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The Gloucester Journal

04/02/1822

Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5200
No Pages: 4
The Gloucester Journal page 1
 
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The Gloucester Journal
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The Gloucester Journal

Date of Article: 04/02/1822
Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Address: Westgate-street, Gloucester
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5200
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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( SUCCESSORS TO 11. RAIKKS.) WESTGATE. STREET. VOL. CI.— NO. 5200.] FEBRUARY 4, 1822. [ Price Seven- pence. T THURSDAY'S POST. LONDON, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 30. H E Paris Journals of Saturday and Sunday were received this morning. They are almost exclu- sively occupied with the debate on the Law of the press. The Opposition, having failed in all their amendments, retired in a body on the former clay, before • the question was put. A private letter adds, that they mean to adopt the same course on the remaining articles of the Bill, and also when the question shall be put upon it as a whole— being resolved that this arbitrary measure, which they find themselves unable to defeat or qualify, shall ap- pear the sole act of Ministers, unsanctioned even by their presence. The result of these discussions seems to show the truth of the doctrine cited from Napoleon, by the Roy- alists ; namely, that there are in France but two parties; the blind adherents, and the implacable enemies of the Bourbons- Had there been a party really attached to free- dom, combined with regular Government, we should have heard some better argument against those odious laws than that they are opposed to the interests of the Revolution. A letter from Paris, dated last Saturday, states, that insidious reports were circulated in that capital of an in- surrectionary movement having manifested itself at Brest; and, it is added, that two regiments of marines, and one regiment of infantry of the line, had hoisted the standard of revolt. It was not believed that the affair was so seri- ous as thus represented, but the government immediately adopted the necessary measures.— Mr. Loveday's Petition lias been discussed in the Chamber of Peers, and got rid of by the order of the day. The Courier Francais, under the head of" Affairs of the East," states that the Turkish troops on the banks of the Pruth and Danube, daily receive reinforcements ; that the Russians are establishing large magazines on the Dnies- ter, and that war was considered as inevitable. Brussels Papers to the 2,5th instant have arrived. They contain extracts from the Austrian Observer, of Jan. 14, at which date advices had been received at Vienna, by express, from Constantinople, of the 29th December. The Ottoman capital enjoyed perfect tranquillity ; and, from the strong conviction which prevailed that the Grand Seignior had accepted the ultimatum of Russia, a favour- able effect had been produced upon the trade of that place. The French Ambassador, the Marquis de Latour Mau- bourg, arrived at Constantinople on the 25 th of December. It was again reported at Vienna, that Ali Pacha had at length sunk under the Ottoman Power, that the castle of Joannina had been taken by storm, and that Ali had pe- rished; These Papers also state, that the Porte had received the following intelligence from Bagdad: " The Persians have entirely ceased hostilities, and peace may be considered as concluded between the two Powers. Th is notice wasbrough t by a Tartar, who left Bagdad on the 10th Nov. The Persian troops had repeatedly attacked the places nearest that city, but had alwaysbeen repulsed with loss by the Pacha's troops. Both parties, weary of this state of war, without any object, Which had continued for a considerable tine, joyfully ac- cepted the mediation of a Sheik, who is highly esteemed by the Turks of that province, and also by Schasade Ma- homet Ali Mirza, Governor of Kermansha. An amicable arrangement, removing every misunderstanding, was im- mediately concluded, according to which the two Pachas of the Curds are not to be removed from tlicir posts. Ab- dullah Pacha will remain in Sulimanje, and Mahmoud Pacha in Coi- Sanschak. Neither of them can be removed from liis post without the joint consent of the Pacha of Bagdad and the Governor of Kermansha. The Persians engaged immediately to leave the Ottoman territory, and to make good, without delay, the damage they had done. According to later accounts, Mahomet Ali Mirza had fallen ill, and was unable to sign the convention with tbe Pacha of Bagdad, and his First Minister was obliged to do it. This circumstance, and the extraordinary haste with which the Persian troops made their retreat, gave some credit to the report that the Prince, who is considered as the real author and promoter of the hostilities with the Porte, was really dead." Letters from St. Petersburgh, of the 1st instant, have reached us this morning. The opinion there gained strength daily, that no hostilities would take place ; and, in contemplation of a continuance of peace, the Exchange was gradually and steadily rising, having reached 9|: the quotation, by the last letters, was a fraction below flf. We also find, by our advices, that the Russian Funds remained very firm, and though there had been no material im- provement, they had not at all declined, llad a notion of war been prevalent, they would certainly have fallen very considerably. By an extraordinary conveyance, letters have been re- ceived from Madrid, dated the 14th instant. They con- tain ihe important intelligence of the submission of the whole of Andalusia to the Government. That of Seville was announced in the French Papers of Wednesday last, and . the submission of Cadiz was communicated to the Cortes in their sitting of the 14th, in a dispatch signed by Jauregui himself. He had resigned his command into the hs. nds of General Romarate, whom the Government had appointed to succeed him, declaring at the same time that lia would have done so sooner had he not feared to compromise the tranquillity of the province. It is re- markable that the submission of Cadiz took place before the intelligence of tbe resignation of the Ministry at Ma- drid had reached that city. The party of agitators, who had. proclaimed disobedience to the Government, is now ascertained to have been very small, and it is the gene- ral .-" Utiment of the people, tired by the excesses daily committed, which has forced them to the only alternative — that of obeywj. • We are sorry to learn t-.: it advices are in town from ' Newfoundland, which describe that colony to be in a state of extreme distress. Among the lower orders, it is said, there * rs few able to support themselves ; and the mem- bers of'the opulent part of the community are so small that r4i.. ef was impracticable. Many it was feared must perish> for want. Meetings of the inhabitants had been held for the purpose of raising subscriptions, and the Go- vernor > had intimated to them that a sum equal to the whole- raised by the colonists would be contributed by the - Government. Memorials have been sent to England to claim 4he interposition of the Legislature. The advices are to the 6th instant, the vessel which brought them to Liverpool have performed the voyage in the short period of 17jttays. ' The Racehorse sloop arrived at Portsmouth from Smyrna, reports that nothing had occurred lately among the Greeks and the Turks beyond sanguinary combats between small parties of these ferocious enemies.— The Greeks by their superior dexterity and nautical knowledge, are lords para- mount of the seas, b \ none of their rencontres had been at- tended with any important result. The King has appointed Wm. R. Hamilton Esq. one of the tinder Secretaries of State for Foreign Affairs, to be his Majesty's Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipo- tentiary at the. Court of the King of the two Sicilies.— Gaz. Among the reductions in contemplation by Ministers, it is said the office of Comptroller of the Preventive Wa- ter- guard for the suppression of Smuggling will be abo- lished, atsd die business of the office divided between the Custom House and the Board of Admiralty. The former ^ added, will have the arrangement and stations of the boats, sitters,,- Mid boats' crew; while the latter will have tiie appointment of the officers, which consist of Captains, Commanders, - and Lieutenants of the Royal Navy, the patronage of w& ase nominations is in the Treasury. It is understood that Mr. R. Olive, Member for Ludlow, will be the movsr, and Mr. C. Duncombe, Member for Newport, Isle of W ight, the seconder, of the Address in echo to tin- Speed; on the first day of Parliament. The' Earl of Rodgn . is said to be the Nobleman appointed to mofcfeithe Address tc his Majesty in the House of Lords. His Majesty has given ,500/, from the privy purse, in aid of completing the mew church at Eghanj,— The King lias also contributed MR/. Jo the relief of an unfortunate & miljr « ) f; t. clergymanin 1 lucfa, whose most distressingcas* lias ai ipeaved in several p ; iiTts. We understand the Earl of Albemarle will shortly lead « o the altar Miss Hunloke , a near relation ef Mr. Coke.— Norwich Paper. A notice has been issued from Dublin Castle that the celebration of his Majesty's Accession is postponed.— The Dublin Patriot of Thursday contains a letter which as- serts that the Duke of Leinster positively refused to take the chair at a dinner in honour of his Majesty's Accession; and the writer further states that " the secret and true cause why the dinner in question was abandoned, was— in consequence of its appearing that the Whig people were indisposed to sanction the compliment to' the King, on political grounds." The South of Ireland continues in the same state of dis- order which has for so many months disgraced that part of the Sister Kingdom. And we have to add, with con- siderable pain, that we look in vain for any change in Mr. Grant's system, or any of those prompt and vigorous mea- sures by which it was hoped tranquillity would be promptly restored, under the auspices of the Marquis Wellesley. The last accounts detail a transaction, which, " if our names were liable to fear," we would call the most alarming that has occurred since the comvnencen^ ent of the disturbances. On Monday the 21st, a party Under the direction of Lord Bantry and Mr. Hedges Eyre, fell in with an assem- blage of the peasantry in the mountains, between Bantry and Macroom, about 40 miles " west of Cork.' A sharp con- flict ensued, in which one soldier was wounded, and the rest of the party were under the necessity of retreating. It is asserted that the banditti cut off the. head of the sol- dier who had been wounded, and carried it off as a trophy. The number of soldiers engaged was but small; some ac- counts say only 12, others 25; but the peasants are re- presented as having amounted to some hundreds. Intel- ligence of this event being instantly communicated to the proper authorities, another detachment of military con- sisting of horse and foot, under the command of Captain Fitzclarence, set out for the place where the insurgents had posted themselves. Upon their arrival, however, they found the peasants so numerous, and the position they oc- cupied so inaccessible, that it was deemed prudent not to advance upon them without a reinforcement, and until a communication was made to the General of the district. Thus have two magistrates, one a Nobleman, and a party of the King's troops been beaten in open day by a band of insurgents, and with such circumstances of complete dis- comfiture, as to compel them to leave their wounded to be murdered, mangled, and exposed by the barbarian enemy. Other accounts also state, that the Whiteboys made a sudden attack upon tbe Kerry mail, on 21th inst. at Ca- rigaginni, about five miles from Macroom. The guard and coachman were severely wounded: the coach itself was thrown into a bog- hole, and one or two of the horses cut and mangled. A regular engagement took place between the Whiteboys and the military who were escorting the mail, aided by the passengers: several of the former were killed and wounded, and eighteen made prisoners. When messengers arrived express to Sir J. Lambert at Cork, with an account of what had happened, he sent off two detach- ments of troops, cavalry and infantry, and shortly after followed himself.— A letter from Bandon, dated 24th Jan. day, about half- a- mile from their hous: s, all the hills for miles round towards Macroom, crowded with people, and horns resounding in every direction. The Hind sloop of war, Sir Chas. Burrard, Bart, has returned from New York. She arrived there on the 25th December, and sailed on the Sd of January. The sum recovered from Tweedie was 18,000/. and this was ef- fected by intimidation. Within an hour and a half after the arrival of the Hind, by the vigilance of the British Consul, and the offer of 500 dollars to the Magistrates, Tweedie was traced to his lodgings, and the ofition of- fered him of either being sent on board the Hind, or giv- ing up the money; he acted upon the latter, the amount being in bills. On the following day to that on which the money was restored, the American Judges said, that if they* had been consulted, they would have contended a- gainst the right of exacting tile money from liiin in that country— the Government would not permit his person fo be given up. The Hind is come into Portsmouth harbour. Goods to the amount of four millions sterling, are said to have been recently shipped from this country to Peru, on speculation. Great losses are expected to result from this excess of quantity, and from the exhausted state of the country by the war. RIVINGTONS' ANNUAL REGISTER, Commencing with his Present MAJESTY'S REIGN. This Day is published, in one large volume, 8vo. Price ISr. in boards, THE ANNUAL REGISTER; or, A VIEW of the HISTORY, POLITICS, and LITERATURE, for the Year 1620. Including a Sketch of the Character of his late Majesty. Printed for F. C. and J. Rivington, 62, St. Paul's Church- Yard, and 3, Waterloo- Place, Pall- Mall; sold also by Hough, Glou- cester ; and Williams, Cheltenham. The Arrangement of the Miscellaneous Part of this Vo- lume, differs in some Degree from that of former Volumes. The Extracts from Books have been abridged, and a new Department introduced, entitled " Literary anu Philosophical Miscellany consisting principally of Facts connectcd with the History of Sci- ence and Letters for the Year. A List of Books and Pamphlets, published in 1820, classed under different Heads, is also added. RURAL WALKS OF COWPER. This Day is published, handsomely printed in Demy, Ovo. and hot- pressed, price 10 » . 6d. Demy 12mo. Is. 6d. and Demy 18mo. 5s. boards, ' MHE RURAL WALKS of COWPER, displayed in JL a SERIES of VIEWS near OLNEY, BUCKS; representing the Scenery exemplified in his Poems: with DESCRIPTIVE SKETCH- ES, and a MEMOIR of the POET'S LITE. The Work comprises FIFTEEN highly- finished Engravings by I. and H. S. STORER, from Drawings made on the Spot, and will be found a pleasing accompaniment to Cowper's Works, l. ondon t— Published by Sherwood, Neely, ar. d Jones, Pater- , noster Row. . A SAVING of from Forty to Fifty per Cent, in BREWING. AT a period of unprecedented distress among Agricul- turists, their attention, as well as that of every Private Fa- mily disposed to BREW its own BEER, is called to a sealed PAMPHLET, price7s. entitled, Instructions for Brewing, hy a new and simple Method, By Mr. J. HAM, of Somersetshire, Giving full and ample directions to effect a Saving of One- Third to One- Half in the Mode of Brewing, and that with the aid of Corn alone of any sort— even the stained Barley of the present season, unfit for Malting. The Agricultural interest must be materially benefitted by the produced plan, not only by the expenses for Beer being diminished, but from its increased consumption, which is obvious will take placc, if it can be produced of equal quality, at nearly half- price. To shew that no intention exists of deceiving the Public, the Publi ihers agree to refund the Purchase Money to every one who shall prove, before two indifferent persons, thatasum greater than the first cost of the Pamphlet ( which contains besides, many valu- able Hints on Beer in general) may not be SAVED BY A SINGLE BREWING. London : Printed for Baldwin, Cradock, and Joy, Paternoster Row, and to be had of all Booksellers. ENTIRELY NEW ESTABLISHMENT IN LONDON, ( WHICH CO?, tMENCED IN NOVEMBER 1. AST,) FOR THE SALE OF GENUINE WINES AND SPIRITS, Throughout the Kingdom, FOR HEADY MONEY OS3XY. THE Public are respcctfMly informed, that the Proprietors of the LONDON GENUINE TEA COMRANY, $ 5, Let- GATE- HILL, in consequence of the high reputation and decided preference their TEAS hn-.' t obtained throughout the kingdom, have been induced, from numberless suggestions, to embark in the WINE and SPIRIT TRADE- on an e* tem> ve sals, and so t> milar LIBERAL PRINCIPLES, under the designation of the I LONDON WINE COMPANY, 141, FLEET- STREET, LONDON, For the purpose of supplying Country Residents with Wines and Spirits pure and unadulterated; und the following will b « wamntsi ( if VERY SUPERIOR QUALITIES, at the Prices quoted: Fine Ports, old in the Wood Ditto, vintage 1815 Crusted old bottled Ports Sherry Superior old ditto West India Madeira Superior ditto East India ditto Teneriffe Brandy 25 » . Per dozen. 42s. ........ 46s. • 54s. to ff- f. T. • 46/. to 40 » . • 51s. to 63/. 50 » . 60s. to 72s. 70,. to 105s. 42s. to 46s. Per Cation. Jamaica Rum, 18s. | Hollands, 23s. Bucellas Lisbon and Calcavella Claret Ditto, Margaux, Lafitte, and Latour Hermitage Sauterne and Barsac Champagne Hock - Moselle Per I) OMn. 48s. 43a. 72s.— very fine 90 » . • £ 3 to £ 5 lis. A' 5 U 75s. to 9**. 90s. to 7 Guineas • • • • 84s. to 8 Guineas UOs. to 72* Per Gkltm. Geneva, 13s. This Company do not sell Cape Wines, nor will they ever be admitted into their Cellars, their qualities being invariably bad. An Agent will be appointed in every principal town; but in the interim, all Orders accompanied by Remittances, will be immediately forwarded, FREE OF CARRIAGE, to any part of this county— No application for Agency will be answered unless post- paid. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons who have any Claims or Demands on the Estate of Mr. JOSEPH LOCK, late of Nailsworth, in the parish of Horslcy, in the county of Gloucester, Gentleman, de- ceased, are requested to deliver tile accounts thereof cither to Miss Lock and Mrs. S. Harris, of Nailsworth aforesaid, his Administra- trixes, or to Mr. Wathen, Solicitor, Stroud, that they may be dis- charged : And all Persons indebted to the Estate of t'isaid de- ceased, are'requested to pay their Debts to the said Administra- trixes, or they will be sued for the same.— Stroud, Jan. 24, 1822. " FIRST SPRING SHIP. For QUEBEC, The fine Coppcr- fastened45hip MARY, A. 1 : Burthen per Register. 374 Tons; HENRY ELSOON, Master, Will positively sail first fair wind after the ! 0th March; has first- rate Accommodations for Cabin and, Steerage Passengers. For PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND. The SHIP COMMERCE, Burthen 500 Tons; WM. CHANTLER, Master. Excellcnt Accommodation for Cabin and Steer- age Passengers : will sail about 20th March. For freight or passage apply to L. and A. Cambridge, Canon's Marsh, or to WM. CROSS. 47, Quay, Bristol. ( One Concern.) GLOUCESTER MILITIA. KING'S HEAD INN, GLOUCESTER, 16th January, I8J2. T a GENERAL MEETING of LIEUTENANCY held this day, pursuant to notice in the l, ondon Gaxette, for considering the necessity of proceeding to Ballot for raising Men to complete the Establishment of Militia; It was Resolved, That the following appears to this Meeting from the Returns received to be the numbers of Men now wanted, and of those whose periods of Service will expire before the 1st day of May next, ( that is to say!) For the Royal North Gloucester Militia now wanted') to complete the Establishment, andincluding those (_„-- M whose periods of Service will expire before the 1st C ' day of May, 1822 ) , • For the Royal South Gloucester Militia now wanted \ .. M to complete the Establishment j45 Men- And for the number whose periods of Service will 1 „, ,, expire before the 1st day of May, 1822 j J3 Men- Resolved, HO Men. That it is the opinion of this Meeting, that new Lists of Men residing within the County of Gloucester, and Cities of Gloucester and Bristol, liable by Law to serve in the said Militia, are neces- sary ; and that Warrants should accordingly issue to the several High Constables, and the Constables of Wards. Resolved, That the following be the days appointed by this Meeting for receiving the Lists of Men who may be found liable to serve, and for hearing and determining Appeals thereon : For the Hundreds of Itlcdisloe otherwise.' Lydney, Dutchy of Lan- caster, Saint Briavels, and Westbury : At the BEAR INN, in Newnharn, on Monday and Tuesday, the 4th and 5th days of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the. Hundred of Botlee: At the GEORGE INN, in Ncwent, on Wednesday, the 6thday of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. F'or the City of Gloucester, and County of the same City, and the Hundreds of Dudstone and King's Barton, and Whitstone: At theBOOTH- HALL INN, in the City of Gloucester, on Thurs- day, the 7th, and on Monday, the 11th days of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. F'or the Hundreds of Tewkesbury, Deerhurst, Cheltenham, Ti- baldstcme, Cleeve, the Lower Part'of Westminster Hundred, and the Borough of Tewkesbury : At the PUBLIC OFFICE, in the town of Cheltenham, on Fri- day, the 8th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Kiftsgate, Slaughter, and the Upper Part of the Hundred of Westminster : At the UNICORN INN, in Stow, on Saturday, the 9th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. SPENCERS GENERAL COACH OFFICE, BOOTH- HALL. INN, Westgate- Street, Gloucester. Tip PIE Public are respectfully informed, that the fol- I. 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 qe alter before five, thro' Ross, Monmouth, Abergavenny, Brecon, Landovcry, and Landilo, to the White Lion and Bush Inns, Carmarthen, early same evening; returns every morning at five, and arrives in Gloucester by nine. TENBY 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 l. udlow, to the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, where it meets the Holy- head Mail and Day Coaches. HEREFORD POST COACII, through Newent and Ross, every afternoon, except Sunday, at three o'clock, to the Greyhound Inn, Herefoid, by eight; returns every morning at five, and ar- rives in Gloucester by nisie, 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 PHOENIX,) 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, andCowbridge, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Satur- day, morning at five o'clock, to the 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, lloyal, and George Hotels. " Performed by JOHN SPENCER and Co, TAKE NOTICE,— The Proprietors of the above Coaches will not be answerable for any parcel above the value of 51, unless re- gularly booked, and an insurance paid. Passengers and Parccls forwarded with the greatest dispatch from this Office to all parts of the kingdom. - — 4 F'or the IIundreds of BrightwclTs Barrow and Bradley ; At the SWAN INN, in Bibury, on Monday, the 11th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Cirencester, Ctowthorne and Minety, and Rapsgate: At the RAM INN, in Cirencester, on Tuesday, the 12th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. • For the City of Bristol and County of the same City : At the GUILDHALL, in the said city, on the 4th und 5th days of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Barton Regis, Pucklechurch, ihe Lower Part of the Hundred of Henbury, and the Upper Part of the Hundred of Langley and Swineshead : At the SESSIONS HOUSE WITHOUT LAWFORD'S GATE, on Monday and Tuesday, the same 4th ar. d 5th days of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Grumbald's Ash, and th,' Upper Part of the Hundred of Thornbury : At the SWAN INN, in Chipping- Sodbury, on Wednesday, the ( ith day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Upper Part of the Hundred of Henbury, the Lower Part of the Hundred of Langlry and Swinesheud, and the Lower Part of the Hundred of Thornbury: At the SHIP, at Alvestone, on Thursday, the 7th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundred of Berkeley : At the OLD BELL INN, in Dursley, on Friday, the 8th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon For the Hundreds of Bisley and Longtree: At the GEORGE INN, in Stroud, on Saturday, the 9th day of Marcli next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. Resolved, That this Meeting be adjourned to the KING'S HEAD INN, in Gloucester, to Wednesday, the 20th day of March next, at noon, for the purpose of receiving and examining tlie Returns of the numbers of Men found liable to serve, and for forming an appor- tionment of such numbers between the several Sub- Divisions within the said County and Cities, in order to further proceedings being had thereon for raising the 276 Men for the Royal North Glou- cester Militia, and the 140 Men for the South Battalion, within the several Sub- Divisions of the said County and Cities. HENRY WILTON, Clerk of General Meetings. NOTICE is hereby given, That Application will be made to Parliament in the next Session for leave to bring J. DELCROIX, Of 33, Old Bond- Street, corner of Stafford- Street, LONDON, BEGS leave to inform the Nobility and Public, that he is continually supplying the following Houses, viz. Messrs Meadows, and Calton, Gloucester; Wm. Stevens, jun. Ciren- cester ; Bettison, Williams, Crook, and Saxtie, Cheltenham ; with his unequalled FOREIGN PERFUMERY, and in particular with his much- admired Esprit de Lavande ante Millefleurs, Esprit dc Rose, Muguet, Marichullc, Chevre- feuille Rezcda, Portugal, Mousseline, Bouquet des Dames dc Florence, and about twenty other sorts; also his celebrated Vegetable Extract, for cleansing the Hair; and every other article of Perfumery, of the most supe- rior quality, requisite for the comfort of the Toilette. lie has likewise authorized them to sell the undermentione newly discovered Articles :— POUDIIE UNIQUE, for chang- big Grey or Red Hair to a Light Auburn, Brown or Black. — The pre- eminent superiority of DELCROIX's POUDRE UNIQUE, over all other Compositions for DYEING the HAIR, is proved by a single trial; and it must be highly satisfactory to those Persons whose Hair becomes Grey in early life, to be thus enabled to make choice of three distinct colours, without the dan- ger of staining the skin. Tile operation being simple and easy, the effect infallible, and the Hairwill remain as soft and sleek as before. The method of using it is amply described in an envelope sold with each bottle, by the Proprietor. His POMADE REGENERA TRICE, for the Growth and Preservation of the Hair— to which J. DELCROIX has particular- ly directed his studies, and which has led him to the discovery of this valuable compound from several plants, the great properties' of which, for the growth of the Hair and preventing its falling off, have been hitherto but partially known in this country. It would be superfluous here to enlarge further on the merits of this com- pound, as a short trial will fully evince its efficacy— Sold in bottles, sealed with the Proprietor's name, at 4s. each. His POUDRE SUBTIL, for removing superfluous Hair— This imp'crfection J. DELCROIX has obviated, by offering to the Ladies this infallible remedy, which will effect this object in eight minutes, without the least inconvenience or pain, and leaving that part of the skin extremely soft and smooth. J. D. will pledge him- self to the truth of these facts, which renders it unnecessary to en- large on its merits. Sold in boxes, with directions for use, with the Proprietor's name, at 5s. 6d. each. Also his valuable Anti- Scorbutic Elixir, for preserving the Gums and Teeth from decay, and curing the Toothach; ar. d his Anti- Scorbutic Dentifrice, for cleansing and beautifying the Teeth, and preserving the Enamel from scorbutic infection; both of which are perfectly innocent, extremely pleasant in the use, and leave a delightful fragrance to the breath. He further begs to recommend his much- admired A romutic Emollient and Mccca Soap, for Boften- ing and whitening the Skin. FOR COUGHS, HOARSENESS, * c. MR. GREENOUGH'S PECTORAL LOZENGES OF TOLU ; the great demand for which, after six years trial, proves them a superior remedy for all Coughs, Hoarseness, Sore Throats, Asthmatic and Consumptive Complaints. The Ge- nuine only have " R. Hayward printed on the Stamp, by whom they are prepared, as successor to Mr. Greenough, the Inventor. Sold in Boxes at Is. ljrf. each, by his appointment by Messrs. D. WALKER and SONS, Printers of 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 GREENOUGH's TINCTURES, for preserving the Teeth and Gums, and Curing the Tooth Ach, in enlarged Bottles at 2s. 9d. each, with R. Hayward signed on each stamp. GOUT, RHEUMATISM, COUGHS, and CoLdS LIFE PILLS, entirely Vegetable, discovered by the Rev. C. CARR1NGTON, Vicar of Berkeley, one of His Majesty's Deputy Lieutenants, & c. for the county of Glouces- ter.— By encreasing the energy of the brain, and pouring new life and vigour into the constitution, they enable nature to make lneredible efforts for the expulsion of disease, before organic de- struction.— In Colds, Coughs, Rheumatism, Atonic Gout ; in Female Complaints ; in Flatulence, Sickness, and Pains of the Stomach; in Nervous Affections ; the bursting agony of sud- den Grief, or the deep Heart Ache of settled Melancholy ; in every Spasmodic Pain, from the slighest Cramp to the most ex- cruciating Chollc, their stupendous success ohscures all former remedies. Even m the most aggravated cases of Gout in tfie Stomach, they often arrest the progress of Death, and lead to a recovery / they rrstore to the dignity of man and parent the en- feebled and unwary votaries ot pleasure. Sold in boxes, at LJ. L{< f- and 4>. 6d. each, by BARRY and SON, Bristol ( without whose name on the Stamp, tbey cannot be genuine) ; also by W. Sutton and C » ; Barclays ; Butlers ; and Sangers ; 150, Oxford- Street, London; Messrs. WALKER and SONS. Printers of this Paper, Gloucester; andby all other Medicine Vender*. bring in a Bill for confirming and carrying into effect a certain Agree- ment, bearing date the twelfth slay of April last, made between the Right Honourable Charles Bathurst, of Lydney Park, in tile county of Gloucester, of the one part, and the Severn and Wye Railway and Canal Company, of the other part, for securing to tile said Charles Bathurst, his heirs, and assigns, for the conside- rations therein mentioned, a certain Share of the Wharfage to which the said Company arc by law entitled, for goods deposited on land the property of the said Company, in lieu of the Wharf- age to which tile 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 and maintaining a Railway from the River Wye, at or near to a place called Lidbrook, ill the parish of liuardean, in the county of Gloucester, tojor near to a place called The Lower Forge, below Newarne", in the parish of Lydney, in the said county ; and f'or 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, Stope 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 Churchway, 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 ( heir Rail- way with the eastern extremity of the Railway of the Severn and Wye Railway Company, at or near the summit at Churchway, in fiv c: ii.' l t'm'*> al nf 1 Ipnri. NEAT BLACK CARRIAGES. tiie said Forest of Dean, i Newtihlm, Jan. I f,, 1852, TOVEY and JAMES, Solicitors.- We broach not puffs ( those short lived mushroom things, Which lapsing time into discredit brings,) But well clenched facts, and facts are stubborn things, The Poet knocks it, and thus yearly brings Convincing proofs of the truth of what he sings. HE Medicine high in estimation, as any in ( he Bri- Jl tlsh nation, in all affections Pulmonary, is POWELL'S COUGH ELECTUARY; or, GRAND RESTORER or THK RIGHT TONE OF THE LUNOS— It has stood thirty- one years trial, and is now in greater demand, higher estimation, and more strongly recommended amongst all classes than at any for- mer period, as a proof of which our London Agents have this year, 1821, ordered and received more by 300 dozen than ever they did in any former vear. Its op rations are confined prin- cipully to the lungs and first passages, and in all recent Colds, long standing dry- teazing Winter Coughs, obstinate Asthmas, difficulty of Breathing, & c. none can excel it, of which we have indubitable proofs, and is sold so cheap ali classed may buy it. Price 9< i and lS{ d. the Pot. Sold by the Proprietors, Powell and Co. Loughborough, and Messrs. Barclay., Fleet- Market, London, sole Wholesale Ven- ders; and Retail by D. WALKER and SONS, Printers of this Paper; Washbourn, Morgan, and Rose, and Fouracre, Glou- cester; Brisley, and Mills, Stroud; Bettison, Williams, Moss, and Hingston and Co. Cheltenham; Poyner, Winchcomb; Red- dell, and Orme, Tewkesbury ; Watkins, Pierce, Court, and Paul, Cirencester; Moore, Rickards, and Williams, Dursley ; Good- wyn. and Walker, Tetbury; Hewlett, Frampton ; Powle. Braoki and Cooke, Ross ; Lewis, Mitcheldean; Tudo. r, Dawe, Under- wood, and Dowding, Moumouth; Price, Wyke, and Stuckley, Abergavenny; Price, Crickhowell; Jones, Newport; and Brad- ford, Chepstow. PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. A LIVER COMPLAINT CURED BY DR. SMITH'S PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. Extract of a Letter sent to DR. SMITH. Tetnall, 9th May, 1821. IGEORGE CHILDE, was troubled with a Liver ^ Complaint of- two years' standing; my belly was swollen the size of a large trencher, three inches thick: I was under the care of one. of the faculty of Hampton two months, and went through a slight salivation, which loosened all my teeth—, o much for that. I applied to another of the same tribe ( a War- wickshire Doctor), who cupped me on tire place, hut all to no use, and left me with all my teeth as loose as the first pharma- cologist did. I then got recommended to the Birmingham In- firmary, ( an out- patient,) was under them for a loi g time; but there I got still weaker, and seeing it was to no use, they advis.- d me to try no further medicines, saying there was no certain cure for Liver Complaint; but on seeing a case in Mr. Smart's Wolverhampton Newspaper, similar to my own, cured by " Doc- tor Smith's Ploughman's Drops, of Upton Magna, near Shrews bury," I visited that gentleman to try their effect.— I purchased two bottles, and before 1 had taken the first bottle 1 lound great benefit; and by taking tour small bottles, in 1818, they nearly eradicated the swelling ; but being short ot money, 1 left off till the year 1819, 1 then took four more, which took the swelling all away, and 1 have ever since continued as well and as sound as ever 1 was in my life. The mark X of GEORGE CHILDE. Witness— JAMES DAW, Tetnall. Sold, in bottles at 11. « . each, by D. WALKER and SONS, Prin- ters of this Paper, Westga'. e- Street; and by all respectable Me- l dielne Venders, FOR DISEASES OF THE LIVER, IRREGULARITIES OF BILE, INDIGESTION, fce. THE invariable . success which lias hitherto attended COCKLE'S COMPOUND ANTIBILLIOUS PILLS, and the beneficial effects which have constantly resulted from their use, have given rise to so great and increasing a demand, that the Proprietor feels himself called upon to express, to an especial manner, his most grateful acknowledgments to the Pub- lic, for the unequivocal testimony thus given to their efficacy; and he trusts, that the high Patronage already bestowed upon them, will present an inducement to those who labour under Bilious Affections and Diseases of the Liver, ( and who are not yet acquainted with their virtues from experience,) to resort to this Medicine, with the consoling and confident expectation of speedy and permanent relief. PATRONS. His Grace The Duke of Grafton His Grace The Duke of Manchester The Right " Hon. the Earl of Guildford The Right Hon. The Earl of Roscommon The Right Hon. The Earl of Athlone The Right Hon. Lord Bentinck The Right Hen. and Rev. Lord Henry Fitzroy T he Right Rev. ' 1 he Lord Bishop of St. Asaph Lord Hartland Sir William Rowley, Bart. M. P. Sir G. H. Smyth, Bart. Bere Church Hall James B. Wildman, Esq. M, P. Matthew Wood, Esq. Alderman, M. P. The Rev. J. Jefferson, Archdeacon of Colchester Rev John Edgar, Chaplain to hia Majesty. Prepared only by Mr. COCKLE, Apothecary, 6, Speldhurst- street, Burton Crescent, London ; and Sold by all respectable Venders, in Boxes, at IS^ tZ. 9d 4s. 6< Z. and lis.; also, in Fa- mily boxes, at 12s. by whi.- h there i, a saving of 7s.— Sole whole- sale agents, Messrs. Barclay and Sons CHILBLAINS. MARSHALL'S CERATE is ihe cheapest and moat efficacious remedy for the cure of those troublesome and painful visitants, Chilblains, which has ever yet been offered t ® the Public; It removes them, whether in a broken or unbroheQ state, allays the itching and ii. fiimmation on the firstappliaitlos, and when broken, heals ill a much shorter time thau can be ere diti d but by experience. Wounds, Ulcerated I. egs, Burns, Scalds, Scorbutic Humours, Sore Nipples, 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 eff.- cruatly cured by ckts Cerate, Mrs. Marshall's genuine Cerate will have her name alone on the label: E. Marshall, Executrix ot " John Marshall," and ' Shaw and Edwards, 66, St Paul's," on the stamp. Sold by D. WALKEU ami Sous, Printers of this Paper; and by all respectable Medicine Venders, Booksellers, atid Drug- gists, price only Is. lid. and 2s. 9-.' per box. Essence of Coltsfoot for Coughs, NHHE Herb COLTSFOOT, called Tussiiago by the an- JL cients, was distinguished, as its name conveys, for its ex- cellence in tbe cure of Coughs, Asthmas, and other Pulmonary Complaints. It invariably heals Rawness and Soreness of the Chest, allays the Tickling which provokes frequent Coughinj, and gives liberty of Breathing without danger of catching Cold. Prepared by James Ryan, Surgeon, Bristol ; and sold by F. Newbery and Sons, No. 45, St. Paul's Church * iard, l. ondon, in bottles, Sa. Cd. each; also by their Agents in most country towns.— Be careful to obierve that the name of " P. Newbery, is engrav- d on the Stan- p. Dr. JA MEs's POWDER iS acknowledged to be the greatest discovery in ma- dicine during the last century. In cases of F ver it will of- ten effect a cure in a few hours, especially when freely gfven and at the cutset ot the disease. It is administered with equal suc- cess in all attacks of Measles, St. Anthony's Fire, Sore Throat, Pleurisy, and Rheumatism ; but as Colds and Ca- arrhs partake more or less of ii flammatory symptoms, this Pow/ er is pecu- liarly efficacious in cutting short their duration; which however harmless they may be thought, often terminate in Pulmonary Affection, the fatal consequences of which are but too well known. As an Alterative in Chronic Diseases, It is an admi- rable remedy. The genuine Dr. James's Powder is sold by Messrs. New- hery, at the Original Warehouse, No. 45, St. Paul's Church- Yard, London, with full directions for its use ; and by their Agents throughout the kingdom ; but purchasers will partlcn larly observe the name •• F. Newbery," in the Black Stamp oa each bottle and pack., t. Dr. Sibly's Re- animating Solar Tincture IS universally allowed to lie llic most pleasant, safe,, and efficacious remedy evercfiVred to the Public. Its warm and renovating qualities render It the IKS' medicine for Debility, Consumptions, Nervous and Rheumatic Complaints, Spasm's, Indigestion, Lmvness of Spirits, and all those distressing affec- ti ns which harrass the weak, sedentary, and delicate. It re- quires no argument to convince more than a trial, alter which those who value their health will never choose to be without It. Prepared and sold by J. R. Saffell, No. 35, Gloucester- Street, Queen's- Square, liloonisburv, London, in bottles at Gs. 7s 6d. and 1 Is. each ; and in family bottles, ( by which there is a saving of Is ) at 22s, each. Also Dr. SIBLY's LUNAR TINCTURE, for Complaints incident to the Female Sex in bottles of 4s. 6d. and 10s. 6d. each. Observe, none can be genuine unless signed by the Proprietor, J. U, Saffell, in his own hand writing, on the wrapper of > a< U bottle. Sole Wholesale Agents, Messrs. Barclay and Sons, 95, Fleet- Market, London; and sold Retail by all respectable Station- ers, Druggists, and Medicine V- n lt- rs throughout the kingdom. 30. STRAND, LONDON. THE ANTIPODEAN; OR, A SUBTERRANEOUS ESCAPE. EXPLORING a Cave, and ail aperture found. The Amateur burst, like a Mole, from the ground, Where Hodge lay reclining in listless indulgence ; The Rustic now started, in fearful conjecture, As full on his view shone a bright- boote I Spectie, While gleam'd two young Imps in the jetty refulgence. At last a faint impulse of courage he leels,— " Whence comest thou?" he ask'd " with those Imps it thy heels." " Hush, hush !— a poor Traveller I," said the stranger,— " Twice twelve tedious months we have thus dug our way, Through Earth's dark recesses, from BOTANY BAY I— " Unfortunate still, and in imminent danger !— " These Imps in my BOOTS have conducted me here, " Through Earth, to a still most calamitous station I " Farewell '.— for in England I dare not appear — " They'll hang me, return'd from a life— transportation." So saying,— in aid of the joke he descended ;— The story soon ran, that from BOTANY BAY A Convict, assisted by Devils, his way Had dug through the Earth, and a posse attended Of Rustics,— a Constable heading the train,— Wh.- n lo ! these Pncenomena Sprang up again ! " My friend, by these Imps in your BOOTS tho' assisted, " Depend on't,' the Constable said, " you'll be twisted !— *• Besides, through this hole of your boring, we may " Be sent, by a stumble, to BOTANY BAY !' — Explain'd and reniov'd then each serious aspersion, Alarm was succeeded by mirth and diversion ; A welcome of pleasure the Country now backing The shades of reflection in WARREN'S JET BLACKINO. This Easy Shining and Brilliant BLACKING, Prepared hy SO, STRAND, LONDON; Sold in Gloucester; by D WALKER andSowa, Printers of thia Paper; an 1 in every Town in the Kingdom. LIQUID, in Bottles, 6d. 12J. and 18d. each. Also PAS TE BLACKING, io Pots, GiI. 12d. and tS( Z. earh. A Shilling Pot of Paste, is equal to Four Is. Bottles ot Liquid. *.* Ask t » rWARREN's Blacking. SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1. THE Paris Papers of Tuesday last, which arrived this morning, are entirely destitute of any allusion to the alleged insurrectionary movements which, were said to have occurred. One of the private letters from Paris, dated Monday afternoon, mentions that tho Rentes closed on that day at B7f. 10c. to ' 20c. a sufficient proof that no apprehensions prevailed in that Capital of such serions commotions as we are told have taken place. The Supplement of thf Moniteur of Monday contains the Annual Report of the Governor and Council of thc Bank of France, submitted to the proprietors of Bank Stock, which gi, ves a most prosperous account of its affairs. Thc total amount of receipts and payments in the course of the last year was in cash 516,621,103 francs, and in paper 7,01J, 70B, 000 francs, exclusive of the transactions with the Royal Treasury, by which an addition of 50,000 francs • was nude to the dividend of the first half year. The whole current exponas of this great national establishment, for the year 11* 21, including salaries, and all other outgoings, amount to 923.350 francs 70 c. or about 38,500/. Advices of a recent date have reached town from the Morea, which threw some light on the progreess of the warfare between the Turks and the Greeks. Disputes uppear to have arisen among til? latter, a portion of whom lwd proposed to declare Prince Demetrius Ypsilanti King of Peloponnesus. This project, however, found many op- ponents,, at the head of whom was a Greek Chieftain, named Robolini, who supported the establishment of a Republic. It was supposed that this difference might lead to serious and disastrous consequences, and that one body of the Greeks might even take up arms against the other. Prince Ypsilanti was himself at Argos towards the close of December, where he possessed a very conside- rable force; the garrison amounted to from 3000 to 4000 !:.—>. Another leader of distinction, named Colcotrini, was also there, having come from Patras, which was at- tacked by the Turkish ships of' war. By sea, we do not find that the Greeks h.- We gained any recent advantage of importance. The accounts before us do not supply any materials, from which an accurate judgment can he formed of the total military force of the Greeks in the Morea. Their naval strength is also, for the same reason, beyond calcu- lation, hut a large number of armed vessels were cruiz- ing in the neighbourhood of Argos. An English vessel near Napoli had been fired upon by them, and would pro- bably have been captured, but for the unexpected appear- ance of the Cambrian British frigate in the offing. The Greeks abandoned the attack, and were endeavouring to Make off, but they were detained by the Cambrian, the Captain of which insisted on being informed why the at- tack had been made. The Greeks could give no satisfac- tory account of the transaction. What was the result we are not informed. One of the principal points dwelt upon in these letters, is, • the preparations making by the Turks to reduce Co- rinth. An army for this purpose had been dispatched from Constantinople, and was expected to arrive in a few days. The garrison was not very well provided for a defence. Letters from Odessa of the 2d January, received at Brus- sels, confirm the news of the tragical death of the Persian Prince Mahomet Ali Mirza, who . was found dead in his tent. This extraordinary event has given birth to nume- rous conjectures which time alone can clear up. . Mean- time, thc Greeks at Odessa are in consternation, for they had built great hopes on a Prince whom they justly con- sidered cs a formidable enemy to Turkey. We learn, by recent advices from Malta, that the Au- thorities of the Island were adopting measures, and had given orders, for the observance of the strictest neutrality between the Turks and the Greeks. One order ha'd made its appearance i; i the beginning of January, prohibiting the exportation of gunpowder from the Island. The stock there amounted to about 3000 barrels. Intelligence of rather an unpleasant nature, as respects the new British Settlement at Algoa Bay, was received in town yesterday, communicated in letters of 14th Novem- ber, from the Cape of- Good Hope. We are sorry to find that the Caffres have commenced a new war, End that Gaika, the Caffre Chief, with whom a treaty of peace and amity ( which it was hoped might be lasting) had been made, has again taken up arms, and is actively employed in raising and equipping a force, which is to be directed against the infant colony. The pretence for this proceed- ing is stated in the same advices to be, that the British have been guilty of a breach of good faith, by entering and settling in the territory of the Caffres, beyond the Great Fish River. Gaika contends that, by the Treaty, this ground was to remain untouched by the colonists. Such are all the particulars that are at present known; but as no act of aggression had lieen attempted by the sa vages, some hopes were entertained that matters might be accommodated. Advices from Ireland, yesterday morning, besides enu- merating various outrages upon individuals, and upon pri- vate dwellings, mention another afFray between the in- surgents and the military, oil Friday last, in the same neighbourhood as the preceding ones. The particulars had not transpired, but the non- arrival of the Kerry Mail in Cork, on Friday evening, gave cause for suspicion, and in the middle of the night, an express reached the 1' ost- () ffie;.', dated Macroom, and directed for Dublin Castle. These dispatches announced that a conflict had taken place between the military, commanded by Colonel Mitchel, who was accompanied by Sir Nicholas Colthurst, Bart, and a party of the Whiteboys, who had left the neighbourhood of Dunmanway, for the purpose of joining the main body in the hilly country about Macroom. The result was, that the insurgents were routed, with the loss of several killed and Wounded, besides many prisoners. It appears also that an engagement took place between a party of the rifle brigade, ( who had charge of some cars loaded with ammunition, which they were escorting from Macroom to Bandon,) and a party of the same deluded people, at a place called Clara Mountain, near Kilmurry, in which some of the latter were killed and wounded. ' On Tuesday last, pursuant to Requisition, a public Meeting of the Freeholders of the county of Suffolk, was held at Stow Market, for the purpose of taking into eon federation the present distressed state of Agriculture. The Meeting was held in the Market- place, where a tempo- rary hustings was erected, and wus attended by the Duke of Norfolk, the Duke of Grafton, Lord Henry Fitzroy, Lord C'althorpe, Lord Huntingfield, Lord Dunwich, Sir Henry Bunbury, Sir W. Rowley, and all the gentry of the county. About one o'clock, the High Sheriff, hav- ing taken the (' hair, proceeded to read the Requisition, and open the business of the day. Sir Henry ISunbury th'ii came forward, and proposed a set of Resolutions strictly confined to agriculture, to which there appeared no opposition. Mr. Grigly proposed to annex a Resolu- tion, declaring the necessity of u Reform in Parliament. The High Sheriff refused to put this Resolution, as irre- levant to the purposes of the Requisition. In an instant nil was discord mid confusion, anil the Sheriff declared the Meeting dissolved, which, however, by no means- assuaged the storm of conflicting opinions and voices. The Dukes of Norfolk and Grafton, among others, remonstrated with the Sheriff. The result was, that he consented to hold another Meeting, instanter— composed, of course, of the identical materials of that which he had just dissolved. The Reform Resolution was once more put, carried, and ordered to be embodied in the Petition of the Meeting to Parliament. Several Members of the House of Commons were present, who have been usually distinguished by their support of his Majesty's Ministers; yet all of them, including Mr. Gooch, the County Member, concurred in representing the state of the agriculture of the oountry as being deeply distressed, and in expressing, their firm con- viction that the landed interest could r. pt longer sustain the pressure that now overwhelmed it, unless Parliament were resolved to accomplish the most severe retrenchment in the public expenditure, and thereby to reduce the ac- tual amount of taxation. On Tuesday, u public dinner, at which nearly two hun- dred persons sat down together, was held at. King's Lynn, on the subject of Agricultural distress, Mr. Cobbett at- tended in consequence of a special invitation, and made a long speech on his health being drank, which was much applauded. The Chairman, ( Mr. Ayr,) then rose, and stated that it was to little purpose to meet together and hear the soundest advice, without doing something. It WHS therefore, that lie had prepared certain Resolutions, which, if tiiey were agreed to, would be embodied in a pe- tition, to he presented to the House of Commons. He t hen read tag Resolutions, which being unanimously agreed f>, a petition to the House of Commons was founded on them, and adopted without a dissenting voice. During the night upwards of 200 signatures were placed to the petition, . Under the date of Trieste, Jan. 1, v) e arc informed, the trade at that place was completely at a stand, in con- sequence Of a new Austrian tariff of duties being daily expected from Vienna. Until its arrival, of course, mer- chants were under theneccssity of suspending their business. His Majesty's brig- Nautilus arrived at Turk's Island last month, with a piratical brig, which she discovered in the act of plundering an American ship, and captured her after achace of 13 hours. The Nautilus, when spoken With, had 51 prisoners on board, and was bound to Nas- sau with them for trial. Wednesday was a holiday at the Stock Exchange, but a considerable portion of business was nevertheless done. A degree of panic at one moment seized the market; and some sales were effected as low as 76 ; but iu . the course of the day prices improved; and Consols for the Account closed at " 76^ to $ buyers.— We are inclined to attribute the momentary panic to a rumour very boldly circulated in the course of the morning, that letters had been re- ceived by the Levant Company from Constantinople, dated the 29th of December, stating, that up to that period, the ultimatum of Russia bad not been acceded to— and that BO f. ir from peace between the two Empires being likely to be made, the contrary was the reverse; as hostilities, between the Persians and the Ottomans had entirely ceas- ed, and that in consequence of that event, the Turks would be disposed to try their strength with the Russians. His MAJESTY'S ACCESSION.— The Anniversary of his Majesty's Accession to the Throne was celebrated on Tuesday by a public dinner at the City of London Tavern ; Sir W. Curtis was in the Chair. The worthy Baronet, although he has completed his 70th year, was in excellent health aud spirits, and performed the duties of the office ill the most efficient manner, and to the perfect satis- faction of the company, which was numerous and respectable. The health of the King was drank with enthusiasm ; many other loyal toasts followed, and several speeches were made in praise of the Sovereign, and full of loyalty to his most gracious person. The Anniversary of his Majesty's Accession wa3 also celebrated at Goldsmith's Hall by a most sumptuous dinner, to which upwards of 300 persons sat down, amongst whom were several Noblemen and Gentlemen of distinction, Aldermen, Bankers, and thc most eminent merchants in the City. DISTRESSING SHIPWRECK.— A. s the sloop Mary of Gar- denstone, Lyall master, bound from Sunderland to the Moray Firth with coal, was coming to an anchor in the Bay of Frazer- burgh, on the coast of Aberdeenshire, in a gale of wind from W. N. W. at three o'clock, r. M. on the 28th ult. she drifted upon a reef of rocks, and so on became a total wreck. While the crew were in the most perilous situation upon the wreck, every exertion was made to get the life boat of Frazerburgh brought to their assis- tance, but such was the force of the storm, that she could not be pulled to windward. In this critical state of things, Mr. Croker, master of the preventive service boat, got his boat manned, and, together with two pilot boats, went oft'to the wreck, and after hav- ing got the crew of the sloop, five in number, on board, two of the boats swamped, when, melancholy to relate, 15 persons perished, and Mr. Croker very narrowly escaped by swimming. By this disastrous accident seven widows and 27 children have been left to deplore the loss of their nearest relatives. The distress of this scene was greatly aggravated to the inhabitants of Frazerburgh, and many of the connections of those who were drowned, as hun- dreds of persons were ranged on the shore, and beheld the whole catastrophe without being able to render the smallest assistance to tile sufferers. A FATHER AND HIS TWO SONS ORDERED FOB EXE- CUTION- !— At the general gaol delivery for Berwick- on- Tweed, on the 23d inst. John, William, and James Taylor, were found guilty of sheep- stealing. John Taylor was the father of thc two other prisoners, and- appears to have had a pension from the crown. As soon as the Jury returned their verdict, the Recorder ( Mr. Cookson) passed sentence of death on the prisoners in the most solemn manner. They are ordered fur execution ou Saturday 23d February.— Tyne Mercury. BOARD and LODGING. TO be LET, Furnished or Unfurnished,— A DRAW- ING- ROOM, DINING- ROOM, and two or three BED- ROOMS, situated in a most delightful part of the county of Glou- cester. Persons taking the same may be accommodated with Board, if required For particulars, apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to A. B. at the Office of this Paper ; or at the Post Office, Newnham. DESIRABLE FARM. rp O be LET, and entered upon on the 25th of March JL next, NAST FIELD FARM, in the parish of Frampton- upon Severn, in the county of Gloucester, comprising a good House and Buildings, and about 264 Acres of Land within a Ring Fence and not subject to Tithes. For a view of the Estate, and for Terms, apply at Frampton Court. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. r po be LET, by the year, or for a term of years, and A entered upon ut Lady- Day next,— A commodious DWEL- LING HOUSE antl Premises, situate in a pleasant part of the town of Moreton- in- Marsh, consisting of two parlours, kitchen, butler's pantry, brewhouse, and other requisite offices on the ground floor, with an excellent cellar under; four good bed- rooms, servant's rooms, and laundry, on the second and third floors; together with a goodGarden, and an excellent four- stalled Stable, with every other convenience to the premises, and well adapted for the reception of a genteel family. Tile London and Worcester mail, and other coaches to and from London pass through the town daily. For a view of the Premises, apply to Mr. Robbins, the tenant, and for further particulars, to Mrs. Hughes, Winchcomb. HUNTLEY, near GLOUCESTER. rjpO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A com- JL modious and convenient MESSUAGE, tit for the reception of a small family, late in the occupation of Mrs. Elizabeth Drink- water, deceased, consisting of two parlours and four good bed- rooms, a kitchen, cellar, brewhouse, and requisite outbuildings and conveniences, together with a Garden and Orchard, containing about an acre, well planted with the choicest fruit trees now in their prime, and a two- stalled Stable and Gig- house adjoining. The House is well supplied with excellent water. The Premises are very pleasantly situate in a healthy situation, about seven miles from Gloucester, adjoining the great road from London to Ross, Monmouth, and South Wales. The mail and other coaches puss close to the House several times in thc course of the day. For a view of thc Premises, and for further particulars, apply to Mr. Joseph Drinkwater, Huntley; or Mr. Smith, Solicitor, Gloucester. MANSION and LAND, at the MYTHE. F| HO be LET, and may be entered on immediately,— A JiL most elegant and modern- built MANSION, situate at the Mythe, in the parish of Tewkesbury, late the residence of JOHN HURD, Esq. deceased; together with about eight acres of fine Pas- ture. Land, or more, if required. The House consists of a hand- some vestibule, breakfast and drawing rooms of large dimensions, airy and convenient bed rooms and dressing rooms appropriately- fitted up : detached from thc dwelling are excellent kitchens, but- ler's and other pantries, servants' hall, laundry, and offices of every description ; and at a short distance are coach- houses, stables, and other buildings, and also u very capital walled Garden. The whole is encircled by a fine thriving Plantation, and is well adapted for the residence of a family of respectability and distinction : it is beautifully seated on a bold and commanding elevation, at a very convenient distance from the turnpike- road leading from Worces- ter to Tewkesbury, within one mile of the latter place, near to the Rivers Severn antl Avon, and about midway between Cheltenham and Malvern. * For particulars apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Mr. Michael Procter, of Twyning; or to Mr. Fryer, Solicitor, Tewkesbury. MARKET CHRONICLE. GLOECESTER, Saturday, Feb. 2— New Wheat, 3s. to 6s. Cd. Old Ditto, its. to 10s. New Hurley, 2s. Od. to 4s. Od. Old ditto, 4s, Od. to 5s. Od. New Beans, 3s. Cd. to 4s. Od. Old ditto, 5s. Od. to 5s. 6d. Oats, 2s. Od. to it. Od. per bushel ( Winchester) of eight gallons. BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE, Thursday, Jan. 31. Per Huthfl, « . if. I. d. Per UueheL English Wheat,... 5 Malting Barley,... 2 White Peas 4 Old Beans, 4 0 to ft to I) to 6 to New Beans, 3 Old Oats, 0 New Oats, 1 Malt, 6 3 to 0 to 3 to 0 to Fine Flour, per sack, 53s. tb 56s.— Seconds, 46s. to 52s. Hay,£' 2 10s. to £ 3 5s. I? ton— Straw, Is. Od. to Is. 4d. 1? doz. DEVIZES MARKET— Comparative Trices of Grain on Thursday with those of last week: Jan. 24. [ PEU SACK.] Jan. 31. Best Wheat, i'l 13 Second ditto,... 1 5 Third ditto, .... 0 15 Beans 0 12 6 to £ 1 0 to 1 0 to 1 0 to 1 Unriey, 20s. Od. to 29s. Od. I Oats,... 13s. Od. to 30s. Od. | £ 1 14 1 5 0 17 0 12 0 to I 17 0 to 1 13 0 to 1 4 6 to 0 19 Per 18s. 9d. to 29s. Od. 1 13s. Cd. to 28s. Od. J Quarter. MARK- LANE. 1— The Wheat trade was exceedingly heavy this morning, having but few buyers, and only prime, samples could be dis- posed of, and those at rather lower prices than were obtained on Monday; a large quantity of inferior remains on hand, which was offered without effect at a reduction of full lr. per quarter. Barley is Is. per quarter lower than on Monday, and the ordi- nary Horts unsaleable at that abatement. Oats aie also Is. per quarter cheaper, and dull sale at that decline. In Beans, Peas, and other articles there is no alteration. Wheat, 34 to 60s. Od. ] Beans,... 24 to 28s. | Oats, 16 to 20s. Barley, 1 « to 24s. Od. | W. Peas, 28 to 34s. | Malt, 48 to 58s. Fine Flour, 50s to 55s. per sack Seconds, 45s. to 50s. SMITHFIELD, Feb. 1 There was a middling supply of all descriptions of Cattle at Market this morning, aud the various pri- ces were much the same as on last market clay. To sink the ojt'al~ pcr stone q/ Hlh< year , AH that capital FULLING or CLOTH MILL, called WIMBER- LEY MILL, in the parish of Mincliinhampton, in the county of Gloucester, seated on an excellent stream of water, with which it is copiously and constantly supplied, and comprising 3 pair of stocks, 1 gig mill, 6 engines, 2 willies, shearing frames, 2 presses, room for jennies, a Mill- Man's house, wool stove, 12 racks, and all other buildings, requisites, and appurtenances for carrying on and conducting the Cloth Manufactory with singular convenience and advantage, the whole of which is in the most complete repair. A Tenant may ( if he wishes it) be accommodated with any quan- tity of admirable Meadow and Pasture Land, not exceeding 16 acres, surrounding the Mill and Premises. For a view of the Premises, be pleased to apply to Mrs. Miles Beale, at Hyde, near Minchinhampton aforesaid; and for further particulars, at the Office of Samuel Beale, Upton- upon- Severn. FARMS TO RE LET, ( TITHE- FREE.) FARM called FLAXLANDS, situated in the parish _ of Lydiard Tregoze, in the north part of the county of Wilts, containing 200 acres, forty of which are Arabic, and tne remaining part Meadow and Pasture Land. Tbe Land is excel- lent, and well supplied with Fatting Stalls, Cow' Sheds, and every other convenience, and is a most eligible situation. Also a FARM, situated in the above parish, callcd BROOK FARM, containing 100 acres of rich Grazing or Dairy Land, Fat- ting Stall.', Cow Sheds, Piggeries, and every other convenience placed about the Farm to the greatest advantage, with a fine stream of water running through the midst of it. Both Farms to be entered upon at Lady- Day next. None need apply who cannot give respectable references for cha- racter and ability— To view thc Farms, and for further particu- lars, apply to Mr. Henry Eveleigh, Lydiard Park, near Woottou- Basset, Wilts. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ANeat FREEHOLD TENEMENT, with Out- of- fices, Garden, and about 4 acres, of Orcharding adjoining, in the parishes of Fretherne 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 snitable fixtures. The whole Pre- mises arc well adapted for the residence of a small genteel family. Apply to John Allis Hartland, Esq.; or L. Winterbotham, Solicitor, Tewkesbury. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, THREE MESSUAGES and GARDENS, with a Barn arid Stable; in the ses- eral occupations of Mrs. Sarah Pearce, Widow, Mr. Thomas Phillips, and Mr. Joshua Weaver. Also about Two Acres of prime Pasture and Orcharding, in full bearing ; and about four acres of ARABLE LAND ; all Tytlie- Free, and most desirably situated on the Road between Tewkes- bury and Gloucester, in the parish of Leigh. Also about One Acre of ARABLE LAND, in the Lower Com- mon Field, in the parish of Elmstone, Hardwick. For particulars, apply to B. Bonnor, Solicitor, Gloucester ; and for a view of the Premises, apply to the respective Tenants. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At Messrs. A. and J. FORD'S WAREHOUSE, KING- STREET- HALL, BRISTOL, on Wednesday next, the 6th February, pre- cisely at one o'clock, for Account of the Underwriters ;— OQ7 BAGS SPANISH WOOL, ex Speculation, from I Bilboa, stranded at Pill— The Wools may be viewed one day previous to tile sale, viz. 147 Bags at Messrs. H. F. Brooke and Co.' s Warehouse, No. 1, Nelson- Street, Bristol, and 250 ditto at the Place of Sale. For Catalogues and inspection of Samples, applv to GEORGE LlNDSEY, Sworn- Broker, Bristol, Jan. 21, IB22. No. 3, Baldwin- Street. GLOCESTERS. TO BE SOLD BY Aut At the BELL INN, in FRAMPTON- UPON-. day, the 12th day of February, 1822, precisely . in the afternoon, with immediate possession ;—. ANEAT and convenient brick- built.; MESSlrAG., comprising a kitchen, two parlours, seven bed- chambers, and live ceiled garrets, with a brewhouse, dairy, and granary oyer it, two stabies, barn, mill- house, fold. Garden walled in, and'three Clqses of rich Meadow Ground, partly planted with fruit treet,, containing about six acres, lying together and situate in the plea- sant village of Arlingham, one mile from the Ferry over the Se- vern to Newnham. Part of the purchase money ma security of the Estate, land- tax. For a view, apply to Mr. Wm. Carter, the Proprietor and Oc- cupier ; and for further particulars, to Mr. Lucas, Solicitor, Newilliam, who is authorised to treat by Private Contract. purchase money may remain on The Premises are free from tithes and GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By T. CULLIMORE, On Monday and Tuesday, the 11th and 12th days of February, 1822, on the Premises, at CHARFIELD, in the county aforesaid; ALL the LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, Hay, Implements in Husbandry, and Dairy Utensils, the property of Mr. RICHARD LIMBRICK, who is declining business; comprising 31 prime dairy cows and 2 three- year- old heifers, all in good season ; 7 two- year- old heifers, 3 capital draught mares ( one in foal), 1 hackney horse, a very strong psney, 1 superior cart colt rising two years old, 2 narrow- wheel waggons, I broad and 1 narrow- wheel cart, 2 ploughs, 1 pair drags, i pair harrows, land roller, winnowing fen antl sieves, measures and strike, pikes, rakes, hay knives, & c. 3 sets of trace and 2 of chillers' harness ; 1 double cheese press, cheese tubs and vats, Wiley and butter trundles, milk pails, and various other articles ; also 1 Rick of excellent Clover Hay, about 10 tons ; 3 Ricks well- ended English ditto, about 60 tons, which may be taken off the Premises if required, or Land to serve it on till Lady- day. The Household Furniture, Brewing Utensils, Casks, & c. will he disposed of at a future period, of which due notice will be given. The Sale will commerce each day at eleven o'clock precisely The Live Stock will be soul the first day, beginning with the Cows, and the whole will be sold without reserve. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. npO be LET, with possession at Lady- Day next,— JL A MANSION, called HILI.- 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 under; seven bed chambers on the second floor, with very good garrets for servants over; together with the Bowling Green in front, excellent large Garden, walled in, stocked with a great variety of choice fruit trees, and having therein a Hothouse. Stabling for three horses, and Coach- house adjoining, pleasantly situated at Newnham, on the Banks of the Severn, and commanding beautiful and extensive views of that river, and the adjacent country. Thc London Mail passes through the town daily, and a Coach from London to Swansea thrice a week. Fuel to be had in the parish very cheap. The Rev. Mr. Turner, the present Tenant, will permit an in- spection of the Premises; antl further particulars may be known cf Mr. Lucas, Solicitor, Newnham. KILLCOTT, near WOTTON- UNDEREDGE, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. HHO he LET, for a Term of Years, or for two young JL healthy Lives,— A DWELLING- HOUSE, with good walled Gardens, anil 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, Beef Mutton.... 3 0< L to 3 » . 0 to 4 To Mr. HEWER, Llanellen, near Abergavenny. SIR, YOUR Son William having thought proper publicly to state, at Sir CHARLES MORGAN'S Shew, on the 18th December last, that my old Bull Trojan never got a good one, induces me to offer you a few observations on some of his descend- ants, and also on your breed of Cattle and their pedigrees ; which the unhandsome conduct . of yourself and sops towards me, at the above Meeting, prevents my doing in any other manner than through the medium of a public Paper. Not many hours after your son's remarks on my old Bull, you gave my friend Mr. Bluck a very pressing invitation to call upon you on his return from Tredegar, and that you would shew him the best stock in England; of course, the Bull which got such stock, must be deemed by you antl your son a good one; and that Bull being got by Trojan, is sufficient to prove your son made such remark more from prejudice than judgment. On Mr. Bluck's naming thc circumstance to me, my reply was, that he had certainly mistaken you, and that you must have said, or meant to say, the best stock in the parish. But, Sir, if you flat- ter yourself you have the best stock in England, anil are disposed to shew twenty, fifteen, or ten of your Cows and Heifers, above three years old, of your own breeding, and now in your posses- sion, against the same number of Cows and Heifers, the property of my friend Mr. White, of Upleadon, ( which . are descendants of Trojan,) I will back them against yours for One Hundred Guineas. Now, Sir, 1 beg to inform you ( for the first time) how the Year- ling Bull, Bull Calf, & c. which you purchased at my sale at Troy, in the year 1814, were bred ; and from which Bulls your stock since that time is descended. The Bull Calf was got by Trojan, his dam ( which you bought) was got by the late Mr. William Smith's old Bull, his grand- dam by a Bull bought of Mr. Tully, of the Haywood ; his. great- grand- dam by a Bull bought of Mr. Howells, of Hadnock, near Monmouth, his great- great- grand- dam by a cross- bred Bull of little value, out of an old brindled Glou- cestershire Dairy Cow, which was purchased by my father, ( being an excellent milker,) of my predecessor Mr. Dew, of Troy Farm, in the year 1797, for eight pounds. The Yearling Bull, ( which you informed me some time ago you sold to a Friend of yours in Gloucestershire,) was got by Trojan, out of thc grand- dam of thc Bull Calf. This information you should have had at the time of the sale ; but you must recollect you never made any inquiries respecting their pedigrees, which I have often much wondered at, ( particu- larly as you well knew they were only culls I sold that day ;) for 1 have no doubt you bought them with the view of improving your then self- supposed valuable Breed of Cattle. But to pur- chase Bulls for that purpose, without knowing or even asking now they were bred, must appear to every one at all acquainted^ with breeding, a most strange and unaccountable thing. Although they were only culls, I assure you there were only four of them but what were well- bred, three out of the four you made choice of, namely, the Yearling Bull, and the Cow antl her Bull Calf. • Having no doubt you wish to become a first- rate Bull Breeder, I most strongly recommend you to part with your present stock, descended from the old brindled Cow, and purchase some of the best pure- bred Hereford Cows you can get, and such a Bull as Mr. White's Toby, ( bred by Mr. Price, of Ryall); youthen may expect to have such a stock of Cattle as would be worth breeding from, and Bulls very different from the Yearling Bull, you had thy Premium for lost. Candlemas Hereford Agricultural Meeting; which Bull, ill my. humble opinion, should have been a better one, than the Yearling Bull shewed the same day by Mr. Smi- thies, of the Lynch. When Mr. Bluck asked how your Bull was bred, you answered, that he was got by your old Hull, which you bought of old Tom- kins ; and that you had let him that season to two Gentlemen in Brecpnshire for One Hundred Guineas; but, Sir, I am sorry you forgot it was the Hull, you bought at my sale in 1814, then a calf. The same Bull, when you shewed him at Abergavenny against Mr. Dew's Bull, you named freely and publicly was bred by me. ' i'ite two Heifers you showed at Tredegar, your son said were out ot' the two old Cows you bought of old Tomkins. Now, Sir, in a letter I received from Miss Tomkins, of Pyon, dated the 12th inst. she assures me, you never bought any stock of her and her sisters, or to her knowledge, of her father, which I think is quite sufficient to prove that no dependance is to be placed on the pedi- grees given of your Cattle, and must tend to confirm what I have already stated as to the breed of them. Hoping shortly to hear from Mr. Bluck, that you have accepted his challenge, I am. Sir. yours, & c. Trostrey Lodge, JAN. I8, 1822, ' J. YARWORTH. and a variety of Buildings stand on the Premises, formerly used of Cloth, for which purpose the whole property in the manufacture c is particularly adapted. Fo or further particulars, or to treat, apply to J. H. Hunt, Lnnd Agent, Ac. Wotton- Underedge. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. FRAMILODE TIN WORKS. MHO be LET, for a term of twenty- one years with im- JL mediate possession,— All those commodious / MILLS, WORK- SHOPS, and BUILDINGS, now in full employ by Messrs. PurNELL, VEEL, and Co. and used for many years past in the Manufacture of Tin Plates, with great repute, having a con- stant and powerful supply of Water, with a twenty- four Ilorse- Power STEAM ENGINE, erected by Messrs. Bolton and 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 Framilode, on the horders of the River Severn, near the Ferry there, and adjoining the Stroudwater Canal. These Works present an opportunity for any person having a command of capital, to employ it to the greatest advantage, and are particularly deserving the notice of persons engaged in simi- lar Works, being capable of ^ reat improvement, and possessing advantages rarely to he met with, frmn the eligibility of the situ- ation, the benefit of foreign and inland Water Conveyance, and the supply of Coals and Wood on very low terms. A Forge for Iron might be 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 Blower, 50, Lincoln's- Inn- Fields, 1,' ndon. CHARCOAL IRON WORKS. '" jpO be LET, and entered upon at Christmas next,— J 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 w ith 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 terms ; 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 arc in every respcct 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, neat . Monmouth. FRAMPTON- ON- SEVERN, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. H. HUNT, On Wednesday, the 6th day of February, 1822, at four o'clock in the afternoon ;— ALL those Two FREEHOLD MESSUAGES or DWELLING- HOUSES, with the Garden and Appurte- nances thereunto belonging, desirably situate in the centre of the village of Frampton aforesaid, and in the respective tenures of Thomas Reeves and Thomas Harmer. HILLSLEY - FARM, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. H. HUNT, On Friday ami Saturday, the 8th and 9th days of February, 1822;— MHE following superior LIVE and DEAD FARM- JL ING STOCK, late the property of Mr. EDWARD HILL, deceased, at HILLSLEY- FARM aforesaid; comprising twenty- three prime young dairy cows in good season, 5 grazing heifers, 2 three- year- old heifers in calf, 4 two- year- old ditto in'scason, 1 two- year- old heifer, 1 two- year- old bull, 5 yearling heifers, and 1 yearling bull; fifty tons of well- ended Hay, with land to feed it oil till 12tli day of'May next; 3 narrow- wheel waggons, 2 broad- wheel carts, 1 narrow- wheel ditto, 1 double plough, 2 single dit- to, 1 barley roller, 3 pair of drags, 4 pair of harrows, 1 double cheese- press, 1 single ditto, 1 barrel churn, 3 upright ditto, 27 cheese- vats, 3 cheese- cowls and stands, 9 milk pails, 9 whey and butter trendles, and all other the dairy utensils. The Live Stock and Hay will be sold the first day. Sale to commence each day precisely at eleven o'clock. The Auctioneer respectfully informs the Public, that prior to Lady- Day next, the remaining part of the said Stock, & c. will be offered by Auction; consisting of 103 ewes in lamb or with lambs, 11 fat sheep, 88 tegs, 14 store pigs, 4 cart horses, 1 hack- ney mare, and all the remaining dead Farming Stock, Implements in Husbandry, & c. together with the whole of the Household Fur- niture, China, Glass, and Earthenware ; bed and table linen, and all other Effects on the premises. LOWER COURT HOUSE, KEMETTTON. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, , On Thursday nnd Friday, the 21st and 22d of March, 102- 3, at the above Residence, situate four miles from Tewkesburv, seven from Pershore, and nine from Evesham and Cheltenham; " LL the useful HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, fine- tmied Piano- Forte, by Broadwood; China, richly- cut Glass. 18 dozen of capital PORT WINE; a three- year- old Alderney cow in calf; a well- known good donkey, donkey- carri. ijje ami har- ness, donkey- cart and geering; Chinese sow, in farrow, and other effects, the property of Captain Lake, who is about to quit. Further particulars will appear in a future Paper. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ~~ By JAMES LEES, At the RED LION INN, HUNTLEY, on Tuesday, the 5th day of February, 1822, at the hour Of four in the afternoon, subject to such conditions as shall he then produced ;— ANew Stone- built DWELLING- HOUSE, with the Garden and Orchard, in full bearing, thereto adjoining, containing about two acres, situate at Longhope, about two miles from Mitcheldean, and on the right- hand side of the turnpiks- roatl lending 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 Wai- more, May Hill, and Huntley Hill, are Toll- free, being situate within the Dutchy of Lancaster; and Possession may be had at Lady- Day next. To view the above, apply to Mr. Fowle; and for oilier parti- u. lars to Messrs. Tovey and James, Attornies- at- I. aw, Newnham. CHALFORD, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Genteel RESIDENCE, capital WA TEH FULLING MILL extensive WORKSHOPS, &<•. A' TO BF, SOLD BY AUCTION, By HALLIDAY and HUMPHRYS, At thc BELL INN, CHALFORD, on Thursday, the 7th day ofFs- bruary, 1822, between the hours of four and six in the afternoon, subject to such Conditions of Sale as will be then produced ia the following Lots ;— Lotl. \ LL thatGentoelFREEHOLD RESIDENCE i t, ( BEARCOMB HOUSE,) delightfully situated ou Chalford Hill, containing aii excellent underground cellar, three rooms on the ground floor, five sleeping or lodging rooms, with convenient attics over the same, kitchen, brewhouse, antl other out- offices, stabling for four horses, and about two acres of Pasture Land ; together with a large and extensive range of Work Show attached, and a Right of Common over 800 acrus. 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 foy of 12 feet, pair of stocks, gig mill, spacious lofts for machinery and capable of making 18 pieces of cloth per week; togetiierwith an excellent Drying Stove, two Tenements or Dwelling- Houses, with Gardens and other Outbuildings adjoining and belonging thereto. Lots 3, 4, 5, and 6. Four TENTERS or RACKS, of 2 ® Bare each, in excellent condition, now standing in a Tenter Ground contiguous to lot 2. Lot 1 is capable of great improvement, as It was the intention of its late occupier to have built another wing of the same dimen- *" ' "" ' " Mate- at consi- . ., . , . 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; Mr. Croome, Solicitor, Caitiscross, or the Auctioneers, Stroud. HIGHLEADON. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, npiIE MANOR of HIGH LEADON, with I1IGH- ! t LEADON COURT FARM, and the HALF TIMBER HOUSE FARM, comprising 308 acres of most excellent Mea- dow, Pasture, and Arable Land, in the highest state of cultiva- tion, with good Residences, several Cottages, and every possible requisite Convenience, nearly adjoining the turnpike- road leading from Gloucester to Newent, and about four miles distance from each of tliese places. For particulars and to treat for the purchase, apply to Mr. Wil- liam Need, at Highleadon Court; Messrs. Griffith and Whit- combe, Solicitors, Gloucester; or Mr. Croome, Attorney, Cains- cross, near Stroud. WOTTON- UNDEREDGE. TO BE PEREMPTORILY SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. H. HUNT, At thc WHITE LION INN, WOTTON- UNDEREDOE, on Friday, the 15th of F'ebruary, 1822, at five o'clock in the evening ; — P| pHE following PROPERTY:— Lot 1. All those four JL substantially- built FREEHOLD MESSUAGES or TE- NEMENTS, with Gardens and all Appurtenances thereunto be- longing, situate at Sinwell Green, in the parish and adjoining to the town of Wctton- Underedge, in the several occupations of Mr. Rd. Knight, Wm. Burdock, Wm. Hobbs, and Jas. Dauncey. Lot 2. A FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, now let as two Tenements, and about half an acre of superior Garden Ground immediately adjoining, situate at Sinwell Green aforesaid, in te- nure of Richard Bennett and Hester Isles. Lot3. Two LEASEHOLD MESSUAGES. orTENEMENTS, with large Garden immediately adjoining, held under Col. Berke- ley for 9i) years, determinable with three healthy lives, situate at Coomb, in the parish of Wotton- Underedge, in tenure of Valen- tine Cook and another. For a view apply to Mr. R. Knight; and for further particu- lars to Messrs. Bloxsome and Wells, Solicitors, Dursley ; or to the'Auctioneer, Wotton- Underedge. ASH TIMBER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOSEPH BIRD, On Monday, the 11th ofFebruary, 1822, atthe PLOUGH INN, in the parish of Dymock, in the county of Gloucester, precisely at four o'clock in the afternoon, according to conditions then to be produced;— A LL that valuable ASH TIMBER, and POLLARD X JL ASH, now growing on Estates called Pitt Leasow, and Gamage Hall, in the parish of Dymock aforesaid, and markgfl wit. h red paint progressively from No. 1 to 186. The above Ash is well situate for carriage, being within half a mile of the Hereford and Gloucester Canal, and the turnpike- road leading from Ledbury to Newent, distant from the latter place three, miles. For a view of thc Ash, apply to Mr. Thomas Spilsbury, on Ga- magc Hall Estate, who will cause the same to be shewn ; and for further particulars to the Auctioneer, Ledbury. T HEREFORDSHIRE. 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- Penyard, in thc county of Hereford ; comprising a substantial Farm- House, with all re- quisite outbuildings, and about 365 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, are 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 1' 2 miles from Gloucester, 4 from lloss, ii ftom Ledbury, and 3 from Mitcheldean, and near the Forest of Dean, where Lime and Coal may be procured at a moderate expence. For a view of the Premises, app^ y to Mr. Charles Bonnor, the proprietor ; or My. John Bonnor, the tenant, at Eccleswali; and • for- other - particulars, to Messrs Tovey and James, Solicitors, Newnham;, Gloucestershire. MONMOUTHSHIRE, near NEWPORT. Capital OAK TIMBER and COPPICE WOOD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs BREWER and LONG, At the WESTOATE INN, in the town of NEWPORT, on Satur- day, thc 9th day of February, 1822, at four o'clock in the after- noon, subject to conditions then to be produced;— Lot 1. 1 f* Capital OAK TIMBER TREES, num- 1 j U hered with a scribe, growing in Woods and Lands at Pensarne, in the parish of Bassalleg, in tbe county of Monmouth, and iu thc holding of Joseph Kidner. Let 2. All those COPPICES of ALDER and other UNDER. WOOD, containing 11*. 2R. OP. or thereabouts, growing in Woods in the occupation of the said Joseph Kidner. The above timber is adapted for plank, cleft, and building pur- poses. The Underwood is upwards of 20 years' growth, well grown, and suitable for various uses. Pensarne lies only two miles from the town of Newport, and the Crumlyn Canal runs through the Estate, whereby the timber and wood may be conveycd away by boats at a very moderate expence. The tenant will shew the lots; and for further particulars ap- ply to Mr. Williams, Bank, Newport; or Mr. Dyer, Morvill, near Bridgnorth. Capital OAK COPPICE TIMBER, and valuable ELM TREES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WYLEY, At THE OLD ROSE and CROWN INN, TETTENHALL , in the county of Stafford, on Tuesday, the 26th day of February, 1822, at four o'clock in the afternoon ;— 1 A'O Capital OAK TREES, growing in Cranmere 1UO Wood, in the parish of Tettenhall, and county of Staf- ford, and l( i ELM TREES, growing on Tettenhall Green in the following Lots, viz. Lot I— 06 OAK TREES, numbered with white paint. Lot 2 56 do. numbered with blue paint. Lot 3— 56 do. numbered with red paint. Lot 4— 16 ELM TREES, growing on Tettenhall Green. The above Timber is of great lengths, and very large dimensions, suitable for Plank, and the superior purposes of the Navy, and is situate four miles from Wolverhampton, and within two miles of the Staffordshire and Worcestershire Canal, at Whitwick Wharf. Mr. Wall, of Wrottesley, will show the same ; and further par- ticulars may be had of Messrs. Hollyoakc and Thacker, Solicitors, Wolverhampton; or Messrs. Vickers and Wyley, Land Survey- ors, Cranmere, near Bridgnorth. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. BUTTER- ROW, near STROUD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By HALLIDAY and HUMPHRYS, At the WOOL- PACK INN, in the BUTTER- ROW, near Strom! aforesaid, on Thursday, tilt 14th day ofFebruary, 1822, i » t five o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to such conditions as will then be produced,) either together or in Lots, as shall be deter- mined at the time of sale ; — ALL those Four FREEHOLD TENEMENTS or DWELLING- HOUSES, with the Brewhouse, Shops, Gar- dens, and Appurtenances thereto adjoining and belonging, plea- santly situated at the Butter- Row aforesaid, and now in'the several occupations of Charles Hooper, John Miles, Daniel Osborne, and Mary Gasson, as tenants thereof. For a view of the several Premises, applications may be made to the respective tenants ; and for further particulars, at the Office of Messrs. Newman and Son, in Stroud. DURSLEY and CAM, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD 11V AUCTION, By Mr. MEAR, At the OLD BELL INN, in DUHSLEY, at six o'clock in ths afternoon of Thursday, the 14th ol' February, 1822, ( subject to conditions);— VIE undermentioned valuable FREEHOLD PRE- MISES,' in Lots: Lot I. A new- built sash- fronted DWELLING- HOUSE, with a large waUedGarden adjoining, now occupied by Mr. John Weight. Lot 2. Three Closes of PASTURE GROUND adjoining, cal- led Thc Knapps, about eight acrcs, with the Stable, Cart- house, Shed, aud Yard adjoining, now occupied by Joseph Edmunds. Lot 3. A COTTAGE and GARDEN, occupied by Thomas Bastin. Lot 4. A Ditto Ditto, occupied by John Long. Lots. A Piecc of WOOD and WOOD GROUND, adjoining the said Closes, about or. e acre and a half. Lot 6. A Piece of WOOD and WOOD GROUND, called Horseway Wood, lying between the horse and foot roads leading from Dursley to Wotton- Underedge, about eleven acres and a half. Lot 7- Two large COTTAGES, Shop, and Gardens adjoining, now in the occupation of Samuel Bendall and William Knight. Lot 8. Two Closes of ARABLE LAND, adjoining together, callcd Shaulfield and Paradise, about eight acres! All the above Premises are desirably situate at Woodmancote ill the parish and near the town of Dursley. Lot 9. A Closeof ARABLE LAND, called Kingshill Tyning, containing six acres, adjoining the Gardens of Ivingshill House, and now occupied by Daniel Freem. Lot 10. A Close of rich MEADOW GROUND, called Row. ley, situated at Lower Cam, adjoining the Street there, containing about six acres, and now occupied by Thomas Hieron. The two last Lots are situated in the parish of Cam. Further particulars may be known on application to Messrs. Vizard antl Buchanan, Solicitors, Dursley. 7 HEREFORDSHIRE. ^^ Capital LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Sr.. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By li. WHITE and SON, On the Premises, on Monday and Tuesday, the lfltli and 19th days of February, 1822 ;— ALL the valuable LIVE and DEAD STOCK, Im- plements, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Cider, Casks Dairy Utensils, and other Effects, of the late Mrs. BENNETT, ct the Moors FARM, in the parish of Lea; comprising 5 prime young cows in- calf, in good season, 2 two- ycar- idd heifers ir.- calf, 2 yearling heifers, 30 ewes in- yean, S2 yearling sheep, and 3 rums s 5 useful cart geldings and mares, 2 two- year- old cart colL% 3 fat pigs, and 10 store ditto ; 2 road waggons, 2 hurt est ditto, 2 hroad- wheeled carts, wheel and hand ploughs, long and thiliers" gcering, harrows, roll, corn screen, winnowing foil, hurdles, sheep rack.., pikes, rakes, & c.; about four acres of turnips, and a quantity of potatoes— The Househuld Furniture includes feather and flock beds, bedsteads, and hangings, servants' ditto, mahogany client uf drawers, mahogany and other tables and chairs,' .. pier and swing glasses, basin stands, clock and case, kitchen requisites, bed and table linen, china, glass, and earthenware ; dairy and brewing utensils, three hogsheads of cider, a quantity of'hogsheads aud other casks, with a variety of other useful articles. The sale to begin each morning precisely at eleven o'clock t to. commence with the live stock. REDMARLEY D'ABITOT, WORCESTERSHIRE. ( Under an Execution.) TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By L. T. BROWN, On Tuesday and Wednesday, the 5th and 6th days of February,. 1822, on the Premises ;— ALL the LIVE antl DEAD FARMING STOCK. Hay, Grain, Cider, Casks, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and other Effects, of Messrs. FRANCIS and JOHN DAVIS, at,- DURBRIDGE MILL, situate in the parish of Redmarley D'ABI, tot, Worcestershire ; comprising 4 capital draught horses, 1 maze, 1 nag colt, 1 hackney mare, 3 cows in- calf, 3 yearling ftafcrs la- calf, 65 ewes in- yean, 67 yearling'sheep, 1 ram, 4 fet pigs.'^ sttiT'! ditto, 1 sow in- farrow ; 2 ricks of hay, 2 barley rickf, a quantity of wheat and flour, a quantity of barley, thrashed, 60 sacks.,; . li sets of long and thiliers* geers, 3 narrow- wheeled wagons, 2 broad- wheeled carts, several ploughs and harrows, large quantity of hogsheads and store casks, 200 gallons cider and cafks, a qiym- tity of cheese, large beam, scales, and weights, 3 guns, a bridle and saddle, a general assortment of farming implements, dsity and brewing utensils, & c. The Household Furniture, fee. consist of four- post nnd othcr_ bedsteads, with and without hangings, four feather beds und bed-"" ding, mahogany chest of drawers, dining, dressing, and other, ta- bles, clock and case, bureau, wash- stands, chairs, a quantity of pewter, china, glass, and earthenware, a general assortuxjnt ot" kitchen and culinary requisites and numerous other articles, which will be particularized in Catalogues, to be had three day., prior to the Sale, at the Office of Mr. Cadle, Solicitor, or the Auctioneer, Newent; and at the Place of Sale. The live and dead farming stock, hay, and grain, will be sold the first day. N. B. The Auctioneer respectfully solicits an early attendance, as the whole must be sold in two days, without the least reserve. Sals to commence sash day precisely at eleven in the forenoon. MONDAY'S POST. LONDON, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY % GOVERNMENT have received ' dispatched from St. Petersburgh to the 11th of last month, but we Understand that they do not contain any decisive intelligence with vc- s] icct to the differences between Russia and Turkey. We learn from Germany, on good authority, that there is not the, slightest foundation for the rumour in circulation some li j-. ie ago stating, that the King of Wurtemberg was to, proceed to Warsaw, in order to take the command of the Polish army against Turks. The Paris Papers of ' Wednesday have arrived, and they to ttain the discussions, on the preceding day, in the Chamber of Deputies, upon the law for regulating the press. Itwas, like most of its predecessors, violent, and full of acrimonious personalities. Tile members seem to concern themselves much less about what tl t law shall be, than what they shall say to cach other in the way ol provocation. The 5th Article was finally carried with the a- n mdnient of tile committee, which makes the penalties for defa- mation or insult of Courts, Tribunals, Constituted Bodies. Autho- rities, Or Administrations, an imprisonment of not less than 15 diys, or more tiian two years, and a fine of from 150 to 5,000 femes. The 6th Article, which relates to insults to persons on ac- ount of their official functions or stations, and to priests, & c. was put paragraph by paragraph, and gave rise to a warm debate. Ge- neral Foy proposed an'amendment, the object of which was to give the special protection of this law with regard to clergymen, only Vhile they might be in the discharge of their functions. General Toy's amendment, and another proposed by General Sebastiaiii, were rejected. The Article, as it originally stood, was then adopt- ed, and the Chamber adjourned. Private letters from Paris, dated Wednesday, state, that a courier arrived there on that day, to the Russian Embassy, from St. Petersburgh, with dispatches essentially pacific ; but in what manner the Russians and Turks have terminated their dis- putes, or whether they are terminated at all, has not transpired. Dutch Papers to the 30th ult. have arrived this morn- ing. An article from Leghorn, dated the 10th January, states, that according to the last advices received there from Egypt, " the Turks had penetrated far into Abyssinia, and had'sent many thou- sand slaves, or rather prisoners, to Egypt. The Wechabites re- main quiet. Though the infidelity of the Pacha to the Sublime Porte is not be doubted, he continues to give a good reception to the Greek fugitives. The chief care of this wise Governor is to in- crease the insufficient population of his dominions. Great doubts," it is added, " are entertained respecting the sudden death of the Persian Prince." Hamburgh Papers to the 26th, arrived this morning. The intelligence from Constantinople comes down to the 29th De- cember. It takes no notice of the Russian ultimatum, nor of the report of its acceptance by the Porte. An order had been issued about the middle of the month to the Commander of the Turkish advanced guard in Moldavia, announcing the Grand Seignor's anxiety for tile protection of the innocent Rajahs, and restraining the military from committing any excesses on tile inhabitants. These it declares are the only objects for the attainment of which the troops remain in that, quarter. Similar orders have been sent to the Pachas of Silistria, of the Banks of the Danube connected with Bucharest, ami of Widden. Extract of a letter from the Agent to Lloyd's at Buenos Ayres, dated 7th November : " Advices are received from Chili to the 13th ult. and from Lima to the 13th September. The for- tress of Callao was still in possession of the Royalists when tile last accounts, brought by liis . Majesty's ship Creole, left." We this morning received the Waterford Papers of the 39th, and the Dublin of the 81st ult. There lias been no attack made upon the town of Kanturk, as stated in the accounts formerly received. Wc are happy to learn that the Government has directed the authoii. ies in the'disturbed districts to offer a full pardon to the insurgents who shall surrender their arms and return to their duty, and that a disposition lias been manifested in several quar- ters to embrace the offer. The Cabinet Council sat on Wednesday and Thursday, and there will be a meeting of Ministers again this day, for the purpose, we presume, of arranging and finally determining oil the ^ pencil for opening the ensuing Session. The Fox Club, on the 24th January, unanimously voted that a monument should be erected to the memory of the - late Mr. Perry, Proprietor of the Morning Chronicle, for his faith- ful exertions in the cause of the people, and for his constant and uniform adherence to the principles of Mr. Fox. BANKRUPTS required: to SURRENDER- WM. HENry PYNE, Nassau- street, Soho, publisher, booksel- ler, picture and print- dealer, d. c. Feb. 19, .28, March 16, at Ba- singhall- street. Att. Sandan, Nicholas- lane, Lombard- street WM. GRAINGER JACKSON and WM. HARDLEY, Great Sur- rey- street, linen- drapers, d. c. Feb. 9, 16, March 16, at Basing- hall- street Att. Jones, Size- lane ChAS. NEWMAN, Brigh- ton, dealer in improved coach lamps, d. c. Feb. 5, 12, March 16, at Basinghall- street. Att. Bennett, Token- house- yard GEO. DICKER, Dawlish, Devon, builder, d. c. Feb. 20, 21, March 16, at the Subscription Rooms, Exeter. Atts. Brutton, Old Broad- street; or Brutton, Exeter WM. KELLAWAY COLLING, Liverpool, tax- collector, picture- dealer, d. c. Feb. 27, 28, March 16, at the Office of Mr. Mawdsley, Liverpool. Atts. Mawdsley, Liverpool; or Wheeler, Castle- street, Holborn RD. CHIN- NOCK. Frome- Selwood, Somerset, builder, carpenter, d. c. Feb. 18, 19, March 16, at the Red l. ion, Woolverton. Atts. Jeyes, Chancery- lane; or Seymour, Frome THOS. JARVIS, Adder- bury, Oxon, fellmonger, d. c. Feb. 12, 18, March 16, at the King's Arms, Deddmgton. Atts. Chilton, Chancery- lane; or Churchill and Co, Deddington THOS. BAKER, Wolverhampton, mer- cer, d. c. Feb. 15, 16, March 16, at tile Whiston- Cross, Salop. Atts. Wood, Wolverhampton ; or Williams and Co. Lincpln's- INN THOS. PROWSE, Axbridge, Somerset, surgeon and apo- thecary, d. c. Feb. 14, 15, March 16, at the Commercial Rooms, Bristol. Atts. Edmunds, Lincoln's- Inn ; or Russell, Bristol—-— JOSEPH HILL, Regent- street, Piccadilly, tailor, d. c. Feb. 5, 12, March 16, at Basinghall- strect. Att. Rice, Jermyn- street, Picca- dilly. MICHAEL GILL, Skipton, haberdasher, straw- hat- ma- liufacturer, d. c. Feb. 12,16, March lli, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Pownall and Co. Old Jewry. JOHN ALDErSON, Liverpool, oil- merchant, lamp and wax- cand'. e- dcaler, d. c. Feb. 18, 14, March 16, ut the George, Liverpool. Atts. Orred and Co. Liverpool; or Lowe and Co. Southampton- buildings—— Rd. JAbET, Bir- mingham, printer, bookseller, stationer, d. c. Feb. 21, 22, March 16, at the Wool Pack, Birmingham. Atts. Meyrick and Co. Jled- Lion- square; or Short, Solihull. ANN ROPER, Gosport, Hants, brewer, d. c. Feb. 18, 23, March lfi, at the Star, Gosport. Atts. Hewson, Gosport; or Dyne, Lincoln's- Inn- fields JAS. BrAMWELI., Leadenhall- street, hatter, d. r. Feb. 5, 16, March lli, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Shelton and Co. Old Bailey. Bankruptcy Superseded.— OSBORN BUTCHER, BumhamWest- gate, Norfolk, farmer, d. c. Purification of the Virgin Mary.— Holiday at the Bank. STOCK EXCHANGE, ONE O'CLOCK.— The Funds, towards the dose of the afternoon yesterday, improved a quarter per Cent. This morning Consols for private bargains opened at 76JJ, but have since declined to 764, with little or no business doing. Gloucester, . Monday, Feb. 4. SPRING CIH circuits. Norfolk I. o- d Chief Justice Abbott, and the Chief Baron. Midland.... Lord Chief Justice Dallas and Mr. Justice Best. Home ' Mr. Baron Graham and Mr. Baron Wood. Northern... Mr. Justice Bayley and Mr. Justice Holroyd. Western.... Mr. Justice Park and Mr. Justice Burrough. O. iford...... Mr. Baron Garrow and Mr. Justice Richardson. MARRIED.— On Wednesday, at St. Andrew's Church, Hol- born, London, Mr. Foster, jeweller, to Eliza, youngest daughter of the late Mr. Geo. Watson, of this city— Saturday se'nnight, Mr. B. Bucknall, of Stroud, to Miss Adkins, of Painswick— Same day, Mr. E. Bucknall, of Ebley, to Miss King, daughter of Mr. King, of Bowbridge, near Stroud— Wednesday, Mr. Thos. Freem, of Kingsdown, Bristol, to Ann, second daughter of Mr. Abraham Riddiford, of Thornbury, in this county— On the 25th ult. at Edinburgh, Chas. Dundas, Esq. M. P. for the county of Berks, to Mrs. Erskine, widow of Major Erskine, of Venlaw, and niece to the Earl of Lauderdale— On the 23d Dec. at Rome, Capt. Robt. Manners Lockwood, eldest son of Thos. Lockwood, Esq. of Dan- y- Graig, Glamorganshire, to the Right Hon. Lady Julia Gore, daughter of the late Earl of Arran, and sister to the Marchioness of Abercorn Monday, at Clifton, Robt. Guest, Esq. to Elizabeth, only daughter of . Sir William Green. :• Death of Henry Wilton, esq;. Major of Gloucester. With feelings of the deepest and most heartfelt sorrow, we have in this week's obituary to announce the decease of Henry Wilton, Esq. Mayor of this city, whom it has been the Will of an inscru- table Providence to cut oft' in the apparent enjoyment of health. On Friday morning last, whilst crossing the entrance- hall of his residence, he complained of faintness, and was instantly assisted to a chair, in an adjoining room, where in a very few minutes, al- though medical aid was immediately administered, this highly- respected gentleman breathed his last! The distressing scene which ensued, we are utterly unable to describe; the melancholy in- telligence was soon spread from one extremity of the city to the other, and the grief which was manifested from the highest to the lowest, was an indubitable testimony of the veneration in which his character was held. An honourable Member of the learned profession of the Law, a long and extensive practice had rendered him more than usually well versed in the jurisprudence of his country ; which, joined with inflexible integrity, and an unvary- ing uprightness of mind, enabled him to discharge the arduous duties of Chief Magistrate of this city in a manner peculiarly sa- tisfactory to his fellow citizens, and highly creditable to himself; whilst the social kindness of his disposition, and the sterling qua- lities of his heart, cemented the warmest attachment of a most ex- tensive circle of friends. Thus eminently qualified to become ge- nerally beloved, it was only to be expected that his sudden demise would be as universally regretted; and we have seldom witnessed a more unanimous burst of sympathy than was elicited on this occasion. In the discharge of his relative domestic duties, as an aff- tionate husband, a kind father, and a firmly attached brother, we feel we approach a subject to which we cannot do justice ; and over the unspeakable distress- of his family and connexions, we are compelled to draw the veil of silence. We will only venture to observe, that, next to the consolation which can alone be derived from the Hand which inflicted the blow, it may be soothing to them to learn the sympathetic, feelings with which their sorrows are regarded by the whole inhabitants of this city. Mr. W. was in the 57th year of his age, and for many successive years had most honourably filled highly responsible offices both in this city and county. On Monday, die:!, after an afflicting illness, aged 58, Mr. Wil- liam Holt, of King's Holm, adjoining this city, a partner in the firm of Watson and Holt, tea- dealers, London ; of which highly respectable house, he had i'or many years been the commercial re- presentative amongst their provincial connexions. In the regular discharge of this duty, Mr. Holt, was perhaps without a parallel, seldom varying a day or an hour in reaching, and tarrying at, the numerous places he visited on each successive journey ; nor were the integrity of his conduct, or tile precision of his dealings, less honourable traits ill the character of this truly worthy man. The warmth of his heart, the genial kindness of his disposition, and the exemplary consistency and propriety of his demeanour, rivet- ted the attachment and respect of all with w hom he associated or had dealings, in the prosecution of his business, as well ns all who were ranked in the private circle of his friends. Mr. Holt has left a widow and four children to deplore the loss of an affectionate husband, and an indulgent father. DIED— On Thursday, of a rapid decline, Frederic, fourth son of the Rev. W. Beale, of Newent, in this county.— On the 25th ult. aged 80, Mrs. Pearce, of Stoke Orchard, in this county— On the 24th, at Thornbury, in this county, aged 23, Mr. Saml. Coun- sell, late of Bath— Yesterday se'nnight, in this city, highly re- spected and deeply lamented, Robert Nelson Thomas, Esq. Re- corder of Swansea, Steward to his Grace the Duke of Beaufort, and a Deputy Lieutenant of the county of Glamorgan - Aged 85, Mr. John Buck, of Rodborough, in this county.— Of consump- tion, Miss Sophia Summers, of Dudbridge, near Stroud Mr. John Smith, of tire Napping Mills, in this county— At Leintwar- dine, Herefordshire, aged 95, Mrs. Mason, relict of Dr. Mason. — Mr. Thos. Hall, supervisor of Excise, of Leominster; as he was surveying in the shop of Mr. Brayen, chandler, in that town, lie suddenly fell down and expired—- Wednesday, at Bedminster, aged 55, Mrs. Ann Else, widow of the late Mr. T. Else, of his Majesty's ship Rainbow, and brother of the late Mr. Richard Else, solicitor, of Bath— Same day, at her house on Redcliff- hill, Bris- tol, at an advanced age, Mrs. Jane Hayward— Friday, aged 26, Margaret, wife of Mr. John Bishop Estlin, Park- street, Bristol. — In November last, at Tobago, Mr. Thomas Ferrar, son of Mrs. Ann Ferrar, of Stapleton- road, Bristol— At Wells, Edward Par fitt, Esq. Registrar to the Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells, and to the Archdeacon of Wells ; and steward to the Hon. and Very Rev. the Dean and Vicars Choral of Wells Cathedral— At Wolverton, Bucks, aged 25, Louisa Catherine, wife of the Rev. H. R. Quart- ley, and youngest sister of Sir John Honywood, Bart, of Flying- ton, Kent- Frances. GLOUCESTER INFIRMARY, January 31, 1822. THE GOVERNORS at the WEEKLY BOARD think B it necessary to express their surprise that, notwithstanding their advertisement last week, so many In- Patients arc this day recommended to the Infirmary ; by this time, fortunately, some Patients are determined by the Faculty as proper to be discharged, which unexpected circumstance allows the admission of the worst cases among them who are recommended. N. B. Wanted a sober steady middle aged Single Man, who un- deistands Brewing and Baking, and is capable- of the care of a small Steam Engine. F'or particulars, apply to Mr. Mutlow, Secretary, at the Infirmary. REDUCED FARES. THE Inhabitants of Gloucester and its neighbourhood, and the Public in general, arc most respectfully informed, That the PROPRIETORS of the Royal Veteran Day Coach, nave OPENED a CONNEXION to BRECON; By the above Coach, Which leaves the BUlL- AND- MOUTH COACH- OFFICE, West- cate- Street, and LOWER GEORGE, GLOUCESTER, every Tucs. ( lay, 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, " J C. HOLMES, J. BENNETT and Co. Proprietors. LONDON and GLOUCESTER DAY COACH, VERY morning, at a quarter, past eight, from the ZI LOWER GEORGE, and BULL and MOUTH COACH- OF- TLCE, WESTGATE- 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, AF » USUAL, and arrives a; the LOWER GEORGE INN, ( iLOL; Ct:^' l'i: a, the following morning at four. Proceeds through NEWE- NT and FOWNIIOTE 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, 80s.— Outside, 15*. 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 welling. , J. WILLAN, J. BENNETT, and Co. Proprietors. Cf As Menials are employed about Gloucester in circulating a fal- lacious report, that the Royal Veteran Day Coach is io be dis- continued, the. Public are. hereby respectfully informed, that this substantial Concern will be continued^ and thereby save the Pub. jhe the exorbitant Farcs tch/ clt hive been imposed on them. n't— Tuesday, at his Lordship's seat, Thorndon, Essex, , the lady of the Right Hon. Lord Petre— At Kirby- Mal- lory, Leicestershire, the Hon. Lady Noel, « ife of Sir Ralph Noel, Bart, and sister of the late Thomas Lord Viscount Wentworth. Tuesday last, being the Anniversary of his Majesty's Accession to the Throne, was observed in this city with the .. lull demonstrations of loyalty and affection. The Body Corporate at- tended divine service, at the Cathedral, inform, and the bells rang merry peals at intervals during the day. On Thursday se'nnight, Lewis Goodin Senior, of Tewkes- bury, gent, was admitted an Attorney of his Majesty's Court of King's Bench; and, on the following day, an Attorney of the Court of Common Pleas, at Westminster. We have seen a paper lately drawn up by a celebrated scientific character, now in this city, on the readiest and most speedy Water Communication between Gloucester, Newnham, Chepstow, and Bristol, which we conccive pregnant with great utility to the country, should it ever be carried into execution. In consequence of a requisition most respectably and numerously signed, the High Sherif fof Worcestershire, ( li. Isaac, Esq.) has appointed a. County Meeting to beholden on Friday next, " for tile purpose of taking into consideration the piopriety of laying before the Legislature, the s . vere arid unparalleled dis- tress under which Agriculture has so long laboured." Indications of Mineral Waters having been observed around Evesham, tile inhabitants have succeeded in discovering an excellent Chalybeate and a mild Aperient, which bids fair to prove equal to the best of the Cheltenham Waters. It contains soda, magnesia, and lime, with a trace of iron in combination with the sulphuric and muriatic acids, amounting to about 60 grains in a pint. It has already proved very useful in several cases as a tonic aperient and deobstruent Tuesday se'nnight, early in the morning, a fire broke out in a cottage belonging to Richard Hodges, on Twyford Com- mon, Herefordshire, owing to some flax being placed near the fire to dry by a person employed to dress it for the poor man, and in a very short period the premises, with every article of furniture, his chest of carpenter's tools, & c. the whole valued at near 90/. were consumed by the devouring element, leaving his wife and six children almost without an article of clothing, and suddenly reducing tile whole family from a state of comparative comfort, to absolute beggary. The poor fellow, not having employ in his bu. sines of a carpenter, had left his home to break stone at a neigh- bouring quarry, and alarmed by the cries of his wife, hastened to the spot just in time to rescue her and his six children from the flames in u state of nudity, and behold all he possessed destroyed. His wife was much injured by the fire, and the whole family arc highly spoken of as deserving the protecting kindness of the hu- mane and benevolent. Sarah Cooke, servant to George Gorton, a farmer, who is about 70 years of age, in the parish of Wolverley, near Bridg- north, was apprehended last week, upon suspicion of having been recently delivered of an illegitimate child, which she positively denied, as did her master any knowledge that such a circumstance had occurred. Upon a minute. search of Gorton's house, however, the body of an infant, which appeared to have been born only a few days, was found dead, concealed in the garret; and some circum- stances appearing to criminate Gorton, he was accordingly taken into custody, and the Jury, delivered an unanimous verdict of wilful murder against Cook and Gorton, who have been committed to Worcester county gaol. A tumultuous affray occurred at Wolverhampton on the night of the 20th ult. in which Rich. Cooke, a watchman, who was endeavouring to put a stop to it, received a blow from a stone up. wards of 31bs. weight, which was thrown at him. The poor fel- low, whose skull was fractured by the blow, after lingering until Friday morning, expired. Seven persons who arc implicated have absconded. A Coroner's Jury sat the whole of Monday, and then adjourned till tile 7' h. of Feb. A meeting of the inhabitants is appointed, for the purpose of considering the best means of appre- hending the perpetrators of the outrage. BURNS'S ANNIVERSARY.— On Friday the anniversary of the birthday of the Poet Burns was celebrated at the White Hart Inn, Bath. At half- past five a most respectable company sat down to an excellent dinner, served in the best style. When the inspiring glass had warmed the Caledonian blood of the bon- nie lads,* then commenced a mental treat more piquant and sa- voury than the ' haggis,' and all the other dainties that crowned the festive board : the jocund song, the loyal and appropriate toast, the national sentiment, the friendly greeting, the ready wit, the smart repartee, the amor patriot bursting forth at the recollec- tive mention of well- remembered spots around the wrekin, or of " auld acquaintances" in " days 0' lang syne," imparted an inde- scribable charm to this " feast of reason and this flow of soul;" and so tru'y happy were the company in parting and receiving the mutual pleasures of good- fellowship, as almost to realise the Bard's determination not to depart until— ." The cock should craw— The day should daw," OXFORD, Feb. 2.— On Monday last the following gen- tlemen were admited to Degrees :— Masters of Arts: Rev. Joseph Palmer Griffith, Fellow, and Rd. Bethell, Scholar of Wadham College, and Vinerian Scholar of Common Law Bachelors of Arts: Wm. Harding, Scholar of Wadham College ; and Charles Candy, Scholar of Lincoln College. Mr. Hume— A series of engraved Portrai's of distin- guished Members of Parliament is now in progress; one of them, that of the above patriotic Senator, has just been published, and is an admirable likeness of the character it personifies. Copies, elegantly framed and glazed, have been presented to friends in the surrounding counties; and, among others, to Mr. Heath, the Mayor of Monmouth, with an elegant memorial of the cause which dictated it, viz. the attention of the Magistrates and body of In- dependent Burgesses shown to him on his visit to that borough in December last. INQUESTS— Lately taken before John Cooke, Esq. one of the Coroners for this county : At St. Briavels, 011 view of the body of George Cooper, who was killed by falling into a coal- pit, in consequence of the breaking -> f the rope attached to the pit- cart by which he was descending. And at Staverton, on the body of Rd. Lane, killed by falling from a coach : it appeared that tile de- ceased was riding on the back seat of the roof of a coach going from this city to Cheltenham, and, when about a mile, from the house of his brother in- law Joseph Lane, called the Golden Phea- sant, he accidentally fell off, by which his ribs on the left side were broken, and he was otherwise So much injured, that he died in a few hours after being taken into the house. Verdict, in each case, Accidental Death At Windrush, 011 the body of Wm. Far- mer, who was found drowned in the river Windrush. At the South Hamlet, on the bodies of John Randall and John Oakes, found drowned in the river Severn : these two men lost their lives by falling into the rivcr at the Quay in this city, a few weeks since. Verdict, in cach case, Found drowned And at Cheltenham, on the body of Thomas Ingram, found dead in his room: he had been a patient at the Dispensary in that town, and a report had been invidiously circulated, that liis death was occasioned by im- proper medicine having been administered to him ; but after the most minute investigation, and examination of medical gentle- men of great eminence, it was clearly proved to be without the least foundation, and the jury returned a verdict of Died by the visitation of God. COMMITMENTS TO OUR CITY GAOL— On the 25ih ult. Samuel Mikell and John Sewell, by T. Washbourn, Esq. charged with obtaining money under false pretences, from S. G William— And., on the 29th, John Lockey alias Lockhart, by H. Wilton, Esq. charged with stealing a blue cloth coat, the property of J. Perks, tailor, Westgate- street. COMMITMENTS TO OUR COUNTY GAOL-— On Monday, Wm. Peart, by R. F. Onslow, Clerk, and T. Richardson, Esq. charged with stealing a bushel of wheat, the property of J. Phelps, of Pauntley,— Thursday, Wm. Davies, alias Burnford, by M. Colchester, Esq. charged with breaking open the dwelling- house of B. Smith, of Flaxley, and stealing a bushel of flour, two pair of breeches, and a hatchet— Same day, Joseph Holder, by H. Burgh and H. Cooke, Esqrs. charged with breaking open the dwelling- house of E. Close, of Rodborough, and stealing two pound notes, about ten guinea notes, and a waistcoat— Friday, William Corbett alias Ireland, by Sir Wm. Hicks, Bart. J. Agg, J. Clut- terbuck, and R. Capper, Esqrs. charged with robbing E. Mat- thews, on the highway, in the parish of Halling, of two cheeses and a great coat; and further charged with stealing, in the parish of Prestbury, a shawl and various other articles of wearing apparel, the property oi' Mary Pcrrin—- Same day, Thomas Coomb, by the same Magistrates, charged with stealing a 10/. bank- note and a sovereign, the property of F. Crigoe, Esq. of Charlton Kings— And, on Saturday, John Danford, by W. Goodrich and R. liar- ward, Esqrs. charged with stealing an ash gate from the rick- yard of J. Hickson, of Corse. GAS WORKS. Mr. S. BROADMEADOW, who superintended the erection of the Gas Works in this city, and who has lately been employed in a similar undertaking at Cardiff, has recently received the following very handsome testimonial from the proprietors of the latter con- cern,- which he is desirous of submitting to the consideration of his friends in Gloucester and the Public in general. " Cardiff, January- 7, 1822. Sir,— We have much satisfaction in complying with your re- quest, not only as it aflects your own views, but that we are as- sured a knowledge of your having well performed the Gas Works, & c. here, will become a public utility. For simplicity of arrange- ment, and excellence of light, we feel satisfied this town stands un- rivalled ; and the general satisfaction afforded will, if necessary, enable us to procure you most ample testimony. " Yours obediently, " WM. MATTHEWS, " J. WHEELER, " CHAS. VACHEll, Sen. " HENRY WILLIAMS, " W. VACHELL, " WILLIAM THOMAS. Being the whole of the Proprietors of the Cardiff Gas Concern." TWO SERMONS will be Preached in the WES- LeYAN METHODIST CHAPEL, NORTHGATE STREET, in this City, on SUNDAY NEXT. By the Rev. JOS IAH HILL, from BRISTOL. The Service to commence at half- past ten o'clock in the morn- ing, and six in the evening. A Collection will be made after each Service, in aid of their Funds. ~ BANK; OF ENGLAND, January 31, 1822. HpHE. COURT of DIRECTORS ' do hereby give No- i tice, that they will continue to REMIT any Quantity of the GOLD COIN of the Realm, to any of the principal Towns of England and Wales, free of expense, in Sums not less than £ 3,000, on application being made to the Chief Cashier, prior to the 1st March next, and the amount previously paid into the Bank of England. R. BEST, Secretary. On WEDNESDAY, the 6th of FERRUARY, will be published, price Two Shillings, ALETTER, addressed to the MEMBERS of bath HOUSES of PAULIAMENT. ontheNATIONAL DEBT and on the NATIONAL DISTRESSES of ENGLAND; in which a remedy is suggested for these National Evils. Gloucester: Printed for WASHbOURN and SON ; and sold by Whittaker, Ave- Maria- Lane, Ridgway, Piccadilly, and Warren, Bond- street, London ; Williams, Cheltenham ; and Manchee, Bristol. THE COUNTRY versus LONDON". Just Published, No. IV. of Country Constitutional Guardian. mHE Proprietor of the COUNTRY CONSTITU- JL TIONAL GUARDIAN having taken this Publication en- tirely under his own Direction and Management, appeals with some confidence to its numerous Readers and the Public for their approbation of its improvement, which he flatters himself is evi- dent in the arrangement, style, arj matter of the present number. Among other interesting articles, No. IV. contains— A11 Address to the Public— A Retrospect of the Year 1821— Public Revenue and- State of the Country— Cleopatra's Needle— Defence of the Duke of Wellington against the attack of a writer in the Examiner Newspaper— An Essay in Praise nf Idleness— Criticism on Lord Byron's Works— Description of Pisa— Defence of British Boxing Matches, with the Championship Decided, a Poem— Tristram Shandy's Opinions continued— Spirit of the Provincial Journals, with Specimens of their Loyalty, Sound Sense, and Patriotic lix- ertions, contrasted with the London Whig and Radical Newspa- pers, and their Loyalty, Sapience, and Patriotism ; more particu- larly those, which are published on Sundays. Printed and Published by J. M. GUTCh, Bristol; and to be had of Messrs. Rivingtons, London— Gentlemen in tho Country may obtain the Publication as regularly as all ether Periodical Works, by sending their orders to any Provincial Bookseller. Price Two Shillings. AGENERAL MEETING of this CLUB will be held at the Bell 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, but for other Gentlemen who may wish well to its object. GEORGE WORRALL 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, 5f. January 18, 1822. GLOUCESTER ASSEMBLIES. THE FIFTH ASSEMBLY will be held at the BELL Ji_ HOTEL, on Thursday next, February 7. S. J. W. F. WELCH, Esq.) e, ,„ . W. L. LAWRENCE, Esq. } htewards' CJ' Subscriptions received, and Tickets issued at the Bar. Society for promoting Knowledge, BARTLETT'S BUILDINGS. r THE ROSS BALL, fixed for Friday next, JL inst. is unavoidably POSTPONED till Friday, the present . Month. the 8 th the 22d of UPTON- UPON- SEVERN. THE SECOND CARD and DANCING ASSEM- BLY, will be held at the White Lion Inn, en Wednesday, February 6, 1822. COLONEL MARTIN, THOS. HORNYOLD, Esq -} Stewards. Mr. RALPH DODD, Civil Engineer Architect, C From London,) BEGS the honour of informing the Nobility, Gentry, &. c, that he will have a continued residence in the city ot' Gloucester, for this and part of the ensuing, Month, where he will be ready to communicate every professional information on Pub- licWorks, Architectural Erections, Improved Hydrostatics and Pneumatics, as applied to the perfection of various Machinery; the best System of Ventilation, and making Mineralogical Researches; the newest Construction of Economical Bridges, and those on the improved System of Tenacity; the various applications of Steam, in the Simplified Engine, and other improved arts of life. Libraries, Bed Rooms, & c. rendered invulnerable to fire, at a small comparative expence.. Letters, post- paid, addressed to the King's Head, Gloucester, will meet due attention— Feb. 1, 1822. P. MYERS, Optical, Mathematical, and Philosophical INSTRUMENT- MAKER, ( From London ETURNS his sincere thanks to the Inhabitants of the city of Gloucester and its vicinity, for their liberal En- couragement ; and begs leave to inform them, that his SHOP in the UPPER NORTHGATE- STREET, will remain open till the 16th of this Month ( February,) and no longer, where, should he have sold any Goods that are not approved of, they may be ex- changed without any additional expence being incurred. He has still on Sale a variety of very- superior OPTICAL and MATHE- MATICAL INSTRUMENTS, SPECTACLES adapted to the different periods of life, ' when their aid may become requisite, whether the defect in the sight arises from, weakness, inflamma- tion, couching, or any other cause within the reach of artificial assistance. The sort of Glass best calculated for the remedy of these defects., is ascertained with the greatest possible degree of accuracy, add without trouble to the parties, by means of an EYE METER, constructed 011 Mathematical Principles. THE HALF- YEARLY MEETING of the Stroud District Committee, in the Deanery . of Sionehouse, will be ho'iden on . Tuesday, next, the 5th instant, at twelve o'clock, at the George Inn, Strand. . ... „ ., ..... This Comniittee is open to all Subscribers, and to all Member* of the Bartlett's Buildings Society within . the Deanery. The Committee beg to'rcmiild. the Subscribers, that the Account for the Year will be made up this month ; and tiiey thei. fotc so- licit respectfully that the payment of Subscriptions for 1021, and sny Arrears for Books, & C. be. made us uoou as convenient at tha tflank, cf Messrs. Grazebrook and Co. Treasurers, Stroud, or at he above Meeting. ... : WM. MOORE, Sen. Secretary. Park Hill, February 2. 1822. TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. WANTED,— An APPRENTICE to a CHEMIST and < 1 DRUGGIST, in a large. Market Town in the county of Gloucester, lie will be treated as one of the Family. For particulars apply to the Printers, jf hy letter, mst- paid. WANTED, 111 a Gentleman's Family, a LAUNDRY v MAID, who must perfectly understand her Business. Aa unexceptionable character will be required. For a reference, apply, fit by letter, post- paid,) to the Printers cf this Paper. WANTED,— An active Man and liis Wife, without V? Family, at Lady- Day next, to FAH M the POOR in tha POOR- HOUSE of MINCHINHAMPTON, Gloucestershire, Tha number expected not to exceed 25, to be supported at so mudi per head ; the House is calculated to employ, the Poor in the Woollen Manufacture— Persons qualified for the above situation, and inclined to enter on such undertaking, are requested to attend By order of the Vestry. Minchinhampton, Jan. 30, POTATOES. ABOUT Four Hundred Bags of POTATOES for SALE, ef excellent quality— Inquire of the Bailiff at Ti. denham Chace, near Chepstow, Monmouthshire Jan. 24, 1822. ARABIAN STALLION. TO COVER this Season, at Pauntley, near Newent, iB- at Three Guineas, and Three. Shillings the Groom,— A GE- NUINE ARABIAN HORSE, of the highest blood, brought from Arabia by the late British Resident at Bussorah. His'co- lour is dark chesnut, with fine points. 1 he was selected in Arabia on purpose for a Stallion. JOHN ROBERTS, Grocer, NORTHGATE- STREET, GLOUCESTER, ETURNS thanks to his Friends and the Public, for the very liberal support he has experienced since his com mencement in business; and takes this opportunity of informing them, that lie has REMOVED to more convenient Premises, nearly opposite his former Residence, and Next Door to the Bank af Messrs. Turner, Turner, i|' Morris, And assures them that nothing shall be wanting on tiis part to merit a continuance of their favours Feb. 4, 1822. To the COMMISSIONERS if the- TEWKESBURY DIS. TRICT of TURNPIKE- ROADS. GENTLEMEN, Hp HE Situation of SURVEYOR to your TRUST hav- JL ing become Vacant, I am induced to offer myself as a Can- didate. I have taken the earliest opportunity of thus publicly so- liciting your Support, and intend as soon as possible to wait upon you personally. The wonderful improvements that have been introduced of late years in the system of making and repairing Roads, by the writ- ings of Edgworth, and the works of M'Adam and Telford, have caused a general stir through the kingdom, which has rendered it more than ever requisite to adopt the following suggestion, con- tained in the Report from the Select Committee on Highways of the Kingdom, 25th June, 1819, where they say, " There is no point upon which a more decided coincidence of opinion exists, amongst all those who profess what may now be called the science of Road- making, than that the first effectual step towards general improvement must be the employment of persons of superior abi- lity and experience as superintending Surveyors." Having been bred a Land Surveyor, and Constantly engaged GLOUCESTER, December, 1821. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A JL DWELLING- HOUSE with a large Garden attached, in the occupation of Mrs. Purbrick, situate in Blackfriars'- Square, Gloucester. For Particulars apply to Mr. Tovey, in Parker's Row. GLOUCESTER.' : " TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. PEACH, At the BELL INN, GLOUCESTER, on Wednesday, the 27th day of February instant, at five o'clock in flu- afternoon; A Substantial and commodious MESSUAGE, tit for the immediate reception of a genteel Family, with suitable outbuildings and conveniencies, and a Walled- in Pleasure Gar- den and Kitchen Garden, planted with the choicest Fruit Trees, now in their prime, situiuo in the Grey Fiia- s, in the parish of Saint Mary- de- Crypt, in this city, late 111 the possession cf Mm. Goodyar, deceased. The House contains on the ground- floor an entrance hall, with large kitchen, pantries, Ac. arid n handsome dining parlour, 17 fort < J inches in length, by 14 feet 6 inches in breadth, and 8 feet 6 inches in height. Together with good Arched Beer and Wins Cellaring underneath; on the first floor two best bed- rooms; uii the second Sonr three good bed- rooms, with two attics above. There is a Pump well supplied with excellent Water. The Premises are held for the remainder of a Term of 275 y ears,, commencing 23d March, 1780, at a Pepper Corn Kent, and ar » situate within a few minutes walk of the Gloucester Spa, and would form a most desirable residence for a Family desirous of a retired situation. I'or further particulars, apply to Messrs. Hall and Brownly, BOSWell- Court, Carey- Street, London; Mr. Carr, Solicitor, John- Street, Bedford- rOW, London; or Mr. Smith, Solicitor, Gloucester. An exceeding good ASSORTMENT of YOUNC LIVE FARMING STOCK. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. CREED, On Monday, the 4th day of February, 1822 t— THE undermentioned very capital LIVE and DEAD JL FARMING STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, Hay. Com, CIDER, part of 1 lairy Utensils, and a few lot. of superfluous HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, the property of Mr. JOHN SIMS, of Hartpury, in the county of Gloucester, who 13 going to leave the same; comprising 35 head of horned cattle, eight of which are br. iy four years old; four of them with calves, three in good season, and one barren; three barren cows, five years old, one cow in good season, seven years old, nine heifers, two years old, and thirteen yearling heifers, a very useful two- year- old bull; 1 cart marc-, seven years old, I cart horse, four years old, 1 live, and 1 se.- eu ditto, 1 nag i » are, six years old, 1 two- year- old cart cult, by Black, leg; 1 nag colt- two years old, by Witchcraft, 1 yearling filljv, by Blackleg, and 1 by Witchcraft; 1 primo sorted hilt, and'o store pigs; 1 large rick of hay, a stack of hay, about 20 tons, stack of hav and clover, a bean rick, and a small wheat rick : abnnt M>! District of the Evesham Turnpike Roads, I flatter myself, that, if appointed to the situation, 1 shall be able to do honour to your choice. And beg to remain, Gentlemen, ' l our very faithful and obedient Servant, JOHN ALLEN STOKES. Eckington, Feb. 4, 1822. CHIPPING SODBURY TURNPIKE ROADS. OTICE is hereby given. That a MEETING of COMMISSIONERS of the Sodbury Division of Turnpike Roads, will be held at the Swan Inn, Chipping Sodbury, 011 Mon- day, the lltli day of February next, at eleven o'clock in the fore- noon. J. FOWLER, Clerk to the said Commissioners. Sodbury, Jan. 25. 1022. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. rip HE several Creditors upon Bond and Simple C0n- 1 tract of Mr. CHARLES BON NOR, of liccleswail Court, in the county of Hereford, for whose benefit tile Eccles- wall Castle and Crosi Estates have been conveyed to us, in trust, to be Sold, are requested to meet us, at the Swan Inn, in Ross, 011 Thursday, the 7th day of February next, at eleven o'clock in the morning, that a Statement of the Affairs of the said Charles B011- nor may then belaid befbre them, and their opinion taken as to our proceeding to an immediate Sale of the said Estates, or de- ferring the same. THOMAS TOVEY. Newnham, Jan. 28, 1822. JOHN JAMES. hogsheads of family cider, 1 hogshead of prime barland perry; 12 store casks, from l.', 0 to 300 gallons each; 1 road and 2 three- quarter- bed harvest waggons, 2 broad- wheeled carts, as good aa new ; milk carriage and barrel, cow cubs, and lot of rick staddlo- stones; a variety of. Dairy Utensils, among which are two cheese presso,, cheese cowl and scales, milk lead, cheese vats, and a fjw superfluous lots of Household Furniture. In addition to the above Stock, will be sold, .") prime Milking Cows < 1 five, 1 six, and 1 saven yfcirs old); 3 capital Heifers two years old, 1 exceeding good two- year- old Herefordshire Bull, and 1 Horse. The sale to commerce precisely at eleven o'clock. N. B. The Auctioneer humbly solicits an early inspection by those who are going into business, as the stock is young avd par. ticularly useful, and must be sold, as the Proprietor is leaving his Farm, and has not Land to put them on. ILCHESTER GAOL. In the Press, an. d speedily will be published, Dedicated to the British Public, and particularly recommended to the attentive perusal of Members of Parliament, Magistrates, & c. ANARRATIVE of the Rise and Progress of IM- PROVEMENTS effected in liis Majesty's GAOL at IL CHESTER, in the county of Somerset, between July 1808 and November 1821, under the Governance, Suggestion, and Super- intendanceof WILLIAM BRIDLE, Keeper; being the First Part of his Exposition of, and answer to, the Charges lately brought against him by HENRY HUNT, a Pri- soner confined in tile said Gaol. Printed by Wood and Co. and to be had at all the respectable Libraries in Bath ; of Browne and Manchee, and P. ees, Bristol; Penny, Sherborne; Poole, Taunton; Poole, Bridgewater; Bou- cher, Yeovil; Penny, Frome ; Backhouse, Wells ; Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury ; Trewman, Exeter; Frampton, Dorches ter ; and of Murray, Albemarle- Street, and Longman, Hurst, and Co. Paternoster- row, London. Nc BRECONSHIRE MILITIA. OTICE ishercbygiven, That a GENERAL MEET- ING of the LIEUTENANCY of the County of BRE- CON', will be holden at the Shire- Hall, in tfie Town of Brecon, on Saturday, the 9th day of February next, at twelve o'clock at noon, for the purpose of ordering a BALLOT, and fixing the Days for Balloting, and enrolling the number of men necessary to com- plete the Quota of the Militia of die said county, deficient on ac- count of Expiration of Service and Desertion. Bv Order of the Lord Lieutenant, JOHN POWELL, Clerk of General Meetings. Brecon, Jan. 26, 1822. TO THE PUBLIC. T. BISH having advertised the Scheme of the State JL • Lottery at length, begs leave to submit to his best F riends, the Public, its principal Features, and looks forward to a very ex- tensive sale, as it appears to be universally approved. It consists of only 20,000 Tickets, to be drawn in Four Days. It begins 26th of THIS MONTH, ( February.) There are Five .£ 20,000 Money Prizes. There are Seventy other Money Capitals. There are 6,610 other Money Prizes. There are not Two Blanks to One Prize. There are not any Classes. Every Ticket will be drawn singly. Each Ticket decides its own Fate and no other. There are £ 200,000 all Money Prizes. The very fust Prize drawn must be £ 20,000 Money. Nearly 20 other Capitals may be expected First Day. Tickets and Shares are sehing by Bisu, 4, Cornllill, and if, Char- ing- Cross, London, and bv his Agents, WM. GUMM, Bookseller, GLOUCESTER. C. HOUGH, Bookseller, GLOUCESTER. BARRY and SON, Booksellers, Bristol. P. WATKINS, Bookseller, Circnccstcr. J. LEE, Jeweller, Cheltenham. W. BIRD, Post- Oflice, Cardiff: E. G. WRIGHT, Journal Office, Hereford. W. LODGE, Grocer, Painswick. B. POWlE, Bookseller, Ross. J. P. BriSLEY, Bookseller, Stroud. T. PAGeTT, Ironmonger, Stourbridge. J. R. HUNT, Bookseller, Worcester. *„* hi tile present Lottery there arc 75 Capitals, being consi deraoly more than double the number the last contained, as that possessed only 33,— out of which, BISH shared and sold nearly half, difie and his Again distributed no less than Fifteen I I LL Persons who have any Claim or Demand against the Estate of Mr. RICHARD ALLEN, of the cityofGlou- cester, Solicitor, deceased, are requested as early as possible to de- liver the same to Mr. Richard Weaver, Southgate- Street, Glou- cester— Jan. 25, 1822. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons having any Demand on the Estate of the late Mrs. MARY INNELL, of Chalford, Clothier, are re- quested to send an account thereof to Mr. Nathan Driver, jun. of Peghouse; and all Persons indebted t » the said Estate, are re- quested to pay the amount of their respective debts to the said Na- than Driver. Jan. 26, 1822.. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. \ LL Persons who have any Claim or Demand on the 1 \ Estate of ELIZABETH DRINKWATER, late of Hunt- ley, in the county of Gloucester, widow, deceased, are requested to send a statement of their respective demands to Mr. Joseph Drink- water, of Huntley aforesaid, one of the executors of the said Eliza- beth Drinkwater: and all Persons who stand indebted to the Es- tate of the said Joseph Drinkwater, are desired to pay the amount of their respective debts to the said Joseph Drinkwatcr, forthwith. February 2, 1822. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. NOTlCE is hereby given to the joint and separate Creditors of Messrs. JEYNES and BARON, late of Blake- ney, in the parish of Awre, Shopkeepers, who have not already executed the Deed of Assignment of their Estates and Effects, that such Deed is left at the Office of Messrs. Tovey and James, Attornies at Law, Newnham ; and that all such Creditors who do not execute the same, on or before the first day of March next, will be excluded the benefit of the said Deed. All Persons indebted to the said Estates, are requested imme- diately to pay the amount of their respective debts to Messrs. To- vey and James, or they will be sued for the same. NOTICE is hereby given by me, 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, ® r 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, London ; 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, ill 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. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. CREED, On Saturday, the 9th day of February, 1822, at the RAM INN-, GLOUCESTER;— THE undermentioned productive Piece of LAND :— JL All that exceeding rich PIECE of PASTURE LAND, Freehold and Tithe- free, situate 111 the parish of HarcsSeld, ia the county of Gloucester, by estimation five acres, known i> y name of the Stars Mead. The above Piece of Land is well timbered, lies in a healthy si- tuation, and is the most productive piece in that parish. To view the same, and foi particulars, apply to Mr. S Martin, of the same place.—' I he sale to commence preci four o'clock in the afternoon. Samuel commence precisely at CITY OF GLOUCESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. CREED, At the FLEECE INN, GLOUCESTER, on Saturday, the I6U1 day of February, 1822, at six o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to conditions to be produced ;)— ALL those two DWELLING- HOUSES, with the extensive Workshops and Warehouses, inclosed Yard, and suitable Offices thereto belonging, most advantageously situated in the Quay- Street, in the city of Gloucester, part lately occupied by Messrs. Jewsbury, Pin- Manufacturers, and now void, and the other part now occupied by Mr. Byard, Carpenter. To view the Premises, apply to the Auctioneer,, or to Mr. Wm. Jewsbury, jun.. Gloucester; and for further particulars to Messrs. Vizard and Buchanan, Solicitors, Dursley. DURSLEY. * TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. RICKARDS, At the OLD BELL INN, DURSLEY, 011 Thursday, the 7th day of February, 1822, at six o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to conditions to be produced;)— ALL that commodious FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, most eligibly situated in the centre of the Mar- ket- place, in the town ot Dursley, with convenient Offices, and Garden adjoining, and now occupied by the Proprietor, Mr. Ed- mund Weight The situation of these premises, ami the flourishing state of the town, render them particularly deserving the notice of any Person desirous of settling in Dursley, as a Shopkeeper. Part of the Purchase- Money may remain on Mortgage of the Premises. For a view, apply to Mr. Weight; and for further particulars to Messrs. Vizard and Buchanan, Solicitors, Dursley. WITHINGTON WOOD SALE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By T. ACOCK, On Friday, the 8th day of February, 1022 j— ABOUT 14 acres of useful UNDERWOOD, at Wr- THINGTON WOOD—- Five Shillings to be paid as a deposit for each Lot as soon as sold ; and the remainder on or before the 1st of August next. CHEDWORTH, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Under a Distress for Rent. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JEFFERIES and SON, On Friday, the 8th day of February inst. on the FARM, MILL, and PREMISES, at CHEDWORTH aforesaid, in the occupation of Mr. ROBERT SLY, three miles from Northleach, and eight from Cirencester ;— INSOLVENT DEBTORS' COURT- OEEICE, No. 33. LINCOLN'S- INN- FIELDS. PETITIONS of the following Insolvent Debtors to be heard before his Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the county of Gloucester, in open Court, at the adjourned General Quarter Sessions of the Peace, to be holden at the Shire- Hall, in Glouces- ter, in and for the said county, on Saturday, the 2d day of March next, at the hour of twelve at noon. ROBERT ALLEN, the elder, late of Wanswell, and since of Hinton, both in the parish cf Berkeley, in the county of Gloucester, Cattle- Dealer— WIL- LIAM BIRT, late of Westbury- upon- Severn, in the county of Gloucester, Farmer— THOMAS CHURCH, late of Withing- ton, in the county of Gloucester, Shopkeeper. TOMES, 49, Lincoln's- Inn- Fields, February 2, 1822. For BUrRuP, Gloucester. ALL, the LIVE and DEAD STOCK, consisting of 59 ewes and theaves, 1 shearhog ram, 6 stout cart horses, with harness, 2 fat pigs ; a quantity of unthrashed' Talavera wheat, in barn, 2 ricks of wheat, rick of barley, tick of black oats, small rick of spring vetches, rick of poults, four quarters of barley, in sacks, small . rick of English hay, ditto of sainfoin, about 3 acres of turnips, 2 narrow- wheel waggons, a miller's tv. tt, 2 narrow- wheeled carts, 2 ploughs, 2 pair of harrows, 14 fluke hurdles, corn staddles, screeil and 2 sieves, G sheep racks, large sieve and horse, ! t doz. of hurdles, firewood, poles, potatoes, rakes, prongs, & c. 6. c. Also the. whole of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; com- prising four stump bedsteads, flock beds, blankets, quilts, tables, chairs, & c; together with a general assortment of kitchen requi- sites— As the whole will be sold in one day, the sale will begin precisely at eleven o'clock. THE STEAM- BOAT; Or, The Voyages and Travels of THOMAS DUFFLE, Cloth- merchant, in the Salt- market of Glasgow. When I had abundantly satisfied my curiosity with the curious things of London, I was admonished by my purse, which had suf- fered a sore bowel complaint from the time of my arrival, that it behoved me to think of taking it to grass and replenishment in the Salt- market. Accordingly after settling counts with Mrs. Damask, I got a hackney to carry my portmanty to the wharf, where I embarked on board the Mountaineer steam- boat, bound, God willing-, to the Port of Leith. I had not been long on board when, lo! and behold who should I see, flourishing his cane, but that nice, good- tempered, fat roan, whose genius and talents in the abstruse art of song writing make such a figure iu Blackwood's Magazine. " Hey, Doctor!" quo' I at length ; " Hegh, sirs, but a sight of you here is glide for sair een— whar d'ye come frae ?'-' The Doctor who is a pawkie loon, as is well kent, said nothing at first, but looking as it were down at me with an inquisitive and jealousing ee, cried out, in his funny way, " Whar did that crea- ture speak frae ? Lord sake, Tammy Duffle, how came ye here ? What s ta'en you a gallanting out o' tbe Salt- market? I thought the Gallowgate would hae been the farthest o' your tramps. But ye hae nae doubt been up wi' a cargo o' your loyalty to the Coronation. Lord sake, man, but I'm glad to see you: I have nae had the visibility o' a Christian face since the Heavens kens when, Tammy." _ In this way the Odontist for a space o' time continued his mirthful devices till the vessel was put under weigh by the steam being set on, when we had some solid conversation thegether— in tbe first place anent the news from Glasgow, of which the Doctor was in great want, by reason of his long aksence; and in the se- cond, concerning the Doctor's experience, and observes on the kingdom of France, and the city of Paris, appertaining thereto Hut as it is his full intention to give the world some narration of his travels, it would be a breach of confidence to rehearse herein what he told to me. While we were thus holding a jocose conversation, a gentleman, that had the look of a divine joined in with us, and he being taken with the Doctor's funny sayings, began to ettle at something of the sort himself; and upon his suggestion the Doctor and him, and me, retired to a corner by ourselves, where the Odontist cal- led on the steward to bring us a bottle of the port out of his basket of sea- stores ; for the Doctor, being a man of a jolly as well as a jocose humour, had laid in a plentiful extra supply of divers sorts of good wines. This stranger turned out to be no other than the Rev. Mr. Birk- whistle, the Minister of Dintonknow. He is an elderly man, of h composed appearance, with something, however, of a peeryweery twinkling ahout the een, which betrayed that he knew more than he let on. He had been at London on some, gospel affair anent the call of a minister ; but whether he had been 011 the leet, and wasna succe.- - '" ill, or merely as a visitant— ablins to spy tbe naked- ness of the land, I'll 110 take it upon me to say,- but he had a fouth of queer stories, which it was a curiosity to hear of, in the manner that he discoursed of the same. Among others, he told us of a very surprising thing that befell himself. The Odontist, at the end of Mr. Birkwhistle's story, applied himself to seduce from her taciturnity a matronly woman, that uttered herself in a sort of Englified Scotch, or, as the Doctor said in a by way, winking with a drollery that was itself an entertainment to me—" Her words are just a mixture of pease and sweeties." " Madam." quo' the Odontist, " as ye seem to have had some experience of man, ye'll just gie us a bit tig and gae by, in the shape of some wee couthy tale; and to help to oil the hinge of your tongue— hae, take a glass o' wine." " Ye're very obligatory," said the mistress ; " and I thank you for this great proof of your politesse and expedience. But Seed, Doctor, I have met with nothing of a jocosity to entertain tile like of you, saving a sore fright that I got some years ago, the which, in all particulars, was one of the most comical misfortunes that ever happened to any single woman, far less to a desolate wi- dow like me." " Ye. should ken, Doctor, and gentlemen, and ladies, that I am, by reason of birth, parentage, and education, an Edinburgh wo- man. But, in course of time, it so fell out, that when I was mar- ried, I found myself left a widow in the city of Bristol; upon the which yevent 1 took up a house in Clifton,— nae doubt Doctor, ye have heard often enough tell 0' Clifton,— and living there, as I was saying, I took a wearying fit to see my kith and kin in Scot- land, and so set out in the coach, with the design and intent of travelling by night and by day to Edinburgh, straight through, without stopping. I'll never forget, to the day I die, w hat befell me in that journey, by anocturna! reciprocity with a poor young man. " We took him in on the road, where he was waiting for the George Culpepper's ambition has been at length gratified. He halt become acquainted with a Captain of Dragoons. Capt. Au- gustus Thackeray and he happened to go in the same steam- ves- sel, the Majestic, to Margate, 011 a certain Saturday; they, more- over, returned together 011 the Monday following. While sojourn- ing at that, populous watering place, they dined in the same cof- fee- room. Mutual ennui produced mutual acquaintance. They discussed the weather and the price of mackarel; the Upper and the Lower Pier; the Light- house, and the North Foreland; the forward state of the harvest, and the scarcity of fine women at the last night's assembly at. Howe's. It has even been rumoured, tiiat, oil their return by the Eclipse, they danced upon deck with two young ladies from Cranboume- passage. This, however, they both resolutely deny ; and I own that the rumour lacks confirma- tion. George, on his return to Savage- gardens, talked much of his new acquaintance, and dropped a hint about inviting him to dinner. The elder Culpepper discountenanced the idea. For his part, iie observed, he had not much opinion of the army. When- ever he walked up St. James's- street, which, he thanked his stars, was only twice a year, to receive the rent of a house in Great Ry- der- street, he observed three officers iu uniform, arm- in- arm, lounging up and down upon the foot- path, and thrusting the wo- carriage, with an umbrella under his oxter, and a bundle in his hand. The sight of him was a sore tiling, for his eyes were big and blue, his cheeks skin and bone, and he had a host that was just dreadful. It was death rapping with his knuckle at the cham- ber- door of the poor creature's precious soul. But we travelled on, and I said to the young man that his friends were making a victim of him. He, however, had 110 fear, saying he was going home to try the benefit of his native air. " When we came, I think it was to the town of Lancaster, I steppit out to get a chop of dinner, leaving the lad iu the coach, anil when I had received a refreshment, and taken my seat again, I saw he was busy with his bundle, in the custody of which he had a bottle and a veal pye. Heavens preserve us ! quo' 1, what poison is that ye have been murdering yourself with ?— But he only laughed to sec the terror I was in. For a' that, to think of a man with such a coughing host, eating such a peppery conserva- tory as apye, and tasting of the deadly indecorum of a brandy bot- tle, was a constipation oi affliction that I cannot sufficiently express. u However, nothing happened for some time, but the coach hurled, he hosted, and the night it was growing dark ; at last he gave, as ye would say, a skraik, and fell as dead as a door- nail, with the pye and the bottle 011 the seat before me. " At first, as ye may think, 1 was confounded, but presently I heard a lad that was ree with drink singing 011 the top of the roach ; so being my leeful lane with the dead body, I put my head nut at the window, and bade the coachman to stop. It was by this time quite dark. " I'll be very much obligated to you," quo' I to the driver, " if ye'll let the gentleman that's singing so blythely come in be- side me; for the poor lad that was here has taken an ill turn." " The coachman very civilly consented to this, and the drunken nightingale was allowed to come in : but before he got the door opened, 1 took care to set the corpsc upright, and to place it all in order with the bundle in its hand on its knee. " Friend," said I to the ree man, " ye'll be so good as to keep this poor lad in a steady posture, for he has had a low turn, and may be it'll be some time before he recover." 44 I'll do that," said he; and accordingly he sat beside the dead man and held liini up, as away the coach went with us all three. 44 I wish, ma'am," said the supporter, after having sat some time silent, 44 that the man be not already dead, for I do not think be breathes." " Don't trouble him," quo' I, " he's but in a low way." " We had not gone far till he lifted the dead man's arm and let it fall, and it fell like a lump of clay. 44 By heaven, he's dead!" saidmylivingcompanion in alarm; " he does not breath, and his hand is as powerless as a knuckle of veal." 44 Cannot you let the man alone," said I ; 44 how would you like to be so fashed if ye had fainted yourself? I tell you it's no de- cent to be meddling with either his feet or hands." " Upon my saying which words, the drunken fool, holding up the body with his left hand, lifted one of its legs and let it drop. " Madam," said lie, in a mournful voice, " he docs not breath, he has no power in his hands, and his leg's a dead log. I'll bet ten to one lie's dead." 44 Surely," quo' I, " no poor woman was ever so tormented as I am— what business have you either to bet or bargain 011 the sub- ject ? Cannot ye in a peaceable manner just do as I bid you, and keep the poor man in a christian posture?" 44 But. for all that, we had not driven far till the inquisitive fel- low put his hand into the bosom of the corpse. 14 By jingo, madam," said he, 44 if this ben't aileadman, the last oyster 1 swallowed is living yet— he does not breathe, his hand's powerless, his leg can't move, and his heart don't beat. The game's all up with him, depend upon't, or my name's not Jack Lowther." 44 Well, I declare, Mr. Lowther," quo' I, " I never met the like of you— who ever heard of a man dying ill a stage- coach ? 1 am surprised ye could think of mentioning sucli a tiling to a leddy. It's enough to frighten me out of my judgment— tor the love of peace, Mr. Lowther, hold your tongue about death, and haud up the man till we get to Kendal." 44 I may hold him up— that I don't refuse ; but ma'am," said Mr. Lowther, 44 the poor fellow is already food for worms. Feel his bosom, put in your hand— do pray. By jingo, he is as cold as a frog, and as dean as a leg of mutton. I have given him such a pinch, that if he had a spark of life it must have made him jump." 44 Mr. Lowther," said I, with great sincerity, 44 ye're a most ex- traordinary perplexity, to nip the man in that way. It's enough to cause his death— I am surprised ye have so little regard to hu- manity." 44 So with some converse of the same sort, we at last reached the inn door at Kendal, and when the waiter came with a candle to see who would light for supper, I said to him, 44 Let me quietly out, for there's a dead mail 111 the coach beside me." The waiter uttered a cry of terrification, and let the candle fall in the dub, but in an instant twenty other lights came flaming, and a crowd gathered around 11s, while Mr. Lowther jumped out of the carri- age, like a creature by himself, and was like to faint with the thought of having travelled in the company of a corpse. And to be surely, it was not a very pleasant companion we had ; however, it gave me a warning never to travel by night again ; for 1 was needcessitated to bide till the coroner had made a questification of my testimony, and 1 got no sleep, neither that night, nor for three after, with the thought of sitting in a couch with a dead body, holding a veal pye and a brandy bottle in its hand— which every one must allow was a concurrence of a very alarming kind to a single woman." • TURNPIKE- ROADs— From the Parliamentary Report on the Turnpike- Roads of the United Kingdom, we select thefol- lowing particulars: In Lancashire there arc 371 miles of turnpike- roads : annual in- come,' 27- 7) 4/. ; income per mile, 74/.; amount of debt, 269,260/.; debt per mile, 725/.; annual expenditure, 25,479/-; expenditure per mile, 68/.; excess of income, 2165/.; interest of debt, 21,845/. The annual income of all the turnpike- roads in Scotland is 129,035/.; tJie total debt, 1,124,273/.; the annual expenditure, 152,820/^ thei ifess of expenditure, fiti71/.; the interest, MO, 826/.; aid the total number of mile* turnpike- roads hi Scotland, of com- pleted and not completed, 3011. The following roads in England afford a remarkable contrast: Gloucestershire— iltiJ miles road : annual income, 61,558/.; in- come per mile, 578/.; amount of debt, 212,009/.; debt per mile, 8SW.; annual expenditure, 31,494/,; expenditure per miie, 35/.; excess of income, 19,754/.; interest of dobt, 434( 1/. Middlesex, which we believe includes London and its vicinity, north of the Thames, 157 miles road-. annual income, 96,545/.; income per mile, 608/..; amount of debt, 1U5,475/. ; debt per mile, U8£ t annual expenditure,. 85,050/.'; expenditure n-; r mile, ill!/, ; C « W » ( tf'IFTWFCIH WFRW.;' interest of debt, 189SC ulgar much weightier objection to a red coat. A young puppy in scar- let, one ensign Tibbs, had run up a bill with hiui, some eighteen years ago, of thirty- six pounds, for slops, and the devil a shilling of the money had he been able to touch from that time to this. George, Clara, and Mamma, pronounced this to be illiberal: they had known many officers who paid their way, and behaved very much like gentlemen, and they had no doubt that Capt. Thacke- ray was one of the number. 44 Well, well 1" ejaculated the old gentleman, 44 do as you please : if any thing turns out contrary- ways, I wash my hands of it." Captain Thackeray was invited to dinner on the following Wednesday. On the morning of the last- mentioned day, a consultation took place upon the subject of wine. George and his sister said that no decent people ever sat down to dinner without two long- necked black bottles in the centre of the table, charged with hock and champaign. Old Culpepper offered to produce the key of his cel- lar- door, and told his son that he was at liberty to drink all the hock and champaign it contained. 14 It may be bought," said the son. 44 Then buy it," said the father. This did not suit; so a bottle of gooseberry and another of perry were settled as the sub- stitutes. Five precisely was the time written upon the card. The clock struck five— no Captain ; it chimed a quarter— still no Cap- tain. Culpepper senior now began to wax fiilgetty. He looked at his watch— wondered what people could mean by keeping people fasting. People should consider, that, though some people have no appetite, other people have. 44 La Papa, don't be fussy," was the consolation administered by Clara, as the clock chimed half after five. 44 I'll not wait another moment," roared the vender of slops ; and was in the act of applying his grasp to the bell- rope, when eleven raps in quick time and seven in slow, proceeding from the ponderous street- door knocker, announced the arrival of the military visitor. The tremendous din echoed to the most distant recesses of Crutched Friars: Miss Patterson, the neighbouring old maid, started from her half- sipped Bohea, and craned her long neck through the casement, to ascertain the phenomenon. Even old Andrew Dixon drew the pipe from his mouth, and ' 4 spread his broad nostrils to the wind" like the stag in 44 Marmion." Jack, the foot- boy, rushed up breathless from the kitchen to 44 answer the door ;" and finding that the officer carried at his left side a tre- mendous iron- shod sword, the end of which clattered on the floor; and finding also that a countless quantity of strap, buckle, belt, leather, and chain, commonly called a sabre- tash, hung down in- termingled witli the weapon, obligingly lent all his strength to aid the sufferer, in bearing a load under which Baron Trcnck himself might have fainted; and as the visitor entered the parlour, could not avoid exclaiming, in a pitiful tone, 44 Lord ! Lord ! Captain, what have they tied you to ?" The appearance of Captain Augustus Thackeray might indeed have appalled a stouter heart than that which beat in the bosom of Jack the foot- boy. His age appeared to be about twenty- three; that is, judging from his figure :— for his face was so enveloped in whisker, mustachio, and chin- tuft, that he might have been sixty- three for any tiling which denoted that to the contrary. On his head he balanced a mass of tir, like a Patagonian lady's muff, from the apex of which hung a large piece of scarlet cloth edged with gold lace. From his shoulder hung negligently, behind, a blue jacket in the half- on and half- off fashion, decorated with countless loops and buttons of gold, laced with the same material, and edged with sable. Every rib of his body was coated by an external rib of golden filigree, insomuch that he bore the appear- ance of Harlequin Skeleton turned trooper. His pantaloons of white elastic silk were embroidered by a deep broad seam of scar- let, edged with lace. Tbe above- mentioned sword banged the calf of either leg as he marched toward the fire- place, and might, in time, have bruised those parts of his body, had not each of them been protected by a hussar boot of yellow leather, topped with scarlet, heeled with the same colour, and ornamented in front with a tassel of gold. George Culpepper rose a foot taller from the consciousness of such an acquaintance; Mrs. Culpepper took out her sal volatile; her spouse could scarce ejaculate, 44 Glad to see you, Sir;" and Clara Was actually thunderstruck with de- light. The conversation of the illustrious stranger was as enigma- tical as his aspect. That, however, I reserve for another Epistle. — New Monthly Magazine. NORFOLK FOX DINNER.— The Annual Dinner to cele- brate tile Anniversary ot tho Birth- day of Mr. Fox, was held on Thursday, at the Assembly Rooms, Norwich. Among the no- blemen and gentlemen present were his R. H. the Duke of Sus- sex, the Duke of Norfolk, the Earl of Albemarle, Viscount Bury, and all the principal gentlemen of the Whig interest in that and the adjoining county. The principal speakers were Lord Albe- marle, the Duke of Sussex, Mr. Coke, Mr. Macdonald, and Mr. Honywood, who eacli took a view of the state of the country— re- probated the measures of Ministers— pointed out the existing dis- tresses— and contended that a reduction of taxation ( which could or. ly be effected by a Reform in Parliament) was the only efficient remedy that could be applied. To give relief, they insisted, there must be a change both of men and measures. 44 Corruption ( said Mr. Honywood) was at the core of Parliament, and must be era- dicated."— Upwards of 250 gentlemen were present. CAPTAIN PARRY'S VASE.— On Wednesday last, a nu- merous assemblage of Nobility and Gentry met in the Guildhall, Bath, to present the magnificent piece of plate voted to the above enterprising navigator. Amongst the company present were the Duke and Duchess of Somerset, the Earl and Countess of Cork, the Earl and Countess of Northesk, Lord Dungarvon, Lord and Lady Duncan, Lord and Lady Ashtoun, Lord James O'Brien, Sir J. C. Hippislcy, Bart. Sir Wm. Cockburn, Bart. Rear Admiral Sir Henry Baynton, Bart. Sir F. Baker, Bart. General Sir Thos. Dallas, Lieutenant Colonel and Mrs. Cooper, Captain Duff, & c. Dr. Clias. Parry appeared as the representative of his brother. The Duke of Somerset addressed him in a very eloquent speech on pre- senting the vase, to which the Doctor returned a suitable answer. Sir Jolin Cox Hippisley also made some observations upon the con- duct and services of Captain Parry, and concluded by moving a vote of thanks to his Gracc, which was carried unnimously; after which the meeting adjourned. EARTHQUAKE.— Yesterday week, about ten o'clock at night, many of the inhabitants of Seaton- Ross, Foggathorpe, and Holmc- upon- Spalding- moor, were alarmed by the smart shock of an earthquake. Several families who had just retired to rest felt their beds shake under tilem, and some in the moment of surprise arid affright sprung out of them upon the floor; others who were still up, felt tlieir chairs move with them, and some ran out of doors to see what was the matter; a rumbling noise was heard, and in two houses the bells rang of themselves. The shock was also felt in the villages of Beilby, Everingham, Allertliorp j, and M elbourne.— Yorkshire Gazette. NOXIOUS QUALITIES OF COPPER SMOKE.— There are reasons to expect that a remedy for this evil will speedily be ac- complished. A gentleman of the name of Williams ( of New- bridge, near Cardiff), better known in Wales by the Bardic ap- pellation of Gwilym Morganwg, lias succeeded in forming a plan for the destruction of the same, which has been proved on a small scale, and which fully answers the most sanguine expectations of the inventor and his friends. A trial of its efficacy was last week made by several respectable inhabitants of Swansea, who found it fully to answer the desired end. The effect of the poisonous smoke was so little on the top of the stack, at the time a workman was in the act of stirring the ore in the furnace below, that they could bear their faces above the harmless steam which issued from it as long as they pleased, without the least inconvenience; whereas a person could not suffer it fur a moment in its impure state. The plan was further proved by putting some green herbs in the stack during the time requisite for the pcrfcct calcining of the ore. and they were found perfectly as fresh, green, and healdiy, when taken away, as they were in the morning, when put in. EXTRAORDINARY FEMALE INTREPIDITY.-— Early on Tuesday morning last, the turnpike- house, about four miles from Basingstoke, on this side Overton, was attacked, with intent to enter, by two men, who had taken off some tiles at the back part of the premises ( the roof being low) to effect their purpose. These villains knew, it would appear, that a lone woman, Mrs. White- house, received the tolls at this gate, and that her husband at- tended a gate as far distant as Colnbrook. Mrs. Whitehouse, however, very fortunately possessed three loaded pistols, one of which she fired— then a second, and a third, without effect. These determined ruffians, notwithstanding being twice fired at, were, it appears, resolved not to depart without accomplishing the pro- jected robbery. Mrs. Whitehouse's little boy, only eleven years if age, in the meantime had reloaded a brace of the pistols, one of which Mrs. Whitehouse fired, and wounded one of the despe- radoes full in the face— he fell, and the blood flowed profusely ; yet, strange to relate, the accomplice had hardihood enough to drag away the wounded robber ! On observing this, Mrs. White- bouse fired the fifth pistol at them, but missed them. The fel- low who received the contents of the fourth pistol being supposed to have been killed, and some persons residing at a considerable distance from the spot having heard of the circumstance, assem- bled and made diligent search at day- break to discover the body of the deceased: but although the blood could be traced some distance from the house, the body could not be found. ATTEMPT TO BREAK OUT OF NEWGATE.— On Satur- day, a very daring attempt was made by 13 convicts, under sen- tence of transportation, to break out of this prison. On Saturday morning the turnkeys went to one of the north wards near New- gate- street, and found a 44 horse bedstead" raised up, which they removed, and discovered a hole, two feet square, in the wall, pe- netrating even to the outer stone work. Mr. Brown, the Keeper, instantly instituted an inquiry, and found that the ringleaders in the attempt were three desperate ruffians, named Foley, Perceval, and Davis, who were immediately put into body irons. The other men have since confessed that the three ringleaders stood over them with large knives, and swore the first mail that gave an alarm they would butcher 0n the spot. They accomplished their work by taking the winder of the range, and expected to have succeeded through the stone work 0n Sunday night, had not the discovery of their design taken place. The above convicts, with 22 others, were on Monday night sent off to the hulks at Sheerness, escorted by, a party of dragoons. An important document appears in the Irish Papers, m the shape of an address from Mr. O'Connell to the Catho- lics of Ireland. It contains minutes of conversations, and other communications, between Mr. Plunkett and Mr. O'Connell, and Mr. Plunkett and the heads of the Catholic Clergy, on the subject of Emancipation. The result is almost tantamount to an amicable and mutually satisfac- tory arrangement With respect to the long- contested and irritating point," securities," in conformity with which it appears that a draft of a Relief- Bill is now being prepared. Some difficulties still exist; but, as in all negociations, it is the duty of both parties to ask more at first than they have determined on accepting, and as hitherto, in the pre- sent case, they have sensibly approximated to each other, and narrowed the matter at issue nearly to one point, there is great reason to expect they will at last meet.— The fol- lowing is Mr. O'Connell's 44 Proposed Plan for the Domestic Nomination of the Catholic Pre lates in Ireland, including full security to the Government against the appointment of any disaffected or disloyal person. " First,— That, by virtue of an agreement with his Holiness the Pope, the succession of the Irish Catholic Prelates be provided for by purely domestic nomination or election, and that 110 person shall be eligible to a Catholic See in Ireland but a natural born subjcct of the Crown of Grent- Britain, who shall have taken the oath of allegiance in one of the superior Courts in Dublin, and shall have discharged the duties of a Clergyman for at least five years in Ireland. And that the eleetors to each See be not only Ecclesiastics and subjects bound by the same oath, but also the most respectable by their rank and character, that is to say, either the Roman Catholic Bishops of the province in which the vacant See is situated, or the Dean and Chapter of the vacant Diocese; and if the latter, that every Diocese be provided with its Dean and Chapter, composed of at least twenty- four of the most virtuous and the most learned of the clergy. 44 Secondly.— That a See being vacant, the electors shall be called together— if Bishops, by their Metropolitan or senior Suf- fragan, or if Canons, by their Dean. That previous to any other proceeding for nominating to tbe See, the head elector, whether Metropolitan or senior Suffragan, or Dean, shall take a solemn oath in the presence of the assembly, that he will not give his vote for any person who has not been known to him by the most satis- factory proofs to be strictly loyal and peaceable in his principles and conduct, and that the same oath be then administered by him to all the electors, and be taken by each of them as an indisputable qualification for exercising the light of suffrage. 44 Thirdly That the person elected shall not be consecrated unless due notice of his appointment be officially transmitted by the President of the electors to the seat of Government, and two months be allowed for investigating his character; and that if within that space of time, the Government should assign, in dis- tinct and specific terms, a charge of disloyalty or disaffection against him, that the Charge be referred to the examination and decision of the Roman Catholic Archbishops of Ireland, with full liberty to hear the answers of the accused, and require proofs 011 the part of Government That it be incumbent on this tribunal, if the in- nocence of the accused be fully established, to have him conse- crated as soon as canonical institution can be received. But if the accusation be not fully and . satisfactorily disproved, then that the Archbishops do forthwith issue an order to the electors to proceed to a new nomination— and that similar proceedings do follow every subsequent election, until a person shall be elected, against whom no objection on the part of Government shall be established as aforesaid. 44 That every Catholic Bishop in Ireland shall, within the space of six months after his election, or if the present Bishops, shall within six months after the passing of an Emancipation Bill, take and subscribe an oath in one of the superior Courts in Dublin, to this cffect: that he will not correspond with any Pope, Prince, Prelate, or Potentate, or any other person, out of the British do- minions, upon any political subject whatever; and that if any Pope, Prince, Prelate, Potentate, or any other person whatever, shall write to him, or directly or indirectly communicate with him, on political topics, he will with all convenient speed transmit un- der his hand to Government, a true copy of so much of every such bull, rescript, mandate, letter, writing, or communication what- soever, as may relate to political affairs, in anywise directly or in- directly, being or having a tendency to be injurious to the rights of the Crown or the Government, or to the civil or temporal interests of any part of his Majesty's subjects." Mr. Plunkett's Observations on the proposed Plan— 14 Instead of a specific charge to be established by specific proof, and to be repeated indefinitely, would it not be more adviseable that the ob- jection should be general; that the person nominated is considered as not well affected to the state, and let the party objected to be thereupon put aside. To avoid the objection that this right might be exercised so as to amount to a nomination, there might be a li- mit to the number of times, and then the next person nominated by the proper electors to be liable to no further question. This would avoid the possibility of a person filling a See, after being charged by the Government with disaffection, which would be doubly injurious— first, as affixing some stigma to a dignified Functionary ; and secondly, as almost necessarily creating ill his mind a feeling of hostility. 44 The requiring a strict proof of a definitive charge of disloy- alty would, I apprehend, render the power of objecting altoge- ther ineffectual. 44 On the part of the proposal respecting the intercourse, no- thing occurs save as to the passage underlined in the proposal, which would, as it appears, have the effect of authorising the hold- ing a correspondence on subjects affecting the whole frame of Go- vernment and affairs of the State, provided the party corresponding were of opinion that the proposed measures were not injurious." A Dutch Journal of the 23d Jan. contains an abstract of a statement which has just been published at St Peters- burgh, by the Synod, of the Births and Deaths in the Rus- sian Empire in the year 1819. It includes, however, only those of the Greek Church, The record of mortality ex- hibits the following remarkable estimate of longevity in the male sex : 18,741 above 80 ; 3,754 above 90 ; 1,09+ above 100; 394. above 105; 179 above 110; 90 above 11A; 56 above 120; 23 above 125; 13 above 130; and 2 the extraordinary age of between 140 and 150. A Right Rev. Prelate is said to have written to the ma- nagers of the Italian Opera House, remonstrating with them against continuing their performances, which begin on Saturday night, so as to interfere with the morning of the Sabbath. It is signified his marked displeasure Cain; and that it will, consequently, not be re- prin" ed; at any rate, that it will not be re- published by the respect- i said, that the highest authority in the kingdom has ed at the blasphemies of able bookseller whose name it now bears. The same au- thority is stated to have expressed his surprise that the two great Reviews of the day should have spared the immoral and pernicious works of Lord Byron.— Literary Gazette. Counterfeit sovereigns, made of platina, are much in circulation: at Chichester, lately, a gentleman took ele- ven at once. Ringing them is the best mode of detection. Mr. Cobbett, flattered by the incense of the Agricultu- rists, now modestly predicts that he shall one day be Prime Minister of England ; and he as modestly assigns the si- tuation of door- keeper to Mr. Vansittart During the late gales, a large American brig, from the Havannah, bound to Amsterdam, with sugar, ran on shore in endeavouring to enter Bideford Harbour ; the sea ran • so high that for a long time no attempts were made to rescue the crew from their perilous situation; but at length, after many trials, the boats of the Preventive Ser- vice there succeceded in bringing them all safe on shore. At low water she was left nearly dry ; but no hopes were entertained of saving her. The cargo soon became a prey to those who on the sea coast are always ready to plunder wiiat they call wreck. The wind shortly after abating, the whole neighbourhood was in motion; carts, horses, and almost every species of conveyance were in requisi- tion, and the ship was completely cleared of her cargo. Bideford now abounds with sweets; sugar of good quality lias been sold for 2and 3d. per lb. and we understand that quantities have been sent to the neighbouring towns for sale. The ship, when lightened, was brought into the harbour, where she is getting repaired. Monday afternoon, about four o'clock, the body of the young lady, drowned some weeks since with her sweet- heart, near Southwark- bridge, was found floating between Irongate and Tower- stairs. It was conveyed on shore, and now lies at the Tower bone house. The body was in a state of rapid decomposition, and her garments com- pletely destroyed. She was known by the necklace round her neck. A reward, we understand, had been offered for finding the body. A young woman, about 19 years of age, named Maria Hammersley, was some time ago examined before Alder- man Wood, under very distressing circumstances. In a fit of despair she had attempted to destroy herself. Al- derman Wood took a great interest in her case, and hav- ing learned that she was friendless, and a stranger to the metropolis, to which she had just walked from Bath, ap- plied to the Provisional Protection Society, and succeeded mentions that two gentlemen saw on the morning of that in obtaining for her an asylum in that institution at Kings- land. Her conduct was, until the moment of her depar- ture, which took place about a fortnight after her recep- tion, irreproachable. The ladies before whom she ap- peared, in order to undergo the examination preparatory to her reception in the establishment, were deeply affected at the recital of her sufferings, which did not appear to be in consequence of her crimes, but of her misfortunes, amongst which was numbered the death of both her pa- rents. The most sanguine expectations were entertained of her future prosperity, but oi> Saturday morning, to the surprise of the whole house, she disappeared, and when the servants were engaged in a search after her, that had been undertaken in the fear she had made a second at- tempt upon her life, they found that she had left the house privately at an early hour, and that a large quantity of clothes and linen, the property of the female superin- tendent had also disappear ed, C. C. Grenville, Esq. ic, appointed Master of the Horse to his R. H. the Duke of York, and Clerk of the Council tohis Majesty, vice Viscount Chetwynd, dec.— The Bishop of London has, by direction of the King, appointed Sir G. Smart to the situation of organist at the Chapel Royal. Mr. Theodore Homer, the Greek merchant at Mar- seilles; has been obliged to pay a ransom of 200,000 franks ( 8,000/. sterling) for his father,, who was carried off from Smyrna by the Tnrks. The proprietors of the John Bull have given notice of their intention to prosecute the publishers of the Morning Chronicle, for libelling their personal character. An indefatigable genealogist and researcher of pedi- grees, is now occupied in tracing the claims of divers persons to titles of peerage, long since deemed extinct; among: others, to the ancient title of Birmingham, and Lord Eardington, in Warwickshire. An extraordinary flow of water, without any apparent impulse but that ot spring- tides, occurred at the morning ana afternoon tides of Saturday last ( 26th inst.) along the northern coast of Kent. The sea rose from four to five feet perpendicularly above the usual height of the high- est spring- tides, overflowing the banks and marches, and in some situations, insulating the cottages, which border the shore. The wind blew from the N. W. and was for- tunately light, as, had it blown from that quarter with violence, the most disastrous consequences must have re- sulted. The only serious damage sustained is at Recul- ver, where the mere action of the waves against the west side of the cliff occasioned a considerable quantity to shoot down, and more particularly at the north- west angle of the burial mound of the old church, which has exposed to view coffins with the mouldering remains of mortality suspended, as it were, in the 44 midway air," between their parent earth and the ocean. Thursday died, off Mevagissey, in his 36tli year, Lieut. John Forman, R. N. youngest son of the late Mr. For- man, solicitor, of Buth. He was engaged in the Preven- tive Service, and had lieen out on duty, when, as he was returning from the pursuit of a smuggler's boat, ( which had been captured, ere he could overtake her,) he went on board his Majesty's cutter Fancy, to apprise the com- manding Lieutenant of the capture, and going below, as he was divesting himself of his pistols, by some untoward accident, one went off, and lodged its fatal contents in his body; he lingered from eight till three in the morning, when, with pious resignation, he breathed his last. RESUSCITATION.— A few days ago, Geo. Penny, a boy about twelve years of age, accidentally fell into the River Stour", at Kidderminster, in sight of numerous persons, who made many fruitless attempts, with poles, and other means, front the shore, to rescue him ; John Beach, a young man, instantly and resolutely plunged into the water, and with great difficulty and after a lapse of some time, brought him out, ( at more than a hundred yards' dis- tance from the spot where he had sunk,) to all appearance a life- less corpse. Mr. Doughty, one of the Medical Assistants of the Worcestershire Humane Society, being sent for, arrived in a few minutes, but was told by the spectators that his attendance was useless, as the boy was actually dead; encouraged, however, by a slight expiration and a tremulous motion of the under lip, he commenced liis humane and skillful operations, and after persever- ing full two hours, enjoyed tbe supreme satisfaction of beholding his labours crowned with success, by the restored animation of his patient, who is doing well, and likely to recover completely from the dangerous effects of tile accident Beach has been liberally re- warded by the Society for his humane intrepidity, and Mr. Doughty, as was most justly his due, has received their unanimous thanks. FATAL ACCIDENT.— On Tuesday, William Hayward, employed as an engineer, at Asterley Colliery, Shropshire, having incautiously stood too near the machinery, part of a woollen gar- ment which he wore became entangled, and, in the vain endea- vour to extricate it and himself, the poor man was bruised and mutilated in the most shocking manlier. Surgical aid was pro- cured immediately, and the operations of amputating his two arms and one of his legs were borne by the unfortunate sufferer with great fortitude; but death shortly put a period to the pain and misery which so terrible a misfortune mu6t otherwise have conti- nued to this ill- fated individual. BURGLARY.— On Saturday night some villains effected an entrance into the bar of the Bear inn, Holloway, near Bath, by removing part of the stone- work under the window ; luckily the thieves were disappointed of their booty, as the landlord, Mr. Davis, very properly removes his cash and valuables every night. The thieves were disturbed by the maid- servant, and absconded, taking with them " spirits and sundries value about 3/. On Saturday evening a man, apparently in a dying state, was found stretched upon the ground about 200 yards from the Bear inn, at the top of Holloway, near Bath. Mt. Davis, the landlord of the inn, who, with the greatest humanity, had him brought into his house, made some comfortable gruel for him, and tried to force a little of it into his mouth, but lie appeared too far gone to take refreshment, and Mr. Davis then sent for the overseer of the pa- rish, and the man was carried to the poorhouse, and medical ad- vice immediately procured for him. Mr. Crosby, on feeling his pulse and further examining him, pronounced that there was not any thing the matter with him, and, in fact, that he was ail im- postor ! On hearing this, the rascal quickly recovered his speech and legs, fell upon his knees, and admitted that he was an impos- tor ?— He was yesterday taken before Sir R. Baker, Bart, who committed him to the house of correction at Shepton- Mallet to hard labour for two months. He called himself John Mobley.— There is every reason for supposing that his object was to get ac- commodated for the night at the Bear, for the purpose of robbing the house ; a supposition which is greatly strengthened by the fact, that the house was, as above stated, actually broken into the same night, it is conjectured, by 60me of Mobley's associates. A THIEF DISCOVERED BY BLOOD HOUNDS.—^ Tuesday night a labouring man named Tipper, of Forestside, Stanstead, had a fat hog of twenty stone, stolen from his stye. He made ap plication to the park- keeper of Lewis Way, Esq. to assist him in its recovery. A couple of Sleuth blood hounds were laid on, which ran on trail six miles and a half to the door of a cottage in West Bourne, when James Goble was taken into custody, he having kil- led the hog, and cleaned it. The man is committed to Petworth Bridewell for the offence.— Brighton Herald. BULL BAITING.— At the late Aylesbury Sessions nine persons were convicted of creating a riot, by baiting a bull; but the Court sentenced them to only seven days' imprisonment, and to enter into sureties for their good behaviour, in consideration of their being ignorant that by this conduct they violated the law. INSOLVENT DEBTORS' COURT.— Saturday, before the hearing of the opposed cases was proceeded on, the Chief Com- missioner announced that he had an important Rule of Court to promulgate, which was rendered absolutely necessary by the little attention paid by the attornies practising in the Court to a former order:— 44 It is ordered, that on and after the 12th day of Febru- ary next, the schedule of every prisoner shall be signed by him on every side of every sheet thereof, and attested by ( lis attorney, ac- cording to Rule of Court made on the 28th of June last. And that such signature and attestation shall be verified by affidavit of the attorney, to be filed with the schedule. And it is further or- dered, That no Schedules shall be received or filed without such affidavit, which shall be prepared and sworn without any thing being demanded for the same, and without any fee whatever to the officer of the Court before whom the same shall be sworn." Jan. 24— The Court was occupied from eleven o'clock to four in hearing the case of William Vincent, a chemist and hatter, of Sudbury, who had been discharged under the Insolvent Act in the month of Febiuary last, and was brought before tile Court for re- examination, on a charge of having fraudulently obtained his discharge, which was distinctly proved. Mr. Heath observed, that one- tenth of what the insolvent had been guilty of would, un- der the late Bankrupt Act, send him to execution, and, under the present, to transportation for life. The Court sentenced him to three years' imprisonment. The conduct of this man was brought to light by a person who was his fellow- prisoner, who was induced to disclose the particulars, in consequcnce of Vincent's having promised him a situation, which promise he violated. COURT or CHANCERY.— Yesterday, WM. Turner was ordered to be brought before the Lord Chancellor i n Friday, for having eloped with and mairied Miss Drewe, 18 yi& r » of age, a ward of the Court; Mrs. Turner, ( the mother,) witn another of her soii6, and her grand- daughter, were also ordered to appear, having aided and assisted in the elopement COURT or COMMON PLEAS, Jan. 29.— Sir Thomas Champneys, Hart, versus Howard and Gibbs and the Star Insu- rance Company— This momentous cause, which has continued to be heard in part every day since the commencement of the term, was finally decided after a most elaborate judgment, under the unanimous concurrence of the Bench, in favour of the Honourable Baronet; by which decision his estates in Somersetshire, become emancipated and freed from the thraldom under which they labour, cd, and are replaced in the hands of the lawful owner. We under- stand the property exceeds 5000/. per annum ; and it is believed that this event will be the means of again bringing Sir Thomas Chanipneys to his mansion. ADMIRALTY SESSIONS.— On Tuesday, John Stebbings, Wm. Butcher, sen. Thos. Ellis, Wm. Butcher, jun. and John Denny, were placed at the bar, charged with cutting away the life- boat from the Westmoreland brig, when in a state of distress, off Lowestoffe, on the coast of Suffolk; in consequence of which the vessel became a wreck, and the Captain and three seamen lost their lives. It appeared that on the 7th December, the Westmore- land, with a cargo valued at 6000/. struck 011 the sand off' Lowes- toffe, and being in danger of going to pieces, hoisted the signal of distress. Several boats went out to her aid, among the rest a yawl, in which were all the defendants. Stebbings and Butcher, jun. got 011 board the Westmoreland, and while they were taking down tile signal of distress, die life- boat, with 1 . ieuts. Carter and Har- mer, and several men on board, arrived off the brig, and was made fast io it The defendants, on observing this, cut away the life- boat. These tacts were distinctly proved Lieut. Harmer, dur- ing his examination, stated that he believed it was the mistaken idea that the lifo- boat would claim part of the salvage, that induced the men to cut it away from the brig— On the case for the pro- secution being ended, it was agreed that a verdict of acquittal should be recorded with respect to all except Butcher, jun.; that he ( as the person who actually cut the life- boat adrift) should be found guilty upon the 12th count of the indictment, which charged that fact; and that all the prisoners should be discharged upon Butcher, jun.' s eiTtcring into his own recognizance in the sum of 20/. to appear for judgment when called tor Mr. Justice Bay- ley and Lord Stowell, in their addresses to tha Jury, pointed out that it v. as a. most egregious mistake to suppose that the crew of the first boat which brought assistance, should take possession of the ship, and supersede the authority of the Captain. In the pre- sent case, it was clear that the parties had acted frooi wisevHeup- — — d « > my crimis?} intension. ImprovemenT IN Trade.— The spinning trade is un- commonly brisk at present in Arbroath and the coun try ad j lining. The demand for work people is greater than has been rem ( inhered for a long time past; ar. d not uufrequently it is with eon liderable difficulty they call be obtained. The other week the pi oprietors of a mill, a few miles from town, aftci some of their fiv tr. es bail been at a stand for want of hands, sent to Montrose to pr, t ure ad. ditional spinners ; when, to the great joy of the partners , a suffi- cient number had at length been found, they were con keyed a. post- chaises to the scene of their labours Dundee Conrier. PAWNBROKERS.— It was clearly decided on Wednes- day, in the Court of King's Bench, that in the event of a article pawned not being redeemed within twelvemonths and a day, ijw pawnbroker is bound to account, if called upon by the 0' / acr, fix the difference in its produce, deducting only the sum advanced, the interest, and expcnces; and that, itv not actually * oi 1, it uuy be redeemed after the time mentioned. No discovery of the kind has been 90 universal! y patro- nised as ATKINSON'S CURLING FLUID, or VEGETATABLE HAIR OIL, antl it has experienced the fate of every article of telebrity, having been counterfeited by the envious and unprincipled; tha 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, accouch- ment, or other illness, care, study, perspiration, change 01 climatei, or any cause which abstracts nutrition, by applying the fluid, k assimilates with the nutritive Fluid, or supplies its deficiet Kf., and the hair grows as formerly. 11 is also an elegant substitute for tho 44 Huile Antique" extracts or pomatums in dressing the hair, making it much softer and more glossy, and giving much sttangth and elasticity, that it retains its curl perfect during exercise or ia damp weather, price 3s. 6d. ATKINSON'S VEGETABLE DYE changes grey or red hair nntbe head or whiskers, to a brown or black, which washing, & c. ni « « ut of removing renders more permanent. Price 5s. 10 » . tin', and IL 1 « - ATKINSON'S AMBROSIAL SOAP, made by a new prorcMt, pos- sesses all tbe detergency of the common soaps divested of their caustic properties. It gives a softness and whiteness to the » kia which no other means can convey, and has liecn rceoinmead « d by scientific individuals as a great improvement in that necessary ar- ticle. Price Is. a square. Sold by Jamas Atkinson, 44, Gerrard- Street, Soho- Square, Lon don ; Messrs. Walker and Sons, Printers of this Paper, Meadows, and Calton, Perfumers, Westgate- Street, Gloucester; and by most Perfumers and Medicine Venders. ticn. an- uct l.-. n BRISTOL IMPORTS FOR THE PAST WEEK.— From Prince Edward's Islund: in the Mary, 326 pes timber. 7 pes hard wood, 119 deals, 18 faths lathwood ; in the Commerce, 380 p<* pine timber, 8 pes birch timber, 172 deals and deal- ends, 12 fuih lathwood— From New Brunswick: in the Philip, 334 pes pine timber, 7 pes hardwood, 11 cords lath wood. 20,000 stavoa, 7 masts, 6 oars— From Campeacriy : in the Elizabeth, 150 tolls logwood. — From Lisbon : in the Feronia, 28? chests 170 boxes oranges.— From St. Michaels: in the Spring, 479 boxes oranges From .9*. Ubr. s : in the Rio de Mar, 223 chests 72 boxes 3900 oranges loose, 7 boxes 2700 lemons loose, 2 bags walnuts, 216 bskta 22 fraiia figs; in the Providence, 2 bags walnuts, 772 boxes oranges, 13cO lemons and oranges loose, 2 c squills, 80 tons salt.— From Bilboa e in the Pascual, 1160 bags wool; in the Venus, 380 bags wool; in the Speculation, 397 bags wool— From Dublin : in the Samuel. 2 bales 1 box 7 packs linen, 50 hhda strong beer, ' 2 hhda wine, 400 boxes orange*, 13 pipes tape oil, 10 tons rape cake, 2 easks but- ter, 1 box old books and pictures, 5 pneks baggage, 1 cart, 42 bskta cheese— From Waterford in the Mary, 150 bis wheat, 400 bei oats, 20 sacks peas, 62 mats. BANKRUPTS required to SURRENDER. SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. RD. BOWLING HUNTER RIDGWAY, St. Alban'S- place, Mid- dlesex, wine- merchant, d. c. Feb. 5, 19, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Allen, Commercial Sale- rooms, Mincing- lane JAS. CAMP, Broad- street, Wapping, victualler, d. c. Feb. 2, 18, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Hall amd Co. Great James- street—— FRAS. NIBLETT, St. Mary- Axe, milliner, d. c. Feb. 2, 9, March 9, at Basinghall- strect. Alt. Warrant!, Mark- lane. WM. WILLIAMS, Langbourn- chambers, Fenchurch- street, merchant, d. c. Jan. 29, Feb. 12, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Att. Birkett, Cloak- lane ADAM SMITH, King- street, Cheap- side, Scotch factor, d c. Feb, 5, 19, March 9, at Basinghall- strert. Att. Batsford, Horsleydown- lane WM. BOND, Houndsditch, wafer- manufacturer, d. c. Feb. 5, 9, March 9, at Basinghall- street, Atts. Knight and Co. Basinghall- street JOHN WHITE. Great Winchester- street, stationer, d. c. Jan. 29, Feb. 16, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Aspinall and Co. Furnival's Inn. JOHN PASSMORE, Farnham, linen- draper, Feb. 2, 9, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Dorant, Poole; or Holme and Co- New Inn JAMES BANTING, Cumberland- street, New- rood, carpenter and builder, d. c. Feb. 2, 9, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Williams and Co. Gray's Inn CHAS. GREEN, Leather- lane, Holborn, victualler, d. c. Jan. 29, Feb. 9, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Vandercom and Co. 23, Bush- lane. SAMUEL WEETCH, George- street, Commercial- road, linen- draper, d. c. Jan. 211, Feb. 9, March 9, at Basinghall- strect. Atts. Swain and Co. Old Jewry—— CHAS. ALLSUP, High- Holborn, hatter, d. c. Feb. 2, 16, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Atts- Pearce and Co. St. Swithin's- lane JOHN HANS KNIBBS, Lloyd's Coffee- house, insurance- broker, underwriter, d. c. Feb. 2, 16, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Att. Pasmore, Warnfurd- courL NATHL. LILLEY, Leeds, linen- manufacturer, d. c. Feb. 4, 5, March 9, at the Bar Horse, Knaresborough. Atts. Holme and Co. New Inn ; or Richardson and Co. Knaresborough. THOMAS LIDBETTER, Southwick, Sussex, corn and cual- merchant, Feb. 11, 13, March 9, at the Old Ship, Brighton. Atts. Gregson arid Co. Angel Court; or Bellingham, Brighton EDW. EDMONDS, Newport, Monmouthshire, draper, d. c. Feb. 12, 13, March 9, at the Bush, Bristol. A its. Daniel and Co. Bris- tol; or Pearson, Temple—— WM. POLLEY, Providence- placc, Walworth- common, rope and sacking- manufacturer, Feb. 2, IS, March 9, at Basinghall- strect. Att. Orme, Church- row, Step- ney DAVID WOODHOUSE SAMPSON, Giltspur- street, tea- dealer, grocer, d. c. Jan 29, Feb. 12, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Att Gellibrand, Austin- friars MATTHEW WAS- BROUGH, Camberwell, stationer, d. c. Feb. 2, 9, March 9, at Ba- singhall- street. Att. Abraham, Jewry- street WM. TAN- TON, Prince Edward's Island, merchant, d. c. Feb. 12, 13, March 9, at Weakley's Hotel, Plymouth Dock. Atts. Raine and Co. Temple; or EIworthy, Plymouth Dock. CUTHBERT THOMP- SON. Deans, Durham, cattle- jobber, d. e. Feb. 18, 19, March 9, at the George, Newcastle- upon- Tyne. Atts. Bell and Co. Bow- churcli- yard; or Dawson, Newcastle. JAS. BURGIE, Mark- lane, carpenter, d. c. Feb. 1, 19, March 9, at Basinghall- street- Att. Leigh, Charlotte- street, Mansion- house. JOHN COLD- MAN, Brighton- place, New Kent- road, carpenter and builder, d. c. Feb. 2,16, March 9, at Basinghall- street Att. Meymott, Great Surrey- street. RD. DYE, Peckham, Surrey, wheelwright, d. c. Feb. 9, 23, March 9, at Basinghall- street. Att. Dixon, ST. Swithin's- lane. Bankruptcy Enlarged— D. CALLANAN and T. WALSH, King- street, Wapping, soap- makers, from Jan. 39, to Feb. 8. TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. JAMES HOWARD, Norwich, butcher, Feb. 15,16, March It, at the Norfolk Hotel, Norwich. Atts. Simpson and Co. Nor- wich; or Taylor, Featherstone- buildings WM. JAS. CAVE, West Smithfield, coppersmith, Feb. 2, 12, March 12, at Basing- hall- street. Att. Thomas, Fen- court HENRY RUSSELL and ROBT. BRUCE, St. Martin's lane, cabinet- makers Feb. 2, 16. March 12, at Basinghall- street. Att. Parton, Bow Church- yard. ANTHONY DENT, Size- lane, merchant, Feb. 5, 12, March 12, at Basinghall- street- Atts. Kearsey and Co. Bishopsgate- street. THOS. DANL. MILDRED, Size- lane, merchant, Feb. 5, 12, March 12, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Kearsey and Co. Bi- shopsgate- street JOHN MACKIE, Watling- strcet, merchant, Feb. 2, 16, March 12, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Tomlinson and Co. King's Arms- yard JOHN GODWIN BOWRING, Fen. church- buildings, broker, Feb. 9, 16, March 12, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Kearsey and Co. Bishopsgate- street. WILLIAM GREEN, jun. Exmouth- street, Clcrkenwell, ironmonger, Feb. B, 16, March 12, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Jones and Co. Minc- ing- lane ROBERT and THOS HAMPSON, Liverpool, corn- merchants, Feb. 12, 13, March 12, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Forrest, Liverpool; or Perkins and Co. Holborn- court. JA » - BUTCHER, Alphamstone, Essex, maltster, Feb. 6, 7, March 12, at the Red Lion, Colchester. Atts. Daniell and Co. King's Anns- yard ; and Colchester JOHN ASPELL, Manchester, check- manufacturer, Feb. 18, 19, March 12, at the Bridgewater Arms, Manchester. Atts. lladfield and Co. Manchester ; or Hurd and Co. Temple RD. HALLILEY, Lumby, Yorkshire, dealer and chapman, Feb. 12, 13, March 12, at the White Horse, York. Atts. Parker, Selby ; or Wigleswarth, Gray's- Inn- square. Bankruptcy Superseded— RT. HAVILAND, Ciiences » er, rectifier.. DIVIDENDS. Feb. 4. J. Clay, Kingston- upon- Hull. merchant Feb. 5. J. R. Brown, New- road, Pancras, dealer. G. Hardisty and J, Cowing, Bedford. court, woollen- drapers Feb.. 9. Ann John- son, Palmers' Village, Westminster, bricklayer Feb. 16. J, St. Barbe, Austin- friars, ship- owner. R. G. Bensley, Austin- friars, merchant. T. Jent, Piccadilly, china- man. J. Plaskett, Dockhead, Southwark, stave- merchant. T. Colbeck, West- House, W. Ellis, Castlefield, J. Wilks, jun. Burley, W. Holdsworth, Bradford, and J. Holdsworth, Morley, flax- spinners Feb. 18. W. Hancock, Bury St Edmund's, cabinet- maker. W. Worrall, Liverpool, merchant. J. Etches, Bury St Edmund's, hab* r. berdasher. J. Middleditch, Bury St. Edmund's, plumber and glazier Feb. 19. S. Shingles, Basinghall- street, factor. M Wotherspoon, Liverpool, merchant. F. Eybe and A. Schmaeck, Bury- rourt, merchants. B. Fincham, sen. W. Fincham, and B. Fincham, jun. Epping, bankers. H. Phillips, II. Phillips, iur,. and T. Pools, Birmingham, toy- makers. W. Grundon, N. e- v Malton, merchant. J. Peck, Blackheath- hill, carpenter. J. Burn, Lothbury, merchant Feb. 20. W. Almond, jun. New. bridge, Cornwall, beer- brewer, Feb. 2l. J. Richardby, Durham, joiner. T. Reynolds, Highworth, draper Feb. 22. J. An- drews, sen. Birmingham, cabinet- maker. T. Richardson, Iron Acton, tanner Feb. 23. D. Iteid, Princes- street, silk- manu- facturer. R. Miller, Old Fish- street, bookseller. W. Gratrix, Manchester, calico- printer Feb. 2fl. J, Cummins, Glouces- ter, linen- draper. W. R. Wilson, - Crown- court, MERchant. March 2. T. Bowdige, Lime- street, factor. CERTIFICATES. Feb. 16. W. Pattenden, Brighthelmstone, coach- master. If. Ricket, Shoreditch, grocer. J. Epps, Holborn, bam or. d bacon- merchant. W. Percival, Liverpool, glass- merchant. J. Shakes, pear, Fillongley, Warwickshire, draper. J. Milligan, Liverpool, merchant. C. Coupland, jun. Leeds, R. Coupland, Hunslet, F, Conpland, Hunslet, and E. Coupland, Salford, spirit-' merchants. R. Jackson, Cannon- street, merchant. W. A. Lesley, Stow- market, cabinet- maker. W. George, Hay- market, saddler. G. Richardson, Horncastle, grocer. R. Clay, Stamford, Lincoln- shire, scrivener. J. Niblock, Bath, woollen- draper. J. Binns, and J. Binns, jun. Looe, Cornwall, merchants. . J. Calvert,. Ta- vistock Hotel, Covent- Garden, merchant. rd'eb. 19. R. S. La- tham, Bath, woollen- draper. J. Knowles, Salford, machice- ma^ ker. H. Nash, Oxford- street, chemist. J. Flinn, Liverpool merchant. J. W. Cole, Peterborough, banker. H. Smith, Black- burn, cotton- manufacturer. F. Penn. jun. Walthamstow, Essex, plumber. J. Crump, Coventry, rlbbon- dresser. W. Pool% Smith- street, Clerkenwell, coal merchant
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