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The Gloucester Journal

18/02/1822

Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5202
No Pages: 4
The Gloucester Journal page 1
 
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The Gloucester Journal

Date of Article: 18/02/1822
Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Address: Westgate-street, Gloucester
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5202
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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( SUCCESSORS TO R. RAIKES,) WESTG ATE. STREET PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY D. WALKER AND SONS MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1822 [ Price Seven- pence, ARMY CONTRACTS, Commissariat Department, Treasury Chambers, Jan. 26, 1822. NOTICE is hereby given to all Persons desirous of contracting to supply BEEF and MUTTON to His Ma- jesty's Land Forces in Cantonments, Quarters, and Barracks, in the undermentioned Counties and Islands: Bedford Gloucester ( including Oxford Berks ( including the the City of Bristol) Rutland town of Hungerford) Hants Salop Berwick Hereford Somerset Bucks Hertford Stafford Cambridge ( including Hunts Suffolk the town of New- Isle of Man Surrey market.) Isle of Wight Sussex Chester Kent ( including Til- Warwick Cornwall ( including bury Fort) Westmareland Scilly) Lancaster Wilts Cumberland Leicester Worcester Derby Lincoln York Devon Middlesex In the several eoun- Dorset Monmouth ties of North and Durham, ( including Norfolk South Wales Holy Island) Northampton And in the several Essex ( exclusive of Northumberland Counties in North Tilbury Fort) Nottingham Britain. That the Deliveries are to commt. nce on and for the 25th day of March next; that Proposals in Writing, sealed up and marked " Tender for Army Supplies," will be received at this Office, on or before Tuesday, the 28th day of February, but nolle will be received after twelve o'clock on that day. Proposals must be made separately for each County and Island, except for the Counties comprising North and South Wales, all of which must be included in one Tender; as also must the several Counties in North Britain ; and each Proposal must have the let- ter which is annexed to the tender properly filled up, by two per- sons of known property, engaging to beceime bound with the atendering in the amount stated in the printed particulars, e due performance of the Contract; and no Proposal will be noticed unless made on s. printed tender, and the prices ex- pressed in words at length; and should it so happen that during the continuance of the Contract no troops should be supplied by virtue of the same, the amount of the stamps on the Contract and Bond, paid in the first instanee by the Contractor, will be refunded to him. Particulars of the Contracts may be had upon application at his Office, between the hours of ten and four. SOMERSETSHIRE COAL CANAL, near BATH. WANTED, a Person to undertake the General Su- perintendence and Management of the Concerns of this Company. The Canal is" about 10 miles in length, and the dif- ferent Rail- ways connected with it, together, about 12 miles. The Person applying must have such a knowledge of Book- keeping, as with the assistance of a Clerk under him,' to keep the Company's Accounts; and be sufficiently acquainted with Me- chanics to superintend and direct the general Repairs of the Canal, Roads, Engines, Locks, and Works of the Company. And, as a liberal salary will be given, he will be expected to devote his whole time and attention to the concerns of the Company ; and also to give unexceptionable security for the trust reposed in him. Written proposals with references as to ability, integrity, & c. are requested to be sent ( free of postage, as no others will be at- tended to,) to Messrs. Langford and Hill, Solicitors, Ilallatrow, near Old Down, Somerset, on or before the 20th day of March next, in order that the same may be submitted to the General Committee, who arc to enquire and report thereon to the General Meeting of Proprietors intended to be holden in Bath on the 5th of June next, immeeliately after which, the party approved will be required- to enter on the situation.— Hallatrow, Feb. 6, 1822. HINTON, HAMFALLOW, and BREADSTONE, _ In the Parish smd Hundred of BERKELEY. NOTICE is hereby given, That a Perambulation of the above several Tithings, Hamlets, or Vills, will . be had and taken, in order to ascertain the distinct boundaries of each separate place, preparatory to the making of a new Rate, or seve- ral distinct Rates or Assessments, for the Relief of the Poor of the said Tithings, Hamlets, or Vills ; and that such Perambulation will begin wi. h the said Tithing of Hinton, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of Tuesday, the 26th day of February instant, and pro- ceed that day and the following, until completed. The Parties interested arc therefore requested to meet punctually at ten o'clock in the morning, at the Berkeley Arms, at Pyrton Passage, and directly proceed on the Perambulation. By order of the Lord of the Manor and Parties interested, BLOXSOME and WELLS, Solicitors. Dursley, February 8, 1822. TWO GUINEAS REWARD. WHEREAS RICHARD BOWYER stands charged with Bastardy, the above Reward will be given to any Person who will give information that will lead to his apprehen- sion, ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Thomas Harvey, Overseer of WeStbury- upon- Severn, Gloucestershire. The said Richard Bowyer is about five feet nine inches high, ra- ther stout made, grey eyes, light hair, red face, large nose, and lisps a little in his speech, and is supposed to be employed as Working Bailiff or Carter, on the borders of Monmouthshire or Herefordshire.— February 9, 1822.. SPENCERs GENERAL COACH OFFICE, BOOTH- HALL INN, Westgate- street, Gloucester. THE Public are respectfully informed, that the fol- lowing LIGHT POST COACHES, ( carrying four insides only), leave the above Office: LONDON DAY COACH, ( The REGULATOR,) through Cheltenham and Oxford, every morning, at a quarter before six, to Brown's Gloucester Warehouse, Oxford- Street, corner of Park- Street, and to the White Horse Cellar, Piccadilly, and Bolt- in- Tun, Fleet- Street, London, by eight the same evening: leaves London every morning at six, and arrives in Gloucester by eight same evening. CARMARTHEN DAY COACH, ( The REGULATOR,) every morning except Sunday, at a quarter before five, thro' Ross, Monmouth, Abergavenny, Brecon, Landovery, and 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 Ludlow, to the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, where it meets the Holy- head Mail and Day Coaches. HEREFORD POST COACH, through Newent and . Ross, every afternoon, except Sunday, at three o'clock, to the Greyhound Inn, Hereford, by eight; returns every morning at five, fid ar- rives in Gloucester by nine, where it meets Cuaches to Bath, Bris- tol, also to Cheltenham, Oxford, & c. BATH POST COACH, every Monday, Wednesday, and Fri- day, at a quarter before ten ; and every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at a quarter after nine. BRISTOL POST COACH, ( The PIICENIX,) every morning at nine, Sunday excepted, to die White Hart, Broa<- i- Street. BRISTOL POST COACH,( The WELLINGTON,) every day at three o'clock, to the White Lion and Bush Coach Offices, Bristol. BIRMINGHAM POST COACH, ( The WELLINGTON,) through Tewkesbury and Worcester, every morning at a quarter past eleven, to the Castle and Saracen's Head Inns, Birmingham. LIVERPOOL POST COACH, every morning at a quarter- past eleven, to the Saracen's Head Inn, Dale- Street, Liverpool. SWANSEA POST COACH, thro' Newnham, Chepstow, New- port, Cardiff, and Cowbridge, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Satur- day, morning at five o'clock, to the Mackworth Arms Inn, Swansea. CHELTENHAM COACHES, every morning at a quarter before six, and at nine, every evening at two ana half- past two o'clock, to the Plough, Royal, and George Hotels. Performed by JOHN SPENCER and Co. TAKE NOTICE,— The Proprietors of the ab. ive Coaches will not be answerable for any parcel above the value of 51, unless re- gularly booked, and an insurance paid. Passengers and Parcels forwarded with the greatest dispatch from this Office to all parts of the kingdom. NEAT BLACK CARRIAGES. FIVE £ 20,000 MONEY! SWIFT and Co. beg leave to submit, & brief statement of the present Lottery Scheme to the - particular attention of the- Public, viz. it contains 5 PRIZES of ^ 2: 0,000 20 PRIZES from £ 2,000 to-'£ 500 inclusive, And 50 PRIZES Of £ 300 and li200, besides others of £ 100, £ 50, NOT TWO BLANKS TO A PRIZE. ALL THE PRIZES STIRLING MONEY. There are no Classes, but every T icketwill decide its own Fate— A Ticket or Share, bought befor. e the- First Day of Drawing, may be drawn on that or any subsc quent Day— in fact, this is an im- provement upon the Scheme of the last Lottery, which met with general approbation. SWIFT and Co. are well' Known to have circulated Capital Prizes to an immense Amount f ; t their old and fortunate Offices, No. 11, Poultry; 12, Charing C-* l0ss; and31, AldgateHigh- Street, London. DRAWING BEGINS ' 26th- of This MONTH, ( February). Tickets and Shr ires are Selling by SWIFT anel Co's Agents! J. GARDNER, Grocer, Southgate- Street, Gloucester. S. C. 11/ . HPER, Artist's Repository, Cheltenham, r .„ REDDELL, Printer, Tewkesbury, W. STEVENS, jun. Cirencester. J. Norton, Corn- Street, Bristol. J. BARRATT,- Library, Bond- Street, Bath. VOL. CI.— NO. 5202.] THURSDAY'S POST. | f LONDON, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1822. j { LETTERS received by the Brazil mail this morn- j j ing confirm the surrender of Callao to the troops 0 I A of General San Martin on 19th September. The I news was brought to Chili by an English Mer- 1 chant, who left Lima on the 25th September. The Royalist troops, composing the garrison of Callao, were, it is said on their march to Arcquipa, and it is suppos- i ed they would be permitted to embark for Spain from c some port in that neighbourhood. Trade was in a de- 1 clining state at Rio de Janeiro, and the exchange had , fallen to 4- 9 5 from 50. No steps had been taken by the - Prince Regent for removing to Europe. The order for his recall, which arrived by the last packet from Lisbon, had caused much dissatisfaction among the inhabitants; and a petition to the King and to the Cortes to allow him to remain in Brazil, had been prepared, and had received the signatures of the leading citizens. The same packet which brought the Prince's recall brought also an order to pro- ceed to the election of the Junta. News had arrived from Mosambique, of the deposition of the Governor of that piece, and the appointment of a Provisional Junta. The Paris Papers of Friday and Saturday are still filled with the debates in the Chamber on the laws regarding the Press. The general question having been disposed of, the debate now turns upon the provisions exclusively pro- posed for the Journals. A Ministerial orator suggested, that the Government should possess the same power of li- miting the number of Journals as of public Theatres. The proposal was heard by the Liberals with good humour, and M. Chauvelin gravely suggested as an improvement of the new clause, that the editing and conducting of the Journals should be confined by exclusive patent to the , Lords of the Bedchamber. The project of la w which had so long occupied the Deputies, was presented to the King on Friday. It was still, however, to pass the ordeal of the Peers, who were to have entered upon its consideration, in a private Committee yesterday. The French Papers of Saturday contain the transcript of an official note, addressed by the Ottoman Porte to Lord Strangford, on 2d of Dec. This document expresses the confidence which the Sublime Porte reposes in the Court of England; declares that the Turkish Government is ani- mated with a sincere desire of preserving tranquillity and that, with these pacific views, it is its constant care scru- . pulously to act up to the spirit and letter of treaties con- cluded with Russia. The latter power, it is added, has not acted with equal good faith, inasmuch us it has been signified on her part, that under present circumstances, she cannot deliver up the rebel leaders who have taken re- fuge in the Russian dominions,- which'evasion has tended to encourage insurrection, and render it more formidable : ' the Porte, therefore, urges that the evacuation of Walk- cilia and Moldavia by the Ottoman troops would be at- tended with great inconvenience, as they would then be- come the asylum of rebels and brigands. The aim of Rus- sia, in insisting upon the evacuation of these provinces is to acquire a preponderance in Europe by the accomplish- ment of her own ends;" the Porte, however, in regard to the beneficent views of the Court of England, consents to postpone its demand for the delivering up of the insurrec- ' tionary fugitives; but at the same time refuses to evacuate the provinces, so long as the Greeks continue in a state of rebellion. In'conclusion, the English Ambassador is so- licited to interpose and obtain a modification of the de- mands of Russia on this point, and to bring about an ami cable adjustment of the existing differences with that power. Augsburgh Papers to the 1st, and Nuremburgh to the 2d , inst. contain advices from Widden, dated the 8th ult. which ! place beyond all doubt the evacuation of Moldavia and Wallachia by the Turkish troops. This was the principal , point upon which Russia all along insisted; and, as it has been conceded, that power will, no doubt, feel satisfied, J mid give the Porte a reasonable time for the execution of the other demands. Several divisions of Turkish troops had arrived from the two provinces at Widden. and amongst them two Ortas of Janissaries. It is said, that a Firman had been received by the Pacha, ordering him to send off, with the greatest possible expedition, as many troops as he could spare, who are to proceed by forced marches to the Morea and Epirus. Fifty thousand men had accordingly received orders to march ; and the detaching of so large a force is strong presumption that the Porte entertains no fears of Russia ; whilst it will probably enable the Turks to reduce the revolted districts to submission. The Augsburgh Paper has news from Constantinople to the end of the year, at which time, with the exception of partial excesses, tranquillity prevailed. It is stated, however, that the conduct of the Janissaries, in consequence of an order to proceed to the Morea, excited some alarm. A Dutch Mail, bringing Papers to the 9th inst arrived yesterday. Their contents are Unimportant. Accounts from Switzerland' say, that the French Charge d'Affaires has delivered a Note to the Confederation, requiring, the arrest and giving up of ten persons, supposed to have fled to Switzerland, after the discovery of the conspiracy at Belfort. The Charge d'Affaires has on this occasion re- quested, that the strictest attention might be paid to tra- vellers from France. Private letters, dated Madrid, 28th and 29th ult. state, that in all probability a new Administration would not be formed till after the Cortes had closed their sittings, which will be early in next March, as it was thought the King intended . to choose his Ministers from among Members now having seats in the House, in which capacity they are prevented from acting by an express article of the Spanish Constitution till their time is ended. It is, however, ndt known with any certainty, who will he the persons chosen, although several are talked of, and, - indeed, in some circles it was rumoured that the Chevalier D'Onis, now Ambas- dor in this country, was likely to be recalled and made Prime Minister. The same letters mention that the Cortes' continued seriously and sincerely occupied in deliberating on the affairs of South America, and a disposition prevailed to acknowledge the independence of that country on libe- ral terms. Advices from Calcutta to the 13th of September were received yesterday. According to recent letters from Sin- gapore, that settlement was in high health and prosperity, and it is said now to be fully established as the emporium of the Eastern Archipelago. Malacca is quite deserted ; and not a vessel repairs to it, except for refreshments, or a few peculs of spices. Whilst many of the Dutch stations had been ravaged by the cholera morbus, neither Sincaporc nor Bencoolen had been visited by it— a circumstance as- cribed by the natives to the good luck of the English. Private letters from Nantes state, that a plot has been discoveredl there, organized by some officers and subal- terns of one of the regiments of the line, in garrison in that city. Some soldiers, whom they attempted to se- ducc, have discovered the whole to their Colonel. Three officers are said to be arrested, and two or three others, with some subalterns, to have fled. The Jamaica Chronicle of the 21st of December, gives the answer of the Lieutenant Governor to the late Mes- sage of the Assembly, in. relation to the disbanded black regiments. It is in substance as follows : " That they cannot be sent away at the expence of Government, but if the House will furnish the funds, an opportunity then offered to convey them to Honduras." The advices from Ireland this morning are so far satis- factory, that they supply no accounts of fresh outrages. The pause may not be indicative of returning tranquillity, but at least it is gratifying to know that there had been a suspension of that lawless career which has so long agi- tated the disturbed districts. It may afford time for re flection, and that cannot take place without thinning the ranks of the insurgents. The slightest exercise of thought must convince them of the hopeless and elesperate nature of the criminal enterprise in which they are engaged, and 1 of the certain ruin which awaits them if they persevere. Lord Holland has entered his protest against both the Bills respecting Ireland : his Lordship, however, merely siys, " Dissentient— Vassal Holland," without assigning any reasons. His Majesty has granted to the Rev. C. Lloyd, D. D. the Regius Professorship of Divinity in Oxford, with the Canonry Of Christ Church belonging thereto, vacant by the death of the late Dr. Frodsham Hodson. I BANK OF ENGLAND, January 31, 1822. THE COURT of DIRECTORS do hereby give No- tice, that they will continue to REMIT any Quantity of the I GOLD COIN of the Realm, to any of the principal Towns of j England and Wales, free of expense, in Sums not less than £ 3,0( 10, j I on application being made to the Chief Cashier, prior to the 1st t March next, and the amount previously paid into the Bank of , England. R. BEST, Secretary. , ANTED,— An APPRENTICE to the LINEN and WOOLLEN DRAPERY AND HABERDASHERY BUSINESS, , in an extensive Fashionable Trade. A respectable Youth, who ( can write a good hand, will meet with a comfortable Situation and be treated as one of the Family. A premium will be expected. For particulars apply, post- paid, to Mr. R. Rogers, Newport, ( Monmouthshire. i j NORWICH UNION LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY. PATRONS. The Most Noble the DUKE of BEAUFORT. The Most Noble the DUKE of ARGYLL. The Right Hon. EARL CRAVEN. The Right Hon. the I*, A ill, of ROSEBERRY. The Right Hon. LORD SALTOUN. TRUSTEES. The Very Rev. G. H. BAird, D. D. Principal of the University of Edinburgh. H. JARDINE, Esq. King's Remembrancer for Scotland. A. GUINNESS, Esq. Governor of the Bank of Ireland. Sir GEORGE JERNINGHAM, Bart. SAMUEL HORROCKS, Esq. M. P. The Rev. HENRY PATTESON, & C. Syr. PRESIDENT JOHN PATTESON, Esq. TREASURERS. CHARLES TOMPSON, CHARLES BARCLAY, and JERE- MIAH IVES, Esqrs, Bankers, Norwich. SECRETARY SAMUEL BIGNOLD, Esq. ACTUARY RICHARD MorgAN, Esq. LONDON DISTRICT COMMITTEE. CHAIRMAN, CHARLES HARVEY, Esq. M. P. Great George- Street, Westminster. JOHN WRIGHT, Esq. Henrietta- Street. WILLIAM BERNERS, Esq. Queen Ann- Street, West. JAMES HARDING, Esq. Gower- Street, Surgeon. Mr. R. J. BUNYON, Waterloo- Place. Secretary. Offices, Waterloo- Place, Pall- Mall, and Birchin- Lane, Cornhill. • Mr. JOHN LEWIS, Stamp- Office, Agent for Gloucester., ' Mr. G. A. WILLIAMS, Library, Agent for Cheltenham. : Mr. JAMES BENNETT, Bookseller, Agent for ' Tewkesbury. ' This Society was established in 1808, on the principle of the Equitable Assurance Society, except that the rates uneler 45 are nearly 10 per Cent, lower. A bonus of £ 20 per Cent, on the Premium paid was declared . in Julie 181( 1, and a further bonus will be declared next year. The rapid progress of this Society is evinced by the amount of its 1 Premiums, which, at the undermentioned periods, stood as follows: ' Year ending at March, 1815 £ 33,441 5 11 Year eliding at March, 1818 68,228 8 9 1 Year ending at June, 1821 99.290 16 7 In the last twelve months upwards of 800 Policies were issued, and the sum insured thereon amounted to about £ 600,000. The principal Office is in Surrey- Street, Norwich ; and the So- ciety has also Offices in Princes- Street, Edinburgh; and in C'a- • pel- Street, Dublin; and Agents in all the principal towns in Great Britain. ' FIRE SOCIETY— Capital £ 050,000— This Institution is en- tirely distinct from the LIFE SOCIETY. 1 The parties insuscd arc free from all responsibility, and will re- ' ceive back three- fifths of the Surplus Premiums at the end of every Three or Five Y'ears.— The fir^ t return will be made at Michael- 0 mas, 1824. f Norwich Union Life Insurance Society. AT a PUBLIC MEETING of MEMBERS of this SOCIETY, residing within the London District, convened by Advertisement, and held at the Crown and Anchor- Tavern, ,' Strand, on Monday, the 14th day of January, 1822, for the pur- 1 1 pose of receiving a Report of the Affairs of the Society ; CHAS. RIVINGTON RROUGHTON, Esq. in the Chair; : 1 j It was Resolved Unanimonsly, I | That the Meeting have received, with great satisfaction, the Re- s ! port which has been made to them this day, of the very prosperous |; state of the affairs of this Society, and request that the Directors ' i will cause this Resolution to be published in such a manner as ' they, shall think proper. s The Unanimous Thanks of the Meeting were also voted to the : t Chairman, for his very able and impartial conduct in the Chair r, this day. By order of the Directors, f. SAMUEL BIGNOLD, Secretary. e GLOUCESTER MILITIA. e KING'S HEAD INN. GLOUCESTER, 16th January, 1822. A T a GENERAL MEETING of LIEUTENANCY X JL held this day, pursuant to notice . in the London Gazette, 0 for considering the necessity of proceeding to Ballot for raising Men to complete the Establishment of Militia; • s It was Resolved, That the following appears to this Meeting from the Returns : e received to be the numbers of Men now wanted, and of those n 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 f „~ g » • whose periods of Service will expire before the 1st r" ' 1 d day of May, 1822 ) ts For the Royal South Gloucester Militia now wanted 1 , g to complete the Establishment f40 Men- And for the number whose periods of Service will 1 „, „ expire before the 1st day of May, 1822.. J J'J Men' el it Resolved, 140 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 e> High Constables, and the Constables of Wards. > e Resolved, II That the following be the days appointed by this Meeting for 12 receiving the Lists of Men who may be found liable to serve, and for hearing and determining Appeals thereon : r0 For the Hundreds of Bledisloe otherwise Lydncy, Dutchy of Lan- , caster, Saint Briavels, and Westbury: At the BEAR INN, in Newnham, on Monday and Tuesday, ^ the 4th and 5th days of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. n> For the Hundred of Botloe: es At the GEOROE INN,' in Newent, on Wednesday, the 6th day s » of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. le For the City of Gloucester, and County of the same City, and the es Hundreds of Dudstone and King's Barton, and Whitstone: At the BOOTH- HALL INN, in the City of Gloucester, on Thurs- jj day, the 7th, and on Monday, the l'lth days of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. e" For the Hundreds of Tewkesbury, Deerhurst, Cheltenham, Ti- baldstone, Cleeve, the Lower Part of Westminster Hundred, and L'C the Borough of Tewkesbury: i- At the PUBLIC OFFICE, in the town of Cheltenham, oh Fri- day, the 8th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. m 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 or March next, at. ten o'clock in the forenoon. " s For the Hundreds of Brighiwell's Barrow and Bradley: r0 At the SWAN INN, in Bibury, on Monday, the 11th day of s- Maroh next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Cirencester, Crowthorne and Minety, and en 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 : ie" At the GUILDHALL, in the said city, on the 4th and 5th days ' CO of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, rs, for the Hundreds of Barton Regis, Pucklechurch, the Lower Part of the Hundred of Henbury, and the Upper Part of the Hundred of Langley and. Swineshead: , s_ At the SESSIONS HOUSE WITHOUT LAWFORD'S GATE, on Monday and Tuesday, the same 4th and 5th days of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. ey For the Hundreds of Grumbald's Ash, and the Upper Part of the nt Hundred of Thornbury : en At the SWAN INN, in Chipping Sodbury, on Wednesday, the fith day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, is- For the Upper Part of the Hundred of Henbury, the Lower Part es. ° f Hundred of Langley and Swineshead, and the Lower . Part of the Hundred of Thornbury: At the SHIP, at Alvestdne, on Thursday, the 7th day of March 1. a next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. S1" For the Hundred of Berkeley: re_ At the OLD BELL INN, in Dursley, on Friday, the 8th day of the March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon rflt For the Hundreds of Risley and LOngtree: ; ire At the GEORGE INN, ii} StroueU. on Saturday, the 9th day of inij March 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, ely for the purpose of receiving and examining the Returns of the ing 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, ir, order to further proceedings being *, ' had thereon for. raising the 276 Men for the Royal North Glou- t'Je cester Militia, and the 140 Men for the South Battalion, within by the several Sub- Divisions of the said County-, and Cities.. HENRY WILTON, Clerk of General, Meetings. ENTIRELY NEW ESTABLISHMENT IN LONDON ( WHICH COMMENCED IN NOVEMBER LAST,) ' FOR THE SALE OF GENUINE WINES AND SPIRITS, Throughout the Kingelom, FOR HEADY MONEY ONLY. THE PuSUc ar- e "* P « * FALLY informed, that the Proprietors of the LONDON GKNBTHB T » A COMPANY S3 I U » - h° iT: F; VIlLi- Vln C0nsecl" en, ce of the hi" h reputation and decided preference their TEAS have obtained throughout the kingdom ^^^ STTE^ SR, N THE WINK AND SPNUT TRADE> - - LONDON WINE COMPANY) 141, FLEET- STREET, LONDON, For the purpose of supplying Country Residents with Wines and Spirits pure and unadulterated; and the following will be warranted OF VERY SUPERIOR QUALITIES, at the Prices quoted: Fine Ports, old in the Wood .^. fTSL Bucellas P'T Ditto, vintage 1815 46.9. Lisbon and Calcavella .'..'.'.'.' i!" X" Crusted old bottled Ports 54J. to 84.<. Claret 72t _ very finc j^'" 2 r„ r!'/•:; to 50*. Ditto, Margaux, Lafitte, and Latour .... £ 5 5 « . to £ 5 Its'. Superior old ditto 54i. to 63J. Hermitage West India Madeira 50J. Sauternc and Barsac qa," Superior ditto 60J. to 72s. Champagne q0 » to 7 Guineas Tenerifik 1° ^ ^ n ^ 8 tenerine 42s. to 4bs. Moselle 60j. to 72t. Per Gallon. p. r Brandy 25 » Jamaica Rum, 18j. | Hollands, 25# Geneva, 13, V This Company do not sell Cape Wines, nor mil they ever be admitted into, their Cellars, their qualities being invariablu 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— A^ o application far Agenc. 1/ will be answered unless post- paid Capital CLOTH MILL, LAND, and PREMISES. TO be LET for a Term of Five Years, or from year to year, and entered upon the 25th day of March next All that capital FULLING or CLOTH MILL, called WIMBER- LEY MILL, in the parish of Minchinhampton, 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, I gig mill, 6 engines, 2 willies, shearing frames, 2prcsses, room for jennies, a Mill- Man's house, wool stove, 12 racks, and all other buildings, requisites, and appurtenances for carrying oii 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 15 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. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ANeat FREEHOLD TENEMENT, with Out- of- fices, Garden, and about 4 acres of Orcharding adjoining, in the parishesof Fretherne and Saul, tn the county of Gloucester, dose to the genteel village of Frampton- on- Severn, and adjoining the Gloucester and Berkeley Canal. The Tenement has been newly- erected, and is fitted up with suitable fixtures. The whole Pre- mises are well adapted for the residence of a small genteel family. Apply to John Allis Hartland, Esq.; or L. Winterbotham, Solicitor, Tewkesbury. Capital OAK COPPICE TIMBER, and valuable ELM TREES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WYLEY, AttheOi. D ROSE and Cr0wn lNN, TETTENHALL, in the county of Stafford, on Tuesday, the 26th day of February, 1822, at four o'clock in the afternoon ;— 1 Capital OAK TREES, growing in Cranmere J- C/ O Wood, in the parish of Tettonhall, and eounty of Staf- ford, and 16 ELM TREES, growing 011 Tettenhall Green in the following Lots, viz. Lot 1— 56 OAK TREES, numbered with white paint. I. ot 2— 56 do. numbered with blue paint. Lot 3.— 56 do. numbered with reel paint. Lot 4— 16 ELM TREES, growing on Tettcnhall 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. Hollyoake and Thacker, Solicitors, Wolverhampton ; or Messrs. Vickers and Wyley, Land Survey- ors, Cranmere, near Bridgnorth. LITTLE MALVERN, WORCESTERSHIRE. Extensive SALE of pure- bred LIVE STOCK, Ricks of CORN and HAY, Growing CROPS, IMPLEMENTS ' of HUS- BANDRY, excellent HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE:, See. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. E. and C. ROBINS, Upon the Premises, on- Monday, tks 25th day of February inat. and following days ; — ALL the very valuable and extensive LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, and other Property, belonging to Mr. JAMES PRICE, at LITTLE MALVERN, in the county of Worcester; consisting of about 100 head of remarkably fine dairy, feeding, and rearing cattle, of the pure Herefordshire breed, 200 capital ill- lamb, fat, and store sheep, of the new Leicester breeel, 16 waggon and nag horses and colts, pigs ; 17 large ricks anel bays of wheat, oats, barley, beans, and hay, growing crops of wheat, turnips, & c.; manure, implements in husbandry, wag- gons, carts, ploughs, harrows, land rollers ; quantity of seasoned Oak, Ash, and other Timber, sawed for Builders' and Wheel- wrights' purposes ; hurdles, sheep racks, & c. < Stc. Likewise all the excellent HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; Plate, Linen, China, and Glass Ware, Brewing Utensils, Cider, Casks, Dairy Articles, & C. & c. > Particulars will be given in Catalogues to be had in due time, at the Worcester, Hereford, Gloucester, and Cheltenham News- paper Offices ; at the Foley Arm3, Great Malvern ; at Mr. Price's, Little Malvern ; at the Feathers Inn, Ledbury ; at the Oak and Unicorn Inn, Leominster; at the Lion, Upton- upon- Severn ; at the Angel, Pershore; at the King's Head, Evesham ; the Swan, Tewkesbury ; anti at the Office of'- ihe Auctioneers, Birmingham. To commence each'day at ten o'clock for eleven precisely, and continue till the end of the day's sale without intermission. *„* Conditions as usual, AMERICAN SOOTHING SYRUP, for Children cut- ting their Teeth— Among the very numerous instances of the happy effects pf the SOOTHING SYRUP in cases of dentition, few are more- worthy of attention than the following 5— The infant son of Mrs. Sybldy, 18, Hosier- lane, West Smithfield, commenceet teething very early, but under tile most distressing circumstances. The child, at nine months old, lost all the use of his limbs, and had 110 appearance of any teeth in the gums. He continued in this state till three years olu without any use in his limbs, and so ex- tremely emaciated that the mother could scarcely move him in the cradle or in her lap. She was at last recommended to try the Ame- rican Soothing Syrup, when after using it only four days, the Child was relieved by cutting four double teeth, and lias been improving ever since. Tills inestimable Medicine to be had of the Proprietors, John son and Burgess, ( late Johnson and Williams,) No. 94, Newman- Street, Oxford- Street, London ; and, by their appointment of all the principal Medicine Venders in town and coirntry, at 2,. 0ii. per bottle. Essence of Coltsfoot for Cougs. NPHE Herb . COLTSFOOT, called Tussilago by the an- Ji cients, was distinguished, as its name conveys, for itsexJ cellence in the cure of Coughs, Asthmas, and other Pulmonary Complaints. It invariably heals Rawness and Soreness of the Chest, allays t! ie Tickling which provokes frequent Coughing, and gives liberty of Breathing without danger of catching Cold. Prepared by James Ryan, Surgeon, Bristol ; and sold by F. Newb'ery and Sons, No. St.- Paul's Church- Yard, London, In bottles, 3s, Cd. each; also by their Agents ill most country towns.— Be rtreful to observe that the name of F. Newbery, is engraved on the Stamp. ' FAMILIES and SCHOOLS.— It is a Fact 1 cri- A tied by ? aily experience that the utmost care and attention are inadequate to preserve even the most respectable establish- ments Iropi the attacks of that unpleasant and troublesome dis- order, the ITCH, which, from its infectious nature is most easily communicated. It will therefore be of advantage to those wbrt suffer under this complaint to know, that they may rely on being effectually cured by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION Of BARCLAY s' ORIGINAI. OINTMENT. This safe, speedy, and efficacious Remedy, has been in get\ « - ral use firr upwards of one hundred years, without a single i/ l* stance of its having failed- to cure the most Inveterate cases. It does not contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dangerous ingredient, and may be safely used by persons of the most delicate constitutions. THE PUBLIC ASK REQUESTED TO BE ON THEIR GUARD AGAINST NOXIOUS- CO M 1' OSI. TIO N 9 SOLD AT LOW PRICES, and to observe, that none can possibly ; be genuine, unless the names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY aI1j i SONS, are engraved on the Stamp affixed to each box ! great dan- [ ger may ati< e from the neglect of this caution* i Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay and Sons, ( the Only Suc. cessors to Jackson and Co,) No. 85, Fleet- Market, London, price Is. 9d. duty included ; arid, by rheir appointment, by D. 1 WALKER and SONS, P. inters of this Paper, Westgate- Street J , Washbourn, Morgan, and Rose, and Fouracre, Gloucester; ! Brisley, and Mills, Stroud; Bettison, Williams, Moss, and I Hingston and Co. Cheltenham ; Poyner, Winchcomb; Reddell, and Orme, Tewkesbury ; Watkins, Pierce, Court, and Paul, Cirencester ; Moore, Rickards, and Williams, Dursley ; Gond- s wynn, and Walker, Tetbury; Hewlett, Frampton ; Powle, Brookes, and Couke, Ross; Lewis, Mitcheldean, Tudor, Dawe, , Underwood, and Dowdling, Monmouth; Price, Wyke, and i Stuckley, Abergavenny; Price, Crickhowell; Jones, Newport; Bradford, Chepstow. Richardson, goodluck, and Co. respectfully acquaint the Public, that the NEW YE All's LOTTERY jr begins drawing 26th THIS MONTH, ( February.) d THE SCHEME CONTAINS L 5 PRIZES of £ 20,000 5 PRIZES of £ 1,000 9 5 of £ 2,000 10 of £ 500 With FIFTY other CAPITALS, " ALL STERLING MONEY— AND NOT TWO BLANKS AL TO A PRIZE ! a. Tickets and Shares, in a variety of Numbers, are selling by al RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK and Co. at their Old Established Office, No. 104, Bank- Buildings, Cornhill; and by the following ti Agents:— a( JAMES WOOD, Esq. Banker, Gloucester. T. DAVIES and SON, Printers, Hereford. JJ T. LEWIS, Bookseller, Broad- Street, Worcester. p, Schemes, with full particulars, may be had as above. — GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO be LET, by the year, or for a term of years, and . entered upon at Lady- Day next,— A commodious DWEL- i LING HOUSE and Premises, situate in a pleasant part of the : town of Moreton- in- Marsh, consisting of two parlours, kitchen, p butler's pantry, brewhouse, and other requisite offices on the ground floor, with an excellent ccllar under; four good bed- rooms, servant's el rooms, and laundry, on the second and third floors; together with ™ a good Garden, and an excellent four- stalled Stable, with every other - convenience to the premises, and well adapted for the reception of _ a genteel family. The London and Worcester mail, and other i 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. KILLCOTT, near WOTTON- UNDEREDGE, A GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO be LET, for a Term of Years, or for two young healthy Lives,— A DWELLING- HOUSE, with good walled Gardens, and about ten acres of excellent Pasture Land, situate at Killcott aforesaid— There is a powerful stream of water f< continually running through the Land, with a fall of upwards of f< thirty feet, having natural Banks to form an extensive Mill Pond, and a variety of Buildings stand on the Premises, formerly used in the manufacture of Cloth, for which purpose the whole property is particularly adapted. For further particulars, or to treat, apply to J. H. Hunt, Land Agent, fee. Wotton- Underedge. si CHEPSTOW. ^ jpo be LET, and entered upon at Lady- Day next,— X A desirable DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in the centre ti of the town of Chepstow ; comprising a dining- room, drawing- \ room, and seven good bedchambers, together with a Stable, Gar- 0 den, and other convenient offices, now in the occupation of Mr. N. W. Jones. For a view of the Premises, apply to the present tenant; and 1 for other particulars to Thos. Jennings, Esq. Chepstow, or Messrs. Tovey and James, Solicitors, Newnham, Gloucestershire. CHARCOAL IRON WORKS. f" r"< 0 he 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 with 15 Workmens' Houses, and about 20 acres of rich I MEADOW LAND. 1 These^ Works have been employed from time immemorial, in ' the making of Charcoal Iron, for which they have ever been con- ^ sidercd to possess peculiar advantages ; the supply of Water 1 being abundant at all seasons, and the neighbourhood affording ' an unlimited quantity of Cord Wood, ( with Coals and Coke from v the Forest of Dean,) on the most advantageous terms ; and their f vicinity to the Navigable Rivers Wye and Severn, opening a com- ' munication with all parts of the kingdom, particularly with the 1 Coke Iron Furnaces of Wales. The Works are in every respect in a going state, and ready for ' immediate use. For seeing the Works, apply to Mr. John Turley, ( on the Premises; and further particulars may be had on applica- tion to Mr. Wyatt, at Troy House, near Monmouth. 1 CAMBRIDGE FARM, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. I Twenty- two miles from Bristol, 10 from Gloucester, 5 from New- 1 port, 4 from Dursley, 7 from Stroud, and 7 from Newnham. t TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. B. MILLARD, On Tuesday and Wednesday, the 26th and 27th days of Febru- < ary, 1822, on the Premises aforesaid ; ALL the LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, Implements of Husbandry, Dairy and Brewing Utensils, Casks, & c.; th? property of the late Mr. DANL. LONG, deceased ; consisting of 45 prime young elairy cows, of the Gloucestershire 1 breed, some with calves and the remainder in good season, 6 two- 1 year- old heifers in season, 6 yearlings, 4 barren cows, 3 meaty 1 oxen, and 1 splay'd heifer; 4 useful draught horses and mares, ] 1 two- year- old cart colt, 1 capital nag mare ; 6 fat pigs ; 1 rick of wheat, 2 ditto of beans, and a mow of barley, a quantity of old ' beans and new barley thrashed, about 100 tons of well- ended Hing- ! lish hay ; a quantity of best cheese ; 3 harvest waggons, 1 narrow 1 and 2 broad- wheeled carts, barley roll, ploughs, drags, harrows, 1 corn screen, winnowing fan and sieves, measures, pikes, rakes, hay knives, & c.; 4 sets of trace and 2 of thillers' harness ; 1 double cheese press, single ditto, cheese cowls, vats, whey and butter trendies, milk pails, and various other articles; 10 season- ed hogsheads, 1 store cask, barrels, tubs, trams, & c. ; a large cop- per furnace, brass ditto, and an iron boiler. An early attendance is solicited.— The sale to commence pre- cisely at ten o'clock with the cows. Particulars will be expressed in Catalogues which may be had on the Premises, three days previous to the sale ; and at the Auc- tioneer's, Westgate- Street, Gloucester. SALE of Capital Fat and Grazing OXEN, HAY, Potatoes, and other Effects, at the SHEEP- HOUSE FARM, in the Parish O/ DUBSLEY, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO EE SOLD BY AUCTION, By W. RICKARDS, — . ... On the Premises, on Tuesday, the 19th of February, 1822; ALL the LIVE and DEAD STOCK of Mr. HENRY DIMERY, on the said Farm, who is declining the farming business; consisting of 9 very prime fat oxen, of the Devon and Hereford breed, 10 fine young grazing ditto, 1 cart gelding, six years old, ahout 50 tons well- ended hay, with land to fodder on till the 14th of May next, a large quantity of potatoes in lots, nar- row- wheel waggon, ditto cart, plough, drags, harrows, and other effects. Sale to commence at twelve o'clock, and the whole to be sold without reserve. Valuable and Extensive FARMING STOCK, & c. At SHERBORNE, near NORTHLEAC'H, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By T. ACOCK. On. Tuesday, the 5th of March, 1822, and two following days;— ALL the entire FARMING STOCK, Implements, & c. &. of the late Mr. GORTON, of SHERBORNE aforesaid; comprising 100 ewes and 69 theaves in yean, 101 ewe tegs, 87 we- ther tegs, 2 ram tegs, and two rams; 15 prime young dairy cows, and 5 three- year- old heifers with calves, or to calve m good sea- son, 8 two- year- old stirks, 1 steer, 8 yearling ditto, and 1 yearling ' bull ; 9 cart horses and colts, and 1 hackney ; 6 porking pigs, and • 2 breeding sows ; four substantial waggons, 3 broad- wheeled and 1 1 narrow- wheeled carts, ploughs, drags, harrows, roll, horse and ox harness, winnowing machine, winnowing fan and sieves, chaff s boxes, malt mill, sheep racks and hurdles, with sundry other im- 5 plements used in the farming business; also, all the Dairy and Brewing Utensils, consisting of 2 cheese presses with iron screws, cheese and other tubs, 2 barrel churns, large whey lead, and 2 milk leads, large brewing copper, and several capital casks ; 4 sides of Bacon, & c. together with a general assortment of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; the whole of which will be ex- pressed in Catalogues, to be had at the usual Place3, three days preceding the sale. The whole will be found on inspection, well worth attention, ami sold without reserve; commencing with the sheep, at eleven o'clock. SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15. THE Paris Journals of Tuesday last have arrived this morning. In the Chamber of Deputies, on the pre- ceding day, M. de Martignac, Reporter on the projet for the Regulation of the Periodical Press, was heard in reply to tbe arguments - Ci those who opposed the law ; after which, conformably to the established regulations, ' the discussion opened on the articles separately, an amend- ment moved to. the first of which, by M. Sebastani, was rejected, and the Chamber adjourned. ' We have received two Hamburgh Mails, bringing Pa- pers ' to the - 10th instant. An article, dated St. Peters- burgh, Jan. 23, which professes to be from authentic sources, States that up to that moment not the slightest change had taken place- in the relations between Russia and the Porte. The passage of cannon to and from the army on tbe Pruth was very frequent. Nothing was known of any official declaration, either by the Porte or the me- diating Powers, in repiv to the Russian ultimatum. Lisbon Papers to the' 4th instant have arrived. They arc barren of intelligence. On tlie 26th ult. the anniver- sary of the installation of the Cortes, the day was observed with various public demonstrations of rejoicing, in which his Majesty and the Royal Family participated. We have received Madrid Papers to the 31st ult. In the sitting of the. Cortes on the 28th and 30th, the debate upon the means to be adopted for the pacification of Ame- rica was continued, but not concluded. On the latter day, the Secretary of the Colonies stated, that " the Govern- ment approved of the opinion of the Committee, only with the addition of a clause, that the measure proposed was not to be understood as anything but a means of pacifica- tion." After some debate, this addition made by the Go- vernment was referred to the- Committee. A packet has arrived from Lisbon, bringing advices to the 6th inst. which announce intelligence that a Portu- guese frigate and four transports had just reached the Ta- gus, from Pernambuco, having on board the troops who were concerned in the recent, disturbances in that city: their number is stated at 600 or TOO men. The Portu- guese Government seem to indulge in the hope, that, as this force lias been removed from Pu'nambuco, perfect tranquillity will prevail. Intelligence of the 21st ult. from Semlin, announces that the affairs of the Greeks are prosperous in the Morea and in Epirus. It is confirmed that Chourschid Pacha bad been compelled to raise the siege « f Joanninna, and had been pursued in his retreat as far as Mezzowo. In- surrections were breaking out in every part of tbe coun- try. Pharsalia had been taken by storm by the Greeks, and it w. ns not expected that Larissa could long resist them. Sixty Greek vessels had landed troops in the vi- cinity of Cassandra, and filled Salonica with alarm ; but their sole object at the time was to intercept the reinforce- ments which the Pacha of Salonica had promised to send to the assistance of Chourschid in Epirus. In Greece Pro- per the Turks had been driven out of the Castle of Liva- dia, and afterwards out oMhe citadel of Athens, in which they had taken refuge. The Greek Envoy, Prince Catacuzeno, is said to have received from the Russian Government permission to pro- ceed to St. Petersburgh. The Bridge- street Association is countermanding the trials of the prosecutions which stood over on account of tlie challenge to the Jury last December. In the two against Benbow, and one against Dolby, and in Mr. Thel- wall's and King's cases, notices of the intention not to try have been served. The only case standing in the paper is the one against Dolby, in which the challenge took place. IRELAND.— The Irish Newspapers received this morn- ing contain a list of outrages committed in various parts of that country. On Thursday night., the parish church of Killeedy was burnt by . the ruffians. On the same night the church of Abbey- feale was demolished, and the lead carried away. The farm- house and out- houses of Bally Regan were consumed to ashes oil the - same night, witii the dairy utensils and furniture,; several cows perished in the conflagration. Several houses in the counties of Limerick and Tipperary have been attacked and searched for arms. On the evening of Tuesday week two soldiers of the 43d were knocked down and severely beaten at Mitchelstown, by a fellow named Massy, and three others, although nearly, 300 men of that regiment were then quartered in that town and its vicinity, on their route for the county of Cork. • WESTMINSTER MEETING.— A Meeting, of the House- holders of Westminster was on Wednesday- convened by the High Bailiff, pursuant to a Requisition presented to him, for the pur- pose of taking into consideration the distresses of the country, and the propriety of presenting a petition to Parliament, praying for a full and efficient reform of the House of Commons. The meet- ing was attended by Sir Francis Burdett, Mr. Hobhouse, Mr. G. Bennet, Mr. Hume, Mr. Whitbread, Mr. Wyvill, Mr. F. Palmer, Mr. Shaw Lefevre, Mr. S. M. Barrett, Mr. P. Hollywood, & c. After the High Bailiff had read the Requisition, Mr. Sturch pro- ? oscd a Petition, praying for a Reform in the Commons House of ' arliament, which wu6 put and carried with loud applause. Sir Francis Burdett and Mr. Hobhouse then severally addressed their constituents; and Mr. Nicholson moved an additional Resolu- tion, that this Meeting do hereby instruct their Representatives, to move i l the House of Commons, without delay, a repeal of the Taxes on Windows, which are peculiarly oppressive on Trades men and Shopkeepers, and also the tax on Malt, Salt, Soap, Can- dles, and Leather ; and for the immediate rescinding of ail Sine- cures and Grants and Pensions, not fully merited by real public services. Thanks were then voted to several public, characters, and to the High Bail tf', whoreturned thanks, and dissolved theMeeting. 1 OXFORD, Feb. 16.— On Tuesday, in Convocation; the Right Hon. Rt. Peel, D. C. L. of Christ Church, and one of liis^ Ma- jesty's Principal Secretaries of State, was unanimously re- elected one of the Representatives in Parliament for this University. In the same Convocation, the llev. the Vice- Chancellor nomi- nated the Rev. G. Rowley, D. D. and Master of University Col- lege, to be one of his Pro- Vice- Chancellors, in the place of the late Rev. Dr. Hodson. HOUSE OF LORDS— THURSDAY. ' ACRICULTURE— The Duke of Buckingham presented a Pe- tition from the vicinity of Buckingham, praying for a system of restrictive duties upon the importation of corn. Laid on the table. The Marquis of Lansdown presented a Petition which did not point out any particular measure, but the Petitioners expressed nil opinion which was in perfect concordance with his own, namely, that a reduction in expenditure was one of the most effectual means Of affording relief to the agriculturists. This Petition was from the Bath and West of England Agricultural Society, and was signed by most of the gentlemen in tlie adjacent parts. Lord Liverpool only rose to correct the Noble Marquis upon one point. He would not be understood as pledging himself that any measure connected with tins important subject would, during this Session, be submitted to their Lordships - Adjourned. befcrt - the public.] Prepared as fc* was to prove these several facts, fee asked what was hie offence ? Was it a crime to attend the funeral of the Queen, and pay the last tribute of respect to her remains ? Was It ah offence to pay respect to the_ wishes of bis constituents, to act consistently with his own feelings ? If he had shrunk from doing so, he would be one of the basest men alive. To the dead Queen even the Ministers paid some attention, for they granted a guard of honour to grace her obsequies. If that were nothis offence, was it the prevention of the shedding blood ? ( Hear! hear! J That his whole object was the, maintenance of peace and the support of the law was proved by his correspondence with Major Oakt- s ; while it was notorious that to his interference die procession was allowed to go the proposed route. Was his of- fence the language he addressed to tlie soldiers ? That language made no widows and no orphans, ( Hear! hear!) lie could appeal to the men who, served under him— to those military and official characters with whom he had beefi for years engaged, whe- ther in the whole course of his conduct he bad not always consulted the comforts of the one, and attended strictly to the orders of the other. The law required all men to protect tlie public peace; they became accomplices in riot who did not check it; and would it be for him who had fought so many battles, who was engaged in so many campaigns, to sit ignominiously on his horse at the very scene of tumult, and make- no effort when he could, to protect the public peace ? Would the House say there was such a distance, rather such a collision, between the civil and military duty, as that a man who attempted to restore tranquillity should be punished as a criminal, because he happened to be a register member of the army? ( Hear! hear1) He called upon the House to shelter and protect him— to prove their attachment to the Crown, not bv a blind, unconstitutional, or illegal subserviency, but by a dispo- sition to maintain the just authority of the law. He always felt a pride in wearing the British uniform, because it had been worn by so many brave men— but bravery was now a common virtue and he felt a still greater pride ill wearing it, because those who did so were employed to protect the laws, and be protected by them— '( shouts of Hear I hear!) He knew not how the vote of that night might possibly affect him— but this he. knew, that he had an ap- proving conscience— that he faithfully discharged his duty— and that he was entitled to that redress which he now sought from a British House of Commons—( shouts of Hear! hair! followed at the. conclusion of this speech.)— The Gallant General then moved, that there be laid before the House a Copy of tbe Correspondence which took place between the Commander- in- Chief, the Secretary of State, and himself, in the months of September and October last, relative to his removal from tlie army. Lord Palmerston resisted the motion, upon the broad ground that any interference by the House of Commons with the King's discretion in the management of the army, would be a violation of tbe Constitution. If there were one prerogative of the Crown more indisputable than another, it was that of dismissing any officer without trial— without assigning any reasons for such dismissal— or without paying any regard to whether the commissions were or were not purchased. To maintain that officers should only be dismissed by officers, would be to create a fourth estate in the country ; and once let the armybemade independent of the Crown, and they would soon be independent of the Parliament. ( Hear ! hear ! ) All their annals verified the fact in letters of blood, and such a doctrine brought a King to the scaffold, and turned the Parliament out of doors. ( Hear! hear ! ) The Hon. Gentleman must have known, as an officer, that he was guilty of a gross act of military insubordination in addressing the soldiers at all, espe- cially telling them that they were disgracing themselves—( Sir R. Wilson said, across the table, I said, " It is disgraceful to continue firing.") He would say, therefore, that to grant the motion of the Hon. Member would be to interfere directly with tlie prerogative of the Crown. Mr. Lambton supported the motion. His Gallant Friend bad been dismissed without Ministers daring to assign a cause. But it was not difficult to guess at the cause for which he had'been dis- missed— it was in fact, net for any breach of the military law, London and Gloucester Day Coach, IT VERY morning, at eight, from the LOWER GEORGE, J and BULL and MOUTH COACH- OFFICE, WESTGATE- STREET, GLOUCESTER, through Cheltenham and Oxford, ar- rives in LONDON the same evening, at nine. Leaves the But. i,. and MOUTH INN, LONDON, every day at twelve, AS USUAL, and arrives at the LOWER GEORGE INN, GLOUCESTER, the following morning at four. Proceeds through NEWENT and FOWNHOPE to the HOTEL, HEREFORD, where it arrives at eight. Calls at the GREEN MAN and STILL, and BROWN'S GLOUCESTER WAREHOUSE, OXFORD- STREET, going in and coming out of London. FARES.— Inside, 305.— Outside, 156*. To BRECON, From the Bull and Mouth Coach Office, and Lower George, Every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Morning, at a quarter past eight, to tile King's Head, Ross, King's Head, MONMOUTH, Greyhound Inn, ABERGAVENNY, and Bell Inn and Tavern, BRECON, where it arrives early in the evening; and returns every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday to Gloucester, and proceeds to London every morning at eight. N. B. Parcels for London, booked at this Office, or at the Lower George, by eight o'clock in the morning, will be delivered the same evening. J. WILI. AN, J. BENNETT, and Co. Proprietors. To be LET at Lady- Day next, CLAY HILL A FARM, in the parish of Lechlade, in the county of Glou- cester; consisting. of a Farm- House and Outbuildings, and about 1511 acres of Land, more or less, 49 acres of which are Pasture Land, adapted for a Dairy, tiie remainder Arable. The present tenant, Mr. Thomas Miller, will shew the I-' arm ; for particulars of which, and to treat for the same, apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Mr. Trinder, Land Agent and Surveyor, Ci- rencester. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO RE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, THREE MESSUAGES and GARDENS, with a Barn JL and Stable; in the several 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 I. AND ; all Tythe- 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. BOARD and LODGING. rtno be LET, Furnished or Unfurnished,— A DRAW JL 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 tbe Office of this Paper ; or at the Post Office, Newnham. rgM) be LET, to FARM,— The POOR of tbe Parish of JL ULEY, in the county of Gloucester, under the Select Ves- try, for One Year, from Lady- Day next— For particulars, apply, to the Churchwardens and Overseers of the parish. Uley, Feb. 15, 1322. By the request of Mr. Thos. Cave, late Overseer, all persons having any claim or demand are requested forthwith to send their accounts as above. HOUSE OF COMMONS— WEDNESDAY. Sir W. Guise presented a Petition from the Owners and Occu- piers of Land in the county of Gloucester, complaining of Agri- cultural Distress, and praying for relief.— Similar Petitions were also presented from Kirby Lonsdale, the Eastern and Western Divisions of Kent, Warwick, and the Rapes of Lewes and Peven- sey, in Sussex. SIR R. WILSON'S DISMISSAL ." Sir R. Wilson said, if the cir- cumstance to which he was now about to call the attention of the. House, was one wholly of a personal nature, however keenly he might feel the injury he had sustained, he would not have obtruded himself on the House; but when he considered that it was not a question in which himself alone was cOncerncd, but one which con- cerned, and very nearly indeed, the interests of the people of Eng- land, lie felt it his duty to submit his case to the consideration of a British House of Commons, which, he was convinced, would af- ford him a patient hearing. This was, indeed, the proudest day of his life, when lie should be able to redeem that pledge, which lie had given to his Constituents, and which had gained him the sup- port and confidence of a generous people. This was a proud day, when he was able to come forward and face his accusers, who had condemned him upon secret and ex - parte accusation, and refused hvu a hearing. He did not now mean tfl " ci* y ' he prerogative of thft. iJMVffl. to remove Officers at pleasure; but lie must contend that if this power was exercised, it struck at once at the indepeii- , ( tepee of every man—. military man at least, who held any place of confidence, or who had to perform duties as a Member of Parlia- ment: and it was a prerogative which had never been exercised but to the disadvantage of the people. He knew that there had - been Judges who had declared that the King was the Law, and might alter it as he pleased. He knew there had been Generals who declared they would bang up any man who should presume to deny that doctrine: but he thought the Revolution of 1688 had taught Judges better law ; that it had taught Generals justice; aye", and that it had taught Kings moderation. With respect to his own removal, he would ask the llouse to look at ' lis case, and say if he had no cause to complain of injustice. Here was an Of- ficer who had been 29 years in the service, and had testimonials of good conduct- from the Commander- in- Chief, but who had been a Member of- Parliament, and in that character the opposition he had given to Ministers was, he declared before God, conscientious, be- cause he considered their conduct as ruinous to their country ; but that- Officer had been dismissed, and dismissed in a manner which shewed that political feeling had influenced the conduct adopted towards him ; else why had he been dismissed in such a way— cashiered and deprived of the right of selling that commission, in the purchase. of which he had expended his property ? This course could ouly have been adopted with a view of fordo,-; him by em- barrassment to give up his seat in Parliament, and, perhaps, quit his country s why, lie would auk, bad he been thus dismissed- an Officer who had fought, bled, and toiled for his country without trial, or even accusation, and thus subjected to be libelled by any individual who chose to libcTbiin i If he had been guilty of any _ offence, the country, the army, and the House ought to have known it; but lie had been refused a trial, and had no course to adopt but to submit his case to the House, and to ask for justice.— The Gallant General then entered into a minute detail of his pro- ceedings, fiom, his first hearing of the late Queen's death at Paris - oil the 1 lth-. pf August, to the. debarkation of lief Majesty's body at Harwich; as well as'his various application's' for a Court Mar- or a " specification of the charges " upon which he. had been The history and fate ot these applications is already committed at the Queen's funeral, but for the single circumstance, of being there at all. The motives from which his Gallant Friend acted that day, reflected the highest credit upon liis humanity. He put himself forward as a simple individual, desirous of preserving the peace. It was the duty of every man to interfere under such circumstances ; and where outrage could be prevented, and lives saved, he was sure the Noble Lord hmself would not be backward in giving bis assistance, f Hear ! ) The Marquis of Londonderry did not rise to defend Ministers from the charge of wishing for a military massacre on the 14th of August last. Though Parliament could enquire into every act of the Government, he never had heard that it invariably granted every motion for enquiry. He was in possession of not fewer than 212 cases of officers who had within the last ten years been dismis- sed tbe service without any court- martial or any trial whatever. ( Hear ! hear I) No officer entered the army without the full knowledge that it was in the power of the King to decide, upon the advice of his Ministers, whether or not it might be for the benefit of the service that lie should remain. The transaction out of which this arose, was not one into which the House was called upon to inquire. His Noble Friend ( Lord I'almerston) had shown that it was indiscreet, at tile least, in an officer of rank to have so acted to draw upon the soldiers the indignation of the people, as it was necessary we should have a standing army for tbe protection of our liberties. ( Loud cheers from the Opposition.) Why, it was not, he observed, three nights ago that he heard gentlemen on the opposite side call loudly and anxiously for martial law. ( Cheers from the Ministerial side.) So little horror did they then seem to have of the standing army, that their only cry was fur an increased military force in Ireland. ( Cheers.) It was all a joke to pass any law for the relief of Ireland, unless it was to give her more sol- diers, ( Hear! hear!) Hon. Members hated the Insurrection Act. They did not think it would do. They would rather confide in tlie officers of a marching regiment, ( Hear, and laughter.) The Hon. Hart. ( Sir F. Burdettj was quite enthusiastic on the subject, and quite eloquent in his fancy for military interference. To pro- ceed with the remarks which he was about to offer, he would re- peat, that nothing could tend more to destroy the regular disci- pline of the service, than for an officer not on professional duty to interfere with soldiers on duty, and upbraid them with conduct which he stated would bring disgrace on them and the whole ar- my. Why had he taken upon him to reprimand the King's troops, over whom be had no immediate command, and thereby expose them to the indignation of tbe populace ? ( Hear !) Was that conduct which could be called prudent ? or was it not that which called loudly for the visitation which it bad afterwards received,? ( Hear! hear!) Mr. Hume could testify to the correctness of the statement made by his Hon. Friend. The Noble Lord had alluded to the funeral of her Majesty, though in the case of any other Member he would have deprecated any such allusions. He ( Mr. H.) would keep the army under the regulations of the Mutiny Act; that Act distinctly stated, that a Military Officer was to be tried by a Court Martial. The conduct of Ministers was, therefore, illegal both in the present and every similar instance. The object of the interfe- rence of his Gallant Friend hail been to slop the effusion of human blood. He denied that any such power as had been exercised was any part of the prerogative of the Crown. Sir F. Burdett said, if nothing were done that night— and he expected that nothing would be done, except that which was nightly motion on the sub- ' riend to bring for- ward one, lie should himself propose, when tbe Mutiny Bill came before the House, a clause that would rescue the officers of the ar- my from that base, degrading, slavish situation in which Ministers seemed at present anxious to place them. ( Loud cheering.) Even supposing that the discipline of the army was so all- important as it had been represented, it was not necessary to tbe existence of tliat discipline that the Crown should possess that power which it had cxercised with regard to his Honourable and Gallant Friend. It was a power which none of the continental despots possessed. The King of Prussia could not dismiss a single officer without a court martial. Bonaparte, in the zenith of his glory, when he was master of the whole of Europe, never dared to exercise so detes- table and tyrannical a power as Ministers had exercised, ( Hear!) and therefore it was utterly absurd to say that this arbitrary and discretionary power, which had never been exercised by two military autocrats, was necessary to the discipline of an army. Sir R. Wilson, in reply, observed, that if they did not inijt^ rt into this case they would annihilate the spirit of the British army, and would convert them into a corps of Janissaries, at oiice the terror and disgrace of the country. For his own part, he could never cease to demand redress until he obtained it; and till then he must ever stigmatize the Ministers who had deprived hiia of his rank, as a set of lawless and vindictive oppressors. ( Cheerj.) After some further observations from Mr. Brougham, Dr. Lush- ington, and Mr. Ellice, the House divided, when there appear- ed for the motion 97, for the previous question 199; majority 1IJS. Adjourned. THURSDAY— At four o'clock, there being only 38 Membey present, the House- adjourned until to- inorrow. MARKET CHRONICLE. GLOUCESTER, Saturday, Feb. 16— New Wheat, 3s. TO 6s- CI Olil Ditto, 9s. to Ills. New Barley, 2s. Od. to ,4s. M. Old ditto, 4s. Od. to 4s. 6J- Nrrr Keans, 3s. mi. to 4s. Oil. Old ditto, 4s. 6d. to5s. 0d. Oats, 2s. Od. to 4s. Oil. per bushel ( Winchester) of eight gallons. BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE, Thursday, Feb. 14. Per Uushe. L. s. it, e. it. Per Un* hel. v. rf. HUNTLEY, near GLOUCESTER. rg^ O be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A com- JL modious and convenient MESSUAGE, fit for the reception of a small family, late In tbe occupation of Mrs. Elizabeth Drink- water, deceased, consisting of two parlours, five good be J- rooms, and attics, 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 vef- y 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 pass close to the House several times in the course of the day. For a view of the Premises, and for further particulars, apply to Mr. Joseph Drinkwater, Huntley; or Mr. Smith, Solicitor, Gloucester. CARDIFF, GLAMORGANSHIRE. TO LINEN DRAPERS, See. & c. HO be DISPOSED OF,— A very excellent and long- L established LINEN and WOOLLEN DRAPERY BUSI- NESS, Stock about £ 500 ; together with a Lease of the Premises, Twelve Years unexpired, situate opposite the Market Place in the town of Cardiff, late in the occupation of Mr. William Lewis. Enquire of Lewis Williams on the premises.— All Letters must be post- paid. Valuable LIVE STOCK, Jfc. at SLIMBIIIDGE, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. H. HUNT, OnTuesday, the 19th day of February, 1822;— nnHE whole of tbe LIVE and DEAD FARMING . JL STOCK, Ilay, Implements in Husbandry, Casks, and other Effects, of Mrs. ANN DAW, at Slimbriilge- Street Farm, who is declining business ; comprising 15 prime young and ex- ceeding useful cows, all in good season or with calves, 3 two- year- old heifers in season, 4 yearling heifers, 1 two- year- old bull, 1 yearling ditto, 2 useful cart mares in foal, 1 four- year- old ditto, 1 two- year- old nag colt, by Totteridge, 2 sows in farrow, and 1 fat pig; 1 narrow- wheel waggon, 1 broad- wheel cart, 1 cart with broad and narrow wheels, 1 plough, 1 pair of harrows, 3 sets of harness, corn fan, saddle and bridle, copper furnace and grate, iron pot and ditto, 10 swCet anil good hogsheads, 2 double cheese presses, barrel churn, 4 whey trendies, 4 cheese cowls, butter trendies, cream tins, milking pails, nearly new mash tub, and a great variety of other useful articles. As the whole will be sold in one day, sale will commence pre- cisely at half past ten o'clock in the forenoon. f jPO be LET, for a Term of Years, and entered upon JL immediately,— A capital'MANSION HOUSE, in excellent repair, with Coach- house, Stables, and all necessary Outbuildings, a large Garden walled in, well stocked, and in prime condition, extensive Grapery, with Pits that are suitable either for Melons or Pines, Lawn, Shrubberies, and other conveniences, at Hygrove, in the parish of Minsterworth, about three miles from the ci'y of Gloucester; forming altogether a most desirable Residence for a Family of the first respectability. The above Premises are beautifully situated upon a gentle emi nence ( about a quarter of a mile from the turnpike road, lead- ing from Gloucester to Newnham and Chepstow, and about 12 miles from Cheltenham), and command the most delightful views of the surrounding country, the whole of which is highly diver- sified and picturesque. Any quantity of rich Pasture Land, not exceeding 30 acres, adjoining to the House, may be had with the premises, and the Tenant may also be accommodated with the peculiar advantage of the deputation of the Manor of Minsterworth, and aright to sport over a very large port ion of the rchole parish. For further particulars, application may be made to Mrs. Evans, the proprietor, No. 44, Southampton- Row, Russell- Square, Lon- don ; the Rev. H. B. Evans, Minsterworth; or Messrs. Gwin- nett and Newman, Solicitors, Cheltenham. BURY COURT FARM, In the parish of Redmarley D'Abitot, adjoining the Turnpike- Road, 5 mike from Ledbury, and 11 from Gloucester. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By R. JONES. On Wednesday and Thursday, February 20 and 21, 1822 : ALL the LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, Ricks of Corn, Grain and Hay, some HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Dairy and Brewing Uten- sils, and other Effects of Mr. RICHARD ASTON, who is quitting the Farm; consisting of 4 capital young Hereford cows in calf, 1 two- year- old ditto heifer in ditto, 4 ditto yearling heifers, 2 two- year- old ditto steers, 3 young cart geldings, 1 ditto mare in foal, 1 nag mare in foal, 1 nag colt, and a capital brown poney, 4 ex- cellent sows in farrow, 1 ditto boar, and 2 store pigs ; waggons, carts, ploughs, drays and harrows, gearing for six horses, and a variety of other useful articles; 1 rick of wheat, 1 ditto of barley, 1 ditto of pease, 2 ditto of beans, and two ditto of famous hay and clover. The Household Furniture consists of bedsteads with and without hangings, beds and bedding, tables, chairs, grates and culinary articles, an assortment of Dairy and Brewing Utensils, well- seasoned casks, and numerous other effects. The sale will commence precisely at eleven o'clock each morn- ing, beginning with the Farming Stock. Catalogues may be had at the placc of Sale ; at the Feathers Inn ; and of the Auctioneer, Ledbury. LOWER COURT HOUSE KEMERTON, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Thursday and Friday, the 21st and 22d of March, 1822, at the above Residence, situate four miles from Tewkesbury, seven from Pershore, and nine from Evesham and Cheltenham ; ALL the useful HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, fine- toned Piano- Forte, by Broadwood; China, richly- cut Glass,. 18 dozen of capital PORT WINE ; a threc- veor- old Alderney cow in calf; a well- known good donkey, donkey- carriage and 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. GLOUCESTERSHIRE^ TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Wednesday, the 27th dav of February instant, at the AN- CHOR INN, in TEWKESBURY, at five o'clock in the after- noon ;— ASmall but valuable COPYIIOLD ESTATE, par- cel of the Manor of Plaistow otherwise Deerhurst, with its Members, held for three good lives, aged about 44, 20, and 15 years, at the yearly Chief Rent of £ 1 7, « .; and consisting of a sub- stantial Farm- House, with the necessary Buildings, Yards, anil Gardens adjoining, in tbe occupation of the Proprietor, . Mr. Jo- seph Lane— Two COTTAGES and GARDENS near adjoining thereto, and about 33 acres of exceedingly rich Orcharding, Mea- dow, and Pasture Land, inclosed and tythe- free, with the Land- tax redeemed, and in excellent cultivation, situate at Dearhurst Walton, about 3 miles from Tewkesbury, 6 miles from Chelten- ham, and 7 miles from Gloucester. For a view apply upon the Premises; and for further particu- lars to Mr. E. W. Jones, Solicitor, or the Auctioneer, Tewkcaburv. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Desirable RESIDENCE, Rich MEADOW LAND, <£ c. To LE T. rjPO be LET, and entered upon at Lady- Day next,— JL A commodious and convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, containing on the ground floor, an entrance hall, principal and se- condary stair cases, dining- room, 22 feet by 164, housekeepcr's- room, china room, butler's pantry, servant'shall, excellent kitchen, & c.; oh the first floor, capital lofty drawing- room, 27 feet by 16$, three commodious bed- chambers, two smaller ditto, light dress- ing- room, study, and water closets; on the second floor, spacious nursery, three good- chambers, and linen room ; on the basement, capital arched wine and beer cellars, dairy, wash and brewhouse, with other attached and detached domestic offices, extensive en- closed court yard, with a pump of good water, excellent stabling for seven horses, with sleeping room and loft over, double coach- house, barn, piggery, & c.; two productive Gardens, planted with choice fruit trees, green- house, with hot flues, planted with choice fruiting vines of superior quality, large reservoir for rain water, with pump for Gardener's use, lawn and shrubbery ; together with about 17 acres of rich Meadow Land and prime Orcharding adjoining, delightfully situate in the highly- respectable village of Newland, in the occupation of Major- General Dighton, distant two miles from the market- town of Coleford, four from Mon- mouth, and thirty from Cheltenham. *„'* Parochial rates moderate. A Stage Coach passes through the village to Bristol and Here- ford, and a daily post. For further particulars, and to treat for rent, apply to R. White and Sun, Land Agents, Coleford. All letters must be sent free of postage. DYMOCK, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By R. JONES, At the NEW INN, in LEDBURY, on Wednesday, the 6th day of March, 1822 ALL that capital and compact FREEHOLD ES- TATE. called UPHAM, situate in the parish of Dymock, in the county of Gloucester ; comprising a substantial farm- house, with appropriate barns, stables, and other outbuildings, and about 31 acres of rich Arabic, Meadow, and Pasture Land and Orchard- ing, exceedingly well planted with fruit trees, which are very pro- ductive ;— Together with a convenient new- built brick TENE- MENT or DWELLING- HOUSE, called the LITTLE GREEN- HOUSE, and tlie garden, buildings, several Pieces or Parcels of very fertile Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land thereto adjoining, lately part of and belonging to a Farm called Leadington, contain- ing 25A. 3R. or thereabouts, and now occupied with and form part of the above Estate. Tlie above Premises are very advantageously situated, lying near to the turnpike- road leading from Ledbury to Newent, and the Herefordshire and Gloucestershire Canal, are in a high state of cultivation, and in tlie possession of Mr. George Hodges, who will shew the same. A considerawe part of the Purehase- Moricy may remain on Mortgage, if required. For further particulars, app^ i to Mr. S. Merrick, Solidtor, Ledbury. LECHLADE, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. To Iron- Mongers, Carpenters, Cabinet- Makers, Sec. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By DANIEL EVANS and W. WENTWORTII, On the Premises, at LECHLADE, on Tuesday, the 19th Febru- ary, 1822, and six following days, ( Sunday excepted ;). English Wheat,... 5 Malting Barley,... 2 White Peas 4 Old Beans,....:.... 4 ft to 7 to 0 to 0 to New Beans, Old Oats New Oais, Malt, 0 to 0 to 3 to 0 to Fine Flour, per sack, 53s. to 5fis— Seconds, 4fis. to 52s. Hay,£ 2 10s. to£ 3 5s. IS* ton— Straw, Is. 0d. to Is- Sd.^ daz. DEVIZES MARKET - Comparative Prices of Grain on Thursday with those of last week: Feb. 7- [ PER SACK.] Feb. 14. Best Wheat, £ 1 14 Second ditto,... 1 5 Third ditto,.... 0 19 0 to Beans 0 li 0 to Barley,- 16s. Od. to 26s. Od. Outs ... 12s. Od. to 26s. Oil. rial, dismissed. 0 to £ 1 18 0 £ 1 13 0 to 1 17 0 0 to 1 13 0 1 4 0 to 1 12 II 1 3 0 0 18 0 to 1 2 0 0 16 0 0 12 0 to 1 0 0 1 15s. 9d. to 28s. Od. I Per [ 13s, Od. to 25s. Od. j Quarter. MARK- LANE. Feb. 15— We bad a good supply of Wheat and Barley fresh in this morning from Suffolk, and prime samples of each sold at Monday's prices; but there was scarcely any demand for the inferior qualities, of which description a considerable quantity remains on hand. The Oat trade was very heavy, and the ordi- nary samples were offered at an abatement of l. v. per quarter; but fine fresh Corn obtained Monday's quotation. White and Grey Peas are rather cheaper. In other articles no alteration. Wheat, 32 to 58s. Od. I fieans,... 23 to 26s. I Oats, 1/ to 20s. Barley, 16 to 20s. Od. | W. Peas, 26 to 30s. | Malt, 48 to 60s. Fine Flour, 50s. to 55s. per sack.— Seconds, 45s. to 50s. SMITHFIEI. D, Feb. 15.— There was a middling supply of rll descriptions of Cattle at market this morning. The prices of prime Cattle remain as on Monday last; the prices of inferior qualities of meat are nominal. To sink the oJJ'nl— ptr stone of Sib. ( . R, eef........ 3.?.-• 0< f. to4j'. ' 0d. I Veal.....! 4s. OA'to SFCLLM. Mutton.... 2 10 - to 4 4 j Pork'.'....: 2 - 10 • to 4 4 Ilead of Cattle this dm) at Smithjicld, viz. Beasts, about 47u— Sheep, 3260— Calves, 12a— Pigs, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. FRAMILODE TIN WORKS. HP O be LET, for a term of twenty- one years with im- jL mediate possession,— All those commodious MILLS, WORK- SHOPS, anil 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 Horse- Power STEAM ENGINE, erected by Messrs. Bolton and H- R< J « , in cxcdlcnt condition, arid twenty- eight DWELLING- HOUSES, with large Gardens, and five acres of PASTURE LAND, used and occu- pied therewith, situate at Framilode, on the borders of the River Severn, near tlie Ferry there, and adjoining tbe Stroud water 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 great improvement, and possessing advantages rarely to lie met with, from the eligibility of tbe situ- ation, the benefitof foreign and inland Water Conveyance, and the supply •?.* Coats'and Wood on very low terms. A Forge for Iron might b8 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 ix- i 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. London. GLOUCESTERSHIRE- TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the BELL INN, ia FRAMPTON- UPON- SEVERN, on Friday, the 1st day of Marciij 1822, precisely at three o'clock in the a'f- ternoon, with immediate possession ;— ANEAT and convenient brick- built MESSUAGE, comprising a kitchen, two parlours, seven bed- chambers, and five ceiled garrets, with a irewhouse, dairy, and granary over it, two stables, bam, mill- housa, fold, Garden walled in, and three floses of rich Meadow Ground, partly planted with fruit trees, Vtntaining about sis acres, lying together and situate in the plea- sant village of Arling'. am, one mile from the Ferry over the Se- vern to Newnham » Part of the purchase money niay remain on security of the Estate— The Premisas are free from tithes and lan4 » tax. Ev a view, apply to Mr. Wm. Carter, the Proprietor and Oc- cupie. ; and for further particulars, lo Mr. Lucas, Solicitor, Newnham, who k i- athorised to treat by Private Contract. T9 BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BABER. At tbe GEORGE INN, CHEPSTOW, on Friday, the 22d day of February, IfigJ, at five o'dwst in the afternoon ;— EETWEEN 40 and 50 Acres of COPPICE WOOD, now growing ia t3 » Wooti* bsfiffijing to Llanmellin Farm, situate in tin Parish at of Caerwent and Shirenewton, in the county of Monmouth, in su.-. s Lots and subject to such Conditions as will be mentioned at the i: mi of Saie. For a view « f the Wood, apply to Mr. William Wells, at Llan- mcllin, and fo^ further particulars to the Auctioneer. i GLAMORGANSHIRE. '. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By MICHAEL DAVIS, At the CARDIFF ARMS, inthe town of CARDIFF, on Friday, the 1st day of March, 1822, between the hours of feur and six in the afternoon, s tbject to conditions then to be produced ;— Lot 1. 1 190 MAIDEN OAK TIMBER TREES, i V\ J 13 OAK POLLARDS, numbered with white paint, from No. 1 to 203 inclusive; 20 ASH TIMBER Tit EES, numbered from No. 1 to 20 inclusive; together with the UNDERWOOD of 7A. S -. 24P. of COPSE WOOD, standing and growing on the Honou. ible W. B. Grey's Estate, at DuffoynJ near Cardiff.' I. ot 2— 274 MAIDEN OAK TIMBER TREES, 32 OAS POLl. ARDS, numbered wiJi white paint, from No. 304 to No. 506 both inclusive ; 2 ASH, TlMRER TREES,' Nos. 21 and 22,; • Wither with the ONOKItWo.. D of' three COPSE WOODS, containing 14 A. 2R. 1I .-, standi;;, j-^ and growing on the samoEsfijel. The Bailiff at Duffry will ditflb a Person to shew the loss; and any further particulars tnsy Cr known on application to Mr. M. Davis, Land Agent, t « k. All letters Must be past paid, various other Effects, late the property of Mr. THOMAS BARR, deceased; consisting of grates, polished steel, brass, and painted fenders, iron, brass, and bell- metal pots and kettles, furnace grates, oven doors and pit grates, traces, ox chains, breast ploughs, road shovels, spades, and grafting tools, stock and fancy locks and pad- locks, quantity of iron piping, garden engine, carpenters' tools of every description, wood screws, nails, and brads, brass work, in- cluding drawer locks and hinges, socket castors, bell handles, cur- tain pins, and handsome corner ornaments, wi. h a general assort- ment of brass work used in the cabinet business, table knives and forks, pen and pocket knives, butcher's ditto and steels ; jewellery goods, English and Dutch toys, and a very great variety of other articles, too numerous for insertion ; also the stock of earthenware and glass, including wine decanters, wine and beer glasses, finger glasses, wine coolers, & c. The Household Furniture comprises tent bedsteads, with and without furnitures,, goose feather beds, chest of drawers and oak bureau, large china cupboard, neat painted chairs, oak dining ta- ble, pier glasses and mirror, in gilt frame, eight- day clock, three- laaf deal screen, large stone salting trough and cover, iron- bound casks, copper brewing and washing furnaces, two large deal cool- ers, smoke jack and oven, kitchen requisites, & c. & C.; also half a pocket of Farnham hops. The sale to commence each day at twelve o'clock; and the household furniture, glass, and earthenware, will be sold on Fri- day the 22d. N. B. The stock will continue to be sold in the shop as usual at reduced prices, until three days previous to the sale. Valuable STOCK of Long- Horned CATTLE, ami Capital Flock of SHEEP of the mixed Leicester and Cutsnold Breed. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Tuesday, the 19th day of March, 1822, on the Ptemiaes of Mr. JOHN MARTIN, ( who is about to leave the Estate,) at the PARK FARM, in the parish and within one mile of tho Borough of TEWKESBURY ;— ALL the Capital STOCK of CATTLE, consisting of 84 head of tiie old long horned breed ; all the valuable Bock of sheep, of the mixed Leicester and Cotswold sorts, with an ex- cellent cider mill, iron screw press, & c. complete ; several Imple- ments of Husbandry, Dairy Utensils, fixtures, and other useful articles ; particulars of which will appear in a future Paper. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. LAPLEY FARM, COALEY, One Mile from Cambridge, and otic from Frocester Inn. Superior STOCK of prime YOUNG DAIRY COWS, about Forty Tons of well- ended HAY, < 5c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By HALLIDAY and HUMPHRYS, On the above FARM, on Thursday, the 21st of February, 1822, without tbe least reserve ;— THE superior STOCK of prime young and useful . JL DAIRY COWS, of the pure Gloucestershire breed, well- ended Hay, part of the Agricultural implements, See. of Mrs. ANDREWS, who is declining the Farming Business; comprising 22 prime young and exceedingly useful dairy cows, 5 with calvis,. and the remainder in good season, 3 two- year- old heifers in good season, 6 grazing heifers, 3 two- year- old ditto, 7 yearling ditto, and 1 yearling bull; about 40 tons of capital well- ended har » with the liberty of spending on or removing from the premises* s 1 harvest waggon, 1 broad and 1 narrow- wheel cart, oak Liarky roll, dray, ploughs, drags, harrows, Sic. & c. Saie to commence at eleven o'clock i-, 1 the forenoon. N. B. The Auctioneers respectfully inform the Public, that prior to Lady- Day next, they shall submit to AUCTION, the re- maining part of the LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, Corn, Hay, Dairy Utensils, & c. & e. on the above Premises. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By L. T. BROWN, On Friday, March 1, 1822, on the Premises, situate at the NEW- TOWN FARM, in the parish of Newent ;— ALL the valuable LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, Grain, Implements in Husbandry, Casks, Cider. Perry, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and other Effects, of the' Rev. WILLIAM BEALE, who is declining the farming business; comprising 3 capital draught horses, 2 fat steers, 2 fat heifers, 1 heifer in- calf, 26 very fat wether sheep, 53 capital ewes in- yean, 51 yearling sheep, 2 fat pigs, and an excellent pony ; mow of old wheat, 2 mows of barley, 2 new barley ricks, 2 old ditto, 1 old peas rick, a new wheat rick, 1 stack of hay, and 1 stack of Dutch clover ; 2 narrow- wheeled waggons, 2 broad- wheeled carts, 9 sets of long and thiller's geers, 5 ploughs, 4 pair of harrows, 1 drill plough, turnip drill, and wheat hoeing machine, 18 dozen of hur- dles ; 10 capital store casks, 200 gallons of huffcap perry and cask, 7 hogsheads of. family cider and casks, a quantity of empty hogs heads, barrels, and smaller casks; 2 pockets of excellent hops ; large beam, scales, and weights, wheelbarrow, set of gig harness, a quantity of carrot and turnip seed, pair of steel- yards, pikes rakes, and a general assortment of husbandry implements. The Household Furniture consists of a feather bed, tent bed- stead and hangings, 5 pair of sheets, 3 pair of blankets, wardrob* oak bureau, clock and case, mahogany tray, four table cloths^ flower stand, dough trough, three dozen of blue plates, quantity of blue dishes, and earthenware, and many other useful articles'- the whole of which will be particularized in Catalogues that mi, » be had of the Auctioneer, Newent. The sale to commence precisely at ten o'clock in the morning. The Auctioneer solicits the attendance of breeders and dealer* in sheep, assuring them that the above are of the pure ltycland and Leicester breed, and cannot bo excelled by any in the kingdom. N. B. All Persons having any Demand on Mr. BEALE, are re- quested to apply to hiin for payment; and all Persons ijidehted to Iiifn, are respectfully entreated to discharge tbe same, bn or be- fore the 24th of June next— Newent, Feb. 16, 1822. MINETY, GLOUCESTERSHIRE, ' Eight miles from CIRENCESTER and six each from CRICKLADE and MALMSBURY. Extensive SALE of Valuable LIVE STOCK, Upwards of 300 Tons of good English Hay, and three Ricks of Barley, ( both of which may be removed off the Premises; j a large quantity of Soaper's Ashes; Implements; HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, and Effects; WHICH WILL BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN ECCLES, On the Premises, ( by order of the Executors of the late Mr. WIL- LIAM KEENE,) on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, the 14th, 15th, and 16th days of March, 1822, beginning each morning precisely at ten o'clock. 1 Arrangement of the Sah. FIRST DAY. FIFTY- ONE fat oxen and cows, 30 prime young dairy cows, with calves or to calf, and 6 three- year- old hei- fers in good season, 2 grazing cows, and 2 two year- old bulls; SO fat sheep, 102 ewes with lambs or in- yean, 64 ewe and wether te- s, 2 rams, and three ram tegs. " SECOND DAY. Eight two- year- olil heifers and two steers, 12 yearling hcilets, and 1 yearling bull ; 9 useful cart and nag horses ; 19 ricks and 12 stacks of English hay, 3 ricks of barley ; about 2U0 loads ot soaper's ashes, in lots; 1 sow and pigs, a hilt in- farrow, and a fat pig; 8 suits of gearing, 3 waggons, 4 carts, cow cribs, sheep racks, ploughs, drags, harrows, & c. & c. THIRD DAY. The Household Furniture and - n HEREFORDSHIRE. Fine ELM and WALNUT TREE TIMBER, On the Banks of the WYE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By R. WHITE and SON. At GOODRICH BOAT HOUSE, in the parish of Goodrich, on Wednesday, the 27th day of February, 1822, at four o'clock ia tlie afternoon, ( subject to such conditions as will be then pro- duced ;— 7 sound WAL- SIXTY fine MAIDEN ELMS, and NUT TREES, numbered with white paint, standing on Giddis Farm, in the said parish or Goodrich, on the banks of the River Wye— Mr. Pearce, of Giddis, the proprietor, will cause the Timber to be shewn, and for other particulars apply to the Auc- tioneers, Colford. MONMOUTHSHIRE and GLOUCESTERSHIRE. OAK TIMBER, and COPPICE WOODS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By R. WHITE and SON, At the BEAUFORT ARMS INN, in CHEPSTOW, on Saturday, th- 9th of March, 1822, at five o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to conditions of sale then to be produced) ;— THE following Lots of OAK TlMBER and COPPICE X WOODS — . Lot 1— GO OAK TREES, numbered with white paint, grow- ing in the Creat and Little Orchard, at Bigswear. ' Lot 2— 15 Ditto, numbered with white paint, growing in Bar- badoes Grove. 1 Ditt0' numbered with white paint, growing in Up- per Tuffs Grove and Hill Grounds. fi F Lot 4— 200 Ditto, numbered with white paint, growing in Lower Tuffs Grove. Lot 5— 40 Ditto, numbered with white paint, growing upon part of Linders Farm. Lot 6— The present FALLAGE of Margaret's Grove, about 30 acres. Lot 7— 180 OAK TREES, numbered with Spanish brown paint, standing m Margaret's Grove, Lot 8— The present FALLAGE of the Wear Grove, about 10 acres. ' lute paint, growing in Lot 9— 120 OAK TREES, numbered with white paint, grow- ing m Cunnigree, and Great Park, Landogo. I. ot 10— 200 Ditto, numbered with whiti Ifton Woods and Lands adjoining. The above Timber is calculated for Naval purposes, Cleft, and Frame 1 imber. Lots 1,2, 3,4, 5, 6,7, str. dO, are growing upon Bigswear Estate, adjoining the River Wye, about seven miles from the port of Chepstow ;— Lot 9, upon the Landogo Estate ( opposite Bigswear), adjoining the River Wye, and I. ot 10, upon the Ifton Estate, which is distant about seven mil<$ from the said port of Chepstow, q, rvitwo miles from fins- Severn" at Caldicott Hill. ,/<*; vi « w oftfe^ tets at Bigswear and Landogo, apply to Win. Matthews, Westward, Florence, St. Briavels; and tile one at Ifton, to John Edmonds, Woodward, at Ifton; and for further particulars, to Mr. James Evans, Solicitor;. Chepstow ; Mr. R. W. Purches, Grange, near chepstow ; or the Auctioineers, Colford. - remaining Effects, comprising four- post and other bedsteads, feather and fiock beds and bedding mahogany and oak chests with drawers, bureaus, dining and other tables, chairs, two eight- day clocks and eases ; double and single cheese presses, two whey leads, and other dairy articles, two brew- ing furnaces, coolers, tubs, and utensils, excellent iron- bound casks, malt mill, cider ditto and press ; two guns, three saddle* and bridles, nine sides of bacon, a quantity ot pewter, and many other articles. The Auctioneer begs the favour of an early attendance, as the lots are numerous, and must be sold without any reserve ; tbe dairy cows, ( which are chiefly long- horns) are particularly useful, and the young stock very promising; Ilia sheep are of tile im- proved Cotswoid breed, of good size, and well coated. Catalogues may be had three days previous v> the Sale, at the Ram Inn, Cirencester; White Hart, Cricklade; White Lion, . Malmsbury; of J. G. Goodwyn, Printer, Tctbury ; and of the Auctioneer, Northleacli. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. ' Capital Live Stock, Implements in Husbandry, & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JAMES LEES, On the Premises, on Monday, the 4th day of March, 1822 . ALL the valuable LIVE and DEAD STOCK, Im- plements, Cider, Casks, and other Effects, of Mr. JOHN WEBB, at WHITE'S COURT, in the parish of Awre, who is leav- ing the Farm ; comprising 3 young cows and calves, 2 ( hree- yenr- old heifers in- calf, in good season, 7 four- ye » v, o( d oxen, 2 tiiree- year- old bullocks, 6 two- year- old steers, 3 yearling heifers, 3 year- ling bullocks, 10 yearling ewes in- yean, 10 yearling wethers, 1 two- year- old half- bred colt, ( yearling cart dittp, 2 store pigs ; I harvest waggon, ploughs, harrows, ox yokes, bows and chains, 23 cider hogsheads in good order, with smaller size casks, 1 lerge prime store cask; 40 dozen of glass bottles; several lots of * ag- gon and plough timber, spokes, pikes, rakes, & c- GLAMORGANSHIR E To TIMBER MERCHANTS, < 5r. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. MURRAY, At the CARDIFF ARMS INN, in the town of CARDIFF, on Saturday, the 23d day of March next ; — s, Standing on Maesyfelin Farm i and further, from - 200 to TREES, of very large dimensions, on Criben DU and Also 1 sions, 300 OAK ' Vanhallog Farms, about two miles from Newbridge All the Timber is blazed and liumbered- Miskin is only about eight miles from Cardiff, apd the Tim- ber above Newbridge is only a short distance from tbe Cardiff ' Canal— The Timber will be put up in suitable lots for the con- venience of purchasers, Thomas Williams, Miskin House, will shew the Timber at Miskin ; the tenant at Maesyfelin Farm will shew the Timber there, and Morgan Jones, Lanwonno, will shew tha Timber at Criben Du and Vanhallog Farms, Printed Catalogues to be hftd at the time of sale Further par- ticulars, by application to Mr. Murray, Surveyor. L tiers ( u. st- paid,), addressed to him at the Ship and Castle, Neath. A respectable Young Man wanted as an Apprentice. 4 li h ts iU r- k. i- ty n » y n id to IO- " f a r. I.. b is • g w w. $ fat Si, 8. icr Hi- nd lea ny fce he ill, ui- he in, : he n- IK IV- fir- 5C- j l \ is, ige P* ng. CD- I < 0 and the ' IJT- rdiff Wtl- Tit err, btn r* • u MONDAY'S POST. LONDON, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1 « . PARIS Papers to the 14th inst. arrived late last night by express. As far as they regard the affairs of Turkey, they are rather of a hostile description. The Waterford Papers of Wednesday, and the Dublin Papers of Thursday, were this morning received in town. They communicate only a few outrages, and those of the ordinary cha- racter. The Special Commission will be opened at Cork this day, for the trial of the offenders now in custody. A Catholic Aggre- gate Meeting was held in Dublin on Wednesday, at which a Pe- tition to both Houses of Parliament, praying a complete civil emancipation upon the principle on which it had commenced, was agreed to. THE FUNDS City, Two o'clock The statement made by the Marquis of Londonderry, is yet so imperfectly understood that hardly any one seems to know how to act. The sellers of " . ndriey and'accoitut, and 78J . ' Vive per Cent. Navy have been done at 105, and are now 104j Foiir per Cents, have been done at 99, and fluctuate from that price to ' Consols at this moment are lower, being done at JBJ. However, there is not so much doing as might have been expected, and there appears but few who anticipate much fall. The greater number are of opinion Stocks will steadily advance, ur, d be ultimately better. HOUSE OF COMMONS— FRIDAY. Lord John Russell gave notice, that on the 25th of April, lie should submit a motion to the House, for the purpose of effecting a more efficient Representation of the People. Petitions complaining of Agricultural Distress, and praying re- lief, were presented from various places ill Yorkshire, Warwick- shire, Suffolk, Bucks, Oxfordshire, Somerset, and Huntingdonshire. Mr. Price presented a Petition from Ross, in the county of He- reford, on the same subjcct. He considered the present no time for minor retrenchment, arid the House were bound to institute the most rigid economy into every department of the State. The Petitioners prayed for Parliamentary Reform. On that subject he must say, he never was an advocate for any sudden or extensive change in the Constitution ; but he thought a gradual and tem- pciate reform of existing abuses would be greatly to the advan- tage of the country, and was due to the sufferings of i patient and loyal people—- fHear ! hear !) AGRICULTURAL DISTRESS.— The Marquis of Londonderry brought. forward his remedy for the existing distresses of the coun- try. ' file sum and substance of this measure of relief is, the re- peal of the annual Malt Tax to the amount of 1,400,000/. and a loan of four millions to be advanced by Exchequer Dills. His Lordship's speech embraced a vast variety of topics— containing much consolatory information— some questionable reasoning— and a great deal of promise. To the first head may be referred his Lordship's very full and just description of the improved state of manufactures, the increase of the export trade, and the general improvement of the revenue. Ilia Lordship admitted that the absolute amount of the manufacturers' wages was not so high as it had been at former periods, but he contended that their relative value ( as compared with the prices of the necessaries of life), stood higher than at any period of our history. lie calcu- lated that the combined effect of the improved revenue, and the retrenchments already effected by Ministers ( which last he rated at two millions), would leave a surplus revenue of five milli- ons, and that the saving interest by paying off the five per cents, would give a million and a half— a sum which, in his opinion, allowed Ministers to repeal the annual malt tax, without injus- tice to the public creditor. The Noble Marquis having rated the Farmers' taxes at one- seventh, or, including him as a con- sumer, at one- fifth of his rent, proceeded to reason from this datum, that the diminution of taxation to any practicable ex- tent could afford no adequate relief; and, immediately after, re- commended a loan of four millions, partly to be advanced to the landholders on the security of their crops, to enable them to withhold them from market, and so effect an advance of price, and partly, to be advanced to parishes, to relieve the landhold- ers from the present payment of parish rates. The proposed loan is to be advanced. by the Bank on Exchequer Bills, bearing 3 per cent, interest. His intention is also to revive the Agricultu- ral Committee; and he hinted at some alteration in the period when the ports should be opened for the importation of foreign com. From the native resources of the country, and the uncon- querable industry of the people, which his Lordship called 11 a fructifying principle," he avowed that he entertained tile most sanguine hopes: he spoke confidently of the liquidation of the 5 per cents, hinted the 4 per cents, might be soon paid off, and pro- mised that, before long, the country would possess a sinking fund of seven millions The Noble Marquis concluded with a warm eulogium upon the sinking fund, upon Mr. Pitt, and the system of policy pursued by himself and his colleagues in conformity with the principles of that great Statesman. The following is the substance of the various statements made by the Noble Secretary : 1. The Estimates will be 1,958,000'. loss than last year, for the Ar- my. Navy, and Miscellaneous Service's; but there must be set against tills, two ( which he calls) extraordinary charges, for Ireland and Greenwich- Hospital amounting to 670,000/. The real reduction there- fore will he only l, i! B9.000/. ' J. The total expenditure of the country in the ensuing year, in- cluding the Interest of the debt, he calculates at 49, » 68,000/.— the In- come at 0.0,228,000/.— leaving a surplus of 5,200,000/., which is to be applied to the reduction of the rk'bt. ' The Five per Cents are to be reduced by a negoelation with the v holders to Four per Cent. Stock; by this expedient a savingof 1,400,000/, - Will be effected, and to that amount taxes will be diminished. The • tax fixed upon to be reduced is the l. v. per bushel additional duty on • malt.— In the next year the Ministers estimate that they nia^ baahje > to induce a million of taSes, and half a million yearly fur sonfe^' eani subsequently. 4, The Bank will advance the Government four millions on Exehf- • q'. ier Bills, to be repaid on demand at short instalments. As this will be independent of the usual discounts, the Ministers think the quan- 1 - til? of Bank paper in circulation will be to that amount increased. , 5. The money advanced by the Bank, or a part of it, is to be lent to Parishes op the security of the Poor's Rates. * fj. A new Agricultural Committee is to be appointed; but the in- ' teutioii merely; Is to alter the plan of averages, and to regulate the ' Warehousing system. Mr. Brougham concurred in the panegyric upon Mr. Pitt find his sinking fund; but maintained that the present Ministers had to- tally subverted, by their attack on it commenced in 1813, that mo- nument of their great Patron's talents. lie contended, that the views of the Noble l. ord were either wholly erroneous, or at least Gloucester, Monday, Feb. 18. MARRIED.— On Thursday, at St. Pancras Church, London, by. foe. Rev. Walter Mayers, Mr. John Burrup, solicitor, of this?" city, to, SuT san, youngest daughter of the late Henry Dewint, M. D.< of Stone', Staf- fordshire.— Tuesday, at Staunton, Mr. Wm, Morris. of Taynton m this county, to Mary Ann, only daughter of Mr. John Hooper, of Hart- pury, near this city.— Same day, at St. Marylehone Church, London, by the Rev. Alfred Smith, B. A. Roger Smith, Esq. of Southfields, in this county, to Henrietta, youngest daughter of the late Rev. Fras, Colman Negus, Rector of Brome and Oakley, Suffolk.— On- tlie 9th inst. at Twickenham Church, Alex. Sharp, Esq. of Dumbartonshire, to Margaret, youngest daughter of the late Alex. Barclay, Esq. of Brompton, Middlesex.— Saturday, Mr. John Prince, of Bogmarsh, eld- est son of Mr. Prince, of Bullingham, Herefordshire, to Elizabeth, youngest daughter of R. Garrold, Esq. of Morrastone, in that County. -- Mr. Wm. Maddy, second son of the late Mr. B. Maddy, of King- street, Hereford, to Sarah, second daughter of Mr. James Hargrave, of Leeds. — Thursday, Lieut. Aid well Taylor, of the 38th foot, eldest son of. the late Major- Geueral Ald. Taylor, to Elizabeth Pearce, eldest daughter of the Rev. John Taylor, D. D. of Leominster.— At Shipston- on- Stour,, Mr. Fred. Collier, surgeon, to Miss Catherine. Colbourne.- f- Lately, Mr. Beven, of Fairwater, to Anna, second daughter of Mr. Oatridge, of St. Fagan's, Glamorganshire.— Mr. G. G. Lo'w,. of> Clifton, eldest . son of Mr. Wm. Low of Stapleton. in this county, to Miss Welch, only daugh- tor of the late John Malloy, Esq. of Waterford. DIED.— On Thursday, in the Forest of Dean, aged 28, Mr. Edward Hawkins. As Master of the National Day- School, under the manage- ment of the Rev. Mr. Procter, from its first establishment'iheTe in 1813, hewa^ an example wor- thy of imitation to all young men engaged in that calling— worthy of imitation, by an uniform and undeviating at- tention to the wishes' of hi* employer: blessed with an affectionate, humble, and obliging disposition, he was highly esteemed by all classes; by- the Foresters in particular,- his loss will be severely felt. a& it is sin: eerely. lamented.— Same day, aged 10 years, William Randolph, eldest son of the Rev. James Blackett, Wesleyan Methodist Minister ixf Stroud. — Last week, at his residence on Westbury- Hill, near Bristol, aged 75, Mr. Philip Crocker; partner in the great commercial house of . Har- fords, Partridge, and Co. iron- merchants, Small- street, in the above city, in which distinguished firm, ( the most extensive of its day in that part of the kingdom,) he was long an active cotemporary.' In him were combined the strictest integrity, with the greatest cheer-- fulness of temper and suavity of manners; and his whole conduct was marked with every virtue that could give ornament to social life* He is nearly the last of those opulent iron- merchants who were used to assemble at Birmingham and Stourbridge, at their quarterly meet-: ings in that district.— At Walsall, in the prime of life, of; a. decline, Mr. Weaver, surgeon, eldest son of the hate F. W. Weaver, Esq. of He- reford.— Wednesday, Mr. Wm. Crump, baker, Of Hereford.— At ROSS, greatly regretted, Mr. Richard Badham, many years ari eminent vete-. rinary surgeon in that town.— On the 9th inst. the infant son of S. Gwynne, Esq. of Glanbrane Park, Carmarthenshire.— Aged 75, Mr. Thos. Humphreys, ironmonger, of Carmarthen. A Dispensation has passed the Great Seal, to enable the Rev. William Michell, A. M. Chaplain to the Right Hon. the Earl of Stamford, to hold the Vicarage- of Compton Dundon, Somerset, with the Vicarage of Lantrissant, in the county of Glamorgan. On Tuesday last, Mr. John Phillpotts, jnn. of this city, was admitted an Attorney of the Court or King's Bench. The Lord Chancellor has appointed Lewis Goodwin Senior,. of Tewkesbury, Gent, to be a Master Extraofdinary in the High Court of Chancery.- At a Court of Aldermen of the Corporation of tkis'city, held at the Tolsey, on Monday last, Wm. Price, Esq. was elected a Member of that Body, in the room of the late Henry Wilton, Esq. • George Inn, . - DIGBETH, BIRMINGHAM. W. MARTIN begs leave mast respectfully " f sifpress his gratitude to those Commercial Gentlemen und Friends who have honoured liim with their support, since his commence- ment in Business, and confidently hopes that by an uniform and strict - observance of their cmrimands, and an unremitting atten- tion to their comfort and convenience, to ensure a continuance of that Patronage and Support which he has so liberally experienced, and which it will ever he his study to merit. Dinners for Private Parties oil the shortest notice. February 4, 1822. To the TRUSTEES of the, ROADS for the TEWKES- BURY DISTRICT. CENTI. EMEN; HAVING been just informed that the Office of SUR- VEYOR of the Roads for the Tewkesbury District is be- come vacant, and being at present entirely disengaged from bu- siness, I am induced to offer myself to fill the Situation, and beg leave to solicit your Votes and Interest in my favour. Should I be so fortunate, as to succeed to the Office, you may rely upon the most unremitting and exclusive attention to its du- ties^ and the exercise of my best abilities to fulfil them to the satis- faction of the Trustees. I am, Gentlemen, Your's, most respectfully, Tewkesbury*. February 5, 1822. " J. PITT NIND. TO BUILDERS AND OTHERS. ANY Person desirous to, CONTRACT for theBUILD- ING of the NEW ' CHURCH, at the SPA, GLOUCES- TER, may sVe the Drawings and Specification thereof, any day on and after Thursday, the 28th day of February instant, at the Office of. John Chadborn, Solicitor, Gloucester. Sealed Tender's must be sent, post- paid, to tile Said John Chad- born; or to the Architects, Rickman and Hutchinson, 8, Upper Temple- Street, Birmingham, on or before Thursday, 14th March. Further particulars may be had ' oil application, ( if by letter post- paid,) to Rickman and Hutchinson, Architects, 8, Upper Tem- ple- Street, Birmingham, or 17, Exchange- Buildings, Liverpool. CHELTENHAM and TEWKESBURY TOLLS. NOTlCE is hereby given, That the TOLLS arising: .1.\ at the Toll Gates, called the Cheltenham and Tewkesbury Gates, near the city of Gloucester, will he LET by AUCTION, at the Horse and Groom Inn, in the said city, on Thursday, the 7th day of March next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, f'orOne Year; tile Tolls of die Cheltenham Gate commencing oil the lflth day of March next, and the Tolls of the Tewj.? sbury Gate commencing on the 20th day Of April next. Whoever is the highest bidder will be declared the Purchaser, and will be required to pay One Month's Rent in advance, and to find sufficient Sureties for payment of the residue of the Rent, and performance of the conditions ofletting. Gloucester, Feb. 18, 1822. NORTHGATE TURNPIKE. NOTICE is hereby given, That the TOLLS arising at. the Toll Gate, calletl the Northgate, near the city of Glou- cester, will be LET by AUCTION, at the Horse and Groom Inn. in the said city, on Thursday, the 7th day of March next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, for One Year, commencing on the 28th. day of April next. . . . Whoever is the highest bidder will be declared tbt Purchaser, and will be required to pay One Month's Kent in advance, and to find sufficient Sureties for payment of the residue of the Rent, ami performance of the conditions of letting. Gloucester, Feb. 10, 1822. iV s observations that the present distressed state of agriculture was only temporary, and would be succeeded by the same returning prosperity as had taken place with rcspcct to the manufactures of the country. Mr. Hume declared, that the whole project set forth by the Noble Marquis would be found to be fallacious; and insisted that nothing less than a reduction of taxation to the amount of from 7 tit 10 millions could afford an adequate relief to the landholders. The Resolutions proposed by the Marquis of Londonderry ( which was merely for laying before the 1 louse ccrtain financial documents) were then carried without a division. BANKRUPTS required to SURRENDER. .. ITE- ITV THRELEALL, Blackburn, draper—— JOSEPH KEN- DALL, Mile- end, cow- keeper, d. c. - Rd. HOBSON, Maidstone, " haberdisher, d. c WM. and JOHN WILKINSON, Bell- court, Mincing- lane, wine and spirit- merchants, d. c.—— Jos. JAMES WATKINS, New Crane, Shadwell, butcher, d. c THOMAS , WARD ANDREWS, Stamford, Lincolnshire, cabinet- maker, d. c. THOS. SMALL, Alnwick, Northumberland, common- brewer, d. c. WM. DANSEY, Bristol, brewer, d. c JOHN TAYLOR, Frant, Sussex, shopkeeper, d. c. JOHN MORTON, Parsons- street, Ratcliffe- highway, victualler, d. c EDWARD BOSTOCK, Earl Shilton, Leicestershire, bleacher, d. c WM. SMITH, Grif- fin- street, Shadwcll, d. c RALPH TUTIN, Chandos- street, Covent- garden, cheesemonger, d. c JAS. PRICE, Little Mal- . vern, Worcestershire, d. c. • — —— ROSS ASSEMBLIES. THE THIRD CARD and DANCING ASSEMBLY 1 will be held at the SWAN HOTEL, on Friday, the 22d of February instant. J. L. SCUDAMORE, Esq. Steward. Ladics' Tickets, its— Gentlemen's, Is. Dancing to commence precisely at eight o'clock. Gloucestershire Militia Society. T. JEW, BOOKSELLER, STATIONER, & BOOKBINDER, At the. SAVINGS BANK, GLOUCESTER, RESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Pub- lic, That as the GENERAL DRAWING for the OLD MILITIA will' shortly take place, he 1ms OPENED a SUB- SCRIPTION to provide SUBSTITUTES, 011 the following Terms:— Persons subscribing Seven Shillings, shall, ( if drawn,) be provided with a proper Substitute, or receive Five Pounds, or ifthe'drawn Person wishes to serve himself, he will receive the same. T. J. recommends the above plan in preference to his old one, ns the Person drawn will be at 110 trouble or cxpencc in looking after Substitutes. Young Men that intend serving as Substitutes, are desired to applv as above. The Days of Appeal at Gloucester, are Thursday the 1th, and Monday the 11 th of March. _ HAZARD and Co. with grateful feelings for the past Favours of the Public, particularly for the distinguished Patronage bestowed on them as Contractors for the last Lottery, respectfully request the attention of their Friends to tiie Scheme • of the New Year's Lottery, which begins The 26th of FEBRUARY. This Scheme is formed on the approved principles of the last, viz. ALL MONEY PRIZES— NO CLASSES, NOT TWO BLANKS TO A PRIZE, With the addition of 42 Capitals more than the. last Scheme. a ,'. Of £ 20,000 • 6 •'..'. 2,000 . " 1'.;,. 5 1,000 On Thursday, John Hodgetts Hodgetts Foley, Esq. of Prestwood House, near Stourbridge, was unanimously chosen one of the Representatives for the borough of Droitwich, in the room of the late Col. Foley. On Wednesday se'nnight a new sloop, of ( 50 tons register, the first ever built at Hereford, was launched from a meadow nearly opposite the Castle Green, and majestically glided into the Wye, to the gratification of nearly 3000 spectators. She is intented for the Bristol trade, and is in every respect a compact ar. d stout vessel. On Wednesday se'nnight, a navigation boat was sunk in the Severn, at Amstell, near Stourport, and two men on board were unfortunately drowned. On Saturday se'nnight, Mrs. Chitts, of Thornbury, in this county, a very corpulent woman, who had been in the habit of attending the Bristol market, feeling herself suddenly indis- posed, went to the waggon- warehouse, in Broadmead, and ordered her horse and cart to be got ready to return home ; but before, this could be effected, she became a corpse 1 An inquest has been held on the body, and the jury returned a verdict, Died in an apoplectic fit. FAIRS At Shrewsbury Fair, on Tuesday and Wednes- day, there was a good supply of cattle: fat beasts averaged A\ d. per lb. some superior ones reached fit/. There was a full market of sheep, arid the sale was rather flat at 4\ d. to "> d. per lb. Pigs were numerous : fat ones reached 3| d. per lb. and in some instances b\ d. was given. Sheep, to 5J. GALLANT FOX CHASE.— On the 29th ult. the Langibby fox hounds threw off in that very extensive cover called Went- wood, arid after trying the greater part of it, unkennelled a noble old warrior, just under the turnpike- road leading for the New Pas- sage. He made several rings in cover, but finding no quarter shewn there, he broke off in noble style by Skibbor- when, for Tre- vellen Woods, over Golden- hill, for Tyee- vree and Rumsey's" Woods. Keeping to the right of Newchurch, he made off by Patch- and- l'ay for Devondcn Green and Chepstow Park, taking ^ straight direcuon through that extensive cover, and crossed the TOinpike- road leading from Monmouth to Chepstow, thro' Fry- wood for the great. Tintern Abbey Woods. Passing thro' all those rugged covers, he then took over Blackcliff for Windcliff, and crossed the river Wye for Gloucestershire; hitherto not one sin- gle check, and harder running'was never seen. He then took his course, at those almost inaccessible rocky precipices over Lancaut Cliffs, but finding here no protection or favour shewn him, but the hounds constantly at his brush, he took off a direct line thro' all those large covers facing Tintern Abbey, and leaving Brock- wear to the left, lie kept off for the Chase, over the turnpike- road for Chepstow. Running now in a fine open country, for Severn side, he nearly approached Lidney, but finding himself closely pressed, he turned short back for Woollaston village, with the hounds all in view, where he was ran Into in the grandest style, after a tremendous hard run of five hours and twenty minutes. There were only seven horsemen in at the death. HIGHWAY RODBERY— On Wednesday evening, about seven o'clock, as Mr. W. Monnington, grocer, of Chepstow, was on his road from the Passage House to Bristol, he was knocked offhis horse, between the Black Horse Inn and Compton, in this county, by a violent blow from a hatchet, or other sharp instrument, and robbed of his pocket- book and a caiivas bag, containing notes and cash to the amount of nearly 700/— A reward of one hundred gui- neas has been offered for the apprehension of the villains. Mr. M. now lies at the Black Horse Inn, but not ill a dangerous state. It is stated, that a few hours before he was plundered, he had been talking with several persons at the Passage House ; and. the dis- course turning upon some of the late robberies, he unguardedly mentioned, that he had a large sum of money with hull, and hoped that he should not be robbed. MORE ROBBERIES IN BRISTOL. On Saturday se'nnight, the premises of Messrs. Cross and Bryant, bottle- liquor merchants, Small- street, were entered by some villains, who had secreted them- selves in Mr. Withers's cooperage. After regaling themselves with strong beer, porter, and tobacco, the intruders broke open the tlesks, and took therefrom cash and other articles to the amount of 51. and after rcfuoving a binn of liquor, broke through a stone wall, about two feet thick, into the premises of Messrs. Pinnell and Doddrell, grocers and tea- dealers, from which they took about 20/. ill bills, cash, copper, and other articles.— Same night, be- tween eight and nine o'clock, Mr. Payne, gardener, was hustled in Corn- street, by five men, who robbed futn of his watch ; a boy who perceived the transaction, pointed out the thief, and he was taken and committed for the offence Monday, whilst the family of Mr. Hassall, watchmaker, St. Augustine's- back, was at break- fast, a man entered the shop, and taking up a silver hunting- watch which had been left there for repair, very deliberately walked off with it. There being only a glass partition between tile shop and parlour, lie was perceived and pursued by Mr. H. jun. who raised the cry of " stop thief," when he was immediately apprehended. The watch was found in his coat sleeve. COMMITMENTS TO our COUNTY GAOI On the Sth inst. Sarah Hillier, by J. B. Cheston, Clerk, charged with steal- ing a knife from her master, John Andrews, of this city— Monday, Samuel Thomas and Robert Williams, by Sir R. Vaughan, charged with stealing four books, the property of E. Jefferies, of St. Philip and Jacob..— Same day, James Parsley, alias Hawkins, and Phi- lip Parsley alias Hawkins, by John Haythorne, Esq. the former charged with stealii.;-, and the latter wilji receiving, 20 fowls, the property of' Thos. Mountstephen, of Almondsbury.— Tuesday, Ro- bert Townsend, by T. Jones, Clerk, charged with stealing a horse's collar from the stable of John Tily, of Chipping Sodbury— Wed- nesday, Robert Austee, by F. Pelly, Clerk, and W. Blathwayt, Esq. charged with stealing several sacks of potatoes, the property of Edmund Matthews, of Dirham and Hinton. Same day, John Davis, by J. Haythorne, Esq. charged with stealing from the sta. ble of WM. Stone, of the parish of St. George, 20 hempen sacks, — Also, Wm. Hawkins, by H. Burgh, Esq. charged with break- ing open the dwelling house of Jas. Cooke, of the parish of Rand- wick, and stealing HI bank notes and some silver— And, John Vowles, by Sir R. Vaughan, charged with entering the bed- room of R. Hartland, of Westbury- on- Trym, and stealing a watch, & c. his property.— Saturday, Jonathan Taylor, and Henry King, by Sir W. Hicks, Bart. J. Agg, and R. Capper, Esqrs. charged with stealing about f> 4 cwt. of lead from the premises of W. Bidmead, of Cheltenham And same day, Samuel Hughes, by E. Machen, Esq. charged with wilfully setting on fire a barley rick, the pro- perty of W. Hall. TO CONTRACTORS. NY Persons willing to CONTRACT for doing the MASONRY, EARTHWORK, and PILEING, in the intended Extension of tile SEA INVERT of the CONGRKS- BURY DRAINAGE TIDE SLUICE, in the parish of Wick St. Lawrence, 15 miles from Bristol, in the county of Somerset, may see the Place of the intended new Work by applying to Mr. Bowles, of Huish, near the spot; and they are requested to deliver Tenders, free of postage, at i. M. Tucker's Office, over the Post- Office, in Bristol, on 01. before the 27th of February inst. stating in One sum what they are willing to undertake the Same for. Each Person tendering is requested to give his address, so that a letter may find him, and the Person whose Tender shall be approved will be. written to, anil at the same time to name two responsible Persons to be Sureties for the due performance of the Work. And it is requested that all Persons unaccustomed to this kind of Work, will save themselves the trouble of tendering. Plans, Sections, and Specifications, are ready for inspection at the Office of I. M. Tucker, Surveyor, Bristol. LAW. WANTED in an Attorney's Office, in this county,— An ARTICLED CLERK, of good morals, steady ha- bits, attentive to the duties of his religion, and who will feel in- terested in the Advertiser's welfare. He will be received in the House and liberally treated.— A Premium will lie required. Apply ( if by letter, post- paid) to the Printers. VST ANTED immediately,— A well- educated Young li . Gentleman in the SURVEYING and ARCHITECTURAL. line, by a practitioner of the first eminence. As lie will come im- mediately into extensive practice, and have the best opportunity of learning his profession, a suitable Premium is expected. Letters addressed, ( post- paid,) to A. B. King's Head, GIouccs ter.— Fcb. 13, 1822. Bath and Cheltenham, Road through Stroud and Birdlip. NOTICE is hereby given, That the next MEETING of the TRUSTEES acting fortheabove District of Road, will be liolden by an Adjournment, ut the George Inn, in Stroud afore- said, on Wednesday,, the 20th day of February instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. - CHAS. NEWMAN, Stroud, Feb. 15, 1822. Clerk to the Trustees. Tetbury, Minchinhampton, and Bisley Turnmkt Road. rpiIE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES of this Road will be held, by adjournment, on Thursday^ the 21st day of February instant, at the Company's Arms, at Chalford, ut eleven o'clock. GEO. WATHEN, Clerk. CHELTENHAM TOLLS TO HE LET. NOTICE is hereby given, That the TOLLS arising at the several Toll Gates within the Cheltenham and Birdlip, or First, and Second Districts of Roads, in the county of Gloucester, will be LET by AUCTION, in the usual number of Lots, on Fri- day, the Bth day of March next, at one o'clock in the afternoon, at the Town Hull, in Cheltenham, for One Year, from the 1st day of May next. The highest Bidder must in every case he prepared with suffi- cient Sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees, for the payment of the Rent by equal monthly payments, and one month always in advance; and no bidding will be received until the Person mak- ing the bidding shall produce sufficient Sureties to the satisfaction of the Trustees, and until such Sureties shall actually sign an Agreement to guarantee, by bond, the payment of the Rent of the Tolls, ( if taken by such bidder,) at the times above- mentioned. THEODORE GWINNETT, Clerk to the Trustees. Cheltenham, February 13, 1( 122. GARDENER WANTED. ANTED, in a' Gentleman's Family, in the o- itia- V V city of GARDENER,— An active and steady Single Man, who is thoroughly acquainted with his business in every branch, and can have an undeniable character from his last place. For further particulars, apply to John K. G. Kemeys, Esq. Post- Of- fice, Usk. WANT Places,— A Man and his Wife, without Chil- dren, the Man us COACHMAN; and the Woman as COOK or LAUNDRY- MAID, in the same, or separate fami- lies. Apply, ( post- paid), W. R. Past- Office, Abergavenny. RESPECTABLE RES1DENCE, One Mile and a Half from the Cross, Gloucester. TO be LET, and may be entered upon at Lady- Day; — A compact FAMILY HOUSE, good Garden, Stable, and Coach- House. The House is in the most complete repair, and consists of an entrance lull, parlour, drawing- room, excellent kitchen, larder, and china pantry, with four bed- rooms upon the second floor, and four excellent attics of the same size, also three rooms suitable for servants' bed- rooms or store- rooms, and a good beer and wine cellar. The situation is healthy and pleasant, corn,- manding picturesque views of the neighbouring hills and coun- try, and in a respectable neighbourhood. For particulars, apply to the Printers of this Paper, ( if by let- ter, post- paid.) GLOUCESTER, December, 1821. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A DWELLING- HOUSE with a large Garden attached, in the occupation of Mrs. Purbrick, situate m Blackfriars'- Square, Gloucester. . For Particulars apply to Mr. Tovey, in Parker's Row. TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons indebted- to the Estate of the late Mr. JOSEPH GUY, of Newmarket, in the parish of Horsley, in the county of Gloucester, Clothier deceased, are requested to pay the amount of their respective debts to Mr. James Clark, of Newmarket aforesaid, or to John G. Ball, Solicitor, Minclsn- hampton— And persons who have any demand on the Estate of the deceased, are requested to deliver the particulars of such de- mands to the said Mr. James Clark, or John G. Ball. Minchinhampton, Feb. 8, 1822.. WANTED, ill a Gentleman's Family,— A LAUN- DRY- MAID, who must perfectly understand her busi- ness. An unexceptionable character will be required. Apply, ( if by letter, post- paid), to Mr. Dowling, King's Head, Gloucester. v . To NOBLEMEN un< l GENTLEMEN, $ e. r p IIE Advertiser, a Single Man, aged 35 years, of respect- JL able character and connections, would be glad to engage with any Nobleman or Gentleman as BAILIFF, at Lady Day next, lie has a thorough knowledge of the business, and commands the sum of ,£ 500, to be given on security if required.— Letters, directed ( post- paid), to' A. Z. Post Office, Chipping Sodbury, will be duly attended to. SOCIETY FOR THE SUPPRESSION OP VICE. This Dav is published, THE NINTH OCCASIONAL REPORT OF THE SOCIETY, which may be had, gra( i « , at Messrs. Riving- ton's, St, Paul's - Church- Yard; Mr, Hatchard's, Piccadilly ; and at the Society's Office, 31, Essex- Street, Strand, London. LLANVIHANGEL RAILWAY. ~~ WE, whose Names are hereunder written, being pos- sessed in the whole of Ten Shares and upwards, of £ 200 cacli, in the said Railway, do hereby convene a SPECIAL GE- . NERAL, ASSEMBLY of the Company of Proprietors, to beheld at the Angel Inn, in Abergavenny, upon Friday the 15th day of March next, at eleven o7clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of taking into consideration and determining upon tile propriety ol'de- fending, or adjusting in the best possible manner, an Action lately commenced against the said Company by Philip Jones, Esq. the present Treasurer.. Dated this 10th day of February, 1822. RICH. LEWIS, HUGH JONES, JOSEPH BAILEY, CHAS. l'ROSSER. CIIAS. HERBERT, THOMPSON'S INSOLVENCY. \ Meeting of the Creditors of RICHARD THOMP- SON, late of the parish of Saint Martin, in the Liberties of the city of Hereford, Coal- merchant, who hath been discharged under the Act of the 53d of George the Third, for the relief of In- solvent Debtors in England, will be holden at the King's Head, public- house, at Coleford, in the county of Gloucester, on Monday, the 4th day of March next, for the purpose of appointing an As- signee or Assignees, of the Estate and Effects of the said Richard Thompson. J. SMITH, Dorset Street, Salisbury- Square, for HARRIS, Coieford, and Ross. Valuable BRICK WORKS, LIME KILNS, COAL YARD, and MEADOW LAND. npo be SOLD,— The1 valuable BRICK WORKS, JL BRICK KILNS, COAL YARD, LIME KILNS, STA- BLE, PERSH- BEDS, and LAND, called Pool Meadow, con- taining about thirteen acres, bounded by the River Severn, and nearly adjoining to tha Westgute Bridge, in the city of Gloucester. *,* Possession may be had immediately. Also, To be SOLD,— A very convenient and substantial DWELLING- HOUSE, with Garden and Offices attached, situ- ate near the Westgate Bridge. For particulars, apply, to Mr. Charles Hough, Bookseller ; or J. Chadborn, Solicitor, Gloucester. TO BE. SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that valuable FREEHOLD PUBLIC HOUSE, called the SEVERN TROW, Store Rooms, Warehouse, and Premises adjoining, situate on the Quay, in the Borough of Tewkesbury, and now in the. occupation of Mr. George Bromley, For a view of the Premises, apply to the tenant in possession r and to treat for the purchase, ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Joseph Boughton, Solicitor, Tewkesbury. GLOUCESTER, February 10, 1822. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On account of the Underwriters, on Saturday, the 23d inst at Mr. WM. JORDAN'S WAREHOUSE, on the QUAY, at twelve o'clock prec- iselv ; — ELEVEN Hundred. Weight of Damaged CLOVER _ lLjf SEED, imported in the Ship I. e Jeune Orasie, from Bor- deaux— May be viewed two days before the Sale, by applying at the Warehouse. __ " GLOUCESTER: ~ TO- BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On Saturday next, ill front of the MARKET- HOUSE, in the East- gate- Street ;— Convenient two- wheeled CARAVAN, with a glar, 3 in the door, and a sash on each side, and constructed to carry six Passengers inside, and three on a seal in front. Feb. 18, 1822. IF any Person have any Claim or Demand against the Estate of Mr. WILLIAM KEENE, late of Minety, in this county, deceased, such Claim or Demand will be immediately sa- tisfied, on application to either of his Executors,. namely, Mrs. Jones, of Minety ; Mr. Perry,- of Purton ; Mr. Thomas Kcene, of . Minety ; Mr. Peacey, of Chudgloe ; and Mr. George, of Rod- marton— And all Persons who owe Monies to the said Estate, on Securities or otherwise, are requested to come to an immediate ar- rangement with the said Executors, for satisfaction of the same. LETALL and PAUL, Solicitors for the Executors. Tetbury, Feb. lfi, 1822. < 10 10 , • 40 500 300. 200 HAZARD and Co, ave happy to notice the continuance of that ' goiid fortune'which lias hitherto distinguished their old- established Offices, 95, Royal' Exchange, 28, Coruhill, and 324, Oxford- Street, where they sold in Shares, in the last Lottery, 18,900 , 4 PRIZE of £ 30,000 10,4- 27., 5,000 Beside, several other Capitals, and in the preceding Lottery, No. . 15,702, a Prize of 421,000, and No. fi, 054, a Prize of £ 15,000, [ .. also AM. the Prizes of £ 30,000 in a former Lottery. Tickets and Shares are also on Sale by their Agents, Bristol Mr. F. HARRIS, Corn- Street. Bath,.. Mr. H. GODWIN, Library, Milsom- Street. Carmarthen Mr. J. EVANS, Bookseller. Swansea Mr. W. GROVE, Goat- Street TEN GUINEAS REWARD. rpo PRINTERS, ENGRAVERS, & c.— Whereas it A has been discovered that certain Persons are in the habit of Printing and Vending Labels, being copies or imitations of those affixed to the bottles containing the GENUINE BLACKING prepared by DAY and MARTIN, thereby enabling unprinci- pled dealers to impose on their customers a bad and injurious ar- ticle : We hereby offer a reward of . Ten Guineas to any Person who shall give such information as will lead to the conviction of any one guilty of these illegal practices. Feb. 11122. DAY and MARTIN, 97, Holborn. REDUCED FARES. IP3212 Uilisas © London and Gloucester Day Coach, EVERY Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Morning, at eight, from HEATH'S COACH- OFFICE, next door to the BEI. I. INN, SOUTIIGATE- STREET, GLOUCESTER, to theBoLT- IN- TUN, FLEET- STREET, LONDON, early the same evening; and returns out of London Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. FARES.— Inside 30A-.— Outside LA.?. THE CHAMPION, POST- COACH, EVERY DAY, AT TWO, And arrives at the Angel Inn, St. Clement's, Strand, and Bolt- in- Tun, Fleet- Street, London, next morning, at six ; sets off from the above Inns, every day at one o'clock, as usual, for CHETEN- HAM, GLOUCESTER, HEREFORD, and SOUTH WALES ; calls at MOORE'S, Old Green Man and Still, Oxford- Street, going in and coming out of London. Performed by JOHN HEATH and Co: Proprietors. The TROW GEORGE, a. CONSTANT TRADER SIMS and HARPER BEG respectfully to inform the Publif, that they convey GOODS toSmd from thcQuay- IIead, BRISTOL, and the undermentioned Towns anjt their Vicinities, witlf the greatest care and expedi- tion :— Framiloatl, Framptoh, Frocester, Uley, Brimscombe Port, Cirencester, Cricklade,- Clialfoi'd, D. udbridge, Dursley, Eastington, Ebley, FaMq^ di. Horsley, Ki. ngscote, Stroud, Kingstapley, Leonardstanley, : Minchiliha'mpto'n, Mahpsbuiy, Nailsworth, Painswick, Stonehou^ se, Tetbury, Woodchester, Wit- ney, Oxford, London, & c. &' c. . - ; ";-"' The above Trow takes in ( W6ds ivery Quarter of ' the M on-, and as Mr. John Sims navigifes her, the strictest attention^ ill be paid to the forwarding of Packages entrusted to their care.* For particulars the Public ate requested- to apply to Mt. Thos. Harper, Owner, Dudbridge; or fo thtirrAjfent, Mr. Richard Morgan, Wharfinger; ( Office at the bottoin of Broad- Street, oppo- site the Moon Tavern,) Bristol. To the Editor of the GLOUCESTER JOURNAL. SIR,— Will you permit me, through the medium of your Pa- per, to call the attention of the public within the reach of its cir- culation, to an important fact stated by Lord Liverpool, in his specch delivered in the House of'Lords, on Tuesday last? If tha newspaper report be correct, his Lordship communicated to the House this startling information—" tha^ within the last four years, 72 million quarters of Corn had been imported from Ireland, 12 million quarters of which had been imported ill the last nine months !"— Now, without ill- the slightest degree questioning the policy of opening a free corn trade between the different parts of the same Empire, or stopping to enquire whether it be possible for Ireland to furnish so large a surplus of grain above her own con- sumption, will not every unprejudiced person, rejecting all vi- sionary explanations, as men, see a sufficient cause for the present depressed state of Agricultural Produce in this country, when he learns, from the first authority, that a quantity of Corn has been imported annually into it, for the last four years, which, accord- ing to ordinary calculations, equals in each year six months con-' sumption of the whole of England ! February 9, 1822, ' A LOVER or TRUTH. rjpnis is to give Notice, that 1 . Will not be accountable B for any Debts that my Wife, SARAH WEBB, may con tract after this Public Noficei "•" ' " :'*; Wjtiiesf my Hand, JOSEPH WEBB. , Kingstanlcy- F. nd, GIoiTcestftsjiiri; Feb. 15, 1822. the the £ 20,000 STERLING MONEY! In the FIRST FIVE MINUTES, MUST BE DRAWN To- Morrow8e/ ninght, ( TUESDAY, 26th instant, j And near 20 other CAPITALS may be expcctcd same Day. fl1! BlSIlT'esjiectfuHy reminds his best Friends, A . Lottery, begins To-. Mvtrow S'e'nnight, when one of Five £ 20,000 ' Prizes' must be dfawn to the very Prize, and nearly 20 other/ Capitals . may be expected that Day. Tickets and Shares, lire. sSllwg by BISH, 4, Cornhill, and 9, Char- ing- Cross, London, and by' his Agents, . WM. GUMM, - Bookseller, GLOUCESTER. C. HOUGH, Bookseller, GLOUCESTER. - ' HARRY and SON, Booksellers, Bristol. P. WATKINS, Bookseller, Cirencester. J. LEE, Jeweller. Cheltenham. W, BIRD, Post- Officc, Cardiff. E. G. WRIGHT, Journal Office, Hereford.. W. LODGE, ' Grocer,. Palnmick. B. POWLE, Bookseller, Ross. J. P. BRISLEY, Bookseller, Stroud. T. PAGETT, Ironmonger, Stourbridge. J. R. HUNT, Bookseller, Worcester. BISII sold the first Grand Prize, lust Lottery, viz. 7,849, £ 30,000/— Why should he not sell the £ 20,000 To- Morrow St'n- night ?— lie also sold 14 other Capitals last Lottery. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against JOHN HEMMING, of Upton, in the parish of Burford, in the county of Oxford, Dealer and Chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on the 27th day of February instant at the Bull Inn, in Burford, at the hour of twelve o'clock, and on the 28th day of February instant, at the place and hour aforesaid, and on the 26t'i day of March next, at the same placc and hour, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts., and at the second sitting to choose A ssignecs, and at the last sitdng the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to payor deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give noticc to Charles Newniarch, Solicitor, of Windrusn, in the county of Gloucester; or to William Read King, of Serjeants' Inn, Fleet Street. London. JOSEPH TERRY HONE. J. J. ANSELL. Feb. 8 1822. H. W. HARRIS. TO BE SOLD BY. AUCTION, By Mr. PEACH, On Wednesday, the 20t. h of February, 1822, at three o'clock in, the afternoon, at the Second Ground on the right fqim the Bris- tol ltoad, on the south- side of SANDY LANE ;— rip HE FENCE round the Rick Yard in that. Ground, JL which is entirely of sound Oak Barge Timber. 1 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 the afternoon ;— Substantial and commodious MESSUAGE, fit for WHEREAS THOMAS KITE, lately residing at Stroud, in this county, as a Journeyman Tailor, did a few days ago Abscond and leave his Wife and three Children chargeable to the said parish: Notice is hereby given, That who- ever will, previous to the ist of March next, give such infor- mation of his present or then place of concealment to the Parish Officers, as will enable them to Procure his apprehension, shall immediately upon his being taken into custody, receive a Reward of FIVE GUINEAS, upon application to them, or Messrs. New- man and Son, Solicitors, ill Stroud. The description of the said Thomas Kite's person and dress is as follows: About five feet seven inches in height, daik brown hair, palecompfexion, dark hazel eyes, and a scar upon his upper lip ; black coat and waistcoat, and light drab kerseymere breeches and gaiters. NOTICE is hereby given,, pursuant to an Act of Par- liament passed in the first and second years of the Reign of his present Majesty, to'huthoriz'e the exchange of Lands, Tene- ments or Hereditaments, subject to Trusts for Charitable pur- poses, for other Lands, Tenements, or Hereditaments, that an exchange is intended to be forthwith proposed and made, under the powers and provisions of the said Act, between the Right Honourable HENRY EARL BATHURST and the Rev. HENRY- ANTHONY PYE, Clerk, the only Trustees of a certain Charity in Cirencester, in the county of Gloucester, tinder the Will of Mrs. REBECCA POWELL, Widow, and the Rev. EDWARD ANDREW DAUBENY, of Ampney Crucis, in the said county of Gloucester, Clerk; whereby the said Henry Earl Bathurst and Henry An- thony Pye, as such Trustees as aforesaid, are to give and grant in Fee Simple to the said Edward Andrew Daubeny, his heirs and assigns, in exchange f'or the Lands hereinafter mentioned to be given in exchange by him, all that Close, Piece, or Parcel of PASTURE LAND, being Freehold of Inheritance, called or known by the name of NEW CLOSE, with the Coppice adjoin- ing, containing ten acres, one rood, and twenty perches, situate and being in the parish of Ampney Crucis aforesaid, adjoining - Land of the said Edward Andrew Daubeny on the West, and the Turnpike Road from Cirencester to Fairford on the South, and now in the occupation of John Wise, as yearly Tenant thereof, with the appurtenances, exclusive of the Timber standing thereon. And the said Edward Andrew Daubeny is to give and grant, in • Fee Simple, unto the said Henry Earl Bathurst and Henry An- thony Pye, as such Trustees as aforesaid, their heirs and assigns, in exchange for the said Land so to be given in exchange by them. All that Close of ARABLELAND, called FIRST TRENCHER GROUND, containing three roods and twenty- one perches ; and also all that Close of ARABLE LAND, called SECOND TREN- CHER GROUND, containing one acre, one rood, and eighteen perches; and also all that Close of I. AND, partly arable and partly pasture, called the UPPER MEAD, containing five acres; all which Closes are Freehold of Inheritance, and adjoin toge- ther, and are now in the occupation of the said Edward Andrew Daubeny, are situate in the parish of Ampney Crucis aforesaid, adjoining in part to a certain Lane, called Plank Lane, on the North, and to Lands belonging to the said Charity on the South and West, with the appurtenances, exclusive of the Timber stand- ing and growing thereon. Dated the 12th day of February, 1822. GEO. BEVIR, Solicitor for the Parties. XI the immediate. reception of a genteel Family, with suitable Outbuildings arid convemencies, and a Walled- in Pleasure Gar- den and Kitchen Garden, planted with the choicest Fruit Trees, now in their prime, situate in the Grey Friars, in the parish of Saint. Mary- de- Crypt, in this city, late in the possession of Mrs. Goodyar, deceased. The House contains on the ground- floor an entrance hall, with large kitchen, pantries, & c. and a handsome dining parlour, 17 feet 9 inchcs ill length, by 14 feet 0 inches in breadth, and 8 feet 6 inches in height. Together with good Beer and Wine Cellaring underneath ; on the first floor two best bed- rooms; on the second floor three good bed- rooms, with two altics above. There is a Pump well supplied with excellent Water. The Premises rrc held for the remainder of a Term of 275 years, " commencing March, 17w, at a Pepper Corn Rent, and are situate within t. few minutes walk of the Gloucester Spa, and would form a most d ••. - ble residence for a Family desirous of a retired situation. - For further particulars, apply to Messrs. Hall and Brownly, Boswell- Court, Carey- Street, London ; Mr. Carr, Solicitor, John- Strect, Bedford- row, London; or Mr. Smith, Solicitor, Gloucester. — GLOUCESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. By Mr. HEWLETT, On Monday, the 18th of February, 1822 and following days, at the Shop, in the NEW INN LANE ; ALL the STOCK in TRADE ot'Mr. WILLIAM WOOD, Painter and Maltster, of this city, deceased ; comprising a large assortment of paint, colours, turpentine, varnishes, nil, grind- ing mill and stones, painting tools of various descriptions, jars, casks, he.. With about 300 bushels of prime M ALT, . and 2501bs. of good HOPS, with various Implements in the Malting Trade. Catalogues of Particulars may be had two days prior to sale of the Auctioneer, Eastgate- Street. Sale to commence precisely at eleven o'clock. GLOUCESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HEWLETT, On Wednesday, the 20tli of February, 1822, and two following days;— LL the elegant and neat HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, of Nos. 7 anil 8, situate in WELLINGTON- PA- RADE, the property of the late Mr. WILLIAM WOOD, deceased ; comprising lofty mahogany four- post, tent, and other bedsteads, with chintz and other hangings, hair, straw, and millpuff mat- tresses, goose feather and millpuff flock beds, blankets, sheets, quilts, and counterpanes, mahogany sideboard, chests of drawers, dressing, card, Pembroke, dining, loo, sofa, and other tables, ma- hogany and painted chairs, pier, chimney, and swing looking glas- ses, floor and bedside carpets, Grecian and other couches, china, glass, fenders, fire- irons, with a regular assortment of culinary articles. Particulars wiil appear in Catalogues three days prior to the sale, to be bad of the Auctioneer, Eastgate- Street. Sale to commence each day precisely at eleven o'clock. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, Or LET ;— THE undermentioned FREEHOLD PREMISES: Two DWELLING- HOUSES, a Shop, a Malt- House, and a Bake- House, situate near the King's Arms, in the pleasant village of Prestbury, a short distance from the town of Chelten- ham ; also, a HOUSE, called LOWER BURLEY COTTAGE, con- taining two sitting rooms, seven sleeping looms, kitchen, back- kitchen, two underground cellars, ami a large Garden, ill the pa- rish of Minchinhampton, with an unlimited right of pasturage on the Common ; also a GRIST MILL, called the Windmill, near the last mentioned Premises— If sold, the greater part of the purchase- money may remain on mortgage. For a view of the Houses, apply to the respective tenants on the premises; and to view the Mill, and to treat for the sale, to Mr. S. Kearsey, of Rodborough, the proprietor. ( One Concern. J DORSETSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WAKEFIELD, At GARRAWAY'S COFFEE- HOUSE, ' CHANGE ALLEY, CORN- HILL, LONDON, in the early part of May ;— rpiIE MANOR of HALSTOCK, six miles front B - Beaminster and Yeovil, extending over 3193 Acres of Land, together with sundry valuable FARMS, let to responsible Te- nants, consisting c/^ 1129 Acres of Land, of the value of £ 1000 a year. Particulars may be had of Mr. Wakefield, Land Surveyor, No. 34, Pall Mall; of Messrs. Goodeve and Ranken, No. 4, Holborn- Court, Gray's Inn; of Messrs. Leman, Solicitors, Bristol; of Mr. Fox, Solicitor, Beaminster; of the Editor of the Sherborne Mercury, Sherborne ; and at Garraway's. GLOUCESTER. J. CREED, AUCTIONEER and APPRAISER, HAVING determined to DISPOSE OF the whole of his extensive STOCK in TRADE, of all kinds of Household Furniture and other Effects, by PRIVATE SALE and PUBLIC AUCTION, takes this opportunity of informing his Friends and the Public generally, that the Stock will lie Opened for Sale by Private Contract, oil Tuesday, the 19th inst. mid following days, till the whole is disposed off, from eight o'clock in the morning till five o'clock in the afternoon ; and by Public Auction, even- evening from five o'clock till ten ; at which sale no reserve will bo made, as his intention is to attend to the Auction and Appraising Business onlv. A capital Team of Horses, and Implements of Husbandry, FOR SALE BY AUCTION, By Mr. CREED, On the Premises occupied by Mr. THOMAS FRYER, situate in the parish of TIBBERTON, in the county of Gloucester, on Mon- day, the 18th day of February, 1822 :— COMPRISING 3 Milking Cows, in good season ( one three, and two five years old), 1 barren heifer, 4 exceeding strong useful cart geldings, now in their prime for work, 1 good cart mare, a very capital nag or gig mare, about 14J hands high, a fast trotter, and very temperate in harness : 4 sets of long, and 1 set of good thillers' goers, 2 very capital broad- wheeled three- quarter bed waggons, as good as can be made, and nearly new • 3 broad- wheeled carts, 1 long and 1 hammock plough, 3 pair of harrows, a dray, barley- roll, and winnow ing- fan, with a variety of farming tools; a large Mow of exceeding good Wheat, and 2 Stacks of well- ended Hay, to be taken off or spent on the Premises; a cheese press, 10 hair sheets, about 20 bags, 2 ladders, several waggon ropes, most of them as good as new, cider and well ropes, with a small assortment of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and about 10 hogsheads and pipes. The sale to commence at eleven o'clock, and the whole will bo sold without reserve, as the Proprietor is declining the Farming Business. HAY FOR SALE. ~~ TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. CREED, On the Premises, on Thursday, the 21st day of February, 1822, ( if not previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due noticc will be given in this Paper);— EIGHT Ricks of HAY, situated in the parish of Longney, adjoining the Koad leading to Gloucester, and distant therefrom about, five miles, and near the River Severn. For particulars, inquire of Mr. Nathaniel Hawkins, of the said parish— Sale to commence precisely at eleven o'clock. January 10, 1822. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. CREED, Early in the Month of March next;— THE whole of the LIVE and DEAD FARMING _': L STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, Dairy . Utensils, and the greater part of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, the pro- perty of Mrs. SYMES, of Upleadon, in the county of Gloucester, who is retiring from business. The days of sale, with particulars, will appear in the next Journal, r. nu in Catalogues, six days prior to -'-.. v / On the Characters in the Scotch Nobels. The Author of Waverley, as every one knows, is remarkable for acute observation and amost retentive memory. He notes character, and stores up phrases, and slang terms, and technical expressions, in all the classes and divisions of lowlife. In the country, he walks with the shepherd on the hill, invites him to tell his story and re- cite the traditional ballad of his district: in town, lie eyes the. thief, marks his gait, the cast of his head, and the meaning of his looks ; or goes to prison to sound the heart of the convict, to re- gister his feelings, and copy hi? language : at sea, he converses with the common sailor, learns the names of all the things tile sai- lor has or doss, makes himself acquainted with his superstitions, and in short, dives at once into the fantastic religion, and the not less fantastic philosophy of that hardy order of men. He has been seen to turn in the street to follow a miscreant who had been tried for a capital crime, and escaped for want of evidence ; to see, as he expressed it, how the fellow looked among, honest men, and how he would move round at the sight of a lawyer. When at the sea side again, the fisherman, and above all the fisherman s wife, noted in all countries for a strong and unsophisticated eloquence, enjoys the conversation, and replies to the numerous questions, of this singular person: and when sailing on the Highland lake, he oils the tongue of the mountaineer with a copious dose of whis- key, draws him into the history of his clan with all its exploits, thefts, and murders ; and makes him exhibit in his ownperson the wild gestures and deep enthusiasm of a native Caledonian un- contaminatcd by Saxon intercourse and luxury. Every where, indeed, lie reads the living book of the human character : and what he has once learned he never ceases to retain, and to render available to the purposes of description. As might be expected, most of his characters are transcripts of individuals, several of whom are still alive; and many of his reci- tals are only amended editions of anecdotes which still float on the stream of Scottish tradition, constituting alike the dread and the amusement of the peasantry around the winter's hearth. The horrible story told in the " Legend of Montrose," in which the " Sons of the Mist" are represented as having taken off a gentle- man's head, and placed it on the dining table of his sister's hus- band, with a piece of bread in the mouth, is literally true ; and the melancholy effect which the sight of that appalling object had upon the lady's mind ( for she was the first who happened to come into the room), is described by the author in nearly the same words which were used bv a relation of the family, who with many sobs and tears communicated the miserable details to the writers of this article. The Noma of the Pirate, too, is the representative of an old Orcadian sybil, who died'about a year ago, and who was well known ta the sailors on the northern shores of Scotland by the name of Fair- wind Meg. Pretending to the same sort of power over the elements which the heroine of the Fitful- Head is describ- ed ns having claimed, she earned a precarious livelihood by selling wind to the mariners and the fishermen ; and such was the confi- dence which these persons reposed in Meg's influence over the wild tempests, that 110 boat departed for the haaf, or ship- for the Greenland fishery, without procuring a certificate from the wise woman that the storm would not destroy, nor the whales upset their barks, during the perilous enterprize in which they were about to engage. Her predictions and assurances were of course, often falsified by the event; and - yet it not utifrequently happened that her prophecies secured their own fulfilment. For example, when consulted by the whaler how many fish he was to catch 111 a Davis' Straits voyage, she put into his hand a piece of thread, on which she had made a certain number of knots, and informed him that the answer to his request would be found 011 the thread when duly inspected. The success of the charm, ho wever, depended on a great variety of conditions to be observed by the person in whose favour it was wrought, and among others, that the thread or twine was not to be looked at before a given day, or until the master of the ship had made up his mind to leave the ice. As the knots 011 the thread denoted the number of fish to be caught, it was, of course, to he expected that if, at the time specified by Meg, the predicted number was secured, the fishers would return home per- fectly satisfied that the fates were accomplished ; and that if, on the other hand, the number was not completed, they would per- severe as long as the season would permit in order to realize their measure of good fortune. As a proof and illustration of what we have now stated, we were informed by the Captain of'a Greenland- man, with whom we had a good deal of conversation on this very subject, that about seven years ago he paid the usual visit to Fair- wind Meg, and received the usual fetiche. Agreeably to her in- structions he deposited the thread in a place of safety, and, as he remarked, thought no more either of the witch or her line, until his attention was recalled to the latter by the unanimous voice of his crew. The season was bad, and no fish to he got by strength or skill; and accordingly at the time when the vessels usually left the ice, he intimated to his people that he had come to the resolu- tion of returning homeward with a clean ship. Upon hearing this, one of the men, deputed by the rest, came up to him and said, " Captain, have you looked at Meg's line?" ' Nonsense!' exclaimed the Captain, ' who would mind the ravings sf a mad old woman !' " You bad better look," said the sailor; u for if she says we are to get no fish, then we will go home contented." To please the fellows, continued our informant, I did go down for the thread ; brought it up, shewed them the number of knots, which amounted to seven ; and asked them whether they thought there was any. probability of catching seven fish at that advanced period of the year! The men begged a week or so, to have at least a chance of doing something to keep up Meg's credit; and the result was, that before ten days had elapsed, the seven fish were actually caught, barrelled up, and stowed away, to the great joy and triumph of the crew. Such an event established the re- putation of the sybil among all the companies of the hundred ships which annually pass the Orkneys on their way to the different fish- ing stations within the Arctic circle; for these simple mariners, yielding to their superstitious bias and love of the marvellous, ea- sily allowed themselves to forget the numerous cases wherein Meg's foresight was proved at fault. A tew years ago the reputed author of Waverley made an ex- cursion to Orkney; and whilst there, failed not, of course, to visit Fair- wind Meg. It is said he spent the greater part of a day with lier, listened to a description of the means she used to controul the hyperborean storms, and to a recital of the many wonders by which her power over nature had been signalized ; and, in short, in her he found materials to constitute the ground- work of Noma's cha- racter— the enchantress of the Fitful- Head. The originals of not a few of the heroic personages who figure in the Scottish Novels arc individually known to the people of the north ; and we have been assured, that several of the pictures which have most tiie air of caricatures, are, in reality, the most true and faithful to nature. Dominie Sampson, for instance, with all bis extreme awkwardness and grotesque manners. does nothing more than represent the habits of a worthy . minister in Scotland— a great lover of books and of mankind; generous and active in all w orks of benevolence— but at the same time entirely ignorant of the world and all its modes, and very much addicted to bawl out " prodigious !" We have even been told, that die change of < 7 into i, in the first syllable of the name, gives the patronymic of the learned divine, who is immortalized under the feigned charac- ter of the pa'dagogue of Ellangowan. VACCINATION.— The usual Annual Report, to the Se- cretary of State for the Home Department, from the National Vaccine Establishment, has just been printed by order of the House of Commons. It is signed by Sir Henry Ilalford, Presi- dent of the Koyal College of Physicians ; by Sir Everard Home, Master of the Royal College of Surgeons; Sir William Blizard, and Henry Cline, Esq. Governors of the same; and by Doctors Franipton, Hume, Badham, and Lloyd, Censors of the Itoyal College of Surgeons. Thus certified, the opinions it promulgates with respect to Vaccination are entitled to every confidence, and we are therefore pleased to observe, that the Report commences with the declaration that the test of another year's experience lias produced an increase in their confidence as to its benefits. They add, that it has been practised more extensively, notwithstanding the influence of exaggerated rumours of the frequent occurrence of the small- pox subsequently, on tile minds of some persons, and the obstinate prejudices of others. It appears, however, to be no longer doubtful that the small- pox, in a modified and peculiar form, will, sometimes, take place after vaccination ; but the dis- order has, always run a safe course, being uniformly exempt from the secondary fever, in which the patient dies most commonly, when he dies of that disorder. " For the truth of this assertion," continues the Report, " we appeal to the testimony of the whole medical world. And for a proof that the- number of such cases- bears no proportion to the thousands who have profited, to the ful- lest extent ot security, by its protecting influence, we appeal con- fidently to. all who frequent the theatres and crowded assemblies, to admit, that'they do not discover in the rising generation any longer that disfigurement of the human face, which was obvious everywhere some years since." There is One important observa tion made by these eminent Professional Gentlemen, in alluding to occasional failures where Vaccination has been employed. A- mong the most frequent sources of those which have occurred, it is to be remarked, and " will, for a time, continue to occur, is to be numbered that. Careless facility with which unskilful benevolence undertook to perform Vaccination in the early years of the disco- very ; for experience has taught us, that a strict inquiry into the condition of tile patient to be vaccinated, great attention to the state of the mutter to be inserted, and a vigilant observation of the pro- gress of the vesicles on the part of the operator, are all essentially necessary to its complete success." HEREFORDSHIRE AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY.— In con- sequence of the dreadful depression felt in every branch of Agri- culture, the meeting of this Society on Monday se'nnight was very thinly attended. The shew of cattle, for the premiums was not- withstanding numerous and fine; the yearling bull premium was won by Mr. Yeomans, of Houton ; the three- years old by Mr. Jones, of Turlington; and the aged by Mr. Smith, of Much Mar- cle. The sum of one guinea was also adjudged to Ann Calley, a labourer's wife, from llone- under- Dinmore, for spinning 631bs. of Wax into fine thread within the last twelve months, by which she obtained a profit of 5,?. per week towards the maintenance of her husband, herself, ar. d four young children, and thus rendered un- necessary any appeal whatever to the parish 011 their account Amongst the extra stock shown, were two beautiful yearling bulls, the properly of Mr. Yarworth. PORT WINE. 1— The consumption of Port wine in Eng- land, which has annually diminished since the peace with France, has of course occasioned a more limited importation of it from year to year. The Oporto merchants have, however, hit upon an expedient, by which the demand has for the present become as brisk as during those times, when every man conceived himself entitled to his bottle. They'state that the wines of the vintage of 1820 arc short in quantity, but more highly and peculiarly fla- voured than any others which Portugal has produced for many years. The ingenious stratagem has had its effect, and the price m bond is advanced from 10/. to I'd. per pipe, for what are deno- minated fair wines. The gross quantity shipped from Oporto in 1821 was 24,855 pipes. It is curious to see the proportion- of it destined to drench the subjects of the united kingdom . HOUSE OF LORDS, SATURDAY. Their Lordships having assembled at 5 o'clock, and suspended the standing order which restricted a Bill from passing beyond a certain stage in one day, the Earl of Liverpool rose, and moved the second'reading of the Insurrection Act, the necessity of which he contended for on similar grounds to those urged in the other House. A debate of considerable length ensued, in which it was generally admitted that an extreme necessity required the enact- ment of the two Bills before the House in the present unhappy state of Ireland, but some difference of opinion existed upon the propriety of arming the Government and Magistrates, with pow- ers so dangerous for a longer period than six weeks. Lords King and Holland contended, that although their Lord- ships might feel the expediency of infusing an instant vigour into the Government of Ireland for the suppression of a terrific evil, the haste with which they were required to grant such an autho- rity disabling them from discussing its character ornecessity, ought to prevent them from reposing this extent of power in the Govern- ment for a period longer than might be sufficient, for a careful and deliberate inquiry into thecalamitous circumstances of'thc country. An amendment to this effect was proposed in the Committee by Lord King, and was supported by several Lords, who had ac- knowledged the pressing necessity of the two Bills, but on a divi- sion it was negatived ; the numbers being— for the amendment 15, against it 50. During the debate, Marquis Camden, Earl Darnley, Lord El- lenborough, and others, concurred in earnestly recommending a^ speedy inquiry into the causes of the evils which now afflicted the Sister Country The two Bills were passed successively through their several stages. MONDAY— This day, the Royal Assent was given by a Com- mission to the Insurrection Bill in Ireland, and the Habeas Cor- pus Suspension Bill in Ireland. HOUSE Of., COMMONS— MONDAY. Mr. Gooch presented a petition from certain occupiers of land in the county of Suffolk, praying for protection and relief— The Hon. Member took this opportunity of stating, that he was now still more convinced than he was last year of the absolute neces- sity there was of doing something for the relief of the Farmers- Similar petitions were presented from certain occupiers of land in Westmoreland, from llolbeach, and various other places. Lord Edward Somerset presented a petition from the owners and occupiers of land in the county of Gloucester, praying relief. On the motion of Mr. Lushington, that the House should go into a Committee of Supply, The Hon. H. G- Bennet said, it would be recollected that he had given notice that the first time '" supply" was mentioned, he would bring under consideration the circumstances attending Her Majesty's Funeral. He should not now, however, press his motion, but move a resolution, that this House would institute enquiry into the circumstances attending the Queen's funeral, and into the loss of lives 011 that occasion— The motion was immediately negatived, and the House went into a Committee. „ Mr. Lushington moved that a supply be granted to His Ma- jesty. Agreed to; and the House resumed. . STATE or THE COUNTRY.— Mr. Brougham rose to bring forward his motion on the present distressed state of the country. He entered on this task with reluctance, in the absence of an Hon. Friend of his ( the Memberfor Essex), who was prevented attending by severe indisposition, and who, haefhe been present, would have performed the task so much more ably ; but after what had been said in this House by the Finance Minister, on the first day of the Session, that reduction of taxation would be mischievous, he could no longer suffer the subject to rest in silence. With respect to the' distress of the country, it had been said by some that it was lo- cal ; but with the exception of a small portion of the northern part of the kingdom, he believed the distress to be deep and general. It extended not only to the grain farmer, but to the stock farmer also, and, he contended, without a change of system, could not be cured or even relieved. It was said the manufacturing inte- rests were not so much distressed, and that the opening of foreign markets would have the effect of relieving the farmer ; but this he denied ; they could not assist the agriculturist, on the contrary they, although not so badly off as the farmer, still suffered severely by the depression of the home market, and the lessened consumption of the agricultural part of the community. As a proof that this was a fact, that the manufacturing interests were not so flourishing as represented, he would state to the House that within the last fortnight only some of the furnaces ill Birminghamhad beeti closed. The fact was, that if the agriculturists were suffering distress, no branch could do well. He then took a review of the progress which we had been making for several years past, and adverted to the Report of the Finance Committee to shew what care was taken of the public money by those who presided over the expenditure. He proceeded to compare the expenditure of the country in the time of the war, and in the subsequent years of peace. In 1804, the second year of the war, and therefore a most expensive one, the expenditure was 76 millions; and in the fifth and sixth years of peace the expenditure was 75, a difference of only one million ; this was a circumstance extraordinary and unprecedented. So with respect to the revenue last year, the revenue was nearly the same as it was in 1806 ; and this year it was even one million more; thus in the fifth and sixth years of peace wc were wringing as large a revenue from the distressed people as was hardly wrung from them in the third, fourth, and fifth years of a war. It had been said, that the measures of the Finance Committee of 1819, reduced the value of gold. He was far from saying that the Com- mittee did produce a return to cash payments; but by that opera- tion they had raised the taxes, by the difference of money, to near- ly four millions ; and that was the time they added three millions to the taxes. They ( the House) aimed their blow in the dark, with- out knowing what the value of money would be; and yet that was the time they chose to oppress the country by three millions of more taxes. Now what he would wish the country and the House to consider, was, without taking into account the previous deprecia- tion ofthecurrency, that the taxes now paid, were though nominally less, still as really burdensome as before. The remedy, which some persons proposed of an advance of five millions to the farmer, was, in his opinion, very inadequate, because he complained of a fall of 10*. a quarter in his corn or 30s. an acre. This could not be relieved even by a fall in his rent, because his whole rent did not amount to 30s. an acre. Nothing however could be more unjust than reductions; which, although ruinous to the landlord, were no relief to the farmer. But if they could have the art to find out a way by which the farmer shall cultivate his wheat at Ills. a quar- ter, or 30s. per acre, was not that the same as if they had taken 30s. an acre off his rent. But raising the price of the commodity was. impossible, nor did he think it would be proper if they could. Let them do every thing to avoid raising the nominal prices of the necessaries of life. All farming expences had risen more than one half since 1702; and he was disposed to deny that the price of grain had borne any equal increase; and when he added to the taxes the Poor- rates, he might safely say, that the expences to the farmer had risen two- thirds. The same weight of taxes falling on the other parts of the community, must he less heavy than on the farmer; because he could not hold back from the market. The only relief for Agriculture was to take off some such sum as would suffer the former and the rest of the community to live. This had become absolutely necessary. This year they were paying a million more than during the war; and if seven millions were taken off, they would still be paying more than in 1803 and 6, which both were years of war. Still, when they had exhausted economy and taxation, he should be deceiving the country if he did not allow, that there still would remain considerable burdens. Still the enormous debt would hang upon us ; and it was none of the least of the eyils that accrued from a departure from cash pay- ments in 1707. The first reparation which Parliament must, in his opinion, resort to, was, to relieve the landlord from a vast load of taxes, and then his rents would be infallibly raised. Still some of his burdens would remain ; and he had no hesitation in saying, that if they found a large reduction would not do, they had but one limit of relief; and they must go on to prepare for other mea- sures besides reduction, only to be justified by paramount, unrea- soning necessity. To tamper with the national credit— to destroy the honour of the country— Good God ! who would entertain the notion of it ? To raise the value of the currency— a gentler sound— but even that he did not think they should easily make up their minds to. But if necessity came, whose language could not be controverted, nor whose evils put off— and lie would call that necessity, when the landed interest could not live— then must Hon. Gentleman ought to sit on bis ( Lord L.' s) side of the House. He believed, that the first step the Hon. Gentleman would take, would be to call on the House to pause before they should adopt t^ e mea- sures he had proposed when he sat on the other side. He had lately understood that the Hon. and Learned Gentleman had been elevated to a situation that had formerly been occupied by the Member for Aberdeen. ( Hear !) The Hon. Gentleman had attempted to direct the attention of the House to a partial view of a subject. A similar attempt had been made by the Right Hon. Gentleman be- fore, but had failed; and he had no doubt thepresentmotion would be followed by a similar result. He would resist the motion by the previous question, and on Friday he would state the views of Ministers, and trusted lie would shew the House that the plans of Ministers were more adapted to afford relief than those of the Hon. Gentleman. He would leave the subject for some time be- fore the House, and he hopedjfte House would keep their minds uncommitted on the subject. " The first duty would be to practise the utmost economy. ( Item I) But the House could not come to the consideration of the subject till they had seen to what extent retrenchment had been carried by Ministers, and had taken into consideration what other retrenchments might be made. He ( Lord Londonderry) called for discussion from any quarter; and the pre- vious question would only she* the opinion of the House that the present was not the proper time to come to such a Resolution. Mr. Ricardo would deceive the House, if he admitted that his Hon. Friend had made it out that taxation was the cause of the present distress. He did not agree with the Hon. Gent. ( Mr. B.) that the agricultural distress was caused by taxation ; but he ad- mitted that some relief would be afforded by the repeal of taxes. The HonourableGendeman had said, that taxes on manufacturers might be transferred to the consumer. He ( Mr, R.) was of opinion that the present state of things could not last long. He did not see that the landholder and the fundholder could interfere with each other; for at present the stockholder might, in many cases, be deemed a joint heir with the landholder. If by an alteration in the currency the stockholder derived more from the public than he was entitled to, that would be a subject for consideration; hut that was not the case. The alteration in the currency had been much over- rated, and 011 a future day he should state his senti- ments o) i this subject to the House. Mr. W. Y. Peel was happy to learn that a reduction was to be madt'in the salaries at the public officcs. Though a great reduction could not be made, yet, at least, a good example would be shown. Mr. Brougham shortly replied. In what a state would the coun- try now be, had not the House of Commons taken off so much of the load of taxation. The Noble Lord was only anxious to avoid a decision as to taxes or no; and when the Noble Lord was driven to the last extremity, he threatened, what he knew would be a se- vere punishment to many sitting near him, to resign his situation. He ( Mr. B.) had no hopes that in the face of such a threat he liad any chance of success. The House divided— For the motion 108, for the previous ques- tion 212 ; majority 104— Adjourned. TUESDAY Lord C. Manners presented a petition from the Owners and Occupiers of Land in the H undred of Wisbeach, pray- ing for relief. Ordered to be leid on the table. , Vir C. Cole presented a petition from the Owners and Occupiers of Land in the County of Glamorgan, praying for relief. The Hon. Member pledged himself to vote for any measure of redress which might be proposed for the Agriculturists, and he would cer- tainly have voted for Mr. Brougham's motion last night, if he had not thought that it would be but fair to give Ministers an oppor- tunity of proposing such a measure. Mr. Wodehouse presented a petition from Swaffham, Norfolk, praying for relief for the Agricultural Classes. A similar petition was presented from Watford. Laid on the table. Mr. Creevy gave notice of a motion for this day sc'nnight oil the Ministerial Pension Bill, alias the Bill for remunerating the services of Officers long holding Civil Offices. Mr. Hume moved for an account of all sums given as pensions for wounds since the year 1818, specifying their names, rank, na- ture of wounds, and the amount of pension— Also for all sums ex- pended on the Military College at Bagshot, in addition to the 369,000/. which was expended upon it previously to the year 1818. Also for an account of all sums paid as pensions to Foreigners or Emigrants, for what service, and if they hold any employment under any other Government. The Hon. Member also moved for an account of all persons now in Holy Orders, who receive half- pay as Military Officers, Military Chaplains excluded. Also for a return of all half- pay officers in the regular army, who also re- ceive half- pay as Militia Officers. Also for an account of the Fee fund of the Session of Scotland, and the different sums paid from it since its institution, and by what authority paid. Adjourned. MAJORITY AND MINORITY For and against Mr. Brougham's Motion, on Monday, Feb. 11. MAJORITY. A'Court E. H. Dawson G. R. Irving J. Powell W. E. Alexander J. Dent John King Sir J. D. Pringle Sir W. Arbuthnot C. Dickenson Wm. Kinnersley W. S. Raine J. Ashurst W. Divett Thomas Knatchbull SirE. nice Hon. G. Astley Sir J. Dobson John Knox Hon. T. Robertson A. Atwood M. Domville Sir C. Lamb Hon. W. Robinson Hn. F. Balfour John Doveton Gabriel Lascelles Hon. W. Rowley Sir J. Bankes Henry Dowdeswell J. E. Leigh J. II. Russell J. W. Bankes George Downie R. Lethbridge SirT. Scott S. Bastard E. P. Duncombe C. Lewis T. F. Sheldon R. Bathurst Rt. Hn. CDuncombe W. Lindsay Hon. 11. Sliiffner Sir G. Bentinck Lord F. Drake T. T. Littleton E. SkeffingtonT. H. Binning Lord DtmdasRt. IIn. W Lloyd S. J. Smith R. Blair J. II. Evelyn Lindon Londonderry Ld. Smith T. A. Bourne RtHnW. S Egerton Wilbr. Lowther H. Somerset Lord E. Bridges G. Eastnor Vise. Lushington S. R. Somerset Lord Q. Broadhead T. H. L. Fane Verc LygoriHon. H. B. Sotheron F. Brogden J. Fetherstone SirG. M'Naughten E. A. Stuart Sir J. BrowneRt. Hn. D. Fleming John Macqueen J. P. Stuart W. Browne Peter Fleming John Macgennis Rd. Strutt T. H. Buchanan J. Forbes C. Manners Lord C. Sumner G. H. Burgh Sir U. Ford Matthew Maimers Lord R. Taylor Sir H. Butter worth J. Forrester Fras. Manning W. Taylor G. W. Buxton J. J. Fynes Henry Mansfield J. Thompson W. Cholmondeley Gascoyne Isaac Marryatt Jos. Thynne Lord J. Lord H. Gifford . Sir Robt. Martin Sir T. B. Townshend Hn. H Calvert John Gilbert D. G. Mills C. Trench F. Cecil Lord Thos. Gladstone John Mitchell John TudwayJ. P. ChamberlayneW. Gooch T. S. Money W. T. Talk C. A. Cheere E. M. Gordon Hon. W. Morgan G. G. Twiss Horace Cherry G. H. Gossett W. Morland sir S. B. Ure M. Cholmondeley Grant A. C. Mountcharles Ld. Vansittart, N. Sir M. Graves Lord Musgrave Sir P. Vernon G. Clarke Hn. C. B. Grenfell Pancoe Neale Sir 11. B. Vllliers John Clements Hn. J. M Greville Hn. SirC. Needham Hn. F. J. Walker Joshua Clive Viscount Handley Henry Nightingale SirM. Wallace Rt. Hn. T. Clive Hon. R. Hardinge Sir H. Nugent Sir G, Wall C. B. Clive H. Hart G. V. Nolan M. Ward Robert Cockburn Sir G. Harvey Sir E. O'Grady Stand. Warren C. Cocks Hon. J. S. Harvey C. Ommanney SirF. Wells John Cole Sir C. Hawkins Sir C. O'Neil Hon. J. Wellesley Rd. Collett E. J. Heygate Alderm. Onslow Arthur Wetherell, C. Cooper R. B. Hill Sir G. Osborne Sir J. Western, Hn. H. R. Chandos Marq. of Hill Rowland Palk Sir L. Wigrarn Wm. Coote Sir C. Holford G. P. Palmerston Vise. Wilbraham E. B. Copley Sir J. S. Holmes W. Paxton W. G. Williams R. Corbett P. Hope Sir W. Pearse John Willoughby H. Courtennay T. P. llotham Lord Pecheli Sir T. Cranborne Vise. Howard Hon. F. Peel W. Y. Crawley S. G. H. PellewHn. P. B Croker J. W. Hudson Harrlng. Percy Hon. W Cumming G. Huskisson W. Hon Cust Hon . E. Innes John Pitt W. M. Davis R. H. Jenkinson Hn. C. Plumber John Dawkins Henry Jolliffe W. G. H. Pole Sir P. MINORITY. Abercroraby Hn. J Davies T. H. Lemon Sir W. Russell Lord J. Althorp Vise. Denison W. Lennard T. B. Rice T. S. Beaumont T. W. Dundas Clias. Lawley F. Rickford W. Barham J. F. jun. Daveiiport D. Leake W. Smith Hon. R, Baring Sir T. Ebrington Vise. Maberly W. L. Smith G. Baring Henry Elliee Ed. Macdonald Jas. Smith W. FergussonSirR. C. Madocks Wm. Smith Abel Fitzgerald Ld. W. Marjoribanks S. Scarlett J. Fitzroy Lord J. Markham Adm. Sefton Earl Wilmot, R. Wilson Sir H. Wilson Thomas Wodehouse Hn. J. Phipps Hon. Gen. Wodehouse Hn. L. "" Wood Col. Wortley J. S. Yorke Sir J. Barnard Lord Bernard Vise. Benett John Benyon BenJ. Bernal R. Brougham H. Burdett Sir F. Byng George Scott James Stanley Lord Stuart. Lord J. Sykes Dan. Tennyson C. Tichfield Marq. Tavistock Marq. Whltmore T. W. White Luke Great Britain Newfoundland..... Guernsey & Jersey Gibraltar Russia t, 3!) l II! IS 12 iiiti France.., Denmark. 8;] Genoa 74 Sweden.... 1215? Holland... 102 America 90 Hamburgh... m\ Spain.,... 11" 24,655 they meet the evil, and make up their minds to something beyond what ordinary times and casual evils would require. Without that, they would reduce the farmer to subsist on his capital, instead of earnings, and at last to emigrate, which would lay the fairest por- tions of the country waste. This would be the destruction of this useful and industrious class, and eventually of the State. Until, however, this came, they would never thinkofdestroyingtlienational credit, or tampering with the currency. To prevent the consumma- tion of this evil, they must not begin by reducing little petty clerks, but, beginning from the highest to the lowest; and carryingthem to the utmost possible extent. This could not be done by a reduction of'a million and a half, as appeared by the papers on the table, which principally arose from the death of Bonaparte; and another very la- mentable event to England— the death of her late Majesty. This would not do, for their reduction must go through the whole scale of their establishments. It was to avoid that rock of national shipwreck— a national bankruptcy— that they must resort to all kinds of economy and retrenchment. What the plans of other Hon. Gentlemen might be, he knew not; but he wished all to carry their minds to correction of these dreadful evils. But let him warn them against Exchequer reliefs; and, above all, against opening their ears to a proposition for shifting the taxes. Chang- ing the burdens to others would be mere insanity, and lending themselves to a renewal of the odious income tax. If they would grant that tax to the Chancellor of the Exchequer, he would never give it up until lie had wrung from them the uttermost farthing ; and iic objected to it at however small a sum it might be at first proposed. He trusted it was unnecessary to warn them on this subject; but having heard rumours 011 the subject, he would not have done his duty ifhe had not callcd the attention of Ministers to it. He ' lien concluded by moving, that it was the bounden duty of the House, well considering the burdens of the suffering people of this country, especially of the agricultural interest, to procure such a relief from taxation as would afford relief to the distresses which pressed so heavily throughout the country. The Marquis of Londonderry said, he, and all the Members of Administration were prepared fo push reduction to the utmost far- thing that could be done with safety to the State, and without vio- lating our public faith, honour, and credit. He believed lie sat in a part of the House where many were better able than him to detect many of the fallacies in detail, which had been entered into by the Hon. Gentleman, who should have looked to amending the prospect of the country for the future, rather than go back to re- proaches for conduct pursued during the war, which the voice of Parliament and the Nation called 011 them to carry on with vigour. Frankland R. Martin John Farraud R. Monck J. B. Fane John Moore Peter Grattan J. Neville Hon. R. Graham S. Newport Sir J. Boughey Sir T. F. Gurney Rd. Nugent Lord Barren Sir C. Hamilton Ld. A. Ossulston Lord Bentinek Ld. W. Haldimand Wm. Palmer C. F. Carter lohn Heathcote G. J. Pares. Thomas Calvert C. Heron Sir R. Pelham Hon. C. A. Whitbread W. Calvert N. Hill Lord A. Phillips G. jun. Whltbread S. Clifton Lord Hobhouse J. C. Price Robert WilkinsW. Coffin Sir I. Honywood W. P. Portmau E. B. Williams T. P, Crespigny Sir W. Hune Joseph Rieardo D. Williams W. Crompton S. Hurst Robert Robarts A. Winnington Sir T. C'urwen J. C. Hutchinson Hon. Robarts George Wood M. Creavey Thos. C. H. Robinson Sir G. Wyvill M. Calthorpe Hn. F. James W. Rowley Sir W. Wilson Sir R. Curteis E. J. Jervoise G. P. Tellers— John Calcraft and Viscount Duncannon. to this great question. 1- Ie should call upon the House to suspend its opinion on this question. He should move the previous ques- tion, on the motion ofthfc Hon. Gentleman, and, at the same time, leave tliewholequestionopentothedeterminationof Parliament. At present the House had not before it the materials 011 which even a Turnpike Bill could bepassed. Jt would be better that the Hon. Gen- tleman should at once have the management of public affairs. ( Hear '. and laughter.) He ( Lord L.) was not sensible that Minis- ters had lost the confidence of the House; but if tliey had, then tlie By Hamburgh papers of the 5th inst. it appears, that in the North of Europe they have experienced the same extraordinary winter, if winter it may be called, as we have had in England. At Christiana, in Norway, they have had violent storms of rain and wind almost every day, while the temperature is so extremely mild, that in a garden at Viessen an apple- tree, which, three months ago, bore fruit and blossoms at the same time, had, on 31st Dec. young fruit of the size of an hazle- nut. At Lanterberg, in the province of Grubenhagen, apple- trees had blossomed for the second time, and the elder and gooseberry trees budded at Christmas; An Abstract of the net produce of the Revenue of Great Britain, printed by order of the House of Commons, makes the total amount, for the year ending 5th'January, 1821, 50,334,480/. and for the year ending 5th January, lS2ii, 50,981,705/.— increase in the latter year 597,225/. A- mount of the same for Ireland, for the year ending 5tli Ja- nuary, 1821,3,605,444/. same for the year ending 5th Ja- nuary, 1822, 3,999,923/.— increase in the latter 394,479/. It appears by Mr. Hume's statement, exhibited in the House of Commons on Tuesday night, that the net Re- venue of England and Ireland, ending January 5th, 1821, was 59| millions: and that the expenditure, exclusive of the Sinking Fund, was 5? i millions; the one being de- ducted from the other, leaves 2l millious surplus, which sum was the real Sinking Fund 011 the 4th of January 1821, available for the purchase of so much 3 i? cent, stock, as it would purchase. Taking the price of the 3 ^ cents on the average of 75, the 2| millions would have cancclled about 3 millions principal, paying an interest of 90,000/. a year. The freedom of the Fishmongers' Company has been voted to Mr. Hume, for his exertions to promote economy and retrenchment. Some singular reports are said to be in circulation with respect to jewellery, to no less an amount than 64,000/., furnished by a well- known house, the account fpr which was recently submitted to Mr. Herries, of the Treasury, as part of ths Coronation expenses. The King- left London on Saturday for Eiightoc, about one o'clock. His Majesty, on the application of Mr. Watson, of Sur- biton Hill House, Kingston, has benevolently ordered a guinea per week to be paid to a poor old widow named Callender, who assisted in the Royal Nursery when our Sovereign was a child. It is intended to reduce the Permanent Staff on the Mi- litia to one Adjutant, one Serjeant- Major, and one Drum Major, to cach Regiment; and one Serjeant and one Cor- poral to every 50 men, with one Drummer to every two companies; whereby a saving will be made of 60,000/. a year. It is also intended to employ those kept on con- stant pay to recruit the Militia by beat of drum, at a small bounty for a period of seven or fourteen years service, the same as the line, instead of that very extensive and op- pressive mode, which is now resorted to, to keep the Mi- litia complete by ballot. The report of an immediate application to Parliament to p » y the late Queen's debts, is, it is said, not correct. It has been determined by her executors, that the property which she left at Brandenburgb- house and abroad shall be forthwith sold, to discharge ( as far as it will go,) all just claims. Mr. Phillips is now making preparations for bringing the property at Hammersmith immediately to the hammer. Some of the effects are stated to be extremely valuable, consisting of foreign curiosities, antiquities, & c. Should the proceeds of the sale not be sufficient for the payment of the debts, an application is likely to be made to the Ministers, stating the deficiency, and requesting them to pay the deficit out of the Civil List; should that be refused, then an application will probably be made to Parliament. The personal effects of her Majesty have been sworn to be under 80,000/. by Dr. Lusbington, one of the executors. Mr. Hardy, the keeper of Ilchester Gaol, has contra dicted the account which has been published, that he bad " complained of the conduct of Mr. Hunt, and requested an order for his closer confinement." Wednesday a publican of Exeter received an anony- mous letter bearing the post mark of that city, inclosing a donation of 1000/. and expressing a hope that it may make his latter days comfortable. We regret to state that the Papers received from the North, abound with details of the mischief effected by a violent gale of wind on Friday week, which, inthensigh- bourhood of York, Carligle, Durham, Sunderland, and Newcastle, amounted to a perfect hurricane. This being followed by heavy rains, on the Sunday following the Tyne overflowed its banks, covering the adjoining grounds, and entering the houses. At Yarm the Tees so overflowed, that the water was seven feet deep in the main street; and from the high ground of the village of Eagiescliff, the vale of the Tees appeared an immense lake, with the town of Yarm in the midst: about noon it began to retire. There has been much damage 011 the coast of Wales, several coas- ters having been driven ashore and otherwise damaged. Three journeymen cotton- spinners of Stockport, were taken to Bow- street on Saturday, charged with attempt- ing to emigrate to France, and convey the secrets of their trade thither, which has already been done by others to a great extent. The prisoners were sent back to Stockport. A set of swindlers have, within these few days, put off several notes, of different country banks, altered from ane Pound into Five and Ten Pound Notes. In some in- stances the word Five or Ten is pasted over the One. The ink correctly corresponds, and whatever defect might ap- pear in it, is so obscured by letters and figures scribbled apparently in a careless manner over it, as to render more than ordinary attention necessary to discover the fraud. One of the police officers in a town not a hundred miles from Frome, having R poacher to take to Shepton Bride- well, placcd such confidence in the integrity of the delin- quent, as to enclose his mittimus in a letter to the Gaoler, and gave it to him with instructions for its delivery ! The fellow certainly went within a mile or two of shepton, when meeting with a stout lad going the same road, be complained of the late hour before he should return home, and prevailed on the simpleton, for a pint of beer, to pro- mise to deliver the letter for him to the keeper of the prison in person. The lad fulfilled his engagement, and was very kindly welcomed to his new residence; and all bis roar- ings and assurances that he was not the person to be con- fined, could not induce his new friend to part with him : he was accordingly conducted to his cage, but from the continued bellowing of the captive during the night, and the apprehension of his having the care of a maniac, on the following morning the Keeper took the lad before a Ma- gistrate, where he swore to the facts of his singular case, and being recognized by some persons of the town, he was liberated. The poacher has not since been heard of, and the constable has to pay the fine. ARTHUR ONSLOW.— This celebrated Speaker of the House of Commons, for the purpose of relaxing himself from the multiplied cares of his office, was in the habit of passing his even- ings at a respectable country public- house, which for nearly a cen- tury was known by the name of the Jew's harp- house, situated about a quarter of a mile north of Portland- place. He dressed himself in plain attire, and preferred taking his seat in the chim- ney corner of the kitchen, where he took part in the vulgar jokes and ordinary concerns of the landlord, his family and customers. He continued this practice for a year or two, and much ingratiated himself with his host and his family, who, not knowing liis name, called him " the gentleman," but, from his familiar manners, treated him as one of themselves. It happened, however, one day, that the landlord was walking along Parliament- street, when he met the Speaker in state, goinnj up with an address to the throne, and looking narrowly at the chief personage, he was astonished and confounded at recognising the features of the gentleman, his constant customer. He hurried home, and comniunicatcd the ex- traordinary intelligence to his wife and family, all of whom were disconcerted at the liberties, which at different times they had ta- ken with so important a person. In the evening Mr. Onslow came as usual with his holiday face and manners, ai$ prepared to take his usual seat, but found every thing in a suite of peculiar prepa- ration, and the manners of the landlord arid his wife changed from indifference and familiarity to form and obsequiousness. The chil- dren were not allowed to climb upon him, and pull his wig, as heretofore, and the servants were kopt at a distance. H « , however, took no notice of the change, but finding that his name and rank had by some means been discovered, he paid the reckoning, civilly took bis departure, and never visited the house afterwards. THAMES EAST- INDIAMAN.— Nothing can prove more strongly the value of the Blockade Servicc to the shipping inter- est, than their exertions upon the occasion of the loss of this ves- sel, as stated in our last. Two persons found pilfering the Wreck having been apprehended by them, were delivered into custody of the civil power, by which means a stop was put to any farther'de- Ereflations. It is feared, she will never be fit for sea again, her ack being broken. Her valuable cargo, shipped for China, has been saved. She was a remarkable fine ship, mounted 20 guns, and burthen 1,400 tons. About two years ago, she was launched at Deptford, and when completely fitted, the cost was estimated at 52,000/. The CapUin is said to have had on board her property amounting to 30,000/. The Eastbourne fisherman are entided to the greatest praise, for their active and humane exertions in rescu- ing the ship- wrecked crew from their perilous situations, at the risk of their own lives. Nothing call exceed the bustle and con- fusion that prevail at Eastbourne, in consequence of this deplora- ble event. The place resembles a fair ; and a loaf of bread could not be procured at any of the bakers owing to the great influx of strangers. STEAM CARRIAGES!— A patent has been recently se- cured by Mr. Griffith, of Brompton, a gentleman not unknown in ihe literary world by his travels in Asia Minor, and other works. Mr. G. in connection with a professor of Mechanics 011 the Conti- nent, has at length solved the long- conside.- d problem of propel- ling, by STEAM, carriages capable of transporting merchandize, and also passengers, upon common roads, • without the aid of horses., The actual construction of such a catriage is now proceeding at the manufactory of Messrs. Bramah. The power to be applied in this machine is equal to that of six horses, and the carriage al- together will be 28 feet in length, running upon three- inch wheels, and equal to the conveyance of three tons and a half, with a velo- city of from three to seven miles per hour, varied at pleasure. The vast importance, in a political and soci j sense, of the intro- duction of such machines on all our great roads, must be evi- dent. The saving in carriage of goods will be 50 per cent, and for passengers inside fares will be taken at the outside prices. The universal importance of this great triumph of the Mecha- nical Arts has led Mr. Griffith to take out patents in Austria and France: one carriage lias actually been launched at Vi enna, and operates with success. By availing himself of various improvements, in the transfer, regulation, and economy of force, all the usual objections are removed, such as the ascent of hills, securing a supply of fuel and water ; and, in fine, the danger of explosion is prevented, not only by the safety valve, but by the distribution of the steam into tubes, so as to render any possible explosion wholly unimportant. Every carriage will be provided with, a director of the fore wheels sitting in front, and with a di- rector of the steam apparatus sitting in the rear, and the body of the vehicle will be situated between the fore- wheels and the machinery. CAUTION,— Three respectable individuals have recently lost their lives in the county of Sussex, from die mischievous practice of wearing sheet copper in the soles of their shoes, to keep the feet warm and dry, as it often happens that the inner sole gives way ; in which case the perspiration of the feet acts upon the copper, and communicates to the system an active dangerous poison. EXECUTION.— This morning John Tye and Edward Rivers, for uttering forged notes, were executed in front of New- gate. The unfortunate individuals were convicted at the last Old Bailey Sessions. Tye, during the time of knocking off his fetters, maintained ihe most persevering taciturnity and appeared per- feedy resigned. He was long known as an offender of the first slass; not merely for passing simulated paper, but as an utterar of base coin. COURT or " CHANCERY, Feb. 12.— Murray v. Benbow and another.— The Lord Chancellor refused an injunction to re- strain the defendants from publishing Lord Byron's " Cain." His Lordship said, " This Court is not in the habit of interfering in literary piracy of this nature, without it is convinced that aa action at law could be sustained for it. I do not give my opinion as to the merits or morality of the w » rk, but I have sufficient of reasonable doubt that an action at law would not lie, and if so, this Court ought not to interfere by the summary mode of injunc. tion. It may be thought strange, if the morality of the work is doubted, that this Court will permit several different copies of it to be published, which will tend to spread the poison. That is a thing this Court cannot help. It has not ths jurisdiction to prohibit the publication, it belongs to another tribunal, and thosa persons who publish the work will do so at the risk of what may be the consequences."— Motion refused. COURT OF KING'S BENCH, Monday.— David Ridgway, convicted of publishing " Carlile's Address to the Reformers'," was sentenced to he imprisoned in Lancaster Castle for twelve months; and to give security for his good behaviour for three years, himself in 100/. and two sureties 111 20/. each. Patrick Dunn, convicted of perjury committed before an Elec- tion Committee of the House of Commons, was seutcneed by tho Court to seven years' transportation, and to two months' previous imprisonment. No discovery of the kind lias been so universally patro- nised as ATKI* 3ON'SC0RLIXO FLUID, or VEGETATIVE IIAIR. OIL, and it has experienced the fate of every article of celebritv, having been counterfeited by the envious nnd unprincipled; ther public are therefore desired to ask for Atkinson's Vegetative Hair Oil, or Curling Fluid, and observe his name ami address distinct on the label. Where the hair has fallen off from fevers, arcouch- m « nt, or other illness, care, study, perspiration, change of climate, or any eause which abstracts nutrition, by applying the Fluid, it assimilates with the nutritive Fluid, or supplies its deficiency, and the hair grows as formerly. It is also an elegant substitute for the " Huile Antique" extracts or pomatums in dressing the hair, making it niuch softer and more glossy, and giving it such strength and elasticity, that it retains its curl perfect during exercise or in damp weather, price 3s. Od. ATIIXSOS'S VEGETABLE DYE changes grey or red hair on th » head or whiskers, to a brown or black, which washing, See. instead of removing renders more permanent. Price 5 » . 10s. tid. anil 11. Is. ATKINSON'S AMBROSIAL SOAP, made by a new process, pos- sesses all the detcrgency of die common soaps divested of their caustic properties. It gives a softness and whiteness to the skin which no other means can convey, and has been recommended by- scientific individuals as a great improvement in that necessary ar- ticle. Price Is. a square. Sold by James Atkinson, 44, Gerrard- Street, Soho- Square, Lon- don ; Messrs. Walkor and Sons, Printers of this Paper, Meadows, and Calton, Perfumers, Westgats- Strect, Gloucester ; and by most Perfumers and Medicine Venders. BRISTOL IMPORTS FOR T 11 F, PAST wtiti.— From New- foundland: in the Maria, 2r> 6 casks train oil and blubber, 14 hides ; in the Oscar, 547 casks train oil and blubber, 164 quintals cod- fish, 2 brls caplin, 1 frkn 1 tc salmon, 4 brls herrings, 15 fath firewood, 2 boxes furs— From Area » Brunswick: in the Clyde 282 pes pine timber, 4 fath lathwootl, 8400 staves ; in the Thetis, 182 pes timber, 14 fath latbwood, 12 handspikes From Ham- burgh : in the Barnett, 157 bugs wool— From Santander : in the- Mary, Z/ 7 bags wool; in the l'eter and John, 436 boxes orangts- — From Bilboa : in the Commerce, 218 bags wool, 2 cases books. — From Oporto : in the Little Ann, 274 pipej 2 hhds 1 qr- cask wine, 30 c cork, 1 box sweetmeats— From St. Michaels 1 in the Fly, 3/ 0 boxes oranges— From Seville: in the Alert, 253 chests 116 boxes oranges ; in the Elizabeth and Grace, 255 chests 137 boxes oranges, 14 chests 12 boxes 1 tc lemons.— From- C01 k: in tile Ponsonby, 60 tons bones ; in the Bee- Hive, 890 brls oais ; in the Gulf of Paria, 1 bale 2 packs linen, 326 sacks flour, 21 bales bacon. 6 bags feathers, 4 cases eggs, 3 cases salmon ; in the Vali- ant, 210 pigs ; in the Union, 888 brls oats, 28 mats, 122 sacks flour— From Wuterford: in the Juliana, 250 brls wheat, 25 mats, 99 sacks 135 bags flour; in the Lively, 500 brls oats, 150 htla wheat, 29 mats ; in the Elizabeth, 7/ 6 sacks 20 bags flour, 1024 brls oats, 60 bales bacon, 24 casks lard, 150 frkns butter, 50 mats. BANKRUPTS required to SURRENDER. SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. Wm. SIIARPE, Coleorton. Leicestershire, butcher, March 4, J 23, at the Queen's Head, Ashby- de- la- Zouch. Atts. Piddock « | Ashby- de- la- Zouch ; or Baxter, Gray's- Inn- ptace. Jon> r SHIRLEY, Moreton- in- the- Marsh, baker, - March 4, 5, at the White Hart, Broadway, 23, at the White Hart, Evesham. Atts. Taylor and Co. Gray's- Inn ; or Griffiths, Chipping Campden HENRY COMTE, Church- street, Betlmal- green, cabinet- maker Feb. 12, 19, March 23, at Basinghall- street. Att. Clift, GrayV Inn - ROBERT SMITH, Humtxirton, Yorkshire, dealer, Feb. 25, 26, March 23, at the Crown, Boroughbrklge. Atts. Spence, Threadneedle- street; or Hirst, Boroughbridge SAML. I'ort- TER, London, stationer, Feb. 16, 23, March 23, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Vizard and Co. Lincoln's- Inn- fields. JOHN BUL- LOCK, Leadenhall- street, grocer, Feb. 16, 26, March 23, at Ba- singhall- street. Atts. Smith and Co. Hatton- court, Threadneedle- street JOHN, GEORGE, and JOSEPH LOWE PACKER, andi THOS. ROBERTS, Birchin- lane, merchants, Feb. 12, 19, March 23, at Basinghall- strcet. Atts. Lane and Co. Lawrence Pount- ney- place—— JOHN STEVENS, Stafford, wine- merchant, Feb. 16, 26, March 23, at Basinghall- street. Att. Leigh, Charlotte- row SAML. HAY, Upper Lisson- street, carpenter, Feb. 16, 23 March 23, at Basinghall- strcet. Att. Carlon, High- street, Mary- le- hone THOS, SWANN , Wardour- street, eating- house- kecper- Feb. 12, 19, March 23, at Basinghall- street. Att. Richardson, Golden- square WM. MAXWELL, Lancaster, draper, March 1, 2, 23, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Pickford, Liverpool; or Blackstock and Co. Temple—— RD. HOLMES, Tottenham- court- road, linen- draper, Feb. 16, 23, March 23, at BasinghaAi- street. Att. I- Iewett, Tokenhouse- yard CHA8. GRAT, Ox- ford- street, horse- dealer, Feb. 12, 23, March 23, at Basinghall. street. Att. Hall, Coleman- street - JAMES EDW. POWNALL Lambeth, money scrivener, Feb. 16, 23, March 23, at Basing! hall- strect. Att. Gaines, Caroline- street WM. CURLING Shadwell High- street, tailor, Feb. 19, 23, March 23, at Basing! hall- street. Atts. Unwin, High- street, Shadwell BENJAMIN BILSBOROUGH, Lower Merton, cow- keeper, Feb. 19, March ' J 23, at Basinghall- strcet. Att. Robinson, Park- street, Westmin! ster los. JOSELIN, Smith's- buildings, Southward, rope- ma- nufacturer, Feb. 12, 19, March 23, at Basinghall- strcet. Att. Turner, LiacolnVInn- fields, Bankruptcies Superseded— J. SUMMERSETT, Shorsted, Chat- ham, farmer P. WATSON, Liverpool, merchant. TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. THOMAS GRIFFITHS, Oxford- street, jeweller, Feb. 16, March J, 26, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Appleby and Co. Gray's- Inu. GEO. MEDOWS MORGAN, Queenhithe, stationor, Feb. 19, 26, March 26, at Basinghall- street. Att. Collins, Great Knight Ri- der- street JOHN SMITH, ltussell- court, tavern- keeper, Feb. 16, March 2, 26, at Basinghall- street. Att. Scargill, Freeman's- court THOS. THOMPSON GRAY, Wardour- street, coal- mer- chant, Feb. 19, 26, March 26, at Basingliall- street. Att. Ewing- ton, Hertford JOHN THOMPSON, Carlisle, manufacturer, Feb. 20, 21, March 26, at the Blue Bell, Carlisle. Atts. Moun sey and Co. Carlisle; or Mounsey and Co. Staple- Inn JOHN MILNES, Halifax, grocer, Feb. 26, 27, March 26, at the Union Cross, Halifax. Atts. Wiglesworth, Gray's- Inn ; or Wigles- worth, Halifax THOS. AXFORD, Abingdou, wine- merchant, Feb. 25, 26, March 26, at the Crown and Thistle, Abingdon. Atts. Nelson, Essex- street; or Graham, Abingdon. — JOHN HEMMING, Burford, Oxon, dealer, Feb. 27, 20, March 26, at the Bull, Burford. Atts. Newmarch, Windrush, Gloucestershire } or King, Serjeant's- Inn JOHN HERINGTON, Fareham, li- nen- draper, Feb. 26, 28, March 26, at the Red Lion, Fareham. Atts. Hicks and Co. Bartlett's- buildings; or Prior, Fareham MATTHEW JOHNSON, Leeds, woollen cloth- mcrchant, Feb. 26, at the George, Huddersfield, March 2, 26, at the Court House, Leeds. Alts. Wilson, Greville- street; or Smith and Co. Leeds- THOS. MARSH, Colton, Staffordshire, miller, Feb. 21, 22, March 26, at the Talbot Arms, Itugeley. Atts. Lowes and Co, Temple; or Smith, Rugeley JOHN URMSON, Liverpool. ship- chandler, March 6, 7, 26, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Gand, or Clare, Liverpool; or Chester, Staple- Inn RICH Alto JONES TOMUNSO. V, Bristol, oil of vitriol manufacturer, Feb. 28, March 7, 26, at the Bush, Bristol. Atts. Clarks and Co. Chancery- lane; or Cook and Co. Bristol ERASMUS WILLI- AMS, Liverpool, joiner, March 6, 7, 26, at the Star and Garter, Liverpool. Atts. Blackstock and Co. Temple; or Bardswell, Liverpool. ROBT. RYMILL JUDD and BENJ. SMART FOW, LER, Birmingham, dealers, Feb. 19, 20, March 26, at the Royal Hotel, Birmingham. Atts. Clarke and Co. Chancery- lano; or Tyndall and Co. Birmingham Jos. WILLSON, Ely, miller, Feb. 18, 19, March 26, at the Hoop, Cambridge. Atts. Peacocke, Cambridge; or Robinson, Half Moon- street JOHN KNIGHT, Tatenhill, Staffordshire, draper, Feb. 25, 26, March 26, at the White Hart, Burton- upon- Trent. Atts. Cookney, Castle- street, Holborn; or Osborne, Burton- upon- Trent. DIVIDENDS. Feb. 23. J. Green, Oxford- street, smith. W. Johnson, Hey. bridge, Essex, salt- manufacturer March 2. J. and W. Ni- chol, Old Jewry, merchants. M. Sherwood, Doncaster, jeweller. H. Jackson, Great Prescot- street, merchant. W. P. Roper, Lon- don, merchant. J. Needs, Brick- lane, Spitalfields, coal- mer- chant. J. Johnston, Queen- street, painter. M. Sedgwick, Lon- don, warehouseman. E. Read and T. Baker, Great Russell- street, linen- drapers. S. and H. S. Crane, Stratford, merchants. P. Statham and G. Shakespear, Pall- Mall, blacking- manufacturers. J. W. A. Snuggs and J. Walley, Lime- street, merchants. W. Thompson and P. Baker, Southwark, merchants. C. Ellis, Bir- mingham, plater. G. Fry, Tunbridge Wells, lime- burner March 3. R. Bristow, jun. Lloyd's Coffee- bouse, and Iver, Bucks, insurance- broker March 4. J. Irving, Carlisle, gro- cer. V. Ockley, Torrington, general shopkeeper. G. Wilson, Liverpool, linen- draper. B. Hewitt, and E. and J. E. Bowman Nantwich, bankers March 5. A. Archer, Great Chapel- street, baker. J. W. Sowerby, Fish- street- hill, merchant.- March 6. J. and W. Heap, Kirkburton, Yorkshire, clothiert. March 8. E. Brown and T. Hindle, Blackburn, grocers. March 9. T. R. Alport, Birmingham, leather- dresser. R. Fox, Great Queen- street, wine- merchant. March 23. J. Docker, Great Russell- street, victualler April 2. J. Lewis Three King's- court, merchant. CERTIFICATES. r,,¥ zc7x H. Byass, Rayleigh, Essex, surgeon. T. Margetts. Old Woodstock, wheelwright. B. Winch, sen. Hawkhurst, Kent, farmer. Q. Gale, Newgate Market, butcher. S. Smith, Stay- ley, Cheshire, cotton- spinner. J. Donaldson, Friday- street, wholesale linen- draper. W. Parsons, Broseley, iron- master. Fi Fisher, jun. Leicester- square, surgeon. J. Moody, jun. Egham, coach- master. J. L. Garrick, Mitcham, Surrey, merchant, M. A. Robinson, Red Lion- street, grocer. W. Beale, Newbury, timber- dealer. C. Christie, Clement's- lane, insurance- broker* —— March 5. J. Townsend and G. Brooke, Honiton, bankers. J. Powell, sen. Windsor, tailor. J. Greaves, Sheffield, merchant, T, Davis, threat Barr, Staffordshire, maltster. W. Wild Shef- field, merchant. W. Nicholson, Wakefield, corn- factor. G M Forbes, Liverpool, merchant. Sarah Crossland, Liverpool, ship- chandler. O. Scott, Mancheater- buildings, army aod navy- agent . T. R. Alport, Birmingham, leather- dresser., 7
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