons being dealers in corn for sale, in the maritime districts, as specified in the said Act, are required to make weekly returns of all the British corn they purchase, and cause such to be delivered to the inspector of corn returns residing in their town or neigh- bourhood, under a penaltv of 10/. for every such neglect, whether bought publicly or privately. The Lords of Trade nave recently given instructions to all inspectors of corn returns to cause the above regulations to be rigidly enforced. DUELS IN IRELAND.— A duel was fought on Saturelay, between Mr. O'Meara, on the half- pay, attended by Mr. Crooke, also of the half- pay, and Mr. M'Loughlin, of the Treasury, attended by Mr. Bayley. On the second fire, both shots took cffect. Mr. O'Meara was struck on the side, but the rib bone offered sufficient resistance to prevent it from entering the body. The wound is severe, however. Mr. M'Loughlin was less fortunate. The ball of his antagonist entered a little below the hip- bone, and has not been extracted. We state, with much regret, that the wound is considered dangerous. It is a lamentable circumstance, that this is the third duel fought during the last week, arising from the same original cause of quarrel. The first was on Tuesday, in the Phoenix Park between the same principals.. After exchanging shots, at 15 paces distance, the parties and their friends quitted the ground, without any adjustment having taken place. At the mo- ment of quitting the ground, some altercation took place, which produced a meeting on Thursday, in a field behind Lord Charle- mon's demesne, between Mr. O'Meara and Mr. Clarke, also on the half- pay, who acted as the second of Mr. M'Loughlin in the former case, when, on a discharge of shots at ten paces, Mr. O'- Meara firing in the air, the affair was amicably adjusted. The third duel was fought on the same place, between the original principals, with the unfortunate result already stated. They stood at the distance of twelve paces. The same gentleman was second to Mr. O'Meara in the three duels Dublin Morning Post. LAMENTABLE ACCIDENT BY FIRE.— Wednesday af- ternoon, the house of J. H. Tremayne, Esq. M. P. No. 8, New- street, Spring- gardens, was discovered to be on fire. An alarm being given, the neighbourhood, in a few minutes, was a scene of the greatest confusion and terror. A front and back room appeared to have burst into a flame simultaneously, and it was some time before any water could be procured to allay the fury of the raging element. Several engines soon arrived on the spot, and, by the exertions of the firemen, who ventured up the first flight of stairs, they very soon stopped the progress of the flames, and ultimately extinguished them, without extending further than two apart- ments, the ceiiings and floors of which were destroyed. We learn, that the house was left in the care of Mr. Tremayne's housekeeper, who sometimes had a daughter, it is said, to keep her company. On the firemen removing the rubbish, they found the bones, and other parts of the body, of the housekeeper ( as is supposed). The fate of the girl is at present uncertain, but it is reported that she has also perished.— An Iuuucst was held on Thursday evening at the Crawn, Duke's- court, St. Martin's- lane, on the body of Elizabeth Branch, the unfortunate woman who was burnt to death. It ap- peared in evidence, that the deceased had by some accident set fire toiler bed clothes, which caught her own apparel and burnt her to death. The furniture and bed clothes continued burning till Wednesday noon, when they burst into a flame as above stated. A ten pound note, five sovereigns, silver spoons, and other pro- perty, were found by the firemen amongst the rubbish. Verdict — iccidentally burnt to Death. HVDROPIIOBIA— This dreadful malady having made its appearance among the Goosnargh Harriers, it has been found necessary to shoot every dog belonging to the pack. Some symp- toms of the disorder were observed in one of the hounds a short time ago, and he was accordingly chained up, until it could be proved whether or not he was really affected. lie, however, broke loose on Saturday, and joined the rest of the pack, with evident signs of being in a rabid state. As there could be no security against the complaint breaking out in any of the animals, the only course was to destroy every dog, which was accordingly elone on Sunday and Monday last. II. Parker, Esq. of Whittingham, has also judged it prudent to order the destruction of all his dogs, al- though some of them were very valuable. THE CHAMPION.— A few Lads of the Fancy hpd ft dinHCr at Mr. Wm. Holder's, the White Horse, in the Horse Fair, Bristol, on Tuesday, the 8tli inst. for the purpose of congratulating the Champion, Neat, upon the successful issue of the late contest for the Championship at Hungerford Downs, and also to present him with a Silver Tankard, voted to him by a few friends frequent- ing the above house. The Chairman rose and addressed the Cham- pion in the following manner.—" Mr. Wm. Neat, as Chairman of this company, I become the bumble representative in presenting you with this tankard and their best wishes, as a mark of their re- spect for your manly and unassuming conduct in the late combat on Hungerford Downs. We wish you prosperity, happiness, and the very best of health." This tribute was received with loud and continued applause, and when it had subsided Neat rose, evi- dently affected by the scene, and addressed the company nearly as follows: " Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen, you are well aware that I am notin the habit of making speeches, and I am a loss for words to express my thanks to you, tor the handsome present you have this daj made me; but I feel here," ( striking his hand on his breast,) " I have the pleasure of drinking your very good healths, with your wives and families ( those that have any), wishing you health and happiness, and God bless you all." It is needless to say, this reply was received as it was meant, and if all Orators could convey so much meaning in so few words, some of the big " wigs would not hit flashing their gabs for two or three hours at a stretch, like Mr. Hume, at Hereford, in returning thanks for a jug of cider. When Neat had concluded, the Tankard was filled with Sherry, and the company drank out of it, to the health and happiness of the Champion.— During the evening there were seve- ral excellent Glees chaunted by some amateurs and a. professional gentleman, and nothing occurred to disturb the harmony of the meeting. The company did not separate till an early hour on the following morning. MARKET CHRONICLE. GLOUCESTER, Saturday, JAN. 12 New Wheat, } « . to 6s. 6d. Old Ditto, as. to 10s. New barley, 2s- Od. to 4s. Od. Old ditto, 4s. Od. to Ss. Od. New Beans, 3s. Od. to 4s. Od. Old ditto, t> s. Od. to fo. 6< 1, Oats, 2s. Od. to 4s. Od. per bushel ( Winchester) of eight gallons. To SURVEYORS, /" ANT'S s. Situation,— A Young Man of respectable character and connexions, who has served seven years with a Land Surveyor, and is well qualified in the several branches of the profession ; lie is also competent to assist in the management of a Farm, and would make himself useful in either of these ways, or would undertake any other situation, wherein he could be use- fully employed. Only a moelerate Salary will be expected. Apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Joseph Davis, Conveyancer, Shannon- Court, Bristol. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons who have any Claim or Demand on the Estate of WILLIAM WOOD,' late of the city of Glouces- ter, Maltster and Painter, deceased, are requested to deliver an account thereof to Mr. George Hale, Builder, Gloucester, or Mr. Rowland Paul, Surveyor, Cheltenham, the Fxecuters; or Wil- liam Matthews, Solicitor, Gloucester. And all Persons indebted to the said Estate, are desired forthwith to pay the amount of their respective Debts to the said George Hale, or Rowland Paul. Gloucester, January 5, 1822. rglllp. Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt, JL bearing date the 15th day of September, 1821, awarded and issued forth against JOSHUA BURROWS, of the city of Glou- cester, Mercer, and Draper, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on Wednesday, the 30th day of January, 1822, at eleven of the clock in the forenoon, at the Fleece Inn, in the city of Glouces- ter, in order to make a Dividend of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt; when and where the Creditors who have not al- ready proved their Debts, arc to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said. Dividend ; and all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. All Persons indebted to the Estate of the said Bankrupt, are requested forthwith to pay the amount of their respective Debts to the undersigneel, or they will be sued for the same. JOHN CHADBORN, Solicitor to the Assignees. To be LET, at Lady Day next, in the parish of Crom- hall,— A FARM, consisting of a Messuage, ami upwards 43 acres of Land, some of which are contiguous t » i the Mesniasp in the Village, and a good Barton and Cow Lodge, with water lor the House andCattle, For further particulars, inquire at Bibstone House, in the mid Village. r 1X) be LET, and entered upon the SMh of . March JL next. 1822,— A small neat DWELLIN'G- HOUSE, situ- ated in a pleasant pan of the town of Thornbury, consisting of a parlour, best kitchen, common ditto, pantry, and large archcd cellar, three bed rooms, a small dressing room, a walled court, and plenty of water. For particulars, apply to Mr. Fewster, sen. of Thornbury, if by letter, post- paid. GLOUCESTERSHIRE ~ TO be LET, with possession at Lady- Day next,— A MANSION, call eel HILL- HOUSE, comprising a large dining- room and drawing- room, breakfast parlour, kitchen, brew- house, and other requisite offices on the ground- floor, with excel- lent spacious cellars untler; seven bed chambers oil the socnml floor, with very good garrets for servants over; together with tliL- Bowling Green in front, excellent large Garden, walled in, stocked rpHE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt, JL bearing date the 8th day of June, 1820, awarded and issued against THOMAS PARK, of Dudbridge, in the parish of King- Stanley, in the county of Gloucester, Woolstapler, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on Tuesday, the 28th day of January instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the George Inn, at Stroud, in the county of Gloucester, to make a Dividend of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt, when and where the Cre- ditors who have not already proved their Debts are to come pre- pared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said Dividend, and all Claims not then proved will be disal- lowed Stroud, Jan. 10, 1822. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons having any Demand on the Estate of BENJAMIN AYCRIGG, Esq. late of Newent, in the county of Gloucester, deceased, are requested to send an account thereof to John Morse, of Southends, or John Matthews, of New- ent ; and all Persons indebted to the said Estate, are requested to pay the amount of their respective Debts to the said John Morse, or John Matthews, who are authorised to receive the same. NOTICEis hereby given byme, CAROLINE ANNE SCOTT, of Tibberton Court, in the county of Gloucester, Administratrix with the Will annexed of my late Father, RICH- ARD DONOVAN, of Tibberton Court aforesaid, and of the city of Gloucester, Esquire, Barrister- at- Law, to all Persons having, or claiming to have, any Demand upon the Estate of the said Richard Donovan, by specialty or otherwise, that they send in their seve- ral and respective statements of their demand, and also attested copies of their several and respective Securities, to Messrs. Clarke, Richards, and Medcalf, Solicitors, 109, Chancery- Lane, I. ondon ; or to Mr. Bubb, Solicitor, in Cheltenham, in the county of Glou- cester, on or before the 24th day of April next, for their examina- tion, prior to the same being laid before John Hawksey Acher- ley, of the city of Bath, Esq. Barrister- at- Law: by whom I ex- pect that the Persons claiming to be Creditors of the said Richard Donovan, do submit to be examined, touching and concerning the same, if the said John Hawksey Acherley shall see occasion, in order to their respective claims being approved and paid, or re- jected. If such latter course be deemed expedient, timely notice as to time and place will be given in the London Gazette, and in the Gloucester and Liverpool Papers. BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE, Thursday, Jan. 17. Per Riishel, t. tl. " tt. Per Builtel. s. it. English Wheat,... 7 Malting Barley,... 2 White Peas 4 Old Beans 4 6 to 9 to 6 to ( i to 9 0 3 3 6 ( i 5 0 New Beans, Old Oats, New Oats, Malt, 0 to 0 to 3 to 0 to N' TO CONTRACTORS, NAVIGATORS, OTICE is hereby given, That it is intended in the months of May and June next, to Clean, Widen, Raise the Banks, and otherwise Improve th- GLAMORGANSHIRE CA. NAL, from Merthyr Tydvill to the town of Cardiff, being a dis- tance of 24 miles. AH Persons therefore desirous of Contracting for the whole, or any part of the Work, arc requested to apply for further information to Mr. Thomas Reece, of Navigation House, near Cardiff, who will direct the Water to be taken out of the Ca- nal, on Monday, the 18th of February next, in order that the Work intended to be done may be inspected by those Persons wishing to Contract for the same. Navigation House, Jan. 15, 1822. SOUTIIGATE DISTRICT OF ROADS. NOTICE is hereby given, That the TOLLS arising at the several Gates on the aforesaid District of Roads, viz. at or near Sudbrook, Hardwick, and Whitminster, and the Pro- fits of the Weighing Enging Machine at Sudbrook, will be LET by AUCTION, to the best bidder, at the Bell Inn, in the city of Gloucester, on Wednesday, the 23d day of January next, between the hours of eleven and twelve in the forenoon— Whoever hap- pens to be the best bidder, must, at the same time, give sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees, for payment of the Rent agreed for, at such time3 and in such manner as they shall direct— And Notice is hereby further given, That at the same time and place, the proportions in which the Sfonies arising from the said Tolls are distributed amongst the several Expenditors of the aforesaid District of Boads, will betaken into consideration, and the same will be altered or confirmed as to the major part of the Trustees then present shall seem expedient. J. A. WHITCOMBE, Clerk to the Trustees. Gloucester, Dec. 29, 1821. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Nailsworth, Woodchester ft Dudbridge Tnrnrnjce Roads. THE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES of the Nailsworth, Woodchester and Dudbridge Turnpike Roads, will be held, by adjournment, at the Fleece Inn, at Rodborough, on Thursday, the 24th day of January instant, at twelve o'clock at noon, at which Meeting, the Surveyors of the Highways of the several Parishes and Tythings through which the said Roads pass, are required to deliver in lists of Persons liable to do Statute Du- ty within such Parishes and Tythings respectively, and. in default thereof they will severally incur the penalty of £ 10. GEO. WATHEN, Clerk to the said Trustees. Stroud, Jan. 12, 1822. and commanding beautiful and extensive views of that river, anil the adjacent country. The London Mail passer, through the town daily, and a Coach from London to Swansea thrice a week. Fuel to be had in llie parish very cheap. The Rev. Mr. Turner, the present Tenant, will psrmit an in- spection of the Premises ; a! ul further particulars may be known of Mr. Lucas, Solicitor, Newnham. AVENING GLOUCESTERSHIRE. ~ TO MEALMEN AND BAKERS. TO bo LET, and entered upon immediately,— All tlmt • GRIST MILL, situate at Avening aforesaid, with the Dwelling- House, Bake- House, Stable, and Piece of Land, near or adjoining thereto, containing by estimation about two acres, ( be the same more or less,) now in the possession of Mr. William Smith, the Proprietor. Any Person desirous of engaging in the business of a Mealman and Baker, will find the above situation very eligible. The Pre- mises may be had upon lease for a term of years if required. Further particulars may be had upon application to Mr. Smith, at Avening; or at the Office of Messrs. Newman and Son, Soli- citors, in Stroud. HIGHLEADON. —— TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE. CONTRACT, rpiIE MANOR of HIGHLEADON, with lilt i If* H. LEADON COURT FARM, and the HALF TIMBER HOUSE FARM, comprising 308 acres of most txcelleis Mta-. dow, Pasture, and Arable Land, in the highest state of estiva- tion, with good Residences, several Cottages, and every j- ossibla requisite Convenience, nearly adjoining the turnpike- road leading ' from Gloucester to Newent, and sbernt four miles distause froiu each of these places. For particulars ami to treat for ilie porchsse, . apply to Mr. Wil- liam Need, at Highleadon Court; Messrs. Griffith and Whit- combe, Solicitors, Gloucester; or Mr. Croome, Attorney Cains- cross, near Stroud. KINGSHILL HOUSE, ~ NEWPORT, MONMOUTHSHIRE, ^ rO be LET, for a Term of Years, or SOLD, ( Fur- JL nished or Unfurnished)— This well- finished, substantial nev.- ly- errcted DWELLING- HOUSE, was built by the Proprie- tor for his own immediate occupation, standing on an eminence surrounded by eight acres of Meadow, Shrubbery, and Garden Ground, retired but a short distance from the Mail- road from. Bristol to Milford Haven, commanding most beautiful and exten- sive views of the neighbourhood of Bristol, and the Bristol Chan- nel, with the picturesque and adjacent views of Monmouthshire, replete with every convenience, calculated for a small genteel fa- mily, containing seven lofty bed rooms, store room and water closet, breakfast, dining, and drawing rooms, of good proportion,, sheltered by a costly veranda, handsome paved entrance and stone staircase, under a dome light, excellent arched cellaring, kitchens, pantries, coach- house, stables, and csar shed, shrubbery, and capi- tal walled Garden, planted with choice fruit trees— For Sesuis address Thomas Hughes, as above. ' RUARDEAN, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. : TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ( With immediate Possession, if required); ASubstantial stone- built sashed DWELLING- HOUSE, in excellent repair, situated in the town of Ru- ardean, in the county of Gloucester; containing a spacious kitchen and parlour, with undergw> and cellar, five good bed rooms, also a Shoemaker's Shop with a room over the same, the whole iea. oth of the premises, capable of being made into a sitting- room and bed- room, or two bedchambers, having a stable and sheej>- cot, fold, court, large garden, ( in which is a'gsod well of water> there- unto adjoining— The above Premises would, at a small expeuce, form a comfortable residence for a small genteel family, and are in the occupation of Mr. Edward Watkins, the proprietor. Also to be SOLD,— Another TENEMENT or DWELLINC- HOUSE, adjoining the said last mentioned Premises, with a, large Garden belonging to the same. Also a Piere or Parcel of MEADOW LAND, tilled! Streight Meend, containing 3A. 2B. 39F. ( be the same more eir lees,) situ, ate in the parish and near the said town of Ruardean. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Edward Watkins, tlie pro- prietor; or at the Office of Mr. John Stratford Collins, Soliotor, Ross, Herefordshire, if by letter, postage paid. CRICKLADE, WILTS ' "" FREEHOLD LAND FOR SALE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ( IN FF. EK AT the WHITE HART INN, CRICKLADE, on Saturday, the SI day of February next, at three o'clock in the afternouu precisoU, subject to Conditions then to be produced ;— ALL that FREEHOLD CLOSE of excellently riek PASTURE LAND, well stocked will) Elm Timber, situ- ate near Hailstone, in the parish of Cricklade St. Sampson, Wilts, containing by estimation 4 acres, ( more or less) and now in tha occupation of John Howard, as Tenant at will, ata rcduceel vearlv rent of £ 12 l? j. v The Land Tax is redeemed, and the Premises are free from In- cumbrances, except a Quit Rent of Si. per annum. For a view of the Premises, apply to the Tenant; and for fur- ther particulars, to Mr. Thomas Ride, Ashton Keynes ; or Mr., Mullings, Solicitor, Wotton- flassett. STROUD and CHALFORD ROAD. THE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES of this Road, will be held by Adjournment at the George Inn, at Stroud, in the county of Gloucester, on Friday, the 25th day of January next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon; at which time and place the TOLLS arising at the several Turnpike Gates erected on the said Roads, viz. Bowbridge Gate, Brirnscomb Gate, Walls Quarry Gate, the Bourn Gate, Chalford Gate, and Cowcomb Gate, will be put up to be LET by AUCTION, for One Year, from the 1st day of March next, which said Gates were let the last year at the sum of £ 730— Whoever bids for the said Gates, or either of them, will be required upon such bidding to produce a surety, to the satisfaction of the Trustees, or a note in writing, from some person or persons to be approved of by the said Trustees, engaging to become such surety for the payment of the Rent or Rents by equal monthly payments ill advance, and make such deposit as the Trustees shall then and there require, for the due executing such securities as the Trustees shall direct for securing the said Rent or Rents. GEO. WATHEN, Stroud, Dec. 27, 1R21. Clerk to the said Trustees. T1 Fine Flour, per sack, 52s. to 55s— Seconds, 45s. to 52s. Hay, £ 2 10s. to£ 3,10s.^ ton.— Straw, Is. Od. to Is. 5d. ^ doz. DEVIZES MARKET— Comparative Prices of Grain on Thursday with those of last week : Jan. 10. [ PER. SACK.] Jan. 17. Best Wheat, £ 1 18 Sccond ditto,... 1 8 Third ditto, .... 0 IS 0 to Beans 0 14 0 to Barley, 18s. Od. to 30s. Od. Oats,... 14s. 6d. to 32s. Od. « to £ 2 0 0' £ 1 17 0 to 2 0 0 0 to 1 13 0 1 8 0 to 1 14 0 1 4 0 0 15 0 to 1 1 0 0 18 0 0 14 0 to 1 0 0 19s- Gil. to 28s. Bd. 1 Per 13s. 6d. to 22s. Od. j Quarter. MARK- LANE. Jan. ) 8 We had a few fresh arrivals to- day from the Suffolk coast, and fine Wheat sold on full as good terms as on Monday; but the inferior qualities go off slowly, and a quantity of that description remained on hand at the close of the market. Fine malting Barley being rather scarce, and in demand, sold It. per quarter higher ; and the second sorts went off more freely at Monday's prices. Oats were dull sale, and rather cheaper than on Weelnesday. In Beans and Peas there is no alteration. Wheat, 34 to fi'is. Od. | Beans,... 24 to 32s. I Oats, 16 to 20s. Barley, Hi to 2tis. Oei. | \ V. Peas, 28 to 34s. I Malt, 48 to 58s. Fine Flour, 50s. to 55s. per sack— Seconds, 45s. to 50s. SMITHFIEI. D, Jan. 18— There was a middling supply . of all descriptions of Cattle at market this morning, and the prices of good meat remain as per last market; but the inferior sorts are nominal in price. 7> sink the offat— prr stone of Stir. Beef 3. i. Mutton.... 3 G, i to 4s. « to 4 0 Veal Pork.... OA to 6j. 0, i 4 to 4 4 Head of Cattle ' Ms day at SirtWifleld, t'ia. Beasts, about 530— Seep, SSftO— Calves, 220— Pig*, 206. CAINSCROSS DIVISION OF UOADS. HE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES for the said Division of Roads, will be holden at the Golden Cross, at Cainscross, in the parish of Randwick, within the said Division of Roads, on Tuesday, the 29th instant, at twelve o'clock at noon, pursuant to the last Aeljournment. WM. FRYER, Stonehouse, Jan. 18, 1822. Clerk to the Trustees. CHIPPING SODBURY TURNPIKE ROADS. NOTICE is hereby given, That a MEETING of Com- missioners of the Sodbury Division of Turnpike Roads will be held at the Swan Inn, Cbipping Sodbury, on Tuesday, the 22d day of January instant, at eleven'o'clock in the forenoon. J. FOWLER, Clerk to the Commissioners. Sodbury, Jan. 11, 1822. MONMOUTHSHIRE. " NOTICE is hereby given, That a GENERAL MEET- ING of the PROPRIETORS of the CWM DU RAIL- WAY, will be holden at the Red Lion Inn, in the town of Pon- typool, on Thursday, the 24th inst. at twelve o'clock.— Dated this 12th of January, 1822. THOMAS LITTLEHALES, Clerk. NOTICE is hereby given, That Application will be made to Parliament In the next Session for leave to bring in a Bill for confirming and carrying into effect a certain Agree- ment, bearing date the twelfth day of April last, made between the Right Honourable Charles Bathurst, of Lydney Park, in the county of Gloucester, of the onepart, and the Severn and Wye Railway and Canal Company, of the other part, for securing to the said Charles Bathurst, his heirs, and assigns, for the conside- rations therein mentioned, a certain Share of the Wharfage to which the. said Company are by law- entitled, for goods deposited on land the property of the said Company, in lieu of the Wharf- age to which the said Charles Bathurst would be entitled if the said goods were deposited on the Wharfs which he has provided for the use of the said Company: Also for repealing a certain proviso contained in the 64th section of an Act passed in the 49th year of the reign of his late Majesty King George the Third, in- tituled An Act for making » nd maintaining a Railway from the River Wye, at or near to a place called Lidbrook, in the parish of Ruardcari, in the county of Gloucester, to or near to a place called The Lower Forge, below Newarne, in the parish of Lydney, in the said county; and for making other Railways therein men- tioned, in the Forest of Dean, in the county of Gloucester," which proviso is in the following words; that is to say, " Provided also that all Coal, Coke, Culm, Stone Coal, Cinders, and other Forest produce to be carried on the. said Railways hereby authorized to be made or any of them, and which shall be brought from any place or places beyond the said summit at Church way, shall be subject and chargeable with the payment of three- fourth parts only of the highest Rates or Tonnage hereby imposed on the same kinds of goods carried from places on the western side of the said summit:' And also for authorizing the Bullo Pill Railway Company to form a Junction and Communication of their Rail- way with the eastern extremity of the Railway of the Severn and Wye Railway Company, at or near the. summit at Clinrchway, in the said Forest of Dean. TOVEY end JAMES, Solicitors. Newnham, Jan, 14, 1892. PAINSWICK. "" TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By HALLIDAY and HUMPHRYS, At the HorsepooLs INN, on Wednesday, the 23d day of Janu- ary inst. at two o'clock, in three or more lots ; AVery Valuable ESTATE, situate at the Edge, in the parish of Painswick, containing about 150 acres of ex- cellent Arable and Pasture Land, with convenient Buildings audi other requisites, now occupied by Mr. Hewett. Particulars may be had on application to Mr. Croome, near Stroud. CHALFORD, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. GentetlRESIDENCE, capital WATER FULLING MILL. extensive WORKSHOPS, ef- r. Ac. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By HALLIDAY and HUMPHRY'S, At the BELL INN, CHALFORD, on Thursday, the 7th day of Fe- bruary, 1822, between the hours of four and'six in theafternoem, subject to such Conditions of Sale as will be then produced, in the following Lots;— Lotl. 4 LLthatGenteelFREEHOLD RESIDENCE, X V ( BEARCOMB HOUSE,) delightfully situated on Chalford Hill, containing an excellent underground cellar, three rooms on the ground floor, five sleeping o » lodging - rooms, with convenient attics over the same, kitchen, brewhouse, asitl other out- offices, cabling for four horses, and about two acres of Pasture Land; together with a large and extensive range of Work Shops' attached, and a Right of Common over 800 acres. Lot 2. All that Capital FREEHOLD WATER FULLING- MILL, known by the name of PUCK MILL, situate in the pa- rish of Salperton, containing 2 water wheels with a fall of 12 feet, pair of stocks, gig mill, spacious lofts for machinery ar. d capable of making 18 pieces of cloth per week; together with an excellent Drying Stove, two Tenements or Dwelling- IIouses, with Gardens and other Outbuildngs adjoining and belonging thereto. Lots 3, 4, 5, and 6. Four TENTERS orRACKS, of 20 Bars each, in excellent condition, now standing in a Tenter Ground contiguous to lot 2. Lot 1 is capable of great improvement, as it was tlie intention of its late occupier to have built another wing of the same dimen- sions, and for which there is nearly a sufficient quantity of Mate- rials pn the Premises; lot 2 has been recently fitted up, at consi- derable expence, and it is presumed that three feet more fall may- be obtained with very little trouble. Immediate Possession will be given if required. For Particulars, application may be made to Mr. N. Driver, Peg House, near Stroud ; or the Auctioneers, Stroud. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JAMES LEES, At the RED LION INN, HUNTLEY, on Tuesday, the Jih day of February, 1822, at the hour of four in the afternoon, subject to- such conditions as shall be then produced ;— ANew Stone- built DWELLING- HOUSE, with the Garden and Orchard, in full bearing, thereto adjoining^ containing about two acrcs, situate at Longhope, about two miUs from Mitcheldean, and on the right- hand side of the turnpike- road leading therefrom to Gloucester, and now in the occupation of the Proprietor, Mr. John Fowle. The above Premises are Copyhold of Inheritance of the Manor of Longhope, have an extensive Right of Common upon Wal- more. May Hill, and Huntley Hill, are Toll- free, being situate within the Dutchy of Lancaster; and Possession may be bad at Lady- Day next. To view the above, apply to Mr. Fowle; and for other partiru- lars to Messrs. Tovey and James, Attornies- at- I. aw, Newnhom. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. VALUABLE COPPICE WOOD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By WM. JAMES, At the FEATHERS INN, in the town of LEDBURY, on Friday, the 1st of February, 1822, at four o'clock in the afternoon )— rpHE FALLAGE ofpart of that valuable COPPICK X WOOD, called the Haind Park, ( situated, in the parish of Dymock, near to good roads, and within about a mile of the Led- bury and Gloucester Canal, ) in which there is a considerable quan- tity of gooel Oak with strong standarels, containing aftout eight statute acres, tithe free. For a view thereof, apply to Mr. Richard Hiatt,. zt Allum's. Farm, Dymock ; and for any further particulars to ihi Auwwn- e: t, in Hereford, ff by ltrttsr, pest- paid. MONDAY'S POST. LONDON, SATURDAY, JANUARY 19. THE Gazette of this evening announces the appoint- ment of the Right Hon. Robert Peel as one of his Majes- ty's Principal Secretaries of State. We have received the Paris Journals of Wednesday last. The Moniteur of that day contains the report of M. Chifflet, at length, upon the law for regulating the Liberty of the Press. A- dopting M. Spy's execrable proposition, it is proposed that offences under Uie new law are not to be tried by a jury, but by twelve sti- pendiary judges, who are to he considered as a special jury. An- other argument in favour of the abolition of the jury trial in pise of libels, is the strict justice and impartiality with which questions of property, to the greatest amount, are decided by the tribunal to which it is proposed to refer offences under the new law. The journals are to be rendered liable to suspension for inaccuracy in their reports; and in short, every imaginable danger and embar- rassment is heaped upon the Press. The subject is to be again discussed this day ; and it is not too much to say, that if Ministers Vuoceed in obtaining the establishment of this detestable code of ty- ranny, their reign or the existence of the Monarchy will be of short duration. The foreign intelligence in the French Journals of Wed- nesday is not of much importance. The Austrian Observer, of the 4th January, states that the Augsburg Gazette still circulates false reports respecting Constantinople, and the rejection of the Htifcsiau ultimatum by the Grand Seignior. The Nuremburg Correspondent repeats the report that the Persians had. gained an important victory over the Pacha of Bagdad. The news from the Morea confirms the accounts previ- ously received of the success of the Greeks and the retreat of the Turks into their fortresses, which are vigorously besieged. Prince Demetrius Ypsilanti has been nominated Chief of the Greek Stales; twenty- five Senators have been electa! to represent the principal towns. The seat of Government will be at Tripoliaza. Smyrna, wliish has been the theatre of such scenes of blood, is now tran- quil ; and commerce has resumed its activity. The latest accounts from Constantinople are those of the l? th of December, at which time that city was tranquil. The Persian army has checked its march of invasion, and no further apprehensions are entertained at Constantinople upon that subject. The charge of perfidy and unwonted cruelty against the Greeks for their « onducl, at the capture of Tripolizza, is effectually dis- proved by intelligence front Vienna, where certainly the cause of Grecian freedom finds hut few friends. The town of Tripolizza • wa' takrfc by storm, and every one must he aware that in such an event the- conduct of conquerors, no matter of what nation, whether civilized barbarous, has never been deemed a legitimate subject for critical investigation. No faith was pledged to the Turks in this instance, and the Greek soldiery, abandoned as they must, be • on such an occasion to the indulgence of their individual passions, might be excused, if in the excitement and enthusiasm of victory they retaliated upon their hated oppressors the crimes which they hart themselves been taught to suffer. Spanish Papers to the 3d inst. have arrived this morn- ing. They contain no very pleasant accounts of the state of Spain, although the insurgents continue to be checked and dispersed wherever they appear. Accounts from Corfu, in the French papers, state, that Sir Thos. Maitland embarked on 1st Dec. on board the Rochfort, for Malta, accompanied by Sir F. Hankcy, his Secretary, and Vice- Admiral Moore. Sir P. Adam is invested with tile government during his absencc. The Gazette of the Ionian Islands, of the 1st of December, contains the ordinance conferring those powers on Sir p. Adaili, and appointing Sir Thos. Lane to the office cf Secretary, pjv tempore. I! y tlve Prince Regent packet, from the Leeward Islands, let ers dated the 21st of December were received yesterday from St. Thomas's. On the Spanish main nothing of any moment had occurred, nor had there been any interruption of tranquillity in those place6 on the coast recently acquired by the Independents. We have received Antigua Papers to the 15t. h of De- cember, and tfiey do not contain any thing of particular impor- tance or interest. We learn by the Paper of the 7th, that the House of Assembly had met for the discharge of business on the preceding Thursday. It does not, however, give us any infor- mation of the nature of its discussions. There had been a consi- derable number of deaths among the juvenile inhabitants within a few days preceding the departure of the journals. The Island of Tortola was remarkably healthy, and had been so during the whole season. Advices have been received, ™ Liverpool, from Charles- ton, dated 5th December, at which time markets were very duil. Cotton is quoted at 17 to 174 cents, and Rice as low as 2$ dollars. From Calcutta letters have also been received so late as to the 24th of August. At that time there was a good demand for all articles from England, at a profit of neatly 40 per cent, on the last shipments. We lament to say, that the accounts from Ireland pre- sent a melancholy list of outrages. We do not, however, despair of the speedy restoration of tranquillity as soon as the measures of the new Government can come into active operation. Yesterday, at twenty minutes before twelve o'clock, his Majesty left his Palace- ill Pall- mall, in his carriage and four, for his Palace at Brighton. It is understood that early in the course of the ensuing Session of Parliament, a proposition will be brought forward for a consolidation of the Statutes— a work now rendered indispensable by the enormous bulk to which our Statute law has grown ; but a work, the toil and difficulty of which will be, at least, equal to its value and importance. As this great legal reform must be a busi- ness of many years labour, we anxiously hope that the criminal laws will engage the earliest attention of the Legislature. We do not mean with respect to the mitigation of punishment, in regard to which enough has, perhaps, been done already ; but in the accu- rate definition of offences, and the application of their appropriate punishments, there is much to be done; and the practice of our Criminal Courts, as at present fixed by law, is undoubtedly the least creditable part of Britisli jurisprudence. We are happy to learn that the Lords of the Treasury have it in contemplation to suspend all Exchequer or other pro- cesses for the collection of any arrears of taxes due and unpaid by Individuals, or from parishes, previously to the oth of April, 18 to. A more popular measure at the present moment could not have been devised. It has been recently reported in the political circles at til* west end of the town, that the Chancellor of the Exchequer means to propose, ill the ensuing Session, a tax on funded pro- perty only, of 24 per cent. Thirteen Mails were due yesterday, to the great incon- venience of the Merchants, who hear of the arrival of expresses almost daily to private individuals, without being able to obtain their letters by the regular conveyance. The want of the French Mail, in which is included the letters from Spain, Italy, and the F. ast of Europe, is most particularly felt. It. is stated, that when the Mails are put on board the Packets at Calais, they will not sail till they have passengers ; which, if true, accounts for the de- lay : bat we can scarcely believe that the public service can thus be allowed to give way to private advantage. On the Stock Exchange the Account terminated yes- terday. The fluctuations have been from 70, at which it opened, Ho 74, to which price it fell on the 26th of December last. The Kext Account is fixed for the 28th February, and business has been done in it at 7Gj} to 764. Many persons, who have hitherto been in favour of ail advance in Stocks, have not continued their Accounts, thereby shewing, either that their opinions arc altered, or that they no longer see their way clearly enough to induce them to venture on speculations. Very little business was done to- day. It is with regret we have to announce the death of the Duchess of St. Albans, who departed this life on Thursday even- ing, at his Grace's house in St. James's- square. ller Grace has left twelve children. One of the principal brewers in Cambridge lias reduced the price of ale one penny per quart. The female who was tried and convicted on Monday last, at the Middlesex Sessions, under the name of Baldwin, for re- ceiving money for the protended sale of offices under Government, is saitt to be better known,' to a certain class at least, by the name of Carey. OLD BAILEY The Sessions concludcd yesterday, when sentence of death was passed on Wm. Rivers and John Tye, for forgery; Jas. Tuffnell, Wm. Wilson, Geo. Bryan, John Redgrave, and Wm. Jones, for burglary ; John Lane, and Geo, Williams, for house- breaking; and Edw. Smith, Robt. Christopher Kitt, Letitia Williams, and Mary Scott, for stealing in a dwelling- house.— Six were sentenced to transportation for life; two for fourteen years, and twenty- six for seven years—- Eighteen were or- dered to be privately and four publicly whipped. BANKRUPTS required to SURRENDER. JOhN WASHBURN, Great Marlow, Bucks, wire- manufactu- rer, Jan. 24, Feb. 2, March 2, at the Court of Commissioners of Bankrupts. Att. Thomas, Bouverie- street, Fleet- street.- JO- NATHAN RICHARDS, Exeter, cabinet- maker, Feb. 6, 7, March 8, at the Globe, Exeter. Atts. Darke and Co. Red Lion- square or Terrell, Exeter Thos. WOODWARD, Bridgwater, Somer- set, druggist, Feb. 4, 5, March 2, at tho Office of Mr. Symes, Bridgwater. AUs. Lowe and Co. Southampton- buildings; or! Symes, Bridgwater JACOB kINg, Great Yeldham, Essex, linen- draper, grocer, shopkeeper, d. c. Jan. 28, Feb. 9, March 2, at the Court of Commissioners of Bankrupts. Atts. Reardon and Co. Corbet- court MICHAEL MEdCAlf, Brunswick- place, City- road, merchant, d. c. Jan. 29, Feb. 2, March 2, at the Court of Commissioners of Bankrupts. Atts. Alliston and Co. Free- man's- court, Comhill EDW. JENKINS, Picketstone, Glamor- ganshire, miller, Feb. 4, 5, March 2, at the Dear, Cowbridge. Atts. Gregory, Clement's- Inn; or Bassett, Bonvilston JOhN WHITBOURN, Brook- street, holborn, oilman, d. c. Jan.. 22, Feb. 9, March 2, at the Court of Commissioners of Bankrupts. Atts. Shepherd and Co. Bartlett's- buildings JOHN PARK, Fenchurch- strcet, merchant, d. c. Jan. 26, 29, March 2, at the Court of Commissioners of Bankrupts. Atts. Lowden and Co. Clement's- Inn JAS. ANNEn, Church- row, and Blackheat'n, incrchant, d. c. Jan. 22, Feb. 3, March 2, at the Court of Com- missioners of Bankrupts. Atts. Sweet and Co. Basinghall- strect. GEORGE Smeeton, St. Martin's- lane, printer, d. c. Jan. 22, JFcb. 2, Marcli 2, at the Court of Commissioners cf Bankrupts. Atts. Danes and Co. Lothbury — THOS. ROUTlEDgE, Liver- pool, broker, Feb. IX, 14, March- 2, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Lowten aud Co.. Brunswick- square ; or Leicester, Liverpool. - GEO. WINTER, Norfolk- street, Strand, dealer in harness, 29, Much 2, at the Court cf Commissioners of Bankrupts. Au. Lewis, Surrey- street, Strand—-— THOS. POWNALL, Handforth, Cheshire, maitrtcr, flour- dealer, d. c. Feb. 5, ( 5, March 2, at the White Bear, Manchester. Atts. Wright and Co. Temple; or Dumvile, Manchester STEPH. RAWLINSON, Botwell, near Hayes, and Paddington, brick- maker, coal- merchant, d. e. Jan. 26, Feb. 16, March 2, at the Court of Commissioners of Bank- rupts. Atts. Carlon, High- street, Mary- le- bonne. Bankruptcy Superseded— WM. COOPER, Liverpool, draper, d. c. STOCK EXCHANgE, ONF. O'CLOCK.—- There is very little bu- siness doing to- day in the Market, and the prices are on the de- cline. Consols are for Money, 75J, and the Account, 76|. Bank Stock 2374 3 per Cent. Red. 76J4| 3 per Cent. Cons. J6 75j 70-— per Cent. 874 4 per Cent. 961| a per Cent. Navy 107f 108 Bank Long Anns. 19g 7- 16 India Stock 234i New Annuities 7o| F. xchq. Bills 1000/. 4 » . 6s. pre Ditto Small 5s. 71. pre. Cons, for Acct. Gloucester, Monday, Jan. 21. roercnanr, fl. c. Jan. 24, Feb. March a, at the court 01 Commis- sioners of Bankrupts. Att. Llewellyn, Noble- street, Cheapside. .—- THOS. GIDDEN, sen. and THOMAS GIDDEN, jun. Princes- square, St. George's- in- the- East, Curriers, Jan. 28,: Feb; 2, March 2, at the Court " of Commissioners of Bankrupt!-'. . Atts. Vizard and Co. Lincoln's Inn- tields; or Leraan and Co. Bristol JOHN MACINTYRE, Liverpool, merchant, Feb. 1,2, March2, at • tlt » George, Liverpool Atts. Battye, Chancery- lane'; or Crump, Liverpool. -—• EDw. WILSON, Strand, merchant, tl. « . Jan. BIRTH— On Thursday, at the Hill House, Newnham, the la- dy of the Rev. John Turner, of a son. MARRIED On Tuesday, at Kidderminster, Mr. H. Deigh- ton, of Worcester, to Anne, youngest daughter of the late Mr. W. Devey, of Wiibbenhall, near the former place.— Saturday, Mr. W. A. Jefferson, surgeon, to Miss E. Pallin, only daughter of Mr. Pallin, of Bristol.— Tuesday, Mr. Wm. Hazell, wine merchant, to Miss Jarratt, niece of the late Robert Phippen, Esq. both of Bedminstcr, near Bristol Wednesday, William Millner, Esq. of Oxford, to Jane Sarah, second daughter of Mrs. Coles, of Orchard- street, Bristol— Thursday, Haliday Bruce, Esq. of Dublin, to Ann, only daughter of Robert Bruce, Esq. of Bristol— Last week, at Ragland, Monmouthshire, Mr. John Harris, grocer, to Miss I'igott, Conductress of the National School, of that place. DIED On Monday, at Tewkesbury, in the 96th year of his age, Mr. John Dick, formerly a respectable linen- draper of that borough. He retained all his faculties in a greater degree of per fection than often falls to the lot of those who arrive so near their cent- jnary year; and it was only till within a few days of his death, that he felt those infirmities which usually attend old age. Mr. Dick was a native of Scotland, and perfectly recollected seeing the march of the rebel army to the fatal plains of Preston Pans in 1/ 45, whilst he was pursuing the more peaceful occupation of fol- lowing the plough: he subsequently travelled through England with the manufactures of his native country, and, nearly half a century ago, settled at Tewkesbury, where he has ever since main- tained the character of a worthy and honest man.— On tile 9th inst. at. Mincty, in this county, aged 68, Mr. John Telling, lea- ving a disconsolate widow and a son and daughter to mourn the loss of an indulgent husband and father Wednesday, after a long and lingering illness, borne with Christian fortitude, in his 51st year, Mr. Stephen Thatcher, of Westbury upon- Trym, in this county.— Friday, aged 85, Mr. Joseph Jefferis, for many years a collar and harness- maker at Warmley, in this county— 1 . ately, John King, Esq. of Stroud, formerly of Barton- street, near this city.— Of a decline, Mr. Alfred Hands, surgeon, of Chipping Scdbury, in this county.— At Dymock, in this county, aged 74, Mrs. Smith, relict of Mr. Thos. Smith, of Maddresfield, Worces- tershire Thursday, at Bath, aged 79, Lieut- General Sir Henry Augustus Montagu Cosby, senior officer of the Hon. East India Company's service— On Wednesday sc'nnight., aged 27, Elizabeth, only daughter of Mr. J. Allen, bookseller, of Hereford, beloved by her family, respected by her friends.— On Sunday, at M addresfield, Worcestershire.. Mr. W. Bay lis, bailiff to the Earl Beauchamp— Same day, in iicr 88th year, at her house in York- place, Clifton, Mrs. Jans Mackworth, only surviving sister of the late Sir Her- bert Mackworth, Bart, of Gnoll Castle. Glamorganshire— On Fri- day, the Rev. Frodsham Modson, D. D. Principal of Brasennose College, Regius Professor of Divinity, and Canon of Christ Church, Oxford At Droitwich, aged 61, Mr. John Emass, salt- proprietor. — Missllague, sister to Mrs. Weston, formerly of the Bath Theatre. — On the 8th inst. at Allenstnore, near Hereford, Thos. Gilbert, in the one hundred and twentieth year of his age. His son, upwards of 7t), attended at his funeral as chief mourner. A clergyman lately, as a matter of curiosity, went to see old Gilbert, who in- stantly recognized him, saying, " Ah, Sir, I remember hearing you preach once, about fourteen years ago, and your text, was from the 2d chap. Romans, and the 19th verse.".— Monday last, at Eastington, in this county, after a lingering illness, aged 84, Mr. James Price. The Rev. Wm. Evans, A. M. has been instituted to the valuable Rectory of Kingsland, Herefordshire, void by the death of his late brother, the Rev. Rd. Davies Evans, on the presentation of his trustee, Edward Lloyd, Esq. The Hon. Commissioners of Excise have appointed T. Bishop, Esq. Collector of Excise for this district, t. o that of Bath ; and John Veale, Esq. of Bath, succeeds the former in this city. The following Noblemen and Gentlemen have been added by a Cold Seal to the Commission of the Peace for the county of Worcester: Lord Astonr M. A. Vicar of Tardebigg; Viscount Valentia; John II. Hodgetts Foley, Esq.; George Tal- bot, Esq.; Samuel Ryland, Esq. The parishioners of Clifton have set on foot a subscrip- tion towards the erection of an organ 111 their new Church. So suc- cessful have they been, that upwards of 600/. have already been subscribed. Sir John Aubrey, Bart, and Thomas Markham, Esq. of Nash, Glamorganshire, returned to their respective tenants, at their last rent- days, twenty per cent. Tha late G. G. Bulstrode, Esq. of Foregate street, Worcester, has bequeathed 1000/. to the Worcester Infirmary, and 1000/. to the British and Foreign Bible Society. On Monday last, a highly respectable meeting of the inhabitant householders of Reading, unanimously passed six reso- lutions, expressive of their gratitude to Joseph Hume, Esq. for his constant and unwearied exertions in Parliament, and especi- ally for his most laborious and minute detail and demonstration of the wasteful extravagance exercised in various branches of the national expenditure, and the corrupt influence thence arising; and for his strenuous and indefatigable endeavours to promote a sys tem of economy, retrenchment, and reform."— At Liverpool, a meeting is in contemplation toperform the same duty of gratitude. In Norfolk, Mr. Hume received the thanks of oneof the most re- spectable assemblies that ever met in a County Hall in England. During the Christmas holidays the noble mansion of Sir Charles Morgan was open to a numerous party of friends. Nothing could exceed the kindness and attention of the worthy Ba- ronet and his amiable daughter to every individual. The weather proving favourable, the Races tookplace ill Tredegar Parkas usual. The silver cup given hv Sir Chas. Morgan, was won by Thomas Lewes, Esq. The handicap cup for the winners of the day, was won by Mr. Morgan, in a well- contested race. The Band of the Glamorgan Militia was in attendance, and dancing was kept up with great spirit every evening during the fortnight. On the 7th, the neighbouring gentry were invited to dinner, at which about seventy sat down. In the evening an elegant ball and supper were given. Mr. Morgan's harriers afforded excellent sport to a nume- rous field of gentlemen who were resident at Tredegar. A Hall Day, most numerously attended, was held at Carmarthen oil Friday last, when Mr. Jones, Member for the Bo rough, stated, that four of the Justices not having qualified them- selves within the time prescribed by the Charter, their nomination became void, and lie proposed the following gentlemen as Magis- trates, viz D. J. Edwardes, J. G. Philipps, J. Hughes, and A. Timmins, Esqrs. This. was seconded by the Rev. E. Pictou, and the gentlemen were duly elected. The four who neglected to qua- lify were, Messrs. Edwardes, Hughes, Phihpps, and VVm. Morgan. This clause in the charter had been so long overlooked, that Mr. Chas. Morgan was the only Magistrate who complied with it. A sort of avalanche has taken place nc- ar Chepstow. It appears that about three acres of that part of the Martridge Wood which lies between the Lover's Leap in Piercefield Walks and the Cold Bath, has slidden down towards the river, carrying with it some fir trees, the underwood, and some rocks. It was doubtless occasioned by the large quantity of rain which has lately fallen. At Oswestry fair, on Wednesday, cows and calves sold rather better than at the former fair. Fat cattle found readier cus- tomers. Fat pigs sold from 3i. to 3\ d. per lb. Othar pigs sold ex- tremely low. There was a large quantity of butter, at about 9d. per lb. Good bacon Rd. Wednesday, a man undertook for a wager of five gui- neas to walk backward 21 miles in seven hours; he performed the task in Sansom- fields* Walk, Worcester, with much ease. On the evening of the 7th inst. George Iles, butcher, of Chipping Sodbury, in this county, aged 70, retired to bed about six o'clock apparently in health, and about seven was found dead. The body of a man, which is supposed to have lain in the water a considerable time, was picked up in the Severn at Tewkesbury, on Saturday morning. The deceased was dressed as a waterman, but the putrid state of the body rendered it impossible to describe his features. A Coroner's inquest was held the same day, hut no information could be obtained, as to where he belonged or how he met with his death. The body had probably floated from a considerable distance up the river. The Jury returned a verdict— Found drowned. Early on Sunday morning last, the body of Mr. Risdon, ( whom we stated in our paper vf the 10th ult. 10 have been unfor- tunately drowned at Iffley,) was found by a bargeman, about one mile below Sandford Lock. Although the body had lain so great a length of time in the water, and had been exposed to the vio- lence of the late high floods, it had not sustained any mutilation or injury. The following day an inquest was held before Mr. Cecil, Coroner, when the Jury rendered a verdict of— Accidentally drown- ed. On Wednesday morning the body was interred in the church yard of Sandford, Oxnn, in which parish it had been found. On Saturday last a poor labouring man, about 70 years of age, was killed by a stone of immense size falling on him, from off the tower of Banbury church. Some persons broke into the gas station at Swansea, on Monday evening last, and by an interference with the machinery ( which none but persons acquainted with the premises could have effected,) caused nearly 6000 cubic feet of gas to escape ;; the incon- venience, however, was of very short duration, as the Company had a second gasometer in reserve, and the lamps, which were extin- guished, were almost immediately relighted. On Saturday night., some villains broke into one of Williams's Alms Houses, without St. Owen's Gate, Hereford, oc- cupied by George Williams, an old man 88 years of age, and one of them threw the bed clothes over and lay upon him, whilst the others plundered the house of various articles, including 20/. in mvs, and eight half- crowns, which he had saved to defray the ex- pences of his funeral, and for some poor relations— they even ran- sacked his coffin, which he made some time since, and kept by his bed- side. After cautioning the poor old man to keep quiet, they decamped with the spoil ; but there is a probability that some of them will be discovered. It is highly blameable . whilst that ex- cellent Institution, the Savings Bank, offers a secure deposit to the poor for their hard earnings with the advantage of interest, that any should be k>. imprudent as to keep mosey by them, beyond their immediate wants. GLOUCESTER INFIRMARY - Number of Patients in the HOUSE: Men 75 - - Beds IK- fuU. I! Women 46— lJinJs 4%- Fiill, • ' General Quarter SESSIONS, Our County Sessions commenced on Tuesday iasi, when a very full bench of Magistrates attended. The Rev. Dr. Cooke and Jos. Cripps, Esq. M. P. presided in the respective Courts, and the busi- ness was brought to a close on Saturday afternoon. The calendar contained the names of 97 prisoners, who were disposed of as follows: FOURTEEN YEARS TRANSPORTATION.— Richard Craddock, for stealing a great variety of articles, the property of Mr. G. Ire- land, Mr. G. Jackson, and other persons, in the neighbourhood of Winchcomb. SEVEN YEARS TRANSPORTATION John Jones, for being concerned with the above named Rd. Craddock, in stealing some plough- irons, and other articles, the property ot' Mrs. Pacey, of Prescott; Thomas Bowles, James Page, and John Stenner, for stealing a silver watch, and about 14sTin silver, from the person of Thos. Balsdon, of Bristol; Thos. Poulton, for stealing a till containing about 8j. from the shop of Mr. John Smith, of Ciren- cester; Job Davis, for stealing two bridles at Olvestone; and Wm. Phillips, for cutting away with intent, to steal, a quantity of lead, fixed to the dwelling- house of W. Manning, of St. Philip and Jacob. Two YEARS IMPRISONMENT— Wm. Wood, for stealing a quantity of lead, the property of the Rev. A. Daubeny, at Clifton. ONE YEAR— George Hill and John Thornhill, for stealing se- ven gallinies and a quantity of fowls the property of Edw. Nelmes, of Slimbridge; William Ceal alias Richard Herman, for defraud- ing B. J. Edwards, of the sum of 4/. under false pretences ; Saml. Taylor, for being found in a plantation belonging to Sir C. C'ock- erell, Bart, at Seizincote, having in his possession a gun and hare; John Frost Savery, for stealing a trunk, containing a quantity of wearing apparel, from the yard of Wm. Thomas, of Clifton; James Legg, for obtaining money under false pretences from J. Freeman and T. Banlett, of Beckford ; [ and to be fined 5/.] James Thorne alias Pegler, for stealing sixteen fowls, the property of Susannah Grove, of Thornbury; and Jas. Fowler, for an assault. Edward James, Robert James, and Stephen Blakeman, for an assault upon Robert Wisdom, whilst in the execution of his duty, as gamekeeper to the Dowager Lady Elcho, were ordered to be confined for a si- milar period unless they sooner enter into articles to keep the peace, and give security themselves in 30/. and one other surety m the like sum. Six MONTHS— Wm. Wicks, for picking the pocket of Jas. Wear, at Newnham, of two handkerchiefs, and other articles; ( to be once whipped ;) William Spencer, James Hughes, and Richard Mace, accomplices with ltd. Craddock and John Jones above mentioned; George Underwood, for obtaining money under false pretences from J. Freeman and T. Barnett, of Beckford; Thomas Walkley, for stealing a quantity of wheat in the straw, from a field of W. Marmont, of Kingstanley ; Henry Hobbs and Joseph Hobbs, for stealing a shovel and a saw, the property of W. Wilks, of Wotton- Underedge; William Jones, for stealing a cheese, from Lucy Walter, of Clifton ; I. t. n be once whipped ;) Charles Leader, for stealing a till and 2. s. in money from the shop of Rd. Tarr, of St. Philip and Jacob, ( to bo twice whipped ;) and Thomas Pullen, Lawford Pullen, John Pritchett and Moses Ken- dall, for an assault and riot at Cromhall. THREE MONTHS.— Edward Price, for stealing a pair of boots from John Hill, of Cheltenham ; Thomas Cramp, for stealing two waistcoats from the garden hedge of C. Davidson, at Natton; John Markee, for stealing a piece of bacon from C. T. Lewis, of Stonehouse; John Neale, two months for a riot at Fairford, and one month additional for effecting his escape from the watch- house at. that place ; and Geo. Noble, Richard Partridge, Isaac Heaven, John Box, and John Hayes, for assaults ; the three last fined 40J. Two MONTHS— John Painter, for an assault. ONE MONTH— Joseph Cleveland, for stealing two fowls from B. Jordan, of Barton St. Mary ; and Robert Grant and William Young, for stealing a pair of shoes from W. Grant, of St. Philip and Jacob; and all three to be once whipped. Samuel Wainwright, for stealing a pair of shoes from J. Fisher, fourteen days imprisonment, and Mary Pranker, for stealing three skeins of woollen yarn from J. Vick, of Stonehouse, to be impri- soned sever, days. John Sartain James and Wm. Stiff, for assaults, were discharged on their own recognizance; Joseph Maim and James Box, for the like, were each fined 40.-. and Wm. Smart found sureties. Henry Brinkworth, Thomas Hopkins, and John Pullen, were remanded till the Assizes; and Michael Green was sent back for want of sureties. ACQUITTED— Thomas Knight, Anselm Eagles, Thos. Hyett, John Hankes, John Smith, Joseph Herbert, Christopher Pouting, John Knapcott, and William Belchcr. DISCHARGED— Sarah Wallis, Wm. Lake, alias Lansdowne, alias Willoughby, John Jourdan, Jas. Phelps, Wm. Randall, John Poole, Jas. Read, Henry Jeffries, Amos Coles, Wm. Matthews, Oliver Richards, alias Goose, Anne Jones, Harriet Nash, Eliza, beth Greening, Pharoah Fisher, Robert Baynton, Thos. Reilly, David George, Wm. Cambray, John Patrick, Wm. Walker, Thomas Giles, Elizabeth Holder, Reuben Smith, Jane Haines. Elizabeth Brawn, Hannah Swift, Esther Hill, Elizabeth Darby, and Jane Farthing. At the Sessions for this City, on Monday last, John Weatherstone, for stealing a pair of breeches, the property of B. Rudge, was sentenced to six months' imprisonment; Richard Humphris, who pleaded guilty to an indictment for stealing a sil- ver Spoon and other articles,- the property of his master, W. Playne, aud James Doran, an incorrigible rogue and vagabond, were or- dered to be imprisoned one month each in the House of Correc- tion ; Joseph Pullen, for an assault 011 F. Tucker, a police- officer, whilst in the execution of his duty, one month's imprisonment, and to a further term of fourteen days for assaulting W. Colling- bourn, his uncle Against Wm. Eycott and Thos. Herbert, 110 bills were found; and Wm. Lewis, John Ball, and Thos. Davis, were discharged. At the Tewkesbury Quarter Sessions, held on Friday last, before E. W. Jones, Esq. Deputy Recorder, Rd. Wardcr, n lad only fourteen years of age, was sentenced to two years' impri- sonment, for breaking into the dwelling- house of his uncle, whilst tile family was at Meeting on a Sunday, and stealing four hand- kerchiefs.— John Mason and Jas. Robins, for stealing wheat, & c. from the barn of Mr. John Martin, of the Park Farm, Southwick, were sentenced to nine months' imprisonment; and John Beard, for stealing a table cloth and other articles, from the Fleece Inn, three months' imprisonment. At the Worcestershire Quarter Sessions thei- e were 4- 6 prisoners for trial, of whom seven were ordered to be transported for seven years, and twenty- two were sentenced to imprisonment for various periods.— Among the transports is Joseph Daniel, the man who a few days since made his escape from the persons in whose custody he was placed, by plunging into the river, and swimming to the opposite side. His sentence, however, is for an offence committed since his escape At Worcester City Sessions, Thos. Cass appealed against a conviction, under the Hawkers' and Pedlars' Act, for selling numbers of books in Worcester, without having obtained the re- quired license: it was urged by Cass's Counsel that he did not sell, but only travelled for orders on behalf of his employers; they called a witness in support of this fact, and contended that Cass should be considered as a traveller, ( in which capacity they observed duty was actually paid for him,) and not as a hawker. Witnesses in support of the conviction were called, from whose testimony it was argued that the fact of Cass's travelling to sell was established ; in this opinion a majority of the Court concurred, and the convic- tion was confirmed. HEREFORD SESSIONS— The King against Wm. Morris— This was an indictment on the statute of the 57th of the late King, charging the defendant with having entered into a close, belong- ing to a farm of the Earl Somers, in the parish of Ledbury, in the night time, ( with an intent to kill game,) armed with a bludgeon. There were several counts in the indictment, laying the offence in • At the Quarter Session* Glamorganshire, held last week at Cardiff, a woman was sentenced to seven years' transpor- tation, for stealing clothes out of n cart; and a man to six mouths' hard labour, for deserting his wife and family. An indictment for a nuisance, occasioned by the smoke arising from the copper works of Messrs. Vivian and Sons, near Swansea, which had been thrown out by the Grand Jury at the last Quarter Sessions, was re- preferred, and a " true bill" found. At the Quarter Sessions for the city of Bath, on Mon- day, Mr. Edw. Mostyn Jones was found guilty of an assault on a watchman in the execution of his duty, and sentenced to onemonth's imprisonment, and to find sureties for his good behaviour for one year.— Samuel Samuels was acquitted on a charge of receiving a box great- coat, belonging to Sir J. P. Acland, Bart, knowing it to have been stolen ; and Edward Hodgson ( formerly an attorney of that city), pleaded to an indictment for a misdemeanour, which will be tried at the next Session. Two of the men engaged in the extensive robbery lately committed on the premises of Mr. Andrew Winter, of Bridge- street, Bristol, were on Friday committed by the Magistrates for trial. From information previously received, the officers were in waiting for them as they returned from London, and apprehended them as they alighted from one of the coaches. IMPORTANT TO MALTSTERS— In con3equehce of there- presentations made to the Lords of the Treasury, it has been de- termined by their Lordships, and officially announced by Mr. Lushington, " to allow the time for soaking the barley in the pro- cess of malting to be shortened until the 1st day of June next, un der such regulations as may be deemed necessary for the protec- tion of the revenue. The rules ( he adds) will probably be the same as those adopted in the wet season of 1816." The order was sent to the Board of Taxes on the 4th inst. INQUESTS— Lately taken before Joseph Mountain, Esq. one of the Coroners for this county: At Tunley, on view of the body of Thos. Whitng, an infant, whose death was occasioned by falling from the arms of his nurse. At Siddington, on the body of Eliza Bramble, an infant, who fell into the fire, in the absence of her mother. At Chalford, on the body of Rd. Allen, who was suffocated^ by falling into a tub of water. At Cirencester, on the body of Elizabeth Larner, an infirm woman, who was burnt to death by her clothes taking fire. And at Lechlade, 011 the body of Wm. Bowles, who was killed by a waggon going over him. Verdict, in each case, Accidental Death ." At Minchinhampton, on the body of Philip Dickman, found dead in his chamber. At Ampney Cruris, on the body of Joseph Shill, found dead in his room. At Northleach House of Correction, on the body of Law- rence Henry Lewis, found dead in his bed. At Baunton, on the body of Sarah Biddle, found dead. And, at Aston Blank, on the body of Thos. Hooper, who died in a fit. Verdict, in each case, Died by the Visitation of God. DEATH BY BOXING— On Monday last, a quarrel took place at the Coach and Horses, in Bath, between Saml. Dimmock and John Hitcher, when some blows ensued; but the landlord very properly interfered, and prevented a continuance of the af- fray. The parties, however, repaired to a field on tile Lower Bris- tol Road, and renewed their fight, when, dreadful to relate, an unlucky blow from Dimmock laid his adversary a corpse upon the ground ! A11 inquest was held on Friday, and a verdict of Manslaughter returned against Dimmock, who is in custody. To the Editor of the GLOUCESTER JOURNAL. SIR— 1 beg leave to express the regret which 1 felt at reading the paragraph concerning the Blakeney Sunday School, in your paper of the 7th instant, in which the writer brings the charges schism, & c. against the Dissenters generally, under the idea .. Sectarians, thereby implicating probably 60,000 of the inhabitants of this county, and two millions of the population of England ; among whom, talent, learning, and piety, are generally acknow- ledged to exist. First— To the sin of schism, that is, separation, the Dissenters plead not guilty, in the criminal sense of that word. Churches may be separate, and exist independently of each other, without the charge of schism attaching to either. The Puritans, our ances- tors, at the Reformation, felt it a duty to go further in their sepa- ration from the Church of Rome, than the Church of England chose to do, which only dissented from its distinguishing doctrines and a part of its hierarchy: but the Dissenters denied'the Scrip- tural authority of that hierarchy altogether, and renounced it. If there be schism in this, the Church o'f England must share it with the Dissenters. The Church of Englaiid'went a mile in reforma- tion, fhe Dissenters chose to go twain; and they urge the argu- ment of the Episcopalian Chillingworth—" The Bible, the Bible, is the religion of Protestants." The Church of England has fur- nished us with the example and the argument, for our wider se- paration from the Church of Rome. We dissent then, not from the Doctrines of the Church, but from its hierarchy and discipline. Secondly— If by " extemporaneous effusions," the writer means the delivery of unwritten discourses, he ought to have known, that there are so many instances of this practice among Evangelical Clergymen, that nothing is easier than to say, Mutato nomine de te fibula narratur— change the name, and the tale is told of yourself. Thirdly— As to the " multiplied vulgarims of ignorance and sectarianism," in whatever Church such delinquency is found, let the delinquent himself answer for it; but in the name of common sense, do not charge it upon any denomination under the offensive epithet of seel arianism. In that case, a long list may be made of similar vulgarisms preached in parish churches, and afterwaids printed, which are now happily mouldering on dusty shelves. Thus the sweeping and unsupported expressions of this writer form a two- edged sword, which wounds the cause he so highly applauds, as well as that which he so tudely attacks. As to the assertion that his Church is built upon the Martyrs, Apostles, and Prophets, we also assert the same of our Churchcs, of which Jesus Christ is the " chief corner- stone." That the. peaceful and evan- gelical mantle nf the late Rev. W. Wilton, ( see. Evangelical Ma- gazine, vol. XVIII. for 1810, page 72,) may rest on Els son, the Curate of Awre, and Examiner of the Blakeney Sunday School, is the sincere wish of him, who is, not from ignorance, as the writer of the Blakcney paragraph insinuates, but after a thorough examination of the question of dissent, January 15, 1822. A PROTESTANT DISSENTER. Society for promoting Christian Knowledge. THE MEMBERS of this SOCIETY, resident in the Diocese, are requested to Meet at the Chapter Room of the Cathedral, to consider the propriety of making an Alteration in the plan of the Diocesan Union, at twelve o'clock, on Monday, 28th of January. HENRY GLOUCESTER. GLOCESTERSHIRE Constitutional Whig Club. T « E ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING will be riri , at t, le KinS's IIea( 1 Inn » Gloucester, cm Thursday, the , Janmr'J '" Kent, to commemorate the Birth Day of the late Right Hon. CHARLES JAMES Fox ; when the company of any Gentleman friendly to the principles of that lamented ar. d illustrious Statesman will be ejteemed a favour. The Meeting will proceed to Business at One, and Dinner rfl be on the table at Three o'clock. Gloucester, Jan. 16, 1822. GENERAL MEETING of this CLUB will be held at the Bpll Inn, on Monday, the 4th day of February next, at twelve o'clock. A Dinner will be provided not only for the Members of the Club, hut for other Gentlemen who may wish well to its object. GEORGE WORRAL COUNSEL, Esq. in the Chair. Dinner on the table at three o'clock. The Gentlemen who intend to dine, as well Members as others, are requested to give in their names at the Bar, before the day of the dinner— Ordinary, 8s. January 18, 1822. T is respectfully announced to the Public, that the _ above Theatre wilt OPEN for ONE NIGHT ONI. K, on SATURDAY, JANUARY 20th, ( 822, when will bo performed the Comedy of The HEIR AT LAW. Dick Dowlas, and Doctor Panglos, by AMATEURS. To conclude with the Farce of A ROLAND FOR AN OLIVER. Alfred Highflyer, by av. AMATEUR. To begin at half- past Boxes, fli Pit, ' is. 6 d- - Gallery, I.?. 6d. seven o'clock. Tickets anil Box Places to In: had of Mr. ADAMSON, Boc~ Book- Keeper, at his House, in Cambray. TEWKESBURY ASSEMBLIES. rg^ HE next ASSEMBLY will be held at the Town- Hall, Tewkesbury, on Friday evening, the 1st of February, 1822. JOHN MARTIN, Esq. M. P. 1 ,., , GEO. DANGERFIELD, Esq. j S'ewards" Tickets issued by J. Bennett, Bookseller. ABERGAVENNY. THE next BALL, at the Angel Inn Abergavenny, will be on Wednesday, the 30th instant. I'. S. S. J. WOODHOUSE, Esq.") WM. JONES, Esq. / Steward.). GLOUCESTER. Glass, Porcclain, Lamp, § Earthen ware Establishment, WESTGATE- STREET. TO TIIE NOBILITY AND GENTRY. JOHN COOKE respectfully solicits the acceptance of his grateful Acknowledgments for the liberal Support he has received in the above Establishment; which having now resigned to his Brother, ISAAC COOKE, he begs, with deference, to recom- mend him to their continued favours. ISAAC COOKE, in presenting himself a Candidate for a continuation of that liberal Support which has rewarded tha exertions of his Brother, hopes that his endeavours by undetiatina attention to please, seconded by an enlarged and well- selectwi Stock in each branch of the Business, ( to which he has united a choice variety of Frcnch Porcelain,) may elicit an equal portion of encouragement N. B. All Orders from the Country will continue to meet im• • mediate attention. 18th of Ist. Month, 1822. LONGFORD ACADEMY, ~ One Mile from Gloucester, on the Tewkesbury Road. WBARBER begs resnoctfully to inform the Public, . ACADEMY, at Longford, Re- opens on Tuesday next, the 22d January. W. B. gladly embraces the present opportunity to express his grateful feeling for the cordial approbation with which liis efforts as a Tutor have been, met, and to give an assurance of his future undiminished exertions, for the improvement and happiness of his Pupils Jan. 15, 1822. MRS. PAINTER respectfully announces to her Friends and the Public, that her BOARDING SCHOOL, near Corse Church, will lie- open the 23d instant. objections substance of the indictment; but they were overruled by the Court. The first witness examined by the prosecutor, was one of his Lordship's gamekeepers, who stated that he caught the defendant, with another person, in the close in question, about half- past four o'clock in the morning of the 14th of November last; and that, just before he came up to him, he saw him throw a wire on the ground, and trample upon it i and also saw his companion throw away a hare, which he had in his hand; and that defendant had a stick, which the witness " would not have thought of carrying, unless it was to beat a man's brains out /" Upon the cross- exami- nation of the witnesses, and the inspection of the bludgeon, which was produced in evidence, it did not appear the defendant had raised it against the keeper, or had even used any violence against them ; or that the pretended bludgeon was. any more than a com- mon walking- stick; and, besides, that there was a public foot- path thro' the close, in which the defendant was standing at the time he was stopt by the keepers. The defendant's Counsel then suggested, that the prosecutor had not made out a case for the Jury; but the Court intimating an opinion, 11 that the stick was a bludgeon," he addressed the Jury in a most emphatic speech, of great length ; in which, after commenting with much effect on the observations and arguments of the Counsel for the prosecution, he contended, wi: h singular energy and talent, that the defendant had not committed any of- fence within the meaning of the Act of Parliament on which he was indicted— That no person whatever was amenable to that sta- tute, for being in a close, open or inclosed ground, in the night, unless he was armed, or had an offensive weapon— That the stick produced was neither a bludgeon, or an offensive weapon, inas- much as it was not used offensively against the keepers ; and that he was confident the Jury would be cautious how they gave a ver- dict, that would subject his client to transportation beyond the seas for seven years. He illustrated his arguments with many ap- posite quotations, in favour of the liberty of the subject; and, after dwelling in a most affecting manner, ( which drew tears from many,) on the situation in which his client stood, he expressed his firm belief and conviction, that the Jury would concur with him in opinion, that his client had not infringed the statute in question, or subjected himself to the severe penalties thereof; and therefore he should decline calling a single witness on his behalf, leaving the fate of his client to their wisdom and judgment. The Chairman summed up the evidence to the Jury, and made many observations i. i favour of the prosecution. The Jury, which was very respectable, after a few minutes' consideration, found a verdict for the defendant; which was received by a very crowded Court with applause, checked only by the interp isition of the Chair- man. The trial lasted nearly nine hours, and was conducted with much ? eal and ability by all the parties concerned. Counsel for the prosecution, Mr. Price, of Lincoln's Inn ; At- torney, Mr. Higgins, of Ledbury— For tile defendant, Mr. Jus- tice, of the Temple; Attorney, Mr. Reece, of Ledbury. GEORGE GROVES We have much satisfaction in stating that Mr. Page, clerk to the Bathforum Magistrates, on Friday re- ceived a letter from the keeper of the gaol of Derby, stating that the notorious George Groves had been just tried at the Derby Ses- sions, for picking pockets at a fair in that neighbourhood, and sen- tenced to seven years' transportation. It will he remembered that Cirov. es, who with his gang had been for years the terror of this part of the country, was apprehended, for picking a pocket, at Lansdown fair, in 1820, but was rescued by some of his fellow free- booters, and from that time fiail npt. bser; ueatii of bit com- mittal' for tKe ificVt" sfTetice. Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge. STONEHOUSE DEANERY. mHE next HALF- YEARLY MEETING of the J Members of the Stroud District Committee, will be holdcn at the George Inn. Stroud, on Tuesday, the 5th of February, for the purpose of receiving the Annual Subscriptions to the Parent Society, and transacting other important Business of the Com- mittee. The attendance of the Members is earnestly requested at twelve o'clock on the above day. WM. MOORE, Sen. Secretary. Park- Hill, Jan. 19, 1822. WANTED immediately,— Three good Hands in the STRAW BONNET BUSINESS. None need apply unless they have a perfect knowledge of the business. Two Apprentices are also wanted.— Address, ( if by letter post- paid,) to Richard White, High- Street, Stroud water. CHURCH- STREET, TEWKESBURY. TERMS of MISS CLARKE's ESTABLISHMENT for YOUNG LADIES. Board, including English Grammar, Geography, with the use of the Globes, History, and useful and ornamental Needle Work, Fifteen Guineas per Annum, One Guinea Entrance: Writing and Arithmetic, Twelve Shillings per Quarter : Day Pupils, Fif- teen Shillings per Quarter; Dancing, Music, French, and Draw- ing, on the usual terms. Each Lady is requested to bring a Fair of Sheets, Knife and Fork, and 1 ea- Spoon. N. B. A Quarter's Noticc will be required previous to the re moval of a Pupil. *.* School Re- opens Wednesday, 23d January, 1K* 2. ONE GUINEA REWARD. WHEREAS some day within the last week, a NEW STILE was REMOVED and STOLEN from a Meadow belonging to Mrs. M. C. EVANS, and in the occupation of Mr. JAMES BUTT, in the parish of Minsterworth, and adjoining the River Severn. Whoever will give information to the said James Butt, which may lead to the apprehension of the person or persons who committed the said depredation, shall receive a Re. ward of ONE GUINEA. Minsterworth, Jan. Ill, 1822. LONDON and GLOUCESTER DAY COACH, IT* VERY morning, at a quarter past eight, from the _ J LOWER GEORGE, and BULL and MOUTH COACH- OF- FICE, WESTOATE- STREET, GLOUCESTER, through Chelten- ham and Oxford, arrives in LONDON the same evening, at nine. Leaves the BULL and MOUTH INN, LONDON, every day at twelve, AS USUAL, and arrives at the LOWER GEOROE INN, GLOUCESTER, the following morning at four. Proceeds through NEWEST and FOWNHOPE to the HOTEL, HEREFORD, where it arrives at eight. Calls at the GREEN MAN and STILL, and BROWN'S GLOUCESTER WAREHOUSE, OXFORD- STREET, going in and coming out of London. FARES.— Inside, 30s.— Outside, 15S. N. B. Parcels for London, booked at this Office, or at the Lower George, by eight o'clock in the morning, will be delivered the same evening. J. WILLAN, J. BENNETT, and Co. Proprietors. AS Menials are employed about Gloucester in circulating a fal- lacious repot t, that the Royal Veteran Day Coach is to be'dis- continued, the Public are hereby respectfully informed, that this substantial Concern will be continued, aud iheteby save the Pub- lic the exorbitant Fares which have been imposed on them. PROSPECT PLACE ACADEMY, BRISTOL. Mr. GEORGE POCOCK, thankful for the continued Patronage of his numerous Friends, hogs most respectfully to inform them and the Public, that the duties of his School will be Resumed on Thursday, the 24th instant. HOPE HOUSE ACADEMY, ABERGAVENNY. - R. GEORGE POCOCK, Jun. in presenting bi » grateful Acknowledgments to the Friends of his Seminary for their very liberal Support, takes the opportunity of informing then^ nd the Public generally, that the present \ acation teriiii. nates or. Monday, the 21st instant. CLE VIC WOOD ESTABLISHMENT, l'RF. NCHAY, near BRISTOL, CONDUCTED by MISS ELIZABETH POCOCK and the Widow of the late Rev. JOHN I'OCOCK. The Bu- siness of the above Seminary will be resumed on Monday, the 28th instant— Cards of Terms may be had of Mr. George Pocock, Pros, pect Place Academy, Bristol, or at Cleve Wood. MONEY WANTED. " mHREE THOUSAND POUNDS or FOUR TIIOU- JL SAND POUNDS wanted, for twelve or fourteen years cer. tain, on Mortgage of Freehold Estates of very ample value, in tha counties of Gloucester or Monmouth. For reference, apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to the Printers of this Paper. To CARPENTERS and JOINERS. GOOD WORKMEN in the above Branches were X discharged last week in the city of Bristol, ill consequenco of their having refused to work at a reduction in their wages of Sixpence per day. They are willing to return to their work at their former wages Ian. 15, 1822. REDUCED FARES. THE Inhabitants of Gloucester and its neighbourhood, a_ and the Public in general, are most respectfully informed, That the PROPR IETORS of the Have OPENED a CONNEXION to BRECON ; By the above Coach, Which leaves the BULL- AND- MOUTH COACH- OFFICE, West- gate- Strcet, and LOWER GEORGE, GLOUCESTER, every Tues- day, Thursday, and Saturday Morning, at eight o'clock, through the Lea, to the King's Head, Ross; King's Head, Monmouth; Greyhound Inn, Abergavenny; and Bell Inn and Hotel, Brecon; where it arrives early in the evening; returns the following morn- ings to Gloucester, and proceeds to London every morning at eight o'clock, where it arrives at nine in the evening. J. WILLAN, C. HOLMES. . J. BENNETT HEAD CHAMBERMAID WANTED. AWOMAN who has been living in a first- rate Hotel, and understands her business well, and is active, clean, and good tempered, and can be well recommended by her last employ- ers, will find a good place, by applying to Mr. French, Grocer, Cheltenham. COOK WANTED. ' WANTED, in aGentleman's Family, where a Kitchen Maid is kept, a COOIC, who thoroughly understands tier business, and who must have an unobjectionable character for ho- nesty and cleanliness. Apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Mr. Dowling, King's Head Inn, Gloucester. GLOUCESTER, December, 1821. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A DWELLING- HOUSE with a large Garden attached, in the occupation of Mrs. Purbrick, situate in Blackfriars'- Square, Gloucester. Also a WORKSHOP, near Kimbrose- Lane, now in the occu- pation of Mr. Wm. White, Turner. For Particulars apply to Mr. Tovey, in Parker's Row. r> pO be LET,— Two very desirable FARMS, of about JL 280 acres each, most eligibly situated in Monmouthshire, and to be entered upon immediately— For particulars, apply, per- sonally, ( or by letter post- paid), to Messrs. M'Donnell and Mos- lyn, Solicitor, Usk. Usk, Jan. 18, 1822. GLOUCESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HEWLETT, On Friday, the 25th day of January, 1822 ;—. LL the modern and useful HOUSEHOLD FUR- A Co.} Proprietors- NITURE, at No. 5, WELLINGTON PARADE, the whole of which has been newly laid in within the last three years; par- ticulars of which will appear in Catalogues to he had of the Auc- tioneer, Eastgate- Street, three days prior to sale. Sale to commence precisely at eleven o'clock in the morning. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. CREED, ( Early in the Month of February next) AValuable Prime LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, Hay atid Corn, tho property of Mr. JOHN SIMS, of Hartpury, in the county of Glou- cester, who is going to quit his Farm— Particulars in our next. GLOUCESTER HOUSE, NORTHGATE- STREET. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, FIXTURES, GAS LAMPS, PIPES, &; c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ON THE PREMISES, By J. PARRINTON and SON, This present MONDAY, the 21st day of January, 1822, By order of the Assignees, for the Benefit of the Creditors of J. BURROWS, a Bankrupt. THE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE comprises bedsteads and furnitures, beds, blankets, counterpanes, dining and dressing tables, chests of drawers, chairs, mahogany sideboard, sofa, piano- forte, carpets, enrtains, mirror, handsome chimney glass, pier and swing glasses, linen, pictures, kitchen requisites ; packing boxes, shop chairs ; Gas Branches and Pipes, with nu- merous other articles. *„* This Auction is exempt from Duty. Catalogues are ready for delivery, or. ii may. be hail on the Premises. " PLEASE TO ring THE beLL." I'll tell you a story that's not in Tom Moore; Young Love likes to knock at a pretty girl's door; So he call'd upon Lucy—' twas just ten o'clock, Like a spruce single man, with a smart double knock. Now a hand- maid, whatever her fingers be at, Will run like a puss when she hears a rat- tat; So Lucy ran up— and in two seconds more Had questioned the stranger and answered the door. The meeting was bliss i but the parting was woes For the moment will come when such comcrs must go; So she kiss'd him, anil whisper'd— poor innocent thing— " The next time you come, love, pray come with a ring." • O^ O- s- C Historical particulars of Napoleon. ( Concluded from our last.) f he observations of this great man or. the war in Russia are so doubly interesting at this moment, that we hesitate not to give place to them. . . - The continental blockade was conceived in the interest 0! those nations who repulsed it, because they, did not understand it; it is the fate ol' great er. terprizes that they are beyond the understand- ing of the Vulgar. My war against Russia, which had no other object but to deliver Europe from the chains which, with a giant, ( irin, tbe Czars were daily forging against it, has created me ene- mies among nations whose friendship I wished to preserve. I-' ive years have scarcely elapsed sinca I marched against Russia, tvhen already the enormous increase of her power justifies my mo- tive in wishing to put a curb upon her ambition. Poland is now under tha yoke of the Muscovites! The slavery of Europe will commence, with Turkey. I now , Understand the words which the Emperor Alexander addressed to , me at one of our secret interviews : " As toon as the affairs of Eu- ! rope will permit, I wish to put it out of the power of the Turks to | alarm my dominions." The Czar will seize the first occasion to 1 humble the order of the Crescent. I have had proofs in my pos- I session that tbe cabinet of St. Petersburg)! is upon the watch for 1 every thing likely to create embarrassment to the Grand Seignor. Tiie struggle between the two pow'ers will not " be long doubtful: for such are the defects of the Turkish government, that should one battle be lost, Constantinople will become a chapel of ease for the empire of the Czars. There is only one power which may yet save Europe from the inevitable consequences of the success oi' the Russians beyond the Bosphorus, and that power is England. Should this latter power hesitate in opposing the Czars in the dismemberment of the heri- tage of the Sultans, she will one day run the risk of losing a great part ( if her maritime superiority. The result will be that Eng- land will not . suffer tho Russian flag to be established in the Otto- man Ports. It is thus that Europe will owe its independence to the rivalry of these two great powers. We may also affirm that by ably starting from this point, the political system of other go- vernments will be found entirely traced out. The Russians are at this day on the continent what the English are 011 the ojean ; so that the best tiling which the other nations can do. is, to encourage these two'great powers to cut each other's throats. When two superb lions, the terror of the forests, happen to seize each other by the mane, very ill- advised wjll the other ani- mals be in wishing to separate theui; upon the destruction of tile two combatants depends the safety of all. I believe 1 have sufficiently proved that 1 had good reasons for i { taction, and tiitii to return to complete my ruin, i knew tlu- M I intentions and wished to defeat them : the more so, as I had yet i the means of doing so with honour. In fact, although it has been obstinately denied, I was on the eve of giving to the world the spectacle of a single power annihilating, on its own territory, all the armies of Europe. I had succeeded, by manoeuvres which military men can alone appreciate, in turning the positions of the allies: a few day's later and their communications Would have been intercepted; all the garrisons of the north were to receive intelli- gence of tile day ant! the hour for a general movement to co- ope- rate in such a way with my principal manccuvre, that it would have been a miracle for the allies to have escaped : add to this, that a great movement was to have been effected in apart of Cham- pagne and of Lorraine, a movement which, in the position in which the enemy would have found themselves, would have been worth an arm* to me. W ill it now be credited that the man who had combined and ar- i ranged all the parts of this great mano; uvre, should have been pre- I vented entirely from seeing the execution of it by his own fault ? I This fact however is established by evidence. Without any poli- : tical necessity, but solely to tranquillize the Empress, I dispatched I a courier to her with a detailed plan of all the operations which I was about to put in force. Unfortunately this courier fell into the ; hands of the enemy, and with him all my dispatches. This mis- i fortune cost me a throne ! j We now hasten to close this interesting volume by a few extracts 1 under the head of" 1Vatcrho." I began the campaign by successes ; the inconceivable battle of Waterloo destroyed all, except what was not permitted to mortals to deprive me of, viz. the great actions of my brilliant career. Were I not an enemy to fatalism, I should believe that Waterloo was written from all eternity to the advantage of the English and the Prussians. We commenced the battle like warriors accustomed to conquer, but one half of our army terminated it like militia, who stood fire for the first time. Were I to live for ages, when speaking of Waterloo, I should never alter my opinion. Wellington in that day, passed from one extremity to the other. He had posted his army in such a manner as to have rendered it sold their corn at a high price, aeven or eight y « ars ago, tliay had | HereforDShire GeNErAl Quarter Sessions— ever troubled their heads much about politics? ( Laughter.) j Tuesday at the Sessions for the above county, tile Chairman, the They were beginning, however, to think about them now, and thev would think about them still more, in a short time; for the cultivation of land would, he was afraid, have more distress to suf- fer. Unless they introduced into their petition a prayer for Re form, they would absolutely be doing nothing. ( Cheers; and loud cries of Move, Move ! ) Our expenditure in the year 1782 amounted to 7,800,000/.; at present, it amounted to 20,000,000/. How in the name of wonder did that happen ? Was that owing to Mr. Peel's bill? No: but to a careless and extravagant Ad- ministration. And here, by the byo, he would remark, that it was not the extravagance of Administration in^ itself that was so injurious, but in the effects which it produced in the shape of ia.- Jluence. Influence was perpetually working in the dark, creeping into every fibre of the State, undermining all its most valuable : 1. I1..- 1:.... _ , willing ha vrrrxnlrl not rlnc^ riUo Rev. John Lilly, delivered to the Grand Jury a charge to the fol- lowing effect:— " Gentlemen of the Grand Jury— It i3 witli peculiar concern that I observe the Calendar contains the names of a greater number of prisoners, whose cases will come before you, than has before occurred, since I have had the honour to sit in this chair.— This must be a matter of regret to us, and, if it is above our province to inquire into the cause, it is nevertheless our duty to do ail we can, in our respective stations, to check the progress and punish the commission of crime. I cannot anticipate any diffi culty that you will meet with in the discharge of your present duty. But if you should meet with any, I beg now to repeat, what I have always stated, that this Court will be most willing to give you any advice or assistance in its power Gentlemen, institutions, and creating an effect which he would not describe, j I f » el it my duty to state this, and to add, that to this Court „ 1 _ but from which he would only call upon God to defend them. After other observations, the Noble Lord concluded his speech by heartily seconding the resolutions which the Earl of Albemarle had proposed to the meeting. The other resolutions being put, a discussion took place whether they should ask Parliament to repeal all the malt duties, or only a part of them Lord Suffield and Mr. Coke recommended that they should only ask for part, as it was not likely that if they asked for all, the prayers of the petition would be granted. The resolution was altered to that effect, and carried—- Mr. Taylor then proposed a resolution in favour of Reform, which was car- ried with about only a dozen dissenting voices.— A Petition to Parliament, embracing the Resolutions, was then unanimously adopted. Mr. Coke now came forward, and expressed his gratitude to those who had called the meeting. He adverted to the influence exercised by the higher classes ill Suffolk, by which a similar meeting had been prevented in that county : such conduct was meant to intimidate the people from having any opinions at all, and to beat and trample them into complete subjection. This was evident too, from the occurrences in the county of Kent. If no nau posteu ins ami/ in n mamici <* a wiwsumww.. . ——, —, , , , liable to have been rut to pieces even to the last soldier. Marshal the country was to be saved, tnose gentlemen who opposed the . . ... 1 i .1 1 1 1 .1 a.. „„.-• now n rtxrziv t- n flin nMn/ unloc rvK f no r » anr « If » Ney who immediately perceived it, told me, that probably the English general had betted in London, that he should be defeated at Mont St. Jean. However, the Prussians came up, and circum- stances were no longer the same. The allies gained a complete victory. In point of easy glory, the English general was fully gratified. He was indebted to the Prussians for his commission of a " Great Captain and it only remains for him to prove his ! title to it. I ought to have the more credit for what I say in this respect, as I always took pleasure in rendering justice to those ge- nerals who fought against me. It only remains for me to make a declaration to my age and to posterity, and one which I do with the most heartfelt pleasure. If I have displayed in misfortune a rare firmness, a constancy superior to the evil intentions of my oppressors, these great quali- ties are not entirely- owing to the force of my mind: but friend- ship comes in for its share in the stoicism of which I have given proof! Bertrand, the Montholons, Las- Casas, Gourgaud, Mar- chanil, and in fine, generally all those who followed me to the rock of exile, what have they not done in order to render my resi- j dcnce more supportable ? What have they not imagined, to ex- tend over my misfortunes the veil of hope ? They did not always abuse my patience ; but from time to time, I took delight in the sweet illusions which they created. These were so many happy moments snatched from the mass of my sorrows. Who will re- compense these heroes of fidelity ? Mankind ? I doubt it. My carrying war into the heart of Russia. However I wm not entirely % ™ rt or my son ? . Will the power be left them? It is then to !. 1 , I. . , .- I .. 1.... 1...... I HIM who eovems the universe, to whom I bequeath this sacred decided until I learned that the Emperor Alexander had declared, that before the lapse of two years, Poland should become part of his dominions. I thought to prevent him. A man, who passes for being well informed on t'. ie subject, has said, tiiat I committed « great fault in not re- establishing the kingdom of Poland upon a solid basis, by interesting the neighbouring powers in its preser- vation ; but however specious this might appear, I did not think myself bound to do it, Hnd the character of the Poles was the - cause of it. My arrival in the second capital of the Czars was signalized by a succession of military triumphs, such as there is no example of in the annals of the world. The intrepidity alone of my troops was sufficient to prepare me for reverses. 1 was obliged to seize the bridle of the bora and the collar of the foot soldier, in order to prevent them from advancing. I decimated forty- five Clias- eeuvs for having sabred, without orders, a squadron of the Rus- sian Imperial Guard. It was a real outrage of valour and intre- pidity against an enemy, wli. j, on their side, fought well; this is a justice which I must render to the Russians. Certain political frequenters of public places, have purposely condemned mytxpedition to Russia. Poor ignorants 1 who call- not perceive, that at Moscow, the destinies of the world were at stake. It was doing a great deal to have engaged in so great a work for the interests of other men. Had I conquered,- the an- oient manner of governing- nations would have been for ever anni- hilated, thewniverse would have taken another form; had I failed, the sovereigns would again find themselves in a situation to go- vern the people as in times past, provided at all times that the peo- ple did not decide to brave the bayonets of the sovereigns. It was the ancient regime in presence of the new. The elements have de- cided in favour of the former. Fortune commanded'me to die by the side of my soldiers in re- treat ; but honour and the urgency of saving the empire from to- tal rui. i, made it imperative on me to return instantly to Paris, where 1 arrived only in time to intimidate the traitors, who a short time after, opened the gates of the capital io the allies. Had I been killed in the retreat from Moscow, the Bourbons would not have reigned in France. My name would have been wanting in the army; that, perhaps was of some consequence ; but would have decided nothing, because there would have suc- ceeded me, a number of good captains brought up under my own eye, and capable of rivalling the be. it generals cf the enemy, who « t that time were few in number. In this stats of things, and at that epoch, the Bourbons had not even a ray of hope. Some factions might have for a moment troubled the interior ; but the Empress Regent and my soil were there: twenty- four hours would have sufficed them to crush tho factions, as the army and four- fifths of the nation were devoted to my son. The J?. mpresJ had still the resource of restoring Italy to her father, who, for this consideration, would have risen up against the enemies of his grandson. The interests of Austria were, at that time, different from what they became two years later. The losses which we had sustained in Russia, were soon almost entirely repaired. The sacrifices of the nation had been v/ irthy of itself. In the month of February I was again formidable in the heart of Germany. There, without doubt, I would have regained my first superiority, had oil my enemies been on the field cf bat- tle. Unfortunately I had left some at Paris, who being the less conspicuous, wece on that account only the more dangerous. Eng- land, which in order to consummate my ruin, would have Sought out adversaries even in the bowels of the earth, had traitors in her pay in the first constituted bodies of the empire. 1 perceived this when I was in the presence of the Legislative Assembly.. One of tliem, seated on bags of English guineas, attacking me in theabuse of his power, dared to point me out to the reproaches of the na- tion. This man well merited a dungeon : even had his intentions been good, the moment chosen to proclaim them was sufficient to have rendered him culpable in the eyes of his sovereign. Suppose even that my actions had been in a sense contrary to the constitutions whicli I had sworn to defend, was the moment in which I was about to present myself before the armies of Eu- rope, the time to publish to the world that I possessed neither the entire esteem of the nation, nor its entire confidence ? I appeal to HIM who governs the universe", to whom I bequeath this sacred duty : if H E be what I love to believe, the incomparable devotion of my generous friends will receive an incomparable reward. NORFOlK AGRICULTURAL MEETING.— A numerous meeting of the proprietors and occupiers of land in the county of Norfolk, was held on Saturday in the Shire House, at Norwich, for tile purpose of taking into consideration the present depressed state of Agriculture. Among the individuals present were the Earl of Albemarle and Lord Suffield ; T. W. Coke and E. Wode- house, Esqrs. Members for the County ; the Hon. and Rev. T. Neville; Sir T. V. Beevor, Sir Thos. Preston, Ba- ts.; Admiral Lukyn ; General Walpole, M. P. ; Col. Petre, Col. Keppell, and many others of fortune and respectability. The High Sheriff, Sir Jacob Astley, took the chair. Alderman Thurtell first, addressed the meeting. He declared it to be his opinion that the principal cause of the existing distress was the enormous and overwhelming taxation of the country. With regard to the Administration, his sentiments had undergone a decided change : Ministers had not acted up to their declaration of economy, and there was much expence that ought to have been got rid of. ( Cheers.) It was said the landlords had the remedy in their own hands, by reducing rents, and the clergy their tithes ; but if they were even reduced to the standard of 1792, the culti- vators of the land would find it impossible to go on. < Cheers.) They had been in the last Session of Parliament insultingly told by Lord Castlereagh, that tile landed interest was in a state of repose, notwithstanding he must have known the case was quite other- wise. He never allowed a man whom he had once caught in a falsehood to deceive him a second time. The worthy gentleman then read the following resolutions: 1. That the present alarming and depressed state of agriculture in this kingdom must inevitably and speedily lead to the utter ruin of the occupiers of the soil, and will eventually be most in- jurious to the owners of land, unless effectual measures be imme- diately adopted by Parliament to arrest its destructive progress. 2. That it is the opinion of this Meeting, that the most proba- ble, and therefore most proper, means of affording relief, is to re- store tile currency to the standard of value in existence previously to and at the time of passing the Cash Resumption Payment Act ( commonly called Mr. Peal s Bill,) as in reference to that stand- ard of value ncaily nil the existing contracts were made, and debts incurred, and the departure from whicli, if longer persisted in, must inevitably involve the whole agricultural community in the common ruin. 3. That r. o measures of relief can be permanent and effectual, unless the most rigid economy be enforced in every department of the State, and tile expenditure thereof, as well naval as military, from the head of the executive down to the lowest offices of Go- vernment, be very materially reduced : measures, the adoption of which, will relieve all classes from the overwhelming burden of taxation which now oppresses them, enable landlords to lower their rents, the clergy their tithes, and lessen the present enormous poor's rate and other heavy expenccs incidental to the occupancy and cultivation of the soil. 4. That the present heavy and oppressive duty on malt operates greatly to the disadvantage of the farmer, by reducing the con- sumption, and consequently the price of barley ; and that the to- tal annihilation of that tas is of vital importance to the agricultu- ral interest. 5. That a Petition embracing all the foregoing objects, be ad- dressed to each House of Parliament as early as possible in the next Session ; and that the Earl of Albemarle and the Earl of Or- furd be requested to present the same to the House of Lords, and the County Members to the House of Commons Mr. Walton seconded tile resolutions. The Earl of Albemarle said, he addressed the meeting more from duty than inclination, for he found the subject too intricate for him. He thought that they were misled by the visionary im- practicable plans ot Mr. Webb Hall ( cheers) and the manifes- toes of the Loyal Constitutional Association. ( Cheers.) With respect to the distress of the Agricultural Interest, unfortunately, he was not called upon to say one single word in proof of it: it spoke, alas ! too plainly for itself; all of t'nem were suffering se- ttle most indulgent policy, what sovereign would not have called upon the tribunals to pronounce sentence on such a crime ? Had , verely under it, and ruin, absolute ruin, was impending over the i commanded justice to have been exercised towards this traitor, and five or six others who were 110 better, the Cossacks never would tiave encamped in the Tluiilleries. Every act of misplaced indul- gence is generally more dangerous than a political homicide. * * My departure for Dresden had enlarged the field for the secret machinations of the traitors concealed in the capital, and in some other great cities of the empire. Soon afterwards false reports and alarming intelligence were circulated among all classes. This state of affairs placed me between two lines of almost insurmount- able dangers, those of the interior and those from without. ^ The affair of Leipsic and our retreat 011 the Rhine, put the finishing stroke to our misfortunes. France was invaded ; affairs however were not yet desperate, and the soil of France would have become the grave of the allied armies, had the French of 1( 114, been only the French of 11112 ! county meetings must come over to the principles of the people, whom they affected to despise, and must act in opposition to that system they had hitherto upheld. Mr. Coke concluded his speech by adverting to the Agricultural Report which was brought in at the close of the Session to prevent discussion ; and observed, if he had thought that lie should have wit in such a tricking House of Commons for 48 years, he would have washed his hands of it oil the very day on which he entered it. Mr. E. Wodehouse said, he was fully sensible that their only hope of relief was to be found in the shape of mitigated taxation. ( Loud cheers.) He was also equally aware that this declaration came rather late from a man who- had advocated every measure that had made taxation necessary. The present distress arose from various- causes, « of which the alteration in the currency was the chief; but lie would not say that Mr. Peel's Bill should be re- pealed, for in the last year many contracts had been framed, and the operation of the act might be a scourge; it was only the work of retributive justice, and to repeal it now would be absolute spo- liation. ( Loud cheers.) He thought that a temperate remon- strance, as to the general state of the empire, and the particular pressure on Agriculture, must be beneficial; but he feared that the present remonstrance was much too violent to do any good. He professed himself hostile to imposing duties on foreign corn, which was laying the world under an interdict. After a vote of thanks to the High Sheriff, the Meeting was dissolved at five o'clock. There was a numerous meeting at Lewes, Sussex, on Wednesday, at which Mr. Davies Gilbert presided, to take into consideration the distressed state of Agriculture; when a Petition was agreed upon. At the dinner which followed this meeting, Mr. Cobbett was present. On his health being proposed, Mr. Hitchins declared he could not remain in the room if it should be drank. On this, several voices called, " Turn him out!" but the cry of" Shame, shame! No brutal violence to Mr. Cobbett 1" predominated ; and Mr. Hitchins and Mr. Partington, the most active of the defeated party, left the room. Mr. Cobbett after- wards spoke at some length. He concluded as follows :—" Here are cause and effect. England drains away gold ; the American Banks, which are compelled to pay in cash, draw in their paper; and prices fall. Thus, Gentlemen, I am convinced, the tiling will go on until May, 1323 ; and if Mr. Peel's Bill remain in full force, our taxes must come down to even less than 16 millions a- year, or all the landed estates must change their owners. Before the Bill of Mr. i'eel was passed, I warned the Parliament of the consequences: I said, that, if unaccompanied with other measures, it would ruin tradesmen, ruin farmers, rob the mortgager, and fi- nally strip the landlord of his estate. That prediction I addressed to Mr. Tierney, and now I address it to you, that I may have a name to call it by; and, if I am wrong, I desire that it may be re- membered that I am wrong and that you are right. Witli the like desire, I now call upon all here to remember, that I now say, that the present measures being enforced, the average of good wheat, after May, 1823, will not cxceed four shillings a bushel; and that, if it do, I will be content to pass for a fool the remainder of my life!" Lord John Russell h3s addressed a letter, dated Wo- burn Abbey, Jan 14, to the Yeomanry and Fanners of Huntingdonshire, on the subject of a proposed Petition to Parliament for Relief of Agricultural Distress. His Lordship says, " It being impossible by means of a Com Bill to restore the war prices, I beg of you seriously to consider whether a new Corn Bill is likely to do you at present any good whatever. Supposing you were allowed to frame it yourselves, or that the Legislature should enact a prohibition at all times to import any article the produce of the soil of Great Britain, would your distress bo at all relieved ? I think not. I think also, if you agree thus far, you must also agree with me that any efforts m this direction are not likely to be attended with benefit to yourselves. For the truth of this I ap- peal to the best of all tests— the experience of last year. By ac- tive petitioning, you obtained a Committee on the state of Agricul- ture. And what was the result ? Evidence proving the distress beyond all doubt, and a Report suggesting no relief but time and patience. Time has not yet brought you any consolation ; and as for patience, you surely did not require twenty- one gentlemen to sit three months for the purpose of recommending that well- known virtue. " But the Committee have also advised an alteration of the Corn Bill. That is to say, they recommend a lower importation price with a duty. Whether such a law as a permanent system might not be better than the present, I am not quite prepared to decide. But it is clear that lowering the importation price would bring you no relief for present distress. And I am inclined to believe, that with many sugared words, the framer of the Report intended to lay the foundation for subverting the principle of the Corn Bill altogether, and introducing foreign corn at all times into the mar- ket ; for the principle of admitting foreign corn when our own prices are low being once grantad, it would be extremely difficult, if not impossible, to impose duties sufficient to counterbalance the taxes paid by the English farmer. A duty of 40 or 60 shillings a quarter upon foreign corn could hardly be enacted; and if en- acted, certainly would not be persisted in. But I am inclined to think, that if foreign corn were admitted, even if you had scarcely any taxes to pay, it would not be easy for the farmers of England, who require to live in a certain degree of respectability and com- fort, to compete with the Lords of Poland and Russia, whose vas- sal peasantry are unacquainted with the wants of a civilized state. " Corn is a manufacture ( to use our new phraseology) eheaply produced, in a fertile soil, by wretched ploughs, wretched hor6os, and wretched men. " There is a party, amongst us, however, distinguished in what is called the Science of Political Economy, who wish to substitute But treason had provided for all. Parties were formed under the ! housing foreign corn, but that he thought the relief which would ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' be so obtained too pitiful to be mentioned; indeed, if they could obtain it, it would be only like taking a drop from the ocean of miseries— The Noble Lord now proceeded to discuss the resolu- tion which proposed the repeal of Mr. Peel's Bill. On that Bill he confessed he was much puzzled; but to repeal itr and recur to a paper currency, was applying as a remedy the very disease it- self— like curing a man of the bite of a rabid dog, by having him bit by tile same dog again. The attributing tho whole of our dis- tress to Mr. Peel's Bill was very erroneous ; the real cause of it was to be found in the. enormous taxation. After expressing his belief that 110 change of system could ever be brought about with- out a Reform in Parliament, his Lordship said, he would now ex- plain to them his view of what he conceived most advisable to do. He would allow the first resolution to stand as at present. He would negative the second resolution, which proposed the repeal of Mr. Peel's Bill, and in lieu of it would propose another, declar- heads of thcra all. His Lordship rejoiced that in that great Ag- ricultural county, distressed as it was known to be, they had not said one word about a Corn Bill; that they had not sought re- lief from restrictive duties; and that they had not dreamt of sap- tbe corn of poland Russia for our own. Their principle is, porting any measures that were calculated to give an artificial rise t!, at you ought „ lways to buy where you can buy cheapest. They to the price of corn. N o restrictive duties would benefit the Eng. rcpeat with cmphasis that the nation pays a tax of 25,000,000/. hsh agriculturist. Parliament could not give them tbe slightest •— .... aid by such a system. His Lordship expressed his satisfaction that tne farmers of Norfolk had not attributed their distress to the importation of foreign corn. How that fallacy could continue so long to be credited, he was at a loss to conceive, inasmuch as fo- reign corn had not been in competition with our corn for the last three years. He was also glad that nothing had been said of the warehousing system, or the averages; not that he considered that no relief could be derived from an alteration in the system of ware- influence of several chiefs : irresolution and inquietude passed from the citizens into the administration ; from thence a homici- I dal indolence in the supplies of the armies, and effeminacy in tho j mayors and prefects in the recruiting of them. The government, I overcome with stupour, knew not what it did, nor what it had to ' do ; the army alone well performed its duty. These platoons of ) warriors, whos? valour and patience were a prodigy, were at that j time struggling against a million of men 1 The campaign of 1814 was a masterpiece of the kind : any other J general, less broken down than I was, could have made, as well as j myself, an immortal campaign of it. Could it be otherwise with . soldiers who valued neither the number of their enemies, not fa- j tigue, hunger, reverses, nor even death itself? Those men are much mistaken who believe that I rejected terms I of peace at Chatillon, out of pure obstinacy. I had but too pow- erful motives for refusing them. Dispatches, seized three months before at Missenheitftin the Hunds- Ruck, had informed me of the ! measure of outrages reserved for me, if after having once submit- | ted to the yoke, I should not have sufficient force to struggle against j • one of the three northern powers, which England would have pro- I tected with its gold. I was conqueror of Europe during fifteen years, ten of which I , had tile honour to sway the sceptre of a great nation, and my con- | sort was the daughter of kings. Was it with all these titles that I ; could accept of disgrace and infamy ? And the allies also had their reasons for offering me peace at I Chatillon. The more they advanced into France, the more they j feared they would not be able to get out of it. The fate of my troops in Spain alarmed them in such a way that they marched 1 tremblingly and with the greatest precautions. In tiiat they fol- j • lowed the instructions of Bernadotte, which, had they always been ' constantly followed, would have given me time to annihilate the j allii- d army. Not that the counsels of Bernadotte were foolish, 1 * but they were out of season, as the French were no longer what , a'ley had been. 1 shall give an ex, Tact of these very instructions r j " Prudence aad moderation oug'U, as much as force, to direct j the operations of the allied Sovereigns on the French territory, j Care must he taken not to- exasperate the inhabitants. Although J not subject to acts of desperation, yet, if in consequence of bad • ttitmeat they are reduced to it, the armies of their Majesties will j have, much to suffer. If the enemies which Napoleon has in the j interior, do not talis ' advantage of circumstances to alienate from j hi 11 the hearts of the people, it is not unlikely that numerous bat- ' ta'. ions will join him. However few in number may be the army u idcr his command, the allied sovereigns will not forget to keep t lemselvcs on their guard against the boldness and the despera- f 011 of'liis manoeuvres."— Extract from, the Note remitted by Ber- nadotte, Crown Prince nf Sweden, to their Majesties the Allied ' Sovereign*, thelhth of December, 1813. ; III offering me terras of pespe-. at Chatillon, the allies, being un- certain of their ground, had no other object in view but to post. » o;:; tksir . intentions for a year, in order to hare mora time for re- yearly to the growers of corn. They oount as nothing the value to the country of a hardy race of farmers and labourers. They care not for the difference between an agricultural and manufac- turing population in all that concerns morals, order, national strength, and national tranquillity. Wealth is the only object of their speculation ; nor do they much consider the two or three millions of people who may be reduced to utter beggary in the course of their operations. This they call diverting capital into another channel. Their reasonings lie so much in abstract terms, their speculations deal so much by the gross, that they have the same insensibility about the sufferings of a people, that a General has respecting the loss of men wearied by his operations. It is to these men, I suspect, that our Ministers are about to give up the question of trade in corn— such a change would bring them nothing new. For several years they steadily supported the Bank; and the House of Commons of that day voted several false- hoods in support of it. Yet at last they turned round on their old friends, and joining the political economists, passed the Act known by the name of Mr. Peel's Bill. For many years also they op- posed a reduction of the army ; but this year ( owing in a great measure to the indefatigable ability of Mr. Hume) they have re- duced most largely. Their Administration was originally " founded, as you may remember, on the cry of " No Popery 1 but in a short time, I have no doubt, we shall see them emancipate the Catholics. In the same way I think I perceive that they are a- bout to abandon the farmers, and their own Bill of 1815, to join ing taxation to be the cause of the depressed state of agriculture. 1 hand in ha! ld with lhe' p0Htical economists. I would, therefore, In tho Ihlrtl r. mlllfmn ho mn„ nn, nnca on * ll.,,„ nn nk,. h nnnlil ! , 1 , I,. advise you to watch narrowly any new measure of legislation re- i specting corn; in seeking additional protection you may be cheated , , , . . , , ,, 1, , ' 1 into a law that will leave you worse off than you are at present, and leather, to those on malt. It would be then seen that, exccpt | Nor do j mean t0 b! ame Minist„ s for anJr iH intentions to- on the second resolution, he agreed with all the points contained i _ ar,. iE . v, » ; r rv . ,),„;. „„;„, ; s „„, » r » n„ „- ilr„ l, hut iW the third resolution he would propose an alteration, which would however leave its substance the same. In the fourth resolution he would add the repeal of the duties on soap and candles, and salt ! agreed witii all the points in the original resolutions. The Noble Earl then read his reso- lutions. On the fourth being read, which proposed the reduction of taxes, an individual exclaimed, " How then is the national creditor to be paid ?"— Gen. Walpole replied, that he ought not to be paid at the sole expence of the land. The first resolution was put and carried. On putting the second, Lord Suffirtd came forward to address the meeting, and was re- ceived with loud cheering. His Lordship said, it appeared to him, that there were only two remedies for the present depressed state of agriculture. Of these, one was to increase the price of corn by restrictive duties, until it became a remunerative price ; and the other, to remove the causes which prevented corn from reaching that pr ice at present. He rejoiced in not having heard any thing of that stupid and ridiculous doctrine, that selling corn at high prices would relieve the cultivator of the soil from the dif- ficulties by which be was at present surrounded. The effect of it would be that the people in Lancashire would starve. The re- moval of taxation was the only remedy now left to the country ; and to produce any benefit, it must not be applied in any small degrees but by wholesale. ( Cheers.) They must reduce the ex- penditure by the amount of5,000,000/. per annum, or they would do absolutely nothing. Taxation was the evil; but it could not be got rid of without a reform in Parliament. ( Great applause.) The want of that reform was rapidly bringing us to a crisis. The general distress had produced at least one beneficial effect: it had removed a film from the eyes of many who had heretofore been blind to the miseries inflicted by the existing system. As their pockets had become lighter, their sight had become clearer. , ( Cheers and laughter.) He wttuld ask them whether, wheathay wards their country ; their meaning is generally good ; but their Cabinet of fifteen, a body too small for debate, and too large for execution, is apt to be carried away by any wind that, comes across them. Political economy is now the fashion ; and the farmers of England are likely, if they do not keep a good look out, to be the victims." THE GREAT TROTTING MATCH FOR 1000 GUINEAS.— The western road was all bustle at an early hour on Monday, as this great match was fixed to take place on Sunbury Common. The match was between Mr. Aldridge's brown mare 14 hands 2 inches, and Mr. Hall's chesnut mare, 15 bands 2 inches. Many hundreds were sported upon the event. Betting 7 to 4 upon the brown, and 5 to 4 that the winner did the mile ( from the third to the fourth mile- stone from Hampton) within three minutes. The brown mare took the lead at starting and shot a- head ; she broke into a gallop, and waa turned round before the other mare got up with her. She resumed the lead, and won the race by several lengths; had it not bsen for breaking, she would have won within the three minutes. The time occupied in the race was three mi- nutes two seconds. TROTTING MATCH.— Another trotting match of two miles for 200 guineas aside, took place yesterday on the Bagshot road, between Mr. Well's roan mare, and Mr. U. Painter's black horse. The mure made the play, and kept it up the first half- mile, when she broke into a gallop, and in turning the horse pas- sed her. At the mile the horse broke, when neck and neck, and the mare got four lengths a- head. Every inch of the ground was contested, and both were together wise - 200 yards from honis. The mare won try two lengths hi nix minutes in seconds. alone ( in any case of difficulty,) you can with propriety apply. I have been informed that upon some former occasions, the Grand Jury at Sessions, have employed a person to officiate as their Clerk, who has been present during the Whole of their examination of witnesses and deliberation upon evidence; and sometimes, either requested or unasked, has interposed with his advice. In either case, this would be highly improper. You know, Gentlemen, that you have sworn to keep the King's Coun- sel, the prisoners, and your own. But how is this to be done if a person bound by no oath it to be present with you ? I will not add more on this subject than to observe, that however strongly I feel bound to reprehend this conduct as most erroneous and improper, yet I by no means intend to impute an improper motive to any party. On the present occasion," I fuel very great satisfaction at seeing so highly respectable and intelligent a Jury. Nor can I en- tertain the smallest doubt of the ability with which j'ou will dis- charge the important duties confided to you - You have heard read. Gentlemen, the King's Proclamation for the punishment of viccand immorality, and for the better observance of the Lord's Day. Al- low me then to suggest to you one means of promoting the latter object, viz. by paying your workmen and labourers their weekly earnings at some other period than on the Saturday evening. For if it be done at that time, it is too probable that the morning of the Sabbath will be employed in procuring the necessaries, or the little comfort, they can obtain, for the following week. And this will be the real cause, or the pretended excuse for the neglect of those duties which as good subjects, and as good Christians, they ought to perform. If I may venture to speak upon this subject from the experience of some years, the Friday evening, or some other time will be found equally convenient to the employer, and give to the workmen the double advantage of expending at the best market, the slender earnings of the week, and of devoting the Sunday to its only proper and lawful object I have. Gentle- men, had occasion before to speak upon the subject of County Bridges ; allow the to suggest, before you make presentment of any bridge, that you inquire whether application has been made to the Magistrates appointed to the superintendance of the bridges for the Hundred, and whether the necessary repair excecds their power, or has escaped their attention. If the . repair has been neglected by them when known, a circumstance which I can scarcely suppose, or if the extent of repair exceeds their ability, then, and then only, in my opinion, it is your bounden duty to maxc presentment of a bridge. It is satisfactory to me to say that in our County Gaol and House of Correction, material improvement has been made in the habits of many prisoners, by the system of employment and labour so beneficially introduced ; and at the same time it is not unattended with pecuniary advantage to the coun- try. A statement of the expences and profits arising from the la- bour of the prisoners within the last twelve moliths, is directed to be published, and 1 have no doubt it will prove satisfactory. I am glad, Gentlemen, to have it in my power to state, tha! the reduction of one fourth of the County Rate, which commenced at the last Sessions will be continued at the present; and I see no reason to think that such reduction will not be permanent; on the contrary, I think that it may in time, notwithstanding some pre- sent difficulties, be considerably increased, and such a circum- stance would be truly gratifying to the Magistrates; but however this may be, the present saving to the county, as compared with the average of many preceding years, is about two thousandpounds per annum, and I will only add, that as no higher rate is ordered upon the county than is absolutely necessary, it must be punctu- ally paid at the time directed.— Gentlemen, I am Convinced that you will receive with candour these observations, and will pay such attention to them as they may appear to deserve I will not longer detain you from the discharge of your more immediate and highly important duties."— There were several appeals and thirty prisoners for trial, and many traverses and Insolvent Debtors, so that it was likely to be one of the heaviest and perhaps longest Sessions, that has occurred for several years. BOW- STREET.— A Tea Party .'— Jos. Arnold, Esq. of Duck- lane, Westminster, a retired hackney- coachman, better known by the title of " the Rough Diamond," and as the inti- mate friend of Bill Gibbons, Esq. P. C. Com. Gen. was brought before the sitting Magistrate under the following awkward cir- cumstances :—- Mr. Peter Guy, a tailor ( by trade), deposed that himself and Mrs. P. Guy were invited to tea by Mrs. Chaffey, the accomplished hostess of the Russian Hotel, vulgarly called the Brown Bear, in Bow- street. Mr. Jos. Arnold, Mr. Joe. Arnold's housekeeper, ar. d several other ladies and gentlemen were of the party. There was toast and prime Dorset, and muffins and cram- pets, with Gunpowder and Bohea for the ladies, and pig's face, red herrings, and hot coffee for the gentlemen ; in short, there was every thing quite genteel and comfortable. Now it so happened that Mr. Peter Guy wore a white poodle upper benjamin of his own make on the occasion, and this unfortunate dress upset the comfort of the whole party. Mr. Jos. Arnold first observed that Mr. Peter Guy's poodle- benjamin was as pretty a bit of toggery as ever he see'd. All the company agreed to thi'v, except one lady ( Mrs. Jonathan Guy), who remarked that it looked rather too warmlike and smothery for fire- side wear. Mr. Jos. Arnold ob- served it warn't a mosscl too warm for those as had any gump- tion in ' em ; and he offered to bet a shilling that lie could get it on, if so be as Mr. Peter Guy would be kind enough to peel. There was not a lady in company who did not laugh outright at this proposition, because Mr. Jos. Arnold is a large round man, upwards of six feet hi- h, and Mr. Peter Guy, as one of the ladies very justly observed, is a little hop o' my thumb chap, not much above halt' as big. Air. J. Arnold, however, swore by goles ( a fa- vourite oath of his) that he would not flinch from his bet; and at length Mr. Peter Guy took him at his word, the stakes were de- posited, and Mr. Peter Guy having slipped out of his benjamin, Mr. J. Arnold squeered himself into it without a vast deal of trouble, though when it was en, the sleeves did not reach much below his elbows. Mr. Peter Guy readily admitted that he was done, and requested his benjamin again, but Mr. J. Arnold re- fused to restore it, observing that it was a prime fit, and he would give it a turn among the swells in Duck- lane. The ladies remon- strated, the gentlemen laughed, the noise ran high, the tea- tables were hurried awsy, and the crumpets were upset in the ashes ; but it was all of no use, Mr. J. Arnold swore the toggery was too good for a tailor, and lie would keep it himself! and sp saying he sallied forth and strutted up and down Bow- street for nearly two hours, till thepatienceof Mr. Peter Guy became ex hausted, and he gave him in charge to an officer, who carried him before the Magistrate. His Worship having first ordered Mr. Jos. Arnold to be placed at the bar, asked him what he had to say for himself? He replied, that he did feel himself a bit disgraced by being placed in that ' ere bar, being as how he was well known to Mr. White and Mr. Markland, the Magistrates at Queen- square, and to all the inha- bitants of Duck- lane, as an honest man, and one that was so well to do in the world as any man who was no better off than himself. And as to the benjamin there was such a bother about, he had got it on by the free consent of the owner ; and he would keep it on long enough, unless the owner stood a drop of somea't short. If that is the case, Sir," observed the Magistrate, " I shail instantly commit you for the robbery." This seemed to have a considerable effect upon Mr. Jos. Arnold, for he instantly, though slowly, be- gan to peel, and at length he handed tile coat over the bar, sulkily observing, " this comes of keeping company with tailors, your Worship, and I can't say but it sarvesme right. Howsomever he mought have had it before, if he had not been so woundly tall and consequential about it."— Mr. Peter Guy thanked the Magistrate for his kind interposition, and the parties withdrew. EXECUTIONS fOR PIRACY.— On Wednesday, the 9th inst. Peter Heaman and Francis Gautiez were executed on the Sands of Leith, pursuant to the sentence of the High Court of Ad- miralty, Edinburgh, for piratically seizing the brig Jane, of Gibral- tar, freighted with specie, and barbarously murdering the Master and one of the crew. During the melancholy procession to the place of execution on Leith Sands, accompanied by the Magistrates of Edinburgh and several of the principal Clergy, the prisoner Hea- man had his hat off, and kept almost incessantly bowing to tile multitude on each side, and holding his hat in one hand and a copy of the New Testament in the other. We understand this obeisance was meant as an expression of his gratitude for the kind- ness manifested by the public of Edinburgh to his wife and chil- dren, since his conviction. Gautiez appeared quite dejected and indifferent to any thing around him. When the prisoners came in sight of the scaffold, Heaman appeared much moved, and was ob- served to shed tears, but he instantly resumed his fortitude, which never again forsook him. On being loosened from the car, the prisoners ascended the 6caffold with firmness, Gautiez walking first. The Rev. Dr. Campbell then prayed with Heaman, who listened with profound attention. Gauties being a Catholic, was assisted in his devotions by the Rev. Mr. Wallace, and knelt down while that gentleman offered up a prayer on his behalf. Previous to mounting the drop, Heaman addressed a few words to the mul- titude, in which he confessed his guilt, acknowledged the justice of his doom, and beseeched them to take warning by his example, to keep the Sabbath holy, to live quiet and virtuous lives, and carefully to study the scriptures, to nis own neglect of which du- ties he ascribed the awful situation in which he then stood. The prisoners then ascended the drop, and the executioner having made the necessary preparations, they shook hands. Hcaman then prayed fervently aloud for about a quarter of an hour ; be- seeching God to protect his wife and children, to pardon his sins, and receive his soul in mercy, through Jesus Christ. About 20 minutes past eleven, I- Ieainan gave tile signal, and the drop fell; and they both died apparently without a struggle. After hanging about forty minutes, the bodies were cut down, and being placed in coffins on the car, were taken to the college for dissection, es- corted by a. party of dragoons. At an early hour in the morning a great crowd of people as- sembled on the Calton Hill, in front ot' the gaol, and their num- bers continued to increase till the procession leached the place of execution. It would be difficult to convey to those who were not present ail idea of the deep sensation of sympathy and awe pro- duced by the appearance of the unhappy men, and by the view of the procession as it proceeded gloomily along the different streeta on its way to the fatal spot. It was not that the least doubt could be entertained of the justice of the sentence about to be executed, but the feeling of commiseration which was excited by the actual view cf the unhappy men, and by the touching behaviour of llea- man, was quite irresistible. The narrative of such a scene is suffi- ciently affecting ; when we seeit actually before us in all its tragical reality, the im pression is altogether different, and gives an agitation to the feelings which is not easily mastered. The writer of this, who happened to he present as they passed Waterloo Place, heard a man, ia a suppressed sobbing voice, exclaim, " Puir men, puir chields — God be merciful to me a sinner !'* RIOT AT FromE.-^- A few days ago the master afothiar* of Frome reduced the wages of the weavers from fifteen to thirteen JKIICE per yard.' This caused a. considerable agitation: - all the melt immediately refused to work ; and assembled in the streets in tumultuous a manner, that the Magistrates, very properly, onused all the public- houses to be closed. The mdn, however, in a day ® r two again returned to their work, and nothing serious- occurred. The knowledge of this was soon circulated among, tile weavers ill Trowbridge and the adjacent manufacturing places ; and on Sa- turday, the town of Frome was completely filled with Weavers from all the surrounding country, who carrie with the intention to dater those of Frome from peaccaMy pursuing their employ at reduced prices. This immense concourse of people continued to crtfwd the streets of the town utitil about three o'clock in the afternoon, when the Riot Act was read. That Worthy Magistrate, the Earl of Cork, was, as Usual, at his post; and by a suitable address to tin doluded metis irt which, In the mildest manner, he expressed his determina- tion to ksep tile peace and put the laws in force, his Lordship, suc- ceeded in persuading the men to leave the town, and return to their t respective homes, it is but justice. to add, that there appeared no disposition in th; town weavers to join- them, nor to sanction their proceedings. MELANCHOLY ACCIDENT.— On the . « th inst, as otia of the Preventive boats was returning from Bude to Boscastle, Corn- wall, with a strong gale at N. E. and a very boisterous sea, she was upset, and all the crew, consisting of five men, were drowned, four of whom have left large families. KEEpINg SPORTING DOGS.— In the Court of King's Bench, on the 10th inst. it was decided that a person is not ' liable to a penalty for keeping a sporting dog, unless it is proved that the dog is kept/ or the purpose of destroying game. COURT OF KING'S BENCH.— v. Andrews.— This • was an action under the 55th Geo. III. to recover a penalty of 100/. The defendant, being a guardian of the poor for the parish of West Hampton, supplied, contrary to the provisions of the Act, a sheep for the use. and consumption of the workhouse The cause was tried at the Assizes, in the spring of lait year, and the Jury, on the ground that a fair price had been charged for the thcep, found a verdict. for the defendant— Mr. Gurney, in the course of last term, obtained a rule to shew cause why the verdict should not be set aside, and a verdict taken for the plaintiff. The art, he contended, was precisely that which it had been the ctpefial object of the Legislature to prevent— Mr. Marryatt argued in support of the verdict, that unless the price had been exorbitant, or the provision bad in quality, the defendant could not be liablo to the penalty—- The Court thought otherwise, and made the rule absolute for setting aside the verdict. It was decided last week in a Court of Requests, that persons who pay their money at a theatre, on being informed there is sit- ting room, and find there is not, have a right to have their mo- ney returned. OLD BAILEY SESSIONS— Commenced on Wednesday, The calendar is by no means a full one, there bring only 145 pri- soners for trial. ' Among them, there is one for murder, five for burglary, one for maliciously stabbing, one for manslaughter., five for embezzlement, and Hf> larcenies. There are also four prison- ers, John Barclay and three others, who refrtse Co discover sieir names ( the shopmen of Carlisle), charged with Unlawfully and wickedly publishing a certain blasphemous and profane libel con- cerning the Holy Scriptures. On Monday, Ellen Elderson was indicted for nil Ail and corrupt perjury. It wi-. s proved that in the last October Session the pri- soner gave evidence sgai.- itt a man of the name of Jacobs, and , in- cused him of violently assaulting her near Rosemary- lane, » n< 5 taking from her a shawl, a bonnet, and a shilling. Jacobs was ca- pitally convicted upon her testimony, and was ordered for execu- tion. He was however reprieved, and sentenced to transportation for life. That sentence has been commuted for three months' imprisonment. It was now proved by witnesses that the whole story of the woman was a fabrication, from the commencement to the conclusion; and the jury, after about half an hour's deliber*. tion, found her Guilty, but recommended her to mercv- CARLILE's SHOPMEN.- Two of these persons were arraigned! at the Old Bailey on Saturday, and pleaded " Not guilty -'' ih « other two m custody were brought up yesterday; their names were not known, and they declined to plead : the Common Serjeant or- dered them back to prison till next Ses jijfts, when, if they deilin* to plead, it will amount to a conviction^ MIDDLESEX SESSIONS.— Yesterday,.' Mrs. Christian Baldwin ( who was elegantly dressed,) was sentenced to twelve months' imprisonment in the House of Correction, far defrauding J. Campion of 50/. under the false pretence that she would procure for him the place of storekeeper ia th » Island of Guernsey. Jm- medntely after her conviction, the defendant was pnt on her tria! for having obtained 100/. from another person on similar pretences. Mr. Adolphus made an objection to the indictment, the words in which were, in describing the offence, " contrary to the statute," whereas it should be " contrary to the statutes," inasmuch as two statutes had been passed against this offence. On this imperfec- tion in the indictment— namely, the omission of- tile letter S. this prosecution fell to the ground, and a verdict of acquittal followed as a matter of course 1 _ No discovery of the kind has been so universally patro- nised as ATKINSON'S CurLING FLUID, or VEGETATIVE hAIr Oil,, and it has experienced the fate of every articlo of celebrity, having been counterfeited by the envious and unprincipled; th » public are therefore desired to ask for Atkinson's Vegetative Hair Oil, or Curling Fluid, and observe his name and address distinct on the label. Where the hair has fallen off from fevers, aecoueh- ment, or other illness, care, study, perspiration, change of climate, or any cause which abstracts nutrition, by applying the Fluid1, it assimilates with the nutritive Fluid, or supplies its deficiency, and the hair grows as formerly. It is also an elegant substitute for the " Huile Antique" extracts or pomatums in dressing the hair, making it much softer and maro glossy, and giving it such strength and elasticity, that it retains its curl perfect during exercise or m damp weather, price Jj. ( id. ATkINSON'S VEGETABLE DYE changes jprey or red hair otrth ® head or whiskers, to a brown or black, which washing, Ac. instead of removing renders more permanent. Price fit. IOI. lid. and U It. ATKINSON'S AMBROSIAL SOAP, made by anew process, po » l sesses all the detergency of the common soaps divested of their caustic properties. It gives a softness and whiteness to the skiu which no other means can convey, and has been recommended by scientific individuals as a great improvement in that necessary ar. ticle. Price Is. a square. Sold by James Atkinson, 44, Gerrard- Street, Soho- Square, ten. don ; Messrs. Walker and Sons, Printers of this Paper, Meadows, and Calton, Perfumers, Westgate- Street, Gloucester; and by most Perfumers and Medicine Venders. BRISTOL IMPORTS TOR THE PAST WERE.— From Mt- mel: in the Harmony, 7 » > pes timber, 200 deal ends, 1568 deals, 4 fath lathwood— From St. Petcrtburgh: in the Mary Ann, 500 pea wood, 4080 staves— From Cork: in the Duke of Wellington, 43 tana 10c bones— From Dublin: in the Draper, 1 bale 3- packs linen, 40 casks lard, 1 cask bacon, t> casks bleaching- powder, 4 frkns tongues, 1 mat bacon and hams, 13 packs baggage, & pipes rapp- 011, 1 cask oatmeal, 156 tcs beef, 2 casks bottled wins, 2 casks old drapery, 50 hhds strong beer— From Dungarvon : in the Colum- bia, 400 brls barley barley, 324 brls oats, 250 frkns butter, 39 mats— From Limerick: in the John and Margaret, 887 brls wlioat 37 mats— From waterford: in the San Domingo, 300 brls whoa'* 134 sacks 36 bags flour, 720 hrls 25 sacks oats, 98 mats From Wexford: in the Sisters, 120 brls barley, 463 brla oats, 20 mate. BANKRUPTS required to SURRENDER. THOS. RYE, Dockhead, Bermondsey, oilman, Jan. 1 » , 26, Feb. 26, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Knight and Co. Basinghall- street. JOHN MICKLE, Percy- street, tailor, Jan. 19,26, Feb. 2 « , at Basinghall- street. Atts. Fisher and Co. Furnival's Inn CHAS. TOUISSAINT, Castle- street, Leicester- square, plumber, Jan. 19, Feb. 2, 26, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Allen and Co. Carlisle- street SAMUEL NUNNElEY, Cransley, Northampton, beast- jobber, Jan. 23, Feb. 23, 26, at the George, Kettering-. Attn. Lamb, Kettering; or Nelson, Barnard's Inn - JOHN Milne, Liverpool, painter, Feb. 11, 12, 26, at tile Gearge, Liverpool. Atts. Ramsbottom, Liverpool; or Blackstock and Co. Temple SIMEON HEXT, Hardington- Mandeville, Somerset, sr. U- elotli- maker, Jan. 30, 31, Feb. 26, at the George, Crewkerne. Atts. Holme and Co. New Inn ; or" Murly, Bridport Edward PEARSON and Louis CLAUDE, Liverpool, merchants, Feb. 11, 12, 26, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Orrcd and Co. Liverpool ; or Lowe and Co. London JOHN GEORGE, Park- street, Ha- nover- square, milliner, Jau. 19, Feb. 2, 26, at Basinghall- street. Att. Fenton, Austin- friars. WM. THOMAS, Bluet's- build- iugs, work- box- manufacturer, Jan. 19, 26, Feb. 26. at Basing.. hall- street. Att. Harman, WineOffice- court ROBT. WAUGH, Kingston- upon- Hull, cabinet- maker, Jan. 24, 25, Feb. 26, at tba Dog and Duck, Kingston- upon- Hull. Atti. Rosser and Co. Bart, lets s- buildings; or Sandwith, Hull. Bankruptcies Superseded.— B. SMITH, jun. and J. DAVIS, Great Coxwell, Berks, cheese- factors M. HUBBLE, Tonbridge, victualler. DIVIDENDS. Jan. 29. G. M. Thurkle, New- street- square, wine- merchant. Feb. 2. S. Garton, Wood- street, silk- manufacturer. G. Baillie and J. Jaffray, Finsbury- place, merchants. C. W. Feuil- lade Anbusson, George- street, patent- aid- form- maker. A. W. Jones, New Brentford, corn- merchant. J. Hall, Chatham, tailor. T. Willcocks, Holborn, umbrella- maker. W. and J. Kilner, Huddersfield, merchants Feb. 4. G. E. Aubrey, Manchester, merchant. T. Young, Cheltenham, fishmonger Fib. 5. 8. Hannington, Putney, ironmonger. R. Cundall, jun. York, com- mon- brewer. J. Lewis, Three- King- court, wine- merchant. B. Phillips, Threadneedle- street, vintner. R. Malcolm, Ashbourne, tea- dealer. E. Brown, Friday- street, corn- dealor. J. and M. Woodhouse, Mincing- lane, West India- brokers. Feb. C. Pearce, Wellington, Somerset, druggist. J. Lathy, HonlWu, serge- maker. R. Hobbcs, Stratford- upon- Avon, money- serive& M. Feb. 9. J. lloivett, St. Martin's- lana, builder. A. Patau, T. Gill, and J. Drown, Old Gravel- lane, soap- manufacturers. A. Ryder, Commercial Sale- rooms, cotton- merchant Feb. 14. G. Richardson, Horncastle, grocer. E. Priddon, Horncastle, miller. Feb. 15. T. Tipping, Warrington, miller. J. Moston, War. rington, grocer Feb. IS. S. Ilale, London Tavern, tavern- keeper Feb. 26. T. Parkinson, sen. T. Parkinson, jun. and J. Lilley, Sculcoates, ruff- merchants. A- Doull, sen. William- street, plumber. W. Button, sen. and W. Button, iua. Pat » - noster- row, booksellers. CERTIFICATES. Ftb. 2. J. Olding, Old ' Chauge, stationer. T, Atkinson, " atlmg- street, warehouseman. J. Twigg, Chcapside, warehouse- man. S. Haslock, Northampton, shoe- maker. W. Downs, Cheadle, Cheshire, calico- printer. P. Morton, Salford, merchant. Susan Wight, widow, Leadenhall- strect, hat- manufacturer. H. Handsword, Great Winchester- 6treet, merchant Feb. 5. R. Smith, Kent street- road, veranda- builder. E. Mason, Worcester, tea- dealer. G. Tahourdin, Warwick- court, money- scrivener. A. Attwood, Lymington, surgeon. C. Staff and W. W. Stair, Nor- wich, and King- street, bombazine- manufacturers. H, How, Amen- corner, bookseller. J. Clarkson, Gracechnrsh- itvevt, liuitw. S. Hollis, Goswell- street- road. stone mason.
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