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The Gloucester Journal


Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5209
No Pages: 4
The Gloucester Journal page 1
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The Gloucester Journal

Date of Article: 08/04/1822
Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Address: Westgate-street, Gloucester
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5209
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY D. WALKER AND SONS, VOL. CI.— NO. 5209.] MONDAY, ( SUCCESSORS TO R. RAIKES,) WESTGATE- STREET. r I i APRIL 8, } $ 22. [ Price Seven- pence. THURSDAY'S POST. LONDON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1822. TH E intelligence received from Paris since our last, rather tends to increase than to diminish the importance of the plot at Rochelle. The latest Paris Journal is of the 30th inst.; by which we learn that 2 j officers of va- rious ranks had been arrested; a fact of itself quite suf- ficient to demonstrate a conspiracy, at least among the military, of formidable extent. Some unpleasant intelligence has been re- vived from Brest, relative to the temper of the military in that . place, who were said to be in a state of insubordination. Nothing • was known but that the gates of Brest were closed by order, and ' that no individuals were suffered to enter or to go out. Existing • circumstances are indicative of an agitated state of the public mind. Jt is observed, that the debates in the Chambers become more ac- rimonious, and exciting. M. Manuel alleged, that the gend'ar- merie was under the guidance of very different regulations from those prescribed by law ; that the law requires that a civil magis- trate shall be present whenever the armed force is required to put down a seditious assemblage: whereas by a late ordinance that essential principle is completely laid aside. " The gend'armes are not obliged to obey their chiefs, when the orders which the latter give them are illegal." ( This produced a terrible explosion on the right). Gen. Donadieu said " we heed no longer be surprised if rebellions break out in every part of France, when rebellion is preached up day by day from this tribune." On M. Chauvelin getting up to speak, a furious contest arose ; some crying for the close of the discussion— others to hear him speak. The President could scarcely restore order. Such is the violence of party in the Chamber! Sir Benj. Bloomfield dined with the King on Thursday. The Active frigate, Capt. King, is being fitted up to take Mr. Canning to India: Mr. Ellis goes as Secretary to Mr. Canning. Government have, it seems, determined on uniting Up- per and Lower Canada, with a view, as it is given out. to save the expenditure incurred" by the present double administration. The Duke of Devonshire is said to be smitten with the charms of the Lady Elizabeth Conyngham. SHIPWRECK AND VALUABLE CARGO LOST— The schooner Linen Hall, burthen' 88 tons, built in 1817, sailed from this port ( Dublin,) for London, on the 24th inst. has been lost off the coast of Arklow, with'So, 009 guineas on board, shipped by the Batik of Ireland. We op. derstand,. those guineas were insured so low as Is. fid. per cent, to be delivered into the Bank of England ; the re- mainder of the cargo consisted principally of provisions. At Leicester Assizes, five prisoners received sentence of death; among whom was Wm. Barnett, for the murder of his wife, by administering poison to her. 1- 1 e was executed on Satur- day morning. The prisoner is supposed to have been induced to commit the horrid murder in consequence of an attachment to a sister of the deceased ; and it is worthy of remark that, notwith- standing he defeated the ends of justice for 12 months, by avoid- ing the eye of the police, he was, at a moment when he felt him- « elf perfectly secure, recognised by a little bay, who met him at Woodstock, in Oxfordshire. TABLE of the POPULATION of GREAT- BRITAIN, in every tenth year of the last and present century, extracted from par- liamentary papers:— Years. England § Wales. Scotland. A MAISEMORE ROAD. MEETING of the TRUSTEES of the Maisemore 1\ District of Roads, will be holden at the Office of Mr. Wilton, in Saint John's Lane, in the city of Gloucester, on Satur- day, the 13th day of April, 1822, at eleven o'clock in tha forenoon, for the purpose of considering the propriety of opening the new Line of Road in the parishes of Maisemore and Hartpury, and on other Special Business. HENRY H. WILTON, Clerk. Gloucester, March 30, 1822. . CHIPPING SODBURY DISTRICT. NOTICE is hereby given, That a MEETING of COMMISSIONERS of the Sodbury Division of Turnpike Roads, will be held at the Swan Inn, Chipping Sodbury, on Wed- nesday, the 10th day of April next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. J. FOWLER, Clerk to the Commissioners. Sodbury, March 29, 1822. Herefordshire and Gloucestershire Canal. OTICE is hereby given, That the HALF- YEARLY GENERAL ASSEMBLY or MEETING of the Proprie- tors of the Herefordshire and Gloucestershire Canal Navigation, will beholden, by Adjournment, at the Feathers Inn, in Ledbury, in the county of Hereford, on this day three weeks, being Thurs- day, the 18th day of April next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. W. MAYSEY, Clerk to the Company. Feathers Inn, Ledbury, March 28, 1822. WANTED immediately, in an Attorney's Office,— A steady young Man, as an ENGROSSING CLERK. The most satisfactory references will be required— For particu- lars, apply to the Printers of this Paper, if by letter, post- paid. STROUDWATER NAVIGATION. NOTICE is hereby given, That the GENERAL HALF- YEARLY MEETING of the PROPRIETORS of this Navigation, will be held at the George Inn, Stroud, on Wed- nesday, the 24th day of April, 1822, at one o'clock in the afternoon. N. B. Dinner on the table at three o'clock, and rv; business will be transacted after. GEORGE HAWKER, Clerk. Walbridge, March 27, 1822. 1700 1710 ... 1720 1730 1740 ,. 1760 1760 1770 1780 5.474,000 5,240,000 5,585,000 5,798,000 8,004,000 ...... 6,407,000 6.730,000 7,428,000 7,953,000 Total. 6,523,000 6,510,000 6,955,000" 7,105,000 1,048,000 1,270,000 1,390,000 1,309,000 1,222,000 7,286,000 1,403,000 7,870,000 1,383,000 8,099,000 1,431,000 8,802,000 1,458,000 9,411,000 1790 8,075,000 1,667,000 10,242,000 1801 9,163,000 1,649,000 10,817,000 1811 10,488,000 1,865,000 12,353,000 1821 11,977,663 2,092,014 14,089,677 WARRANTS OF ATTORNEY.— A very important Bill is now before'the Legislature, for preventing the injustice which is frequently done to creditors by secret warrants of attorney, where- by persons in a state of insolvency are enabled to keep up the ap- pearance Of being in good circumstances, and the persons holding such warrants of attorney have the power of taking the property of such insolvents in execution at any time, to the exclusion of the rest of their creditors. To remedy this, it is proposed to be enacted, that all warrants of attorney, or a true copy, with attes- tation, the defeasance, indorsements, & e. shall, within days af- ter completion, be filed together with an affidavit of execution, in the Court in which judgment is intended to be entered up ; and any seizure made under a warrant not so filed to be deemed frau- dulent, and the assignees of bankrupts may recover the amount of the proceeds of such seizure. And as the object of this Bill may be defeated by any person giving a cognovit actionem instead of a warrant of attorney to confess judgment, it is further provided that this'instrument shall be filed in like manner : if given on any condition, rthe same also to be filed. The remaining clauses enact, that the officers of each Court keep a book, containing particulars of cach warrant of attorney and cognovit— allowing a fee for filing — copies to be given from the offices— satisfaction may be entered on warraMts'of attorney and cognovits. THE LATE DUEL IN SCOTLAND.— An erroneous account living appeared of the manner in which Mr. Stuart got possession of some papers proving that Sir Alexander Boswell was the author of the numerous attacks in the Glasgow, Sentinel against Mr. Stu- art, we arc desired to state that Mr. Stuart some time ago raised an action Of damages against Messrs. Borthwick and Alexander, the proprietors of the Sentinel. On one of the last days of the ses- sion, a gentleman from Hamilton ( thecouhty agentof Mr. Borth- wick) came to Mr. Stuart, and stated that Mr. Borthwick was ex- tremely desirous of having the action settled, and asked Mr. Stuart if he was inclined to do so. Mr. Stuart answered, that that would depend upon the communications made to him. The gentleman said that Mr. Borthwick Was in gaol in Glasgow for a debt, which he ( the agent) was going to discharge, and that Mr. Borthwick would produce all the papers in his possession. Mr. Stuart did not agree to any settlement of the action, But having been long extremely anxious to discover the authors of the attacks upon him, he went to Glasgow; and Mr. Borthwick, after being liberated from prison, brought a number of papers, and put them into the hantis of his Edinburgh agent, who was then at an hotel along with Mr. Stuart. Among these, the gentleman and Mr. Stuart, to their utter astonishment, found, in the hand- writing of Sir A. Boswell ( who had never been suspected), the papers which led to the fatal rencontre. Mr. Stuart neither paid, nor agreed to pay, any part of the debt for which Mr. Borthwick was imprisoned; he neither paid, nor agreed to pay Borthwick any money ; and be never was in the of- fice Of l\\ e Sentinel, from which he understood the papers were brought. W'C understand that Mr. Stuart has given notice, that he it ready to stand his trial. IRELAND.'— A man named O'Neil, who had given evi- dence against the White- boys, has been murdered by the insur- gents.— The criminal calendar of persons for trial at the Cork As- size amounts to the enormous number of 350 I At the Assize of the county of Limerick, several men were tried before Baron Penncfather, for murder, housebreaking, robbery of armc, and other crimes incidental to the growth of whiteboyism, when 11 were found guilty, and sentenced to death.. At Sligo two were condemned fo die, one for rape, the other for being a. White- boy. Thomas Wilson was executed at Philipstown for the mur- der of a policeman; and three others, for Whiteboyism, sentenced to death. Attack of the Waterford Mail- coach*— The day- coach, 011 the road from Limerick to Waterford, was attacked by a party of armed men, 011 Tuesday morning, within a few miles of Clonmel. The object, of the assailants was to carry off a young female, of the name of Ryan, who was travelling to the Assizes of Tipperary. Miss Wilson, Mr. Welsh, and Mr. Horn ( the vocal performers) . were ill the coach when it was stopped. The coach left Limerick " 1 Tuesday morning,; and was attacked in passing thro'a village - called Mount Katherine, about eight miles from Tipperary, by - seven ruffians, who fired at the coachman three times and compel- . led him to stop. They then called out " Put down the girl— put down the girl, alluding to the young female who was on the coach. • Several persons appeared within view ready to assist them. Tile man who attended, the coach and was called the ' Guard,' was un- armed. The banditti had ho trouble in getting possession of the girl, with whom they ran off very rapidly across the fields, and without offering any c.' her violence or even rudeness. Having secured their prey, they permitted the coach to proceed. Informa- : lion was immediately given to the Serjeant of the Tipperary Po- lice, who, with the men under his orders, commenced a pursuit, and. very soon succeeded in recovering and bringing the girl to Tip- perary in perfect safety. The party who took her off repeatedly fired on the Police, who of course returned the fire, but were un- able to take any of their assailants into custody; they ran witli most extraordinary speed through the country. It appears that the young woman possesses a fortune of 200/. and that all attempt was made some time ago to force her itito a marriage with a man who broke into her father's house for that, purpose, but from whom she escaped— He is at present in gaol for this offence ; his trial was to take . place on Wednesday at Clonmel. She was on the way to prosecutc him, . and his party conceived, of course, they could not better", promote his interest than by removing the principal witness against him. This appears to have been their sole object: they did'not make the least attempt to plunder the coach or passen- gers ; nqr; li4 they offer more violence than they seemed to think ne- cessary'for tilt purpose of obtaining possession of the young woman. DISCOVERY OF THE REMAINS OF JOHN OF GAUNT.— On Tuesday, as two men were digging for liquorice- root^ in the woods jabout a mile from Pontefract, called St. Thomas's Hill, about afoot below the surface of the ground, they came to a cof- fin of hewn stone, measuring inside 6 feet 4 inches, and contain- ing a human skeleton. Having apprized Mr. Mills, the lord of the manor, of the circumstance, that gentleman, with several hun- dreds of persons, examined the site, and found the remains to be , those of the highly renowned John of Gaunt, Duke of Lancaster. Dr. Hexby arriving first at the spot, took away the skull, which " was very perfect, ar. d contained a full set of sound teeth, perfectly white As s0on as the bones were1 exposed to the air, they crum- bled to pieces, '_ Brecknock and Abergavenny Canal Navigation. NOTICE is hereby given, That the next GENERAL ASSEMBLY and MEETING of the Company of Proprie- tors of this Navigation, will be holden at the Shire Hall, in the town of Brecknock, oil Thursday, tbe 25th day of April next, at twelve o'clock at noon. B. A. GRIFFITHS, Clerk to the said Company. Canal Office, Llanelly, March 26, 1822. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Hp HE Creditors of the Rev. WILLIAM RUMNEY, JL Rector of Swindon, near Cheltenham, are hereby required to take Notice, That a first Dividend of his Estate will be paid at the Fleece Inn, Cheltenham, on Thursday, the 18th day of April next, precisely at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. Creditors having Securities must produce them. D. WHATI. EY, Jun. Solicitor. Henrietta- Street, Cheltenham, March 12, 1822. TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons who have any Claims or Demands on the Estate of the late Mr. JOHN TELLING, of Ashton Keynes, in the county of Wilts, deceased, are requested to send the particulars thereof to Mr. Thompson, Solicitor, Cirencester, in order that the same may be considered and adjusted. Cirencester, March 28, 1822. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM LYES, late of Chel- tenham, in the county of Gloucester, Coal- Merchant, 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 11th day of April next, at six of the clock in the afternoon of the same day, and on the 12th day of April, and the 4th day of May next, at eleven of the clock in tile forenoon of each of the said last mentioned days, at the House of William Ricketts, in Tewkesbury", in the county of Gloucester, Victualler, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects ; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their debts, and at the second sitting to choose Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is re- quired to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons in- debted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Lindsey Winterbotham, Soli- citor, Tewkesbury; or to Messrs. Bousfield and Williams, Solici- tors. Bouverie- Street, Fleet- Street, London. JOSEPH TERRY HONE. J. M. G. CHEEK. JAMES SUTTON OLIVE. Number of Number of Men liable. Men ap- portioned. . 2429 49 " . 1855 37 . 1072 21 . 1913 38 ' . 2119 43 . 2328 47 . 1725 35 . 464 9 . 899 18 . 774 15 . 2156 44 . 895 18 . 2087 42 Gloucester Militia. KING'S HEAD INN, GLOUCESTER, 20th March, 1822. AT a GENERAL MEETING of LIEUTENANCY, holden this Day, for the County of Gloucester, and for the City and County, of the City of Gloucester, and for the City and County of the City of Bristol, pursuant to the last Adjournment, for receiving and examining the Returns of the Number of Men liable to serve, and far making an apportionment of such number between the several Subdivisions within the said County and Cities, and Counties of the same Cities, in order to further proceedings being had thereon, for raising 416 Men, the number wanted for completing the Establishment of the Militia of the same County, and Cities and Counties of the said Cities;— Resolved, THAT the apportionment of the number of Men found at this M eeting liable to serve, according to the Returns from the Clerks of the several Subdivisions, be as follows: For the Bristol Subdivision For the Stow Subdivision For the Sodbury Subdivision For the Dursley Subdivision..... For the Stroud Subdivision For the Gloucester Subdivision For the Newnham Subdivision For the Newent Subdivision For the Cirencester Subdivision For the Bibury Subdivision... For the City of Bristol For the Alvestone Subdivision For the Cheltenham Subdivision Resolved, THAT the Meetings in the several Subdivisions, for Balloting the Men to be raised for the purpose before mentioned, be held at tha times and places following, that is to say,— For the Subdivision of Alvestone, ." at Alvestone, 011 Tuesday, ... April 2S next. Newnham, at Newnham, .... on Wednesday, — 24 — Gloucester, at Gloucester,..,., on Thursday,.. —. 25 — Cheltenham,.... at Cheltenham,... on Friday, — 26 — Stow,: at Stow, on Saturday,... — 27 — Stroud, at Stroud, on Monday, ... — 29 Bibury, at Bibury,... on Tuesday, ... — 30 Cirencester,...., at Cirencester, on Wednesday, May 1 — Dursley at Dursiey,.. on Thursday,.. — 2 — Sodbury,....,.,. at Sodbiir'y,........ on Friday, — 3 — City of Bristol, at Bristol, on Saturday,... — 4, — Barton. Regis,., at the Sessions' House, without) Lawford's Gate, Bristol, on Monday,... J ~~ Newent, at Newent, on Tuesday,.... — 7 — THOS. DAVIS. Clerk of the General Meetings.. DUCKMNGTON . TO be LET, at Lady- Day next,— A desirable FARM, in the Open Field, ill tbe parish of Ducklington, near Wit- ney, consisting of a Farm House, Stables & c. three excellent bams, and about 244 acres of Arable and Meadow Land. For further particulars and to treat, apply to Mr. Large, Broad- well, near Bur ford, Oxfordshire. HAZLETON. TO be LET, and entered on immediately,— The PAR- SONAGE FARM, in the parish of Hazleton ; comprising a Farm House, with convenient buildings, and 293 acres of Land, mostly arable.— Hazleton is 4 miles from Northleach, and 12 from Cheltenham. For further particulars and to treat, apply to Mr. Large, of Broadwell, Oxfordshire, ( if by letter, post- paid), and for a view of the premises, to Mr. T. Davis, the tenant. ~ BUSCOTT. P" SpO be LET, and entered upon at Lady- Day next,— .1 OLD FIELD FARM, in the parish of Buseott; compris- ing. a good Farm House, with very superior and covenient offices, and 250 acres of Arable, MeadoW, and Pasture Land. Buscott is 3 miles from Lechlade, Gloucestershire; and 2 from Farringdon, Berks, which is a most excellent market town. The London Turnpike- road runs through Buscott, from Farringdon to Lechlade. For further particulars and to treat, apply to Mr. Large, Broad, well, Oxfordshire; and for a view of the premises, ' to Mr. Seary, the Bailiff, living in the Farm House, ( if by letter, post- paid.) For NEW YORK, THE fine first class coppered American Ship SEINE.— A. 1. Burthen 300 Tons Capt. Erastus Williams. Built for a Packet. Twenty- five. days' passage from Virginia. For freight or passage ( having very superior accommodations), apply to STEPHEN PRUST. Bristol, March 20, 1822. Who has on Sale,— First quality Philadelphia QUERCITRON BARK ; W. O. Hhd. and Barrel STAVES; Quebec Puncheon ditto; superior East and West India MADEIRA WINE, & c. *„* Capt. Williams will not be accountable for any debts the crew may contract. ( One Concern.) WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against JOHN ANSELL, of Filkins, in the county of Oxford, Farmer, 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 tliem, on the 25th day of March next, at five o'clock in the afternoon, on the 26th of the same month, and on the 9th day r. f April following, at eleven of the clock in the forenoon, at the King's Head, at Northleach, in the county of Gloucester, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second sitting to choose Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are to assent to, or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Com- missioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. Russell and Son, Solicitors, Lant- Street, Soutnwark, London; or to Messrs. Wil - kins and Kendall, Solicitors, of Bourton- on- the- Water, in the county of Gloucester. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against THOMAS RIDE, of Ashton Keynes, ill the county of Wilts, Tallow- Chandler, 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, 011 the 21st day of March inst. at six o'clock in the afternoon, on the 22d day of the same month of March, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, and 011 the 13th day of April following, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Fleece Inn, in Rodborough, in the county of Gloucester, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors arc to come prepared to prove their debts, at the se- cond sitting to choose assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons who are indebted to the said Bankrupt, or who have any of his effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but to give notice to Messrs Dax, Son, and Meredith, No. 29, Guildford- Street, London ; to Mr. Stone, Solicitor, Tetbury, Gloucestershire. HEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued against RICHARD MILLER, of Brimscombe Port, in the parish of Minchinhampton, in the county of Glou- cester, Banker, Coal- Merchant, Dealer and Chapman, and he be- ing declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major of them, on the 21st day of March instant, at six o'clock in the afternoon, on tile 22d day of the same month of March, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, and on the 16th day of April following, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Fleece Inn, in Rodborough, in the county of Gloucester, and make a full discovery and dis- closure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their debts, at the second sitting to choose assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is re- quired to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. A11 Persons in- debted to the said Bankrupt, or who have any of his effects, are not to pay or- deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but to give notice to Messrs. Dax, Son, and Meredith, No. 29, Giiildfor'd- Street, London; or to Mr. Stone, Solicitor, Tetbury, Gloucestershire. REDUCED FARES. London and Gloucester Day Coach, EVERY Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Morning, at eight, from HEATH'S COACH- OFFICE, next door to the BELL INN, SOUTHGATE- STREET, GLOUCESTER, to the BOLT- IN- TUN, FLEET- STREET, LONDON, early the same evening; and returns out of London Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, THE CHAMPION, POST- COACH, EVERT 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 CFIETEN- HAM, GLOUCESTER, HEREFORD, and SOUTH WALES ; calls at MOORE'S, Old Green Man and Still, Oxford- Street, going in and coming out of London. FARES.— Inside 30s.— Outside 15S. PARCELS IS. each.— LUGGAGE Id. per lb. Performed by JOHN HEATH and Co. Proprietors. PINDRUP FARM. 1X1 be LET on LEASE,— That capital FARM called - PINDRUP, situate at Coin Rogers, in the county of Glou- cester, now in the occupation of Mr. Johir" B. artoi; consisting of an excellent House, witli suitable outbuildings, a good working malt house, and about 226 acres of Land, in a high state of culti- vation, of which 195 acres are Arable, the residue Pasture. Pindrup has great conveniences in markets, it being three miles from Northleach, seven from Cirencester, ten from Burford and Stow, eleven from Cheltenham, and 18 from Gloucester Pos- session will be given at Michaelmas next. For further particulars, apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Mr. Mullings, Solicitor, Wottor. Bassett; and for a view of the Farm, to Mr. Thos. Smith, Foss Bridge. Capital Mansion and Lands, in the Vale of Berks. nPO be LET, elegantly Furnished, and entered on im- JL mediately,— That capital modern MANSION, called WAD- LEY- HOUSE, with 40 acres of rich Pasture Land adjoining, to- gether with the MANOR of WADLEY, abounding with Game, late the residence of WM. YARNTON MILLS, Esq.. deceased, de- lightfully situated in the Vale of White Horse, within one mile of the market town of Faringdon, and in the neighbourhood of two celebrated packs of fox hounds ; together with a large GAR- DEN, inclosed with lofty brick Walls, and clothed with choice fruit trees, with three hot- houses, 70 feet in length, a conserva- tory, 30 feet in length, melon ground, & c. a spacious Lawn in front, surrounded with Plantations and Shrubberies; the whole fit for the immediate reception of a genteel family. The House contains on the ground floor, a dining- room, 30 feet by 24 feet, a drawing- room, same size, breakfast- room, 30 feet by 20 feet, small dining- room, 18 feet by 16 feet, anti- room, 18 feet by 14 feet, a spacious hall, in which is a handsome staircase lead- ing to the first floor, containing a billiard- room, with an excellent table, six best bed- rooms, over which are attics for servants. The Offices comprise a large kitchen with every convenience, house- keeper's room, servants^ hall, butler's pantry, store- room, five bed- rooms, and a long range of excellent cellaring. The detached Offices consist of a brew- house, wash- house, laundry, dairy, ice- house, dove cots, stabling for 18 horses, treble coach- house, gra- nary, with spacious yards, & c The principal rooms have within the last few years been elegantly furnished in tbe modern style. Further particulars may be had of the Rev. William Mills, Shellingford, near Faringdon ; or of John Mills, Esq. of Miser- dine, near Cirencester, Gloucestershire. May be viewed by tickets, on application to Mr. James Fidel, Surveyor, Faringdon, Berks. All letters post- paid Wadley is dis- tant from London 69 miles, from Bath 45, and . from Oxford 15. rfO be LET, and entered upon at Midsummer, ( o • JL . earlier, if required,)— A genteel Sashed DWELLING HOUSE, with Out- offices and Garden attached, situate at Little- worth, in the parish of Minchinhampton, in the occupation of Wm. Cooper, Esq. who will shew the premises.. The Furniture, which is modern and adapted to the House, may be taken at a valuation— For further particulars, apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to G. Harmar, Esq. Burleigh Lodge. MONMOUTHSHIRE. TO BE DISPOSED OF BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL the COAL and MINERALS under fifty- four Acres of Land, situated at a place called Keven Coch, in the parish of Monythusloyne. distant about one mile from Cram- lin, and the same . from the Monmouthshire Canal. The Coal'ia of the first quafity, and from its situation may be immediately worked by level to the greatest advantage. For particulars ansJ to treat for the above-, apply personally, or by letter, ( postage paid,) to Messrs. M'Donnell and Mostyn, So- licitor, Usk.— Usk, March 18, 1822. CHELTENHAM. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, APIECE of GROUND, in Winchcomb- Street, Chel- tenham, on the left- hand side of the Road going to the Turnpike, near to which, the same extends. The whole may be purchased entire or in Lots upon Ground Rents, or otherwise. Part of the Purchase- Money may remain on Mortgage Ap- ply to Murley, Esq. 114, High- Street, Cheltenham; or to Mr. Thompson, Solicitor, in Cirencester. Cirencester, March 28, 1822. PRESTBURY, near CHELTENHAM. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, SEVERAL Valuable Pieces of FREEHOLD LAND, situate iri the genteel and much- admired village of Prestbury, about one mile. aiid a half from Cheltenham, viz.— All that Piece of ARABLE LAND, called Linworth, containing by admeasure- ment 10A. 2R. 15P. ( more or less;)— All that other Piece of rich ARABLE LAND, called Rye Field, adjoining the last men- tioned Piece, containing 8A. 5P. ( more or less;)— All that Piece of MEADOW or PASTURE. LAND, called Middle Smith's Mead, containing 2A. 2K. 7P. ( more or less;)— All that Piece of MEADOW or PASTURE LAND, called Lower Smith's Mead, containing 4A. 1R. 24P. ( more'or less;)— Also all that capital Piece of MEADOW or PASTURE LAND, with several choice fruit trees thereon, called Upper Smith's Mead, containing 9A. 3r. ! 5P. ( more or less.) Early Possession will be given, and, if required, part of the Purchase- Money may remain on Mortgage. *„* The Land- Tax is redeemed. For a view of the Premises, apply to Mr. Richard Chandler, and Mr. Thomas Robinson, at Prestbury ; and for further parti- culars to them, or to Mr. Thompson, Solicitor, Cirencester. Cirencester, March 28, 1822. GAINSBOROUGH, by Rubens, out of Tiney, by Sir Peter, will Cover, this Season, at the CHEQUERS INN, at CHURCHILL, near Chipping Norton, Oxon, at Five Guineas each Mare.— Grass at 5.?. per week. Every expence to be paid before the Mares are taken away. TIP HE Creditors who have proved their Debts under a JL Commission of Bankrupt, awarded and issued forth, and now in prosecution against RICHARD MILLER, of Brims- comb Port, in the parish of Minchinhampton, in the county of Gloucester, Banker, Coal Merchant, Dealer and Chapman, are hereby requested to meet the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt, at the Fleece Inn, in Rodborough, in the county of Gloucester, on Tuesday, the 16th day of April instant, at four o'clock in the afternoon, to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees' Disposing of the Property and Interest of the said Bankrupt in certain Coadies by Private Contract; and also to as- sent to or dissent from the said Assignees commencing, prosecut- ing, defending or submitting to arbitration any suit or suits, action or actions fur the recovery of, or relating to the said Bankrupt's Estate, and to consult and decide on the other special matters re- lating to the same. JOHN STONE, Tetbury, April 4, 1822. Solicitor to the Assignees. rg^ HE Commissioners under a Commission of Bankrupt, JL awarded and issued forth against RICHARD LAWRENCE, of Minety, in the county of Wilts, Shopkeeper, Dealer and Chap- man, intend to meet on the 20th day of April next, at four o'clock in the afternoon, at the White Hart Inn; in Tetbury, in the county of Gloucester, in order to make a Dividend of the Estate and Ef- fects of the said Bankrupt; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their debts, are to comc prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said Divi- dend. And all claims not then substantiated will be disalioived. JOHN STONE, Solicitor to the Commission. Atlas Assurance Company, of London, Instituted 1808, and empowered by. an Act of Parliament of the 54 Geo. III,. The President and Directors hereby give notice to Persons as- sured with this Company from Loss by fire, whose Policies have been in force for 5 years ending at Christmas last, that the return, of surplus Premiums to the assured, ( agreeably to the system of this Company) is 24 per cent.- upon the Premiums received in London; and 20 per cent, upon those received by the country Agents in Great Britain ; and that the same will, on and after the 25th inst. be payable at the Office in Cheapside on the London Policies, and by the Agents in the Country, on the. Policies effected in their respective agencies. LIFE DEPARTMENT. PERSONS assured for the whole term of Life, will have an addition made to their Policies every seventh year, on the principle so beneficiatlyyjrac/ iifrf till lately at the Equitable Assurance Office; or the amount thereof maybe applied in reduc- tion of the future payments of Premium. Policies may also be effected for the whole term of Life, on a plan peculiar to this Office, whereby the Premium is payable/ or a fixed number of years. HENRY DESBOROUGH, Jun. Secretary. Cheapside, London, March 14, 1822. AGENTS: Gloucester Mr. SHADRACH CIIARLETON. Cheltenham Mr. JOHN PACKWOOD. Driffield Mr. WILLIAM HOWELL. Hereford . Mr. THEOPHILUS LANE. Horlsley Minchinhampton ... Mr. WILLIAM B. SMITH. Ledbury Mr. ROBERT PHELPS. . Leominst. tr Mr. EDWARD COLEMAN. Ross Mr. CHAS. SHARP, Auctioneer. Stroud - Mr. ROBERT HUGHES. Tenbnry Mr. JOHN COWBURN. Tewkes'oury . Mr. JOHN STEPHENS. VACANT. Bewtlley Evesham Uley Cirencester Kidderminster Upton Droitrrich Newnham Winchcomb Dursley Pershcre W0tton- Underedge. rpObe LET, for Five or Seven Years, and entered on 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 city 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 Toad, 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 50 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 portion of the whUe 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. RED ACRE PIECE, THOMPSON'S FIELDS, CHELTENHAM, Most ELIGIBLE and DESIRABLE PROPERTY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION,- ( Unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, due notice of which will be given), at the ASSEMBLY ROOMS, CHELTEN- HAM, on Monday, the8th of April next, in the following or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the time of sale, and subject to such conditions as shall be then and there produced;— Lot 1. \ LL that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, cal- J\. led the GOTHIC COTTAGE, situate and being on the north side of Red Acre Piece aforesaid, and immediately at the foot of the Montpelier grand WeB Walk. Lot 2. All those two several MESSUAGESorTENEMENTS, immediately adjoining the said Gothic Cottage and Premises, cal- led the SPA COTTAGES. Lot 3. All those tivoseveral MESSUAGES or TENEMENTS, immediately adjoining the said Spa Cottages, called the GOTHIC VILLAS. Lot 4. All that Piece of LAND or BUILDING GROUND, situate on the north side of Red Acre Piece aforesaid, and on the same site or line with the above- mentioned Tenements. Lot 5. All that Pile of BUILDING now used as, and called the RIDING SCHOOL; together with the Livery Stables and Coach- house thereto attached, immediately adjoining the last lot. The above Property comprises nearly the whole of the north side of the Red Acre Piece, the situation of which is particularly de- lightful, and attended with peculiar advantages ; and the same will be sold for an Estate of Inheritance, according to the custom of the Manor of Cheltenham.— All the lots ( excepting lot 4) are now on lease to respectable tenants, are in good repair, and pre- sent great capability of improvement and increase of value. 4 Further particulars will be printed and distributed in a few ', days, and application in the mean time ( if by letter, post paid), may be made to the Proprietors, at the Assembly Rooms in Chel- tenham ; to Messrs. Richardson, Fisher, and Lake, Solicitors, Bury^" Street, St. James's, London ; or Messrs. Gwinnett and NewmSn Solicitors, Cheltenham. NEWENT, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Neat and modern HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, beautiful ancient Tea China, modern Worcester Tea China, Plated Goods and Glass, ctvcry curious Grotto, ancient Needle- work, and- a choice collectionofBOOKS; also three Ricks of prime HAY,& c, TO BE SOLD BY. AUCTION, By Mr. C. WOOD, On Monday, the 8th of April, 1- 8^ 2, and two following days, upon the Premises, at the BURY BAR, in the town of NEWENT ;— ALL the neat and modern HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, Plated Goods, Chir. a, Glass, Sic. late the property qf BENJAMIN AYCRIGG, Esq. deceased ; comprising mahogany and stained four- post bedsteads with dimity, moreen, and cotton fur- nitures, excellent goose- feather and down beds, Witney blankets, cotton counterpanes and quilts; mahogany wardrobe, chests of drawers, dressing tables, wash- hand stands, and night tables, Brus- sels floor, bedside, and stair carpets, mahogany sideboard and cella- ret, set of mahogany dining tables with circular ends, mahogany tea, card, and work tables, set of mahogany dining- room chairs with brass- hailed hair seats, two perfect sets of very beautiful ancient tea china, one ditto of modern Worcester tea china^ a complete and very curious Grotto, in mahogany frame and glass front, a handsome piece of ancient lieedle- work, a great variety of cut and plain glass, and plated goods, a very rare collection of law and other books, a large and excellent assortment of copper stew pans, sauce pans, tea kettles, and other culinary goods ; 3 ricks of Well- ended hay, cider hogsheads, beer barrels, oak and elm quarter, and ditto boards, & c.; particulars of which will appear in Catalogues, to be had four days previous to the Auction, at the principal Inns in the neighbourhood ; at the place of sale, and of Mr. John Mat- hews, Newent aforesaid.'— Sale to begin each morniiig at elven. R [ J MI K Commissioners under a Commission of Bankrupt, JL awarded and issued forth against SARAH BUTLER, of Sherston Magna, in the county of Wilts, Innholder, intend to meet on the 20th day of April next, at twelve o'clock in the forenoon, at the Cross Hands Inn, in the parish of Old Sodbury, in the county of Gloucester, in order to make a Dividend of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt ; when and where the Creditors who have, not already proved their debts, arc to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said Dividend. And all claims not then substantiated will be disal- lowed. ... . JOHN STONE, Solicitor to the Commission. PELICAN OFFICE, For INSURANCE on LIVES, and GRANTING ANNUITIES. THIS Office was established in Lombard- Street, Lon- A don, in the Year 1797, by a numerous and respectable Proprietary; and the BOARD OF DIRECTORS, with confidence, arising from the increased Prosperity and Permanency of the Establishment, as well as from the Experience of its Usefulness and Benefit to the Public, think. it due to those who may still be unacquainted with the Importance and Advantages of Life Insurance, briefly to suggest some of the leading and peculiar re- commendations to almost every Degree and Rank in Society, Life Insurance is of manifest, consequence to. all those who" hold Estatesfor Life, Situations and Offices, Civil, Ecclesiastical, or Professional; to Officers in the Army and Navy, & c.; as, by pay- ment of an Annual Premium, the Party insured is enabled to provide for Wife, Children, or others, whose future welfare he may wish in vain, by other means, to promote. It affords a permanent ultimate security to those who advance Money upon Annuities or otherwise. It renders Leases, determinable on one or more Lives, nearly equal in value to Freehold Estates, as an Insurance to the amount of the Fine, payable on the demise of a party nominated in such Leases, will produce the. Sum re- quired for renewal. It is a cheering refuge to parties engaged ill extensive and speculative undertakings: itaffords to Persons in Trade the certain means of indemnification against a bad or doubtful debt; in short, Life Insurance, establish, d in policy, sanctioned by Government, and confirmed by the test of expe- rience, is become, to almost every situation of human life, a measure equally important, useful, and beneficial. Annuities are granted upon the most equitable terms, under a Special Act of Parliament, granted to this Office. THOMAS PARKE, Secfetary. AGENTS. Three ELM TREES, in Shaw Green Field ., Four ditto Five ditto Two POPLARS, -. Six ELM TREES, Six Six Five Three Four Four Five Five Five Six Gloucester, Mr. T. SMITH. Cheltenham T. MORHALL. Tewkesbury,.. SAML. JONES. Cirencester..... wM. THOMP- SON. . Hereford, ... Mr. F.. G. WRIGHT LeominsterWM., NEWMA N . Swansea, Mr. MICHAEL, Worcester,.,. Messrs, SMITH & PARKER. CAPITAL MANSION- HOUSE, WATER- FULLING- M ILL, with STEAM- ENGINE attached, FACTORY,& c. BOWBRIDGF,, near STROUD, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE PEREMPTORILY SOLD 13Y AUCTION, By Mr. JAMES MORGAN. At the GEORGE INN, in STROUD aforesaid, on Friday, the 12th of April next, ( and not on Monday the 8th,. as before adver- tised,) at twelve o'clock at noon, ( subject to such conditions as will be then produced);— ALI, that capital MANSION- HOUSE, with the two MESSUAGES or DWELLING- HOUSES, and GAR- DENS adjoining, now in the occupation of Mr. Newcombe, Mr. Thomas Rice, and Mr. Matthew Rice. Also tbe Water Fnlling- Mill, situated hear the'same, containing two Water Wheels, 28 feet each diameter, with a fall of 25 feet, three Stocks, two Gig Mills, spacious Lofts for Machinery, with a Steam Engine of 12- horse power, attached for driving the same, Mustard Factory Rooms over the same, and Outbuildings belonging thereto. And also all those several Closes of LAND and ORCHARD- ING adjoining, containing in the whole, by estimation, four acres, be the sariie more or less. The above Dwelling- Houses and Mill have been recently built; the latter has been fitted up at a great expence, upon the. most modern principle, and contains four Rooms above the. ground floor, each of which is 60 feet by 30. The two Rooms over the Mustard Factory are about 40 feet by 30. The whole of the above Premises are situate at Bowbridge, near Stroud aforesaid, adjoining the turnpike- road f. om Stroud to Chal- ford, along which coaches and waggons to London, & c. pass daily, and within 100 yards of the Thames and Severn Canal'. For further particulars^ apply to Messrs.' Newman and Son, So- licitors, Stroud. DORSETSHIRE. TO BE SOLD B Y AUCTION, By Mr. WAKEFIELD, At GARRAWAY'S COFFEE HOUSE, ' CHANGE- ALLEY, CORN- HILL, LONDON, on Monday, May 6, 1822;— THE MANOR of HALSTOCK, six miles from Bea- minster and Yeovil, extending over' 3,193 acres of Land ; together with sundrv valuable FARMS, let to responsible tenants, consisting of ONE THOUSAND ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY- NINE ACRES of LAND, of the value of OneThousand Pounds ayear. Particulars may be had of Mr. Wakefield, Land Surveyor, No. 34, Pall- Mail; of Messrs. Goodeve and Ranken, No. 4, Holborn- Court, Gray's- Inn, London ; of Messrs. Lcman, Solicitors, Bris- tol : of Mr. Fox, Solicitor, Beaminster; Messrs. Battens. Yeovil; fc of the Editor of the Sherborne Journal, Sherborne.; and at Gar- raway, ' Change- Alley, Cornhill, London, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. C. WOOD, At WALLSWORTH HALL, about two miles- from Gloucester, on Wednesday, the 17th day of April, 1822 ;— BETWEEN Forty and Fifty Pines of' prime two- year- old fine- flavoured CIDER and PERRY, made ill the best way, and worthy the attention of persons in want of such articles ; the property of Mr. JAMES HEANE. Also,— To be LET, for the term of Six Years, ar. d may be en- tered upon immediately, the MANSION HOUSE of WALLS- ' WORTH HALL, witH large Garden, Pleasure Grounds, and all necessary Offices requisite for a large and genteel family. ' For particulars, and to view the saiae,- apply to Mr. James Heane, Gloucester." ' '" -"' '• ' : Capital ELM, ASH, OAK, WALNUT TREE, and POP- LAR TIMBER, intheparish of PRESTBURY, the greater part of large dimensions. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN JAMES, At the KING'S ARMS INN, PRESTBURY, on Wednesday, April 10, 1822, beginning precisely at three o'clock in the afternoon ; QQ Capital TREES, which are now felled and lying CJ Zj in the respective places undermentioned. Nas. inclusive, • 1 to 3 in ditto 4 to 7 in ditto 8 to 12 in ditto 13 to 14 in ditto - 15 to 20 ditto in ditto 21 - to 26 ditto ..... in ditto " 7 to 32 ditto in ditto S3 to 37 ditto in Berry Field'..'. 38 to 40 ditto in Sixteen- acre Field .* 41 to 44 diito in ditto 45 to 48 ditto ...... in Hencroft Field, and Watershut ditto 49 to 53 ditto in Sand Close 54 to 58 ditto in ditto 59 to 03 ditto in ditto 64 to 69 One WALNUT TREE, Orchard adjoining the late Dr.' Welles's House 70 • Five POPLARS, in ditto • 71 to 75 Two WALNUT TREES, in Dry Pool Bottom It) to 77 One OAK, and one WILLOW TREE, in do... 78 to 79 Thirteen Maiden ASH TREES, in ditto •• •• 80; to 92 The above valuable Timber is numbered with white paint, and will be shewn on application to Thomas White, Carpenter, Prest- bury ; and for particulars, apply to the Auctioneer, Cheltenham, THE SERENADE Or, THE MUSICAL BOOTS. No glass on your toilet, the chambermaid. cries, " I'll bring it directly, " Och fait now," said Pat, " The Blacking the place of a Mirror supplies, " So bodder our senses no more about that ;— " Let WARREN'S fine Jet my le^ casers illumine, " And place them betimes, in the morning, my room In." It happen'd the chamber of Patrick O'Connor The Window a Harp of. JEilus was set in,— He woke in the night, " Arrih fait, on my honour, " That musick," said Patrick," is after begetting •" A thought that some Sprite oi tile Bards of old Erin « ( A soft and divine Serenade is preparing." The Zephyrs mild Minstrel now touches the strings,' That strain, soft and low, seems tha wailing of care,- And now the rude breeze a Melodist brings, Whose tones of wild swell breaths the soul of despair;—. Sweet music our senses in rapture can steep,— Its powers now lull'd Pat O'Connor to sleep !— His shade in the Boots at the dawn when he spied, " Now fait," lie exclaim'd, " is it yoti, your own self, 11 The dark' serenader ami frolicsome ell ?"— A tone from the Harp to the question r, plied — Amazement the wife of O'Connor attacking, " By the Powers," he cried, " ' tis -. he- Bard in the Blacking ! " This Harper the Jet in, no vision or hoax, is, " Automaton Trumpets and Musical Boxes " He laughs at, this joker, as idle pursuits 1" The Harp caught his eye, and " ea « h myst'ry explaln'd, The Tavern a new source of mirth has obtained,' O'CONNOR the theme, and his Musical Boars i * This Easy Shining and Brilliant BLACKING, Prepared by SO, STRAND, L. ONDON; Lots. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7- B. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17- 18. 19. 20. Soldin Gloucester, by D WAL- KER & SONS, Printers of this Paper, and Prothern, Bain!, and Nest, Westgate- Strect Sansome, Coopey-, and Jordan, Northgate- Street Vick, and Haines, Southgate- Street"-- Smith, Barton- Street.. Rickfofd, Tewkesbury Gyde, and Lambert,. Chelten- ham-,.. -.," Mills, Strfrud Povey, Wotton Millet,,. Cirencester ,. Hili,& Monnington, Chepstow Morgan. Newport Wyke, Abergavenny. And in . every ToWn in'the Kingdom, LIQUID, in . Bottles, fd. l& i. aijd I8rf, each. Also PASTE BLACKING, in Puts, 60. 12d. and \ Sd. each. A Shilling pot of Paste,' a equal to Four is. Bottles of Liquid. Ask for WARREN's Blacking. SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, FRIDAY, APRIL 5. THE contents of the French Papers, received this I morning, are of a most warlike character, and it can « be no longer doubted, we apprehend, that the pacific hopes which were no strongly entertained a week ago, are now, if not at an end, at least considerably diminished. The Duchess of Clarence is again in " that stale in which I. adies wish to be who love their Lords." It has decided by the Commissioners. of the Insolvent Court, that under the present Act a married woman cannot be discharged. Mr. J. Backhouse, of Liverpool, and not Mr. Ellis, is ap- pointed Secretary to the r. ew Governor General of India. Mr. Brown, Keeper of Newgate, has been appointed War- den of the Fleet prison, in the room of Mr. Nixon, deceased. We understand that many of those farmers who were sur. charged with an additional riding- horse, since the repeal of the Agricultural Horse Tax, have been stopped from appeal- ing; the Surveyor at present contenting himself with an af- fidavit from the parties, that thev had not used such horses. Mr. Curwen's note to the Board of Tares is supposed to have nut a stop to surcharging. It is lamentable to observe that the spirit of outrage is yet unsubdued in the south of Ireland. Neither judicial punishments, nor legislative restrictions, seem to have any other effect than to check for a moment the current of in- subordination, which still continues to roll on and to spread devastation in its course. The accounts received this morn- ing bring hideous details offresh murders, fresh barbarities, mia freari acts of violence and rapine. HOUSE OF LORDS- WEDNESDAY. Lord Erskine presented a Petition from certain Land Owners and Occupiers in Kent, praying relief. He commented on the Agricultural Report of the other House, which he characterised as'one that would yield no relief, but make things worse; and he called on tlie House to resist any Bill that might be brought in for opening the ports to foreign corn at J" J » - even with an additional duty imposed on it. ' I he Agricultural Report was brought up from the Commons, and the House adjourned to this day fortnight. HOUSE OF COMMONS— WEDNESDAY. AGRICULTURAL REPORT,— Mr. Benett, of Wilts, presented a Petition from rertairt Owners and Occupiers of iand, complaining of the existing distress. The Hon. Member, in presenting this Petition, entered into a review of the subject, aud contended, that the great source of distress was taxation. The distress was now so great that the landlords could not get their rent at all; on the contrary, in many cases, their tenants desired them to take back their land into their own hands. Our situation was indeed de- plorable ; but still he did not consider it so bad as many persons did. He trusted that some remedy, not merely a palliative, but one striking at the rOot of the evil, would be adopted. Mr. Ellice asked, what the Agricultural Committee had done in their six weeks sittings? All they had done was to consult how they might raise the price of grain so as to enable them to give a remunerating price to the grower. This was not the course which our circulating mfdi tin, or in what other cause it originated. To attempt to keen up the price in the way the Report recommended, was absurd. Corn, to give the farmer what was called a remune- rating price, must be raised 35 per cent, above what it was in other countries; and with • h a burden upon our manufacturer, he would ash.' how was it, possible that we could long remain a great com- mercial and manufacturing nation. For himself, he was clearly of opinion, that distress originated in the change of our currency. He knew of no remedy which could be. adopted, or any relief given during the present Session, cxcept what could be given by reduc- ing taxation to the lowest scale it could be reduced consistent with good faith to the public creditor. This ought to be done imme- diately after the holidays, instead of adopting the fallacious re- commendation of the Report to advance 1,000,0110/. or to attempt to increase the price. He contended that a revolution in the state of property had token place in this country within these few years, as great though not so violent as that which had taken plare in France. Bv the change in our currency, and consequent dis- tress, the land was reduced to 19,000,000, whilst the funded pro- nhad increased in value, anil the proportion exceeded 40 to 10. is state of things, nothing but a measure striking at the root of the evil, instead of the paltry one now recommended, could give relief to the country. Mr. F. Lewis, ( a Member of the Committee,) defended the Re- port, and endeavoured to clear it from the charge of material omis- sions, by contending that the subjects omitted, such, for example, as the alteration in the currency, dirt not come within tile scope of the enquiries presented to the Committee. Mr. Western also defended the Committee against the charge of wishing to raise the price of corn to the consumer; their object to PARENTS and GUARDIANS. WANTED,-— A young Man, of liberal Education, as Yr APPRENTICE to a SURGEON^ of extensive Business, in- a market town in the vicinity of Gloucester. He will have the privilege, of attending the practice of a Dispensary— Apply ( it by letter, post- paid) to the Printers of this Paper. DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP. NOTICE is hereby given, That the Partnership be- tween ROBERT PARSONS and THOMAS JEFFERYS, both of the Mythe, in the parish of Tewkesbury, in the county ot Gloucester, Brickmakers, was by mutual consent Dissolved on the 5th day of April inst..- The Business will in future be carried on solely bv the said John Jefferys, to whom or the said Robert Par- sons, all Persons having demands on the said Partnership, are requested to transmit their accounts, and those indebted, to pay their Debts SUN FIRE OFFICE, ESTABlISHED 1710. THE Directors of this Institution have appointed ED- WARD G. EDGELL, General Accountant, Tewkesbury, their Agent for that town and neighbourhood, of whom every in- formation for effeating Insurances in this Office may be obtained. JOHN RICHARDS, Secretary. London, Craig's Court. Charing Cross, March 28, 1822. THE SUN LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY, hav- JL ing reduceel their Premiums in many cases, Twenty and Thirty- five per Cent. Tables of the new Rules, with Conditions of Assurance, may be had at the SUN LIFE OFFICE, in Cornhlll, and at the SUN FIRE OFFICE, in Craig's- Court, London; of EDWARD G. EDOELL, Tewkesbury ; or of any of the Agents for the Fire Office London, Cornhlll, April 3, 1822. MONEY. TWO THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED POUNDS jL to be advanced on Freehold Landed Security, in two or more Sums, not lesj than £ 300 For particulars, apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Mr. J. Mountain, Solicitor, Cirencester; or Mr. Bathe, Solicitor, Purton, Wilts. N. B. This Advertisement will be not repeated. r tpo he LET, to FARM,— The POOR of the parish of a WINCHCOMB, in the county of Gloucester, under a Se- lect Vestry, for the te- iu of One Year, or more, from Lady- Day next For further particulars, apply to the Churchwardens and Overseers of the Poor of the said Parish. _ Winchcomb, Feb. 27, 1822. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. respectfully acquaint the Public, that the Ticket, No. 11,221, fl Prize of £ 20,000/ Drawn the 20th of last Month, was sole! bv them in Shares, at their old- established OiEcc, No. 104, BANZ- BUILDIXGS, CORN- HILL, I. ONDOX. STATE OF THE WHEEL. Two Prizes ofi> 20,000 I and 20 other Capitals, For the Next and Last Bay, the 2Sd of APRIL. Tickets and Shares, warranted undrayn, are on Sale by RI- CHARDSON, GOODI. UCK, and Co. at their old- estabiished Office, No. 104, Bank- Buildings, Cornhill; and by the following Agents: JAMF. 3 WOOD, Esq. Banker, GUyucester. T. LEWIS, Bookseller. Broad- Street, Worcester. had been to prevent the country being inundated by foreign grain to the ruin of our own agriculturists. He feared, however, the measure proposed by i* vt Committee, would not have that ef- fect ; that, the Report would only rentier the farmers more discon- tented than they were at present, and that the tress was so ge- neral and so oppressive, that some remedy must be found. He had. since last he addressed the House, conversed with several of his constituents, who were decidedly of opinion that be was well founded in the assertion be made on that occasion ; namely, that two- thirds of the farmers of the county of Essex were insolvent. The depreciation of the currency had been so great prior to 1819, that he believed the country would be obliged to retrace its steps. All the distress of the country oi iginatcd in the measure of 1727, and was completed by tiie Act of 1819, which attempted to convert our de- preciated currency, of 22 years accumulation, into the standard of 17S7' It was true, that tite estates of the Landed Proprietors doubled in the course of that 22 years ; but eo did their incum- brances, their debts, their expences, and their taxes; and now comes the conclusion— all their expenccs - end outgoings were con- tinued at a double rate, but their income was at once to be reduced one- half. Under this state of things, the Landed Interest could not exist; but it was not only the Land Owners who thus suf- fered, but oil species of property was alike depressed ; and ulti mately, the labourer himself must suffer an equal reduction. Mr. Ricardo said, the lauded property had been plated at 40,000,000/. of which toe tenantry of the country paid a fourth in taxes, or 10,000,000/. Now, previous to 1819," nothing was said of the excess which the tenantry paid ; and suppetsing the extra- vagant depreciation which tlie lion. Member for Coventry ( Mr. t'. Uice) had contended for, had taken place, this would not impose more than 2,600,000/. on the tenantry ; and could that have occa- sioned all the distress which they now laboured under ? He did not believe the alteration of the currency imposed more than a burthsn of ten per cent, on tlie country ; this did not create the dis- tress. In his opinion the cause wav to be found in the very abun- dant harvests which we have recently had, and the abundant im- portation. He believed the country would » oen recover itself when these causes ceased to exist.— The present distress of the West In- dia Colonies plainly proved that, the distrws was not owing to the alteration in the currency, but to over- production. Mr. G. Bennett said, that in 1792 none heard but of the opu- lence of the country; what, was the cause of tbe difference ttien and now, when prices were nearly the same ? The cause was, that the taxes, which then were 19 millions, amounted now to Mi. After tiie demands of the Crown, the Church, and the; Poor- rates, there was nothing left for the owner of the soil. For the last 20, and, above oil, the last three years, there had been a complete re- volution of property. He knew persons who, from the fali in the price of land, and the alteration in the currency, had sunk from SitOO/. a year to 1000/. The. great relief to the country must arise from tying up the hands of the Tax- gatherer. The first creditor of the country was the plough ; and he was prepared to come to a composition with the public creditor. He was confident he should live to witness a similar arrangement proposed by the Noble Lord and die Right Hon. Gentleman. He could only look at the Report as that of a Committee of Land- owners to raise the price of corn. The Marquis of Londonderry thought that the discussion of to- night might, have better been postponed ; and that it might have been reserved to a time when some practical measure might have been proposed. The last speaker was to sound the country through the medium of its distress, whether it was prepared for a national bankruptcy, that must overwhelm all ranks in one common ruin. It was his usual practice to irr. pute every thin" to the Government of ( he country— the state of the harvests, and the elfect. of former wars. He ( the Marquis) would never believe that injustice would find favour in a British heart. If all the taxes were swept away, they would afford no relief U> agriculture. That was the only por- tion of the community that suffered distress. In cvety other branch trade and industry were in full vigour. With that, exception the country was in a state of prosperity, and on the subject of agricul- ture, other nations were in a worse state than ouis. No nation ever derived relief from a national bankruptcy, ar. d no prosperity could be permanent that was not founded in justice. The Petition was then read, and ordered to be printed. Mr. C. Wynn obtained leave to bring in a Bill transferring to the county of York the franchise of which Grampound has been de- prived, and thereby enabling that county to elect two additional Knights of the Shire. The extent of the county, and theimmense number of the freeholders, had suggested the expediency of dividing the county of York for the purpose of these elections. He stated the object'of the Bill to be, that there should be two Members for the West, and one for the East and North Riding respectively. The Bill was forthwith read a first, and ordered to be read a se- cond time on the 17th lust.; to which day tlie House adjourned for the Holidays. — « uw> i —-—— MAREKET CHRONICLE. ( iloueester, Saturday, April li— Our Corn- market, we are sorry to observe, beoomes still more and more depressed. BrisTOL CORN EXCHANGE, Thursxlay, April 4. IVr Uuslw. t. « . rt. g. 11. Per Bushel. a. , d- English Wheat,... Malting Barley,... Si. s, 31P SPENCER's GENERAL COACH OFFICE, BOOTH- HALL INN, WESTgate- Street, Gloucester. fJpHE Public are respectfully informed, that the fol- .1. lowing LIGHT POST COACHES, ( carrying four inside* 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 Whits Horse Cellar, Piccadilly, and Bolt- in. Tun, Fleet- Street, London, by eight the same e'vening : 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, l. andovery, 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- her. d 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, and ar- rives in Gloucester by iliac, where it meets Coaches to Bath, Bris- tol, also to Cheltebhaiii, Oxford, fee. BATH POST COACH, every Monday, Wednesday, and Fri- day, at a quarter before ten ; and every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at a quarter after nine. BRISTOL POST COACH, ( The PHOENIX,) every mortfuig at. nine, Sunday excepted, to the White Hart, Broad- Street. BRISTOL POST CO AC If.( The WELLINGTON,) every day SALE POSTPONED. ' RED ACRE PIECE. THOMPSON's FIELDS, CHELTENHAM. THE SALE bv AUCTION, of all those five several MES- SUAGES or TENEMENTS; RIDING- SCHOOL and LIVERY- STABI. ES ;. and piece of LAND or BUII. DING- GROUND, situate at the place above- mentioned ; adveitised in our first page to take "' " ' Monday, the 8th notice, n time, ( if by letter, post- paid,) to the Proprietors, at the Assembly Rooms, Cheltenham ; to Messrs. Richardson, Fisher, and Lake, Solici- tors, Bury- Street, St. James's, London ; or Messrs. Gwinnett and Newman. Solicitors, Cheltenham. " " TeTBURY. NOTICE is hereby given, That the two CLOSES of PASTURE in the tithing of UPTON, near Tetbury, ad- vertised to be SOLD BY AUCTION, at the WHITE HART INN, on Wednesday, the 10th instant, are DISPOSED OF BY PRI- VATE CONTRACT. LETALL and PAUL. Tetbury, April 2, 1822. ) CHARLTON, near TETBURY. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A plea- it. sant RESIDENCE, newly built, fronting the turnpike- road, witli Gardens, stable for four horses, dove- house, shed for feeding cattle, and three closes of rich PASTURE, about 12 acres, partly adjoining the House. And also the Pew in Tetbury Church— For a view and particulars, apply to Messrs. Letall and Paul, Solici- tors, Tetbury. Cheltenham and Gloucester Theatres. rtnO be LET, for a Term of Years, and entered upon im- 1 mediately,— The THEATRES ROYALat CHELTEN- HAM and GLOUCESTER, with the DWELLING- HOUSE belonging to the former. A Premium will be expecteel, and the Rent to be reserved will be regulated accordingly. For a view of the Gloucester Theatre, apply to Mr. D. Walker, Gloucester; and for a view of the Cheltenham Theatre, and for further particulars, to Messrs. Gwinnett and Newman, Solieitors, Cheltenham, if by letter, free of postage, ______ TIBBERTON COURT. mo be LET, for a term of years, Ready Furnished,— JL That desirable MANSION, called TIBBERTON COURT, with abont 12 acres of PASTURE LAND, Walled and Kitchen Gardens, extensive Shrubberies, Drying Ground, & c. & c. The House consists of a spacious stone entrance hall and stair- case, dining, drawing, and breakfast rooms, with ante- chamber and water- closet, on the ground floor; nine excellent bed- rooms and three servants' ditto, with shower- bath, capital store- room, light closets, A. c, on the second and third floors ; back stair- case, extensive and capital cellaring. The Offices consist of a spacious kitchen, with two large, pantries, butler's pantry, servants' hall, large dairy, housekeeper's room, back kitchen, laundry ( with pa- tent mangle), small store- room, large icom for men servants; ca- pital stabling for six horses, saddle- room, with large loft above, with room for groom, coach- house for two carriages; walled coal- yard, dog kennel, & c. &. c. The Deputation to the Manor will be given to the Tenant if required. Tha House stands on a heal- thy and beautiful elevated situation, between Newent. and Glou- cester, equi- distant from both, and within 14 miles of Chelten- ham ; and will be ready to be entered on at Christmas, by which time it will have undergone a thorough repair, painting, & e, & c. and is in every respect adapted for the reception of a Gentleman's Family. For viewing tiie premises, apply to Mr. Williams, Tibberton Cottage, who will give every information respecting the terms. ~~~ ELIGIBLE SITUATION for TRADE, & c. In BERKELEY, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. H. HUNT, At the WHITE LION INN, in BERKELEY, OV. Tuesday, the 23d of April, 1822, precisely at five o'clock in the afternoon, ( un- less previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given);— Lot 1. \ Spacious DWELLING- HOUSE, with Yard, uT" JL Brewhouse, and other Offices annexed, centrically situate in the town of Berkeley, and for the last 25 years in the possession of Mr. Henry Summers, general Shopkeeper, the Pro- prietor, who is retiring from business. Lot 2. The DWELLING- HOUSE adjoining lot 1, with a Garden behind the game, in the tenure of John Rewill, as tenant at will. The Premises are Freehold, are supplied with both sorts of water, and the purchaser will be required to take the fixturesat avaluation. For a- view, apply at the premises ; and for further particulars, to Mr. Summers, the proprietor, at Berkeley ; to Messrs. Blox- eome and Wells, Solicitors, Dursley ; or to the Auctioneer, Wot- ton- Underedge. In the 53 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- Mackworth Anns Inn, Swansea. lay, morning at five o'clock, to the Ma CHELTENHAM COACHES, ( before six, and at nine, every evening at two and half- past two o'edttck, to the Plough, Royal, and George Hotels. Performed by JOHN SPENCER and Co. TAKE NOTICE,— The Proprietors of the above Coaches will not be answerable for any pureed above Hie value of 5/. unless re- gularly booked, and an insurance paid. Passengers and Par cols forwarded with the greatest dispatch from this Office to all parts of the kingdom. v NEAT BLACK CARRIAGES. CRUDWELL INCLOSURE. Ithe undersigned, Commissioner named and ap- 3 painted in and by an Act of Parliament, entitled " An Act for inclosing Lands in the parish of Crudwell, in the county of Wilts," do nereby give Notice, That I shall hold my next Meet- ing, for the purposes of the said Act, at the House of Telling, called or known by the name of Jackament's Inn, in the parish of Coates, in the county of Gloucester, on Friday, the 19th of this insL April, at twelve o'clock at noon— Dated the 1st day of April, 1822. _ ___ DANIEL TRINDER. 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. 158 acres of Land, more cr less, 49 acres of which are Pasture Land, adapted fir a Dairy, the remainder Arable. The present tenant^ Mr. Thomas Miller, will shew the Farm ! for particulars of which, and to treat fc> r the Same, apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Mr. Trinder, Land Agent and Surveyor, Ci- rencester. 8 8 to 8 8 New Beans,... ... 2 9 to 8 0 2 8 to 3 0 Old Oats, ... 0 0 to 0 0 3 8 to 4 6 New Oara, ... 1 R to 2 3 3 f) to 4 » Molt, ... 4 0 to A 9 Fine Flour, per sack, 44s. to 56s— Seconds, 50s. to 48s. Hay,£ 210s. Od. to£ 3 8s. Od. ton,— Straw, Is. 1 d. to 1 s. 4d.^ do*. DEVIZES MARKET— Comparative Prices of Graia on Thursday • with those of last week i March 28- Best Wheat, it 1 7 Bocond ditto,.,. 0 18 Third ditto, ... 0 l! j Boaps, 0 12 Barley, 17 » - Od- to its. ( id. Oat* ... lis. 0( 1. to Sis. Od. SmItHFIELD, April 6. [ I'EK SACK.) 0 to Ll 11 6 0 to 0 to 0 to April i. 0 to 1 13 0 to 1 o 0 to 0 19 0 ui 0 17 / l B 18 0 10 0 18 0 0 15 0 17 0 0 12 17s- 6d. to 25s. Od. " i J [ 14s. Cd. to 24s. Od. J Quat ter. . , - Although the supply of Beasts was rather small this morning, yet it was more than adequate to the demand, and prime Reef with difficulty supported last Monday's prices. We had a large supply of Sheep and Lamb* at market, Both of which were very heavy sale, and at rather lower prices. HUNTLEY, near GLOUCESTER. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A com- JL modic. us and convenient MESSUAGE, fit for the reception of a small fliniily, late in the occupation of Mrs. Elizabeth Drink- water, deceased, consisting of two parlours, five good bed- roopis, 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 it. their prime, and a two- stalled Stable and Gig- house adjoining. The House is well supplied with excellent water. The Premises are very pleasantly situate in a healthy situation, about seven miles from Gloucester, adjoining the great road from London to Ross, Monmouth and South Wales. The mail and other coaches pass close to the House several times i: i the course of the day— For a view of die Premises, and for further particulars, apply to Mr. Joseph Drinkwater, Huntley ; or Mr. Smith, So- licitor, Gloucester. ~ ' GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Desirable RESIDENCE, Rich MEADOW LAND, r! pO be LET, with immediate possession,— A commo- JL dious and convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, containing on the ground floor, an entrance hall, principal and secondary stair cases, dining- room, 22 feet by lf> J, house- keeper's- room, china room, butler s pantry, servants' hall, excellent kitchen, & c.; on the first floor, capital lofty drawing- room, 27 feet by 1S£, three commodious bed- chambers, two smaller ditto, light dressing- 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 enclosed court yard, with a pump of good water, excellent stabling for se- ven horses, with sleeping room and loft over, double coach- house, barn, piggery, & c.; two productive Gardens, planted with choice fruit trees, arcen- house, with hot flues, planted with choice fruit- ing vines of superior quality, large reservoir for rain water, with pump for Gardener's use, lawn antl shrubbery; together with about 17 acres of rich Meadow Land and prime Orcharding adjoining, delightfully situate in the highly respectable villiage of Newland, late in the occupation of Major- General Dighton, distant two miles from the market- town of Coleford, four from Monmouth, and thirty from Cheltenham. **„* Parochial rates moderate. A S'age Coach passes through the village to Bristol and Here- ford, and a daily post. For further particulars, aud to treat for rent, apply to R. White and Son, Laud Agents, Coleford. A11 letters must be sent free of postage. PAINSWICK. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. B. MILLARD, On Wednesday,. the 1st day of May, 1022, at the BELL INN, in the Town aforesaid, by order of the Executors of the late Mr. JOHN SAVERY, deceased, ( subject to such conditions as will then he produced) ;— AValuable and very desirable ESTATE, situate in the tithing of Edge, comprising about 14 acres of rich Pasture Land and Orcharding; with a Dwelling- House, Barn, Stable, and other roquislte Buildings, now occupied by Mrs. Heague Part of the purchase money ( if required) may remain on Mortgage. For a view, or further particulars, apply to Mr. John Savory, Painswick; o: the Auctioneer, Gloucester, SEVERN STEAM YACHT COMPANY. An elegant BOAT, called the PRINCE of the SEVERN, with six Oars, built on the best construction, and ft for any Nobleman m Gentleman who is fond of the fancy; a JOLLY BOAT. TIM- BER, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and other Effects. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. STRETCH, On Wednesday and Thursday, the 10th and 11th days of April, 1822, on the Premises, at ARELEY WHARF, STOURPORT, without reserve;— ALL the Capital OAK and other TIMBER in the round, Black Poles, converted Timber, Cordage, an elegant BOAT, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and other Property, at Stourport, in the county of Worcester, belonging to the Severn Steam Yacht Company ; comprising about 400 feet of fine Oak Timber in the round, great variety ot oak posts, planks and boards, deal, pine, and . elm planks and boards, three new tarpawlings, 30 feet by 30 feet, a great assortment of nails, spikes, bolts, boat- rivets, screws, & c.; a quantity of iron- work and boat utensils, large coils of cable and rope, & c. & c. The Household Furniture in the Cottage con.- sts of the usual description, and the whole will be expressed in Catalogues to be had in due time cf Mr. Baylis or Mr. Nicholson, Stourport; Mr. Griffin, Bewdley ; Park Gate, Kidderminster; Hundred House, Great Witley; Mr. Heming, Stourbridge; Hotel, Dudley ; Chro- nicle Office, Wolverhampton; Swan Inn, Birmingham; aud at the Estate Agency Office of the Auctioneer, Worcester. The Sale will commence at eleven o'clock each morning, to a minute, commencing with the Timber. For a view of the same previously, apply to Mr. Baylis, Are- ley- Wharf. MONMOUTHSHIRE. CAPITAL NAVY AND OTHER TIMBER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By MICHAEL DAVIS, At the THREE SALMONS, in the town of USK, on Monday, the 15th day erf April, 1822, between the hours of three and five in the afternoon ;— THE following very valuable TIMBER, in Lots: A Lot 1— 123 OAK TIMBER TREES, numbered with white paint, standing on Langwendor Farm, in the parish of Lanishen. Lot 2— 20 ELM TIMBER TREES, standing on the same Estate, numbered with white paint. Lot 3— 18 MAIDEN OAK TIMBER TREES, and 1 BEECH TREE, standing in a Copse Wood, called Coedmore, on Upper Lancayo Farm, in the hamlet of Gwehelog. Lot 4— 5 OAK TIMBER TREES, 2 ASH and 5 BEECH TREES, standing in a Copse Wood, called the Graig Wood, on the last mentioned Farm. The above- mentioned Timber is of clean growth, and will be found well worth the attention of Merchants in general. The respective Tenants of the Farms will shew the Timber, and nny further particulars may be known on application to Mr. M. Davis, Land Agent, Usk. N. B — Ali letters must be post- paid. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. RICKARDS, MARKET PLACE, DURSLEY, on Thursday, the 11th day of April. 1822, at three o'clock precisely ;— EWES and LAMBS, 20 fat WETHER SHEEP, and a Rick of prime well- ended HAY, about 15 tons. The whole to be sold without reserve. To CLOTHIERS, DYERS, and others. FROGMARSH MILLS, WOODCHESTER, Near the Flce. cc Inn, Rodborough, Gloucestershire. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By HALLIDAY and IIUMPIIRYS, On the above Premises, on Tuesday, and Wednesday, the 9th and 10th days of April, 1822 ;— r ip HE entire and valuable CLOTHING STOCK of JL MACHINERY, Super and Livery Cloths, Dye Wares, two neat Gigs aud Harness, useful Nag or Gig Horse, two prime Milch Cows, Rick of well- ended Hay, and other effects, of Messrs, JOHN CHALK engines, from and well clothed jennies, capi ... 1 willey or wool- mixer, both by Price; 6 shearing frames on Farmer's principle, 59 pair of cloth shears, hand shear boards, se- veral sets of lead shear weights, 2 spooling machines, warping bars, scarms, and troughs, driving straps, cloth scraves, sCal- letts, pews, and winces, oiling and dubbing boards, swilling basket, forty and fifty- spindle reels, 2 excellent cloth presses with iron screws, press papers, skins, and iron press plates, nearly new iron oven, wool ant! nap baskets, folding boards and tressels, wire linting hurdle, 30 mills'- full of gig mill work, about 50 ends of Super and Livery Cloths in greens, yellows, blacks, and whites; an assortment of Dye Wares, consisting of madder, allum, aquafor- tis, spirit of salts, oil of vitriol, solution of tin for yellows, young fustic, pearl ash, cream of tartar, French and English weld, grain tin, rasped logwood, and fine indigo ; an excellent cochineal mill, dyeing and scouring coppers, beams, scales, and weights, 44 groce of girth webbing, dyeing utensils, mahogany double sounting- house desk, and deal single wool- loft ditto, book shelves and nest of eirawers, two neat gigs and harness, useful nag or gig- horse, narrow- wheeled cart, tlnllers' harness, 2 prime and useful milch cows, rick of well- ended hay ; saddle, bridle,, and other effects, which will be enumerated in Catalogues, to be bad in due time at the Star Inn, Wotton Underedge; Bell, Dursley; Company's Arms, Chalford; Golden Cross, Cainscross; Clothiers Arms, Nailsworth ; and of the Auctioneers, Stroud— To be viewed the mornings of sale tilt eleven o'clock, at which time it is intended to commence. " GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Valuable flock of 500 SHEEP, 100 head of CATTLE, Draught and Hackney HORSES, Brood Mares', Blood Colts, I'igs and Husbandry ' implements, at GUITING HILL, adjoining the Store and Tewkesbury Turnpike Road, 5 miles from the former place, 1Hfrom the latter, and 2 from Ford. TO BE SOLD ilY AUCTION, By T. ACOCK. On Thursday, the 11th of April, 1822, and two following days;— A LL the entire valuable FARMING STOCK," the pro-' JCjL perty of Mr. E. C. CRUMP, who is leaving tile Farm. The first day's sale will comprise 143 capital ewes, with lambs or to yean, 80 theaves ditto, 47 fat ewes, in their wool, 85 fat sbearhogs, ditto, 80 wether and 70 ewe tegs, 7 shearhog and 2 shear rams ; fi stout young cart geldings and mares, a six- year- old hackney geld- ing, a good pony, a grey brood mare in foal by Shuttlecock, a fast trotting mate in foal hy ditto, a brood mare in foal by Crown Prince, a fine two year- old galloway colt, a half- bred three- year- old filly, a fine yearling colt by Topsy- turvy, ditto filly by Crown Prince, two donkeys, a Newfoundland dog, and a greyhound bitch. The second day's sale, the Horned Cattle anel Pigs, which consist ef 12 prime dairy cows in calf or with calves, HI heifers ditto, 3 barren cows, 0 four- year- old working oxen, 22 three- year- old ditto, 21 two- year- old oxen, 2 two- year- old spays, 5 ditto storks, 14 He- reford ox yearlings, 4 heifer yearlings, and 2 fine three- year- old Yorkshire bulls, bred by Sir A. I. echmere; 2 sows and pigs, 8 hilts in pig, 4 stores and 1 boar pig. The third day the Imple- ments of Husbandry, which include 3 stout narrow- wheel wag- gons, 2 broad and 1 narrow wheel dung carts, one light cart, 10 single ploughs, 2 pair of elrags, 2 pair of harrows, 3 three- furrow drills, 2 rolls, winnowing fan, corn screens, 10 sets of ox harness, 5 of horse ditto, rid rakes, wheelbarrow, ladders, hay knives, wa- ter troughs, calves' house, about 40 dozen of hurdles, 30 sheep racks, & c. the whole of which will be fully described in catalogues, and delivered in due time. Sale to commence each day at eleven o'clock. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Superior HEREFORDSHIRE COW STOCK, and Valuable FLOCK of SHEE P. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By T. ACOCK, At WICK RISSInGTON, two miles from Bourton- on- the Water, three from Stow, and seven from Burford, on Tuesday, the Kith day of April, 1822 ;— RPIIE following superior STOCK, the property of Mr. LUMBERT, who is leaving one of his Farms; comprising 8 very superior Herefordshire cows in- calf or with calves, and 10 three- year- old heifers ditto, 1 well- bred ditto bull, 1 fat cow, 3 three- year- old oxen, 4 two- year- old ditto, 7 two- year- old heifers, 11 ox yearlings, and 8 heifer ditto, 80 very capital ewes and lambs, 100 ewe and wether tegs, 4 rams, and 2 ram tegs. The cow stock have been bred with the greatest care from the well known stocks of the late Mr. Tompkins, M r. Yarworth, and Mr. White, and thesheepfroin themuch admired flock of Mr. Large. The Auctioneer begs to say, that the above is equal if not supe- rior to any ever offered for public sale ill that part of the country. Sale to commence with the sheep at eleven o'clock. WESTCOTT, near STOW- ON- THE- WOLD, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By T. ACOCK, At the UNICORN INn, STOW- ON- ThE- WOLD, on Thursday, the 18th of April, 1822, at five o'clock in the afternoon, either entire or in lots, ( unless previously disposed of by Private Con- tract, of which early notice will be given);— R^ HE following desirable FREEHOLD PREMISES, X viz. All that newly- built DWELLING- HOUSE, consist- ing of a kitchen, brewhouse, and dairy, three good bed- rooms, and attics, together with a barn, cow shed, yard, garden, and other conveniences. Also, all those two Closes of MEADOW or PASTURE LAND, adjoining together, containing by estimation 10 acres, more or less. And also, all those Six Acres of ARABLE LAND, more or less, lying dispersedly in the Common Field, with Common of Pas- ture for 32 sheep. The Premises are all Freehold, and situate in Westcott afore- said, nearly adjoining the turnpike- road leading from Burford to Stow ; the land tax of which is redeemed Westcott is distant five miles from Burford, and four from Stow. For a view, apply to Mr. Richard Cook, jun. on the premises ; and for further particulars, to Mr. Richard Cook, Hawling; Mr. Thompson, Solicitor, Cirencester; or the Auctioneer, Cold Aston. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A most comfortable and convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, with suitable Offices, fit for the residence of a small genteel Family ; with an extensive Garden, well laid out and planted, situate near the town, and in the parish of Tewkesbury; containing, on the ground floor, an entrance hall, two parlours, and a breakfast- room ; on the first floor, a drawing- room, three bed- chambers ; and above, four good bed- chambers. The situation is exceedingly pleasant, and commands extensive views of the surrounding country. For a view'and to take the Premises, apply to Mr. John Moore, Auctioneer, Tewkesbury. ARLINGHAM COURT, GLOUCESTERSHIRE, Between F HAMPTON and NEW NENHAM. R. JOHN MOORE has the honour to announce to the Nobility, Gentry, antl the Public, That he has re- ceived Instructions to SELL by AUCTION, on Tuesday, the lfitli of this present Month, and four following days, at the above- named Mansion House and Premises,— All the modern and ele- gant HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, India dressing boxes, real Persian and Turkey Carpets, handsome FoldingScrcen, exqui- sitely beautiful Oriental China, richly cut Glass, capital paintings by Penini, Carnoletti, Rosa de Tivoli, Hondius, and other cele- brated Masters; fine Proof Engravings, select' l. ibrary of Books, an Officer's Marauce, Six Rifle Guns, 22 Swords, Bass Drum, Bugle Horn, curious collection of Stags' and Roe Deer Horns and Skins from Scotland, an excellent wrought- iron Safety Closet, Green- house Plants, Melon- frames, and other valuable effects. The FURNITURE consists of modern lofty and wide mahogany and rose- wood four- post and tent bedsteads, with cloth, chintz, dimity, and cotton hangings, prime seasoned goose- feather beds, hair, ilock, and wool mattresses, Witney blankets, Marseille* quilts, Indian palancores, and cotton counterpanes, mahogany ward- robes, double and single chests of drawers, basin stands and dres- sing tables, large chimney, pier, and dressing glasses, mahogany sideboard with two pedestal ends, set of capital dining tables on pillars and claws, mahogany sofa, Pembroke, card, and trio ta- bles, mahogany and fancy painted chairs, elegant sofa, Window curtains and chairs for drawing- room, en suite; the usual selection of plated and japanned wares, knives and forks, kitchen and culi- nary requisites, & c. ; also a patent churn and various other dairy utensils, mash tub, coolers, and brewing necessaries, well- seasoned casks, and other ejects. Catalogues may bo had three days preceding the sale, at tho Bush Tavern, Bristol; Red l. ion, Newport; Old Bell, Dursley ; George, Stroud ; Bell, Frampton ; Bear, Newnham ; Bell, Glou- cester ; and of the Auctioneer, Tewkesbury. INSWORTH FARM, LONGFORD, - within Two Miks cf the City of Gloucester. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Monday, the 8th day of April, 1822, on the Premises of Mr. WILLIAM CLARKE, ( who is about to quit the Estate,) at INS- WORTH FARM, LONGFORD, within one mile of ihe Turnpike- roads leading from Gloucester to Tewkesbury and Cheltenham ;— THE greater part of the valuable LIVE STOCK, con- sisting of 19 capital ewes and lambs, 2vwether tegs, and I ram, 4 prime young dairy cows and calves, 4 barren cows, 8 two- year- old heifers, 5 yearling ditto, yearling bull, and two very use- ful cart mares. The sale will begin precisely at eleven o'clock in the mornintr- GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Mondav next, the 15th of April, 1822, on the premises of Mr. JOSEPH TILEY, at KINGSTANLEY ;— ALL the FARMING STOCK, on the said premises ;; consisting of 1 capital dairy cow and calf, 1 cow in calf, tU sheep, 3 useful cart horses, strong narrow- wheeled waggon, cait, 3 sets of geering, ploughs, harrows, drag und other implements ; also a Stack of well- ended HAY and a Rick of PEASE. The sale will begin precisely at eleven o'clock in the morning. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Valuable FREEHOLD PROPERTY, in the Borough of TEWKESBURY. TO BE SOI. D BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Wednesday, the 24th day of April, 1822, at the SWAN INN, in TEWKESBURY, precisely at five o'clock in the afternoon ; Lot 1. ALL that MESSUAGE or DWELLING- xA_ HOUSE, with the Malthouse, Stable, Outbuildings, and Garden thereto adjoining and belonging, situate in Church- Street, and in the occupation of Mr. John Prew. Lot' 2. Also all that GARDEN and SUMMER. HOUSE, si- tuate in St.. Mary's- Street, adjoining the River Avon, in the tenure of Mr. Sweet. Lot 3. Also all that TENEMENT, situate near to High- Street, behind the Dwelling- House of Mr. Robert Turlington, now void. Lots 1 and 3 give Votes for the representation of the Borough in Parliament, and each lot will entitle the purchasers to vote for the county. For a view, and further particulars, apply to the Auctioneer; or at the Office of Mr. Edmund Warden Jones, Solicitor, Tewkesbury. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. * TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By R. JONES, On Thursday and Friday, the 18th and 19th of April, 1822, on the Premises, at the DICKHOUSE, in the parish of BROMSBER- ROW, 3 miles from Ledbury ;— ALL the capital FARMING STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, excellent stock of Casks, Dairy Articles, some HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and various other Effects of Mr. W. M. GIBBS, who is leaving the farm ; consisting of 2 capital cows witli calves, 1 heifer in calf, 2 yearling heifers, 28 ewes with lambs, 19 yearling sheep, 2 cart mares, 2 ditto geldings, 1 nag mare, 2 nag colts, and 2 cart ditto; 2 sows in farrow, and 5 store pigs, 5 suits of long, and 2 of thillers' gears, 3 good narrow- wbeed waggons, 1 ditto cart, 2 broad- wheel carts, 4 ploughs, and 2 pair of harrows, 1 meadow and 1 barley roll, portable thrashing ma- chine, several dozens of good hurdles, sundry hogsheads ot good family cyder, large quantity of well- seasoned hogsheads, pipes, barrels and kilderkins, Farming Tools of all descriptions, Dairy Articles, and a variety of useful Household Furniture, as described in Catalogues, to be had at the place of Sale, and of tile Auc- tioneer, Ledbury. Sale to commence precisely at eleven o'clock each morning. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JAMES LEES, At the YEW TREE INN, in BLAKENEY, in the county of Glou- cester, on Wednesday, the 10th day of April next, at four o'- clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions as will be then and there produced ;— PEMBRIDGE, HEREFORDSHIRE. VALUABLE PROPERTY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On Thursday, the 25th day of April, 1822, at the ROYAL OAK INN, in the borough of LEOMINSTER, at four o'clock in t'ne afternoon, subject to conditions then to be produced, ( unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due no- tice will be giver.,) together or in such lots as shall be then agreed upon ;— ADesirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, containing up- wards of 200 acres of Land, suitably divided with good fences, part of which is rich Feeding or Meadow, the rest good Pasture, Arable, and Hop Ground ; together with a fine Planta- tion of ORCHARDING, now coming to perfection, with a capi- tal MESSUAGE or DWELLING- HOUSE thereon, called the COURT HOUSE, with brew- house, barns, beast- houses, stabling, hop- kilns, granaries, and other outbuildings, cider mill, and roomy and convenient fold- yards, the whole in good repair, ami the farm- ing buildings at a proper distance from the dwelling- house ; to- gether with extensive ancl productive Gardens, part walled in, and planted with choice fruit trees now in their prime ; the Meadow and Pasture Land can be watered by land- floods, and a small stream of water brought through the fold- yards, and taken over most of the Meadow Land. The Dwelling- House consists of two parlours in front besides another parlour, large best kitchen and back kitchen, pantry and scullery, with suitable and convenient lodging rooms over the same, dairy and cheese room, underground cellaring, brew- house detacheel from the house, and cider ceilar adjoining; the whole forming a complete residence, situate close to the village of Pem- bridge, in the county of Hereford. Pembridge is well situated for a p . son fond of field sports, hav- ing a fine trout stream close to the village, a pack of harriers at a short distance, and the neighbourhood abounding with game; a London coach passes through the village three days a week, and the post to and from London every day, and there is a post- office in the village, which is distant from the city of Hereford 1G miles, from Ludlow 15, Leominster 8, and Kington, ( i miles. For a view of the Estate, apply to the proprietor, Mr. George Yeld, on the premises, who will appoint a person to shew the same; and for price and other particulars by Private Contract to ' nim, or to Messrs. Morris and Sons, Solicitors, in Leominster or Ludlow. All letters to be post- paid. Capital NAVY TIMBER and COPPICE WOODS, TO BE SOLI) BY" AUCTION, By R. WHITE and SON, At the BEAUFORT ARmS INN, CHEPSTOW, on Friday, the 12th day of April next, between the hours of four and six o'clock in the afternoon, subject to conditions of sale to be then produced. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Lot 1.— f? C\ OAK TREES, numbered with white UU paint, standing on Trecastle Farm, in the pa- rish of Langoven. I. ot 2— 100 OAK TREES, numbered with white paint, stand- ing in Coed- y- Cocksea Wood, and in a Wood adjoining the Pon- typool Road, in the hamlet of Monkswood. Lot 3— 90 OAK TREES, numbered with red lead, standing on Kilgurrog Farm, and in three small Woods adjoining, in the pa- rishes of Kilgnrrog and Woolvesnewton. Lot 4— 80 OAK TREES, numbered with reel lead, standing in Wernycwm Wood, in the parish of Kilgurrog. Lot 5— 50 OAK TREES, numbereel with white paint, standing in Whitebrook Grove Wood, adjoining the ltiver Wye, in the parish of Landogo. L t 0— 43 OA K TREES, numbered with Spanish- brown paint, standing on Newhouse Farm, in the hamlet of Hardwick, in the parish of Chepstow. Lot 7— Part ofthe UPPER HAEL WOOD, containing about 60 acres, adjoining Henbrook, in the parish of Tintern. Lot8— The LITTLE WENALT WOOD, containing about 7 acres, in the parishes of Trelle'ck and Tintern. Lot 9—' The LITTLE REDD, INGS WOOD, containing 2 acres, 38 perches, situate in the parish of Landogo. Lot 10—- The GREEN WOOD, ( tythe- free,) containing about 9 acres, situate on the Veddow Farm, ill the parish of New- church- East, Lot 11— Part of CHEPSTOW PARK WOOD, called The Moat Piece, containing 29 acres, ( tythe- free,) in the parish of N ewch urch- East. Lot 12— GREAT and LITTLE FRYTHE WOODS, con- taining 84 acres, situate in the parish of St. Arvans. GLOUCESTERSHIRE, Lot 13— 100 OAK TREES, numbered with white paint, stand ing on the Grange Farm, in the parish of Woolastone. Lot 14— Part of EAST WOOD, containing about 70 acres, si- tuate in the parishes of Tidenham and Woolastone. Mr. John Lewis, of Trecastle Farm, will shew lot 1; John Ste- phens, Woodward, Usk, lot 2; Mr. John Jones, of Kilgurro: Farm, or George Godwin, Woodward, Wentwood Lodge, lots and 4 ; Henry Williams, New Mills, Penalt, lot 5 ; Mr. Perkins, of Newhouse Farm, lot 8 ; John Bessix, Woodward, Wisewood, lots 7, 8, and 9 ; James Geeves, Chepstow Park House, lots 10, II, and 12 ; and Isaac Ellaway, Woodward, at Abbey Tintern, lots 13 and 14. Further particulars may he known on application atTroy House; or to the Auctioneers, at Coleford Troy House, March 23, 1822. Lot 1. A COTTAGE, GARDEN, and PREMISES, called Crofts, with two ORCHARDS, well planted with fruit trees, thereunto adjoining and belonging, situate in His Majesty's Fo- rest of Dean, near Blakeney, now in the occupation uf . Morse, as tenant thereof. Lot 2. Three COTTAGES or DWELLING- HOUSES, ad- joining each other, with good Gardens thereunto belonging, situ- ate at Brain's Green, in His Majesty's Forest of Dean, near Blake- ney aforesaid, anel now in the several occupations of Thos. Grif- fiths, Abraham Waite, ancl Widow Powell, as tenants thereof. ^ Lot 3. Three COTTA. GES or DWELLING- HOUSES, ad- joining each other, with good Gardens thereunto attached and be- longing, situate in His Majesty's Forest of Dean, near AyletorJ, and now in the several occupations of Richard Rose, Richard Car- ter, and Samuel White, as tenants thereof. The Tenants will shew the Premises, and any further particu- lars will be given on application ( if by letter, post paid,) to Mi. Browning, Woodside House, near Blakeney ; . Mr. Swayne, or James Swayne, Attorney- at- Law, Newnham. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. COPPICE BARK and OAK TIMBER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JAMES LEES, At the FEATHERS INN, in the town of LIDNEY, on Thursday* the 11 th day of April, 1822, at three o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to such conditions as shall be then produced,) in ths following Lots ;— Lot I. X LL the COPPICE OAK BARK of the first JLJ » - cut of a certain WOOD, called The Norehard,. containing liO acres, or thereabouts. Lot 2— Seventy MAIDEN OAK TIMBER TREES, marked with reel paint, standing in the same Wood, and numbered from 1 to 70 inclusive, with tile Lops, Tops, and Bark thereof. Tiie above timber is of mature growth, and situate in the parish of Lidney, near the River Severn, by which there is a constant communication with Gloucester, Rristol, and the Channel. For a view thereof, apply to Mr. Ducker, or the Woodward at Lidney Park; and for further particulars, to Messrs. Tovey aud James, Attornies at Law, Newnhani. CLOTHING UTENSILS, A- c. CALNE, WILTS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. KNIGHT, On the Premises, oil Wednesday, April 24, 1322 ;— A LL the various CLOTHING MACHINERY and UTENSILS, of DANIEL BAILEY, ESQ. retired from bu- siness, at Calne, Wilts; including a thirty- six- inch and thirty- inch scribbling machines, 1 thirty- six- inch, 1 twenty- eight- inch, and 1 twenty- six- inch carding machines; an iron screw cloth press, 6 billies and jennys, 2 broad looms, 3 tuckers, a warping bar, pick- ing hurdle, reels, shear boards, and shears, large beams and settles, oil pump, kettles, & c. & c.; al- o a large scouring furnace, 2 packs of teazles, and various other articles. The sals will begin at eleven u'dstit in the siorsing. HEREFORDSHIRE. FREEHOLD ESTATE and MANOR. TO BE SOI. D BY AUCTION, By R. WHITE and SON, At the SWAN INN, ROSS, on Thursday, the 2d day of May next, at four o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to such conditions of sale as shall be then, produced);— rpHE MANOR or REPUTED MANOR of GWYN- HEDDINGS, and a valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a Messuage, Farm, and Lands, called TREVIR- VIN, containing 111 acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Wood Land, situate on the Garren, in the parish of Langarren, in the county of Hereford, at a convenient distance from the mar- kets and post towns of Ross and Monmouth, and now in the occu- pation of Mr. Samuel Williams. To be viewed on application to the tenant; and for particulars, apply to I. C. Hollings. Esq. Langrove, near Whitchurch; or to Hi, Thos. Addams Williams, Solicitor, Monmouth, HEREFORDSHIRE. " OAK TIMBER and COPPICE WOOD. TO BE SOLD I1Y AUCTION, By JAMES LEES, On Thursday, the lltn day of April, 1022, qt the PLUME OP FEATHERS INN, in the town of LYDNEY, Gloucestershire, at three o'clock in the afternoon, in the following Lots, ( sub. ject to such conditions as shall be then produced); Lot 1 THE FALLAGE of 136 Acres of an OAKCOP- PICE, called the Lodge Grove, of 86 years' growth, ( being exclusive of 10 acres cut about four years sipce.) This Lot may be divided into several Lots for the convenience of purchasers, ar. d is intended to be proposed for sale in live Lots. Lot 2.— The FALLAGE of an OAK COPPICE, called LUth Cockshoot, of 2H years' growth, containing 22 acres. Lot 3— 17 OAK TIMBER TREES, in thz Lodge Grow, marked with paint and a cross over, numbered from 1 to 17 inclu- sive, and 4 BEECH TIMBER TREES, in the same Grove, marked with white pamt and a stroke over, » iid numbered 2( 1 32, 33, and 34. ' Lot 4— The FALLAGE of a strong OAK COPPICE, at Bi. shop's Wood, called the Furnace Wood, containing J! acres. Lot5— The FALLAGE of a strong PIT WOOD COPPICF., below Labour in Vain Farm, containing 7 acres. Lot 6.— 3t> 7 young OAK TIMBER TREES, growing in the Cocks/ wot Brake, adjoining the Cockshoot Wood; and also the FALLAGE of the UNDER WOOD in the said Brake, containing about 7 acres, consisting of Oak Rides, aud Strong Birch anil Beech Poles. The whole of the above Lots are of good quality, are situate iu the parish of Walford, within a very short distance of the River Wye, and contiguous to good roads, and are well worth the at- tention of Timber and Wood Dealers. For a view of the above, apply to Mr. Pewtner; or Thomas Ben nett. Gamekeeper, Bishop's Wood ; and tor other particulars to Messrs. Tovey and James Solicitors, Newnham. Gloucestershire, MONDAY'S POST. LONDON, SATURDAY, APRIL 6. PARIS Papers of Wednesday arc received. Turkey has absolutely rejected the Russian Ultimatum, and the Reis Effendi has communicated this determination to the Ministers of the mediating Courts, in a Note expressed in not very temperate terms. There lias been great bustle at the Stock Exchange this morning. Consols for the account ( 11th instant) opened at " 9|, and immediately fell to 78|. The market lias since recovered con- siderably. The cause of the depression is entirely ascribed to the reports respecting Russia and Turkey. The statement of the Revenue for the last Quarter, is extremely gratifying. An increase to the amount of 4211,900/. over the corresponding quarter of last year, is a sufficient proof ot the prosperity of the general interests of the country, whatever may be the state of the agricultural; and which cannot fail in the natu- ral operation of things ultimately to relieve the depression under which this latter interest is suffering. The whole increase of the year ending with the last quarter is 1,2( 11,235/. The chief in- crease is in the Customs and Excise, but the stamps have also ad- vanced 114,547/. The Post Office and Assessed ' faxes exhibit some little decline; the former to the amount of 30,000/. An. American Paper says, " if Commodore Stewart, of the Franklin, should range alongside that patriotic Pirate, named Cochrane, his Lordship may chance to get a warm reception, though not much to his liking. It appears that the flag of the United States affords no protection against the long spring- nailed fingers of such piratical depredators." The reported discontinuance of Sir Benjamin Bloomfield : a « Private Secretary to the King, is renewed, and with so many ap- parently corroborating circumstances, and through such various mediums, as to be almost universally credited. No man will deny " to the Sovereign the right which himself would claim, to choose his own confidential servants; but as the gallant General is one of the very few instances ill which a union of integrity, zeal, urbanity, and talent, render the same person alike the favourite of the So- vereign and the People, his retirement from a situation at all times important, and peculiarly so at the present, must be a source of general and animated regret.— Dublin Paper. Sir James Mackintosh is stated to be a candidate for the office o'f Recorder of the City of London. The candidates for the ancient office of Common Serjeant, are Mr. Bolland, Mr. Arabin, Mr. Denman, and Mr. Curwood. The trial of an action for damages for an assault, brought by one of the sufferers in the Manchester affair of 16th August, 1819, against four of the Yeomanry engaged on that memorable day. commenced on Thursday, at Lancaster, before Mr. Justice Holroyd. The trial is expected to occupy several days. BANKRUPTS required to SURRENDER. John Smethurst sen. and Robert Hindle, Torkington, ' Callco- printers, ' i. e., Wm. Walton, Lichfield, brewer, d. c—- Septimus Miles, Lud- jtate- street, watch- maker, d. e. Francis Birmingham, Wellington Brewery, Charles- streeT, common brewer, d. c. Thomas Saunders, Stratford- on- Avon, coal- merchant and wharflnger Henry Reynolds, Cheltenham, saddler, d. c Wm. Ramsden, Leeds, victualler, d. c. James Pexton, Skipton, Yorkshire, innkeeper, dealer in wines, spiritu- ous liquors. John Friend Bristol, maltster, corn- factor, d. e. Wm, Hudson, St. George's Terrace, Bayswater, ship- owner, d. e. John Westlake, Moreton- hampstead, serge- maker, d. e. John Pistow, jun. Witham, Essex, miller. John Tomlinson, Bedford Bury, woollen- draper, d. e. William Welsford, Tower- hill, merchant, d. e. John Steele, Liverpool, map and chart seller, d. e.—— William Tate, Cateaton- street, bookseller and stationer, d. c. Price of Stocks this Day at One o'CIock. Bank Stock 243J ex. div 3 per Cent. Red. 775 76 77J ex. div. 3 per Cent. Cons. iSi 34 per Cents. 89 ex. div 4 per Cents. 95 954J ex. div.- 5 per Cent. Navy Anns. 102?^ Hank Long Anns. 20 1- 1620 ex. div..—- India Bonds, 61s. 64i. prem Excheq. Bills of 1000Z. 4, t. lis. pre Ditto Small Ss. 6s. pre. Cons, for Ac- ct. 70J 78} 79 7 » | 3- — Fashionable Goods, suited to the Approaching Season. LONDON HOUSE, EASTGATE- STREET, GLOUCESTER. HUTCHINSON and Co. Linen and Woolen Drapers, Silk Mercers, Laccmen, Hosiers, Gloi'ers, and Haberdashers, ( Wholesale and Retail,) BEG to announce to the Ladies of Gloucester and the Public, their return from the London, Scotch, nml Man- chester Markets, having purchased a very extensive STOCK of fashionable and family GOODS, in tiie above branches, for Ready Money, which will enable them to offer every article at unprece- dented low prices. 11. and Co. particularly recommend to the notice of Ladies, fheir very superior stock of muslins of every description, which will be offered much under the regular prices; family linens of all kinds of the most approved fabrics: 400 pieces of real Indian nankeens, from 3s. 8if. per piece ; a splendid assortment of rich figured and plain sarsr. ets ; figured and plain poplins and tabinets, and Nor- widi crapes of all colours ; silk shawls and scarfs, rich ribbons, gas laces in great variety, & c. &, c.; black bombazcens, crapes, with every kind of mourning. *„* FUNERALS COMPLETELY FURNISHED. Shopkeepers and others served on the lowest Wholesale Terms, for Ready Money only. GAS SHARES. n this improving ( Apply to Mr. Hough, Bookseller. Gloucester. GLOUCESTERSHIRE ~ ~\[ OTICE is hereby given, That the next GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS of the PEACE/ or the County qf Gloucester, will be holden at the SHIRE- HALL, IN Gloucester, en TUESDAY, the 16th day of April next; and that ihe Busi- ness of the said Sessions will commence at ten o'clock in the fore- noon of that day, and be proceeded on in the following order, viz. After the electing of a Chairman to preside for ihe Sessions, by calling- over the High Constables, receiving their returns, and ad- ministering the oat/ us of qualification, and granting licences. or cer- tificates to such persons as shall appear and apply for that purpose. The Court will then adjourn to the. Grand Jury Room in the said Shire- Ilall, for the purpose of considering and makirg orders relating to the general police of the county ; of auditing, settling, cud ordering payment of all bills and charges on the County Rate ; • when and where all Coroners, Keepers of Prisons, and other per- rons having demands on the County Rate, arc required to attend with the same ; and such bills as may be neglected to be delivered before the hour of Jive, in the afternoon of that day will be referred to a future Sessions: And that, on the same day, the Court will take into consideration the provisions of an Act ofParliament made aiid passed in the Kith year of the Reign of His late Majesty King George the Third, intituled " An Act to empower Magistrates to divide the Court of Quarter Sessions." ' Phut precisely at ten o'clock in the forenoon of Wednes- day, the 17th, the Court will sit at the SHIRE- HALL, at which time and place all persons summoned to serve as Grand and Petty Jurors are required to attend and answer to their names ; and Bai- liffs and Constables who shall have summoned such jurors, are to be present, to prove, if required, the due service of such summons, and make a return of process to them directed.. The Court will then proceed to the trial of all parish and other appeals, traverses, and indictments for felony ; and then to deliver the. Gaol and Houses of Correction of persons committed until the Sessions, for deserting their families, for breaches of the peace, for bastardy, and lastly, to call on the several parties bound by recognizance, to respite, or discharge the same, as the case may be ; and also, to the exami- nation of such Insolvent Debtors, as shall then be brought before the Court for that purpose. — All persons, therefore, intending to prosecute appeals, or to prefer any bill or bills of indictment, or to try any traverse. ; and all witnesses in any bill, cause, or suit whatsoever, intended to be prosecuted or preferred, arc required to attend in the Shire- Hall on Wednesday morning by ten 0'- , dock, that the Court may not be delayed in proceeding on business 1 , qqd all such persons as have presentments to make, or bills of in- , iicfcuent to prefer, are desired to attend the Clerk of the Indictments, Air. JOHN Burrup, at his Office, in the said Shire- Hall, and give their instructions for the same, as early as possible on the Wednesday meriting, that the Grand Jury may not be unnecessa- rily, delayed. EDWARD BLOXSOME, ' Dursley, March 30, 1822. Deputy Clerk of the Peace. GLOUCESTER ASSEMBLIES. THE next ASSEMBLY will he at the BELL HOTEL, On Thursday, the 11th of April, 1322. J. W. WALTERS, Esq. \ c,„ , J. JONES, Esq. ' } StCTa"' 3- PURSUANT to a Decree of his Majesty's Court of Exchequer at Westminster, made in a cause Gwillim and PYE, the Creditors of THOMAS MORLEY, cf Paunce& rd, in tiie parish of Munsley, and county of Hereford, Gentleman, de- ceased, are, 011 or before the 24th day of April inst. to come in by their Solicitors, and prove their respective Debts before Jefferies Spranger, Esq. one of the Masters of tiie said Court, at his Cham- bers, in the Inner Temple, London, or in default thereof they will lie peremptorily excluded tiie benefit of this Decree. .___ ; : - WANTED, by an ATTORNEY in this County,— An ARTICLED CLERK, to board with the family. A proportionate Premium will be required For particulars, apply ( if by letter, postage- paid,) to the Printers of this Paper. Gloucester and Berkeley Canal Navigation. NOTICE is hereby given, That a GENERAL MEETING of the PROPRIETORS of this Undertaking will be held, pursuant to adjournment, at the King's Head Inn, in the city of Gloucester, on Monday, the 22d day of April inst. at twelve o'clock at noon, when the further provisions of the Bill now pending in Parliament, and other special matters will be taken into consideration. S. CHARLETON, Clerk. Canal Office, Gloucester, April 2, 1822. mObe SOLD,— TEN COUPLE of Strong. HOUNDS, 11 fit to run either Hare or Fox. Apply to Samuel Saunders, Crick, near Chepstow, Monmouthshire. TEN SHARES in this improving Concern to be Dig- IT POSED OF. ' " City of Gloucester, and County of the. same City. NOTICE ' is hercbi/ given. Thai the next GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS of the PEACE of our Sove- reign Lord the King, for the City of Gloucester, and County of the same C- ily, will be held at the SHIRE- HALL, on MONDAY, the 15th at April, 1822, at eleven o'clock in tiie forenoon precisely, and immediately proceed to business; when and where .,. all. Jurors,: Constables, Prosecutors, and others, having any thing , at the said Sessions to do and perform, are required to attend. WILTON, Town- Clerk. BOROUGH OF TEWKESBURY'. NOTICE is hereby given, That the next GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS of the PEACE of our Sove- reign Lord the King, for the Borough of Tewkesbury, in the county of Gloucester, will be holden at the TOLSEY there, . on Friday, the 19 th day of April instant, at eleven of the clock in the forenoon precisely; when and where all Grand and Petit Jurors, Constables, Prosecutors, Defendants, and others, having any thing ta do or pirform at the said Sessions, are required to attend. JONES, Town Clerk. MONMOUTHSHIRE. NOTICE Whereby given. That the next GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS ofthePEACF./ br//; is Coaa/ ji, will be held at the, GUILDHALL, in the town Of Usk, on MONDAY, the 16th day of April instant; and that Ihe Court will sit pre- cisely at nine, o'clock . io the forenoon, when, and where, all Grand and'Petit Jurors, Chief Constables, and Bailifs, are to attend and answer to their names, or in default thereof they will he fined. And all other persons bound by recognizance, or having traverses to try, or other business to transact, are required to attend. And persons preferring indictments are requested to give early iustruc- • titms fur tile same on the. above day, as the Grand Jury willbe dis- charged as soon as possible ; and it is requested that all recogni- nanceS taken by the Justices of the Peace, for the appearance of persons at the Sessions, will be delivered into Court early on Mon- day morning. And all persons who may have any bills or accounts la present • to fit Court, or who may have any demands on the County Rates, ere to deliver In their accounts of the same precisely at. ' nine o'clock mt the Monday morning, as the Court will proceed on the exami- nation and the allowance thereof, at the. time Hie Jury are impan- nelled and sworn, and ordinary business of the Court gone through; end any accounts delivered af ter that time will be referred to afu- t¥ fc StsiiMs. A. JONES, Clerk of the Peace. Gloucester, . Monday, April 8. BIRTH:— On Wednesday, at Bisiey, the lady of the Rev. E. Mansfield, of a daughter. MARRIED— Tuesday, at Cheltenham, John, only son of Mr. Thache, of Churchdown, near this city, to Mary Anne, second . daughter of Mr. E. Matthews, of the former place— Mr. Wm. Perrott., son of John Perrott, Esq. Cascade, Gellygare, to Anne, third daughter of Mr. Llew- elyn Terry, Tredegar, near Swansea.— Mr. Wm. Dyke, druggist, to Miss Mary Date, niece of tile late Jan. Date, Esq. apothecary, of Bristol. Died.— On the 23.1 ult. at his residence in Dursley, aged 74, Mr John Cam.— On the 27th ult. at Kinsale, Ireland, Mrs. W. Warren, for many years resident in this city', and relict of Wm. Warren, Esq. of Holly- hill, co. Cork At Bathwick, Seth. Jones Thomas, son of Mr. C. L. Thomas, formerly Collector of Excise, in this city— At Dursley, aged 75, Mrs. Mary Blackwell, widow of Mr. Nath. Blackwell, of that place.— At Tothury. aged 71, Mr. Wm. Cox,— Thursday, at Littlcworth, near Minchinhampton, in consequence of Injuries sustained by fall- ing into a quarry, on his return from Minchinhampton market, in his 60th year, Mr. Obadiah Burgess. [ It is searceiy credible, that not- withstanding many accidents have recently occurred,, several quar- ries, varying In depth from 10 to 50 feet, are suffered to remain open, without any fence whatever; and in many cases, within a few feet of public roads.' J— At Cheltenham, on the 29th ult. after an afflicting illness, aged 43, Richard Bayzand, Esq. formerly of Little Buckland, in this county— Same day, Mr. Jos. Watts, solicitor, of Cheltenham. — Lady Elton, wife of Sir Abr. Elton, Bart, of Clevedon- court, Somer- set.— In Russell- square, London, aged 64, Samuel Yate Benyon, Esq. of Ash, Shropshire, King's Counsel, King's Serjeant in the Duchy Court of Lancaster, and Recorder of Chester.— Tuesday, Mrs. Daniel, wife of Mr. John Daniel, late bookseller, of Carmarthen : sympathy with the afflicted, and promptitude in relieving the distressed, formed dis- tinguishing traits in her character; and her loss is sincerely lamented. — At Crockerton, near Warminster, aged 27, Mr. John Graham, late of Marshfield. in this county.— Saturday, after a lingering illness, borne with Christian patience and resignation, aged til, Mr. Wm. Pearce, maltster, of Colford, in this county. NATIONAL SCHOOL, FOREST or DEAN.— In conse- quence of the awful and sudden death . of Mr. Edward Hawkins, the School under Mr. Proctor, has been closed since February- It will be re- opened on Monday next, the 15th inst. by a young man from Baldwin's- Gardens, trained and strongly recommended by the Rev. Mr. Johnson, the excellent Master of that Establish- ment. Newland- Vicarage, April 1, 1822. A MISSIONARY SERMON will be preached at NEWLAND, on Tuesday morning, the 9th inst. by the Rev. E. H. STEWART, A. M.. Percy- Chapel, London— Divine service to begin at half- past eleven o'clock Newland- Vicarage, April 1, 1822. Good Friday was observed in this city with all due de- corum and solemnity. The Judges, who are now here, and the Body Corporate, attended the Cathedral, in the forenoon, in form. It will scarcely be believed, that, during the performance Of divine service, a respectable tradesman of this city, who was standing near the pulpit, was robbed of his pocket- book, containing up- wards of 40/. with which the thief got clear oft! We hear like wise, that on Saturday morning, a spectator in the gallery of the" Crown Court had his pocket picked of 20/. 1 We understand that, in consequence of what passed in the House of Commons on the presentation of the Monmouth Pe- tition for Reform, as stated in our last, a Meeting of the Mayor, Bailiffs, and Burgesses of Monmouth has been held ; at which, strong resolutions, declaratory of surprise and indignation felt on account of the part reported to have been taken therein by Lord Granville Somerset, were unanimously agreed to; and a spirited and manly remonstrance, signed by a great majority of the resident Burgesses, was, we believe, presented to that Noble Lord, at Monmouth, where his Lordship was officiating as Foreman of tile Grand Jury during the Assizes. We feel sincere regret in stating, that great uneasiness prevails among the work- people at the Iron- works, in Monmouth- shire and South Wales, on account of the low rate of wages, and want of employ. A reduction from 2s. 4ii. to I s. 3< i. per ton has taken place, and several hundred people are out of work ill' con- sequence. These reductions, however, we understand, are abso- lutely necessary to enable the Proprietors to carry on the works at all. Yesterday se'nnight, ( Assize Sunday,) considerable sensa- tion was caused at Monmouth, by the arrival of Mr. Lewis, of Llandilo, the Commander Of the West Monmouthshire Yeomanry Cavalry, in order to get his attendance dispensed with, his troop having been suddenly called out to preserve the peace at some of the Iron- works on the hills. Two active Magistrates ( tie Rev. Wm. Powell, Vicar of Abergavenny, and J. H. Moggridge, Esq.) likewise left Monmouth, with the sanction of the Judge, before the Grand Jury was discharged ; and Government having been applied to for troops, a detachment of the Scotch Greys is arrived in tilts city, where they expect to remain, to be in readiness should their assistance be called for. But up to the latest accounts no commotion had taken place to. render foreign aid necessary. The Lords of his Majesty's Treasury have granted fur- ther extension of the warehousing system to the port of Swansea, by the privilege of bonding West India Rum. A strata of coal has been found on Tidenham Chase, bordering on the Forest of Dean, in. this county, which is likely to afford an abundant supply to that district. A lead mine is also discovered on Gallows Hill, about a quarter of a mile S. W. of Chepstow. The miners are now work- ing in the coal and lead works. It is calculated that the Silver Lead Mines now at work in Cornwall, and others about to commence, will, in a few years, raise sufficient silver for the use of the kingdom. At Sir Christopher Hawkins's mine in that county, a plate of silver has been extracted which weighed nearly 4001hs. This mine produces two and some- times three such pieces a month. A man was found murdered in a field at Corsley, near Warminster, last week; and no discovery has yet been made of the perpetrator of the horrid deed. FAIRS.— At our Lady- day Fair, on Saturday last, there was a remarkably large shew of cattle of all sorts, particularly fat and fleshy beasts, which former, however, met with very little or no sale, and the latter sort, although rather more in demand, went off heavily and at very reduced prices ; store cattle, on account of the favourableness of the season for keep, were more sought after, and mostly sold as well as could be expected. The sheep fair was numerously supplied, but little " business done, and the prices very low for all descriptions. In the horse market, good useful cart horses sold more readily than of late, and at better prices. As to good nag horses very few made their appearance. Pigs were un- precedentedly plentiful, of all descriptions, but especially Irish, and prices, for the breeders, ruinously low. Worcester first Spring Fair, on Saturday se'nnight, exhibited a good supply of fat cattle, which averaged 4iZ. to 5d. per lb. Sheep fetched id. to M. per lb. Prime were rather on the advance ana obtained better prices. At Ledbury fair, on Monday, there was a large and remarka- bly fine shew of cattle, but the " sale was very dull, at the usual re- duced prices. At Pontypool fair, on Monday last, a vast quantity of live stock was brought for sale, and a great proportion thereof disposed of, to meet the urgent and increasing necessities of the farmers; but at prices ruinously low : it being an absolute fact, that worse oxen than were sold for 11. have been known to sell for 20/. MONMOUTH ASSIZES— The business at Nisi Prius, where there were ten causes on the paper, was brought to a close on Mon- day evening by Mr. Justice Richardson ; and that of the Crown Bar, where . Mr. Baron Garrow presided, finished about six o'clock on Tuesday evening. There were 20 prisoners for trial, of whom five received sentence of death, viz. Geo. and Jas. Walters, ( bro- thers,) for stealing five sheep, the property of Rd. Mills; Thos. Waters, for stealing ten sheep, the prope. ty of C. H. Leigh, Esq. of Pontypool Park ; Thos. Davies, for stealing in a cottage in the day time; and Saml. Ashton, for burglary. Wm. Vincent, for stealing a clock, was sentenced to transportation for seven years. Thos. Rudge and Thos. Fowler, two soldiers in the Herefordshire Militia, for enlisting into the Royal Marines, to be imprisoned twelve months ; Wm. Phillips, for manslaughter, and Jos. Wil- lis, for uttering counterfeit money, six months' imprisonment; and Wm. Jones, for stealing hay, three months' hard labour— Wm. Nichols alias Bampfield and Wm. Parker, ch urged with arson, were acquitted; as were Thos. Jones, Chas. anil Danl. Vincent, ac- cused of stealing cash- notes, and Wm. Price, charged with stealing carpenters' tools. The others, were discharged by proclamation— In the case of William Phillips, the Grand Jury ignored a bill for murder, ( the charge being against the father for the murder of his own child,) and found one for manslaughter. At Hereford, the whole of the capital convicts were re- prieved except Geo. Preece, for burglary, who li- as left for execu- tion. Ann Hannams, for the murder of her child, was amongst those acquitted, and great praise is due to Mr. Pearson, who find- ing the prisoner had no counsel, humanely tendered his services, and displayed consummate judgment and ability in conducting her defence— At Nisi Pi ius, an action brought by J. Garrett, Esq. v. J. Harris, Esq. for defamation, which had been entered fur trial, did not come before the Court, as the plaintiff withdrew the record at a late hour on Friday night. The Grand Jury had previously found a true bill fur perjury against Mr. Garrett. On Thursday night, a respite till further orders was re- ceived for seven of the condemned prisoners at. Shrewsbury W. Griffiths, for burglary at Cotton, and F. Farmer, for cutting and maiming at Stretton, were expected to suffer on Saturday. Wm. Jones, his son Edward, and Geo. Ford, are, after several examinations, fully committed to Shrewsbury gaol, on suspicion of having set fire to some stacks of hay, near that town, tiie property of Mr. Craig, as mentioned in former papers. Gloucester Assises. . On Wednesday afternoon,- the Commission- was opened at, the Shire- Hall, in this city, before Mr. Baron Garrow. and in the course of the evening, Mr. Justice Richardson also arrived. On Thurs- day morning, their I . ordships, attended by the High Sheriff, S. J. W. Fletcher Welch, Esquire, went ill procession to the Cathedral, where an excellent and appropriate Sermon was preached by the Rev. T. B. Newell, tho Sheriff's Chaplain, from 1 Peter ii. 17: " Love the brotherhood. Fear God. Honour the King."— Their Lordships afterwards proceeded to the Shire- Hall, when the busi- ness of the Assize commenced, Mr. Justice Richardson presiding in the Crown Court, and Mr. Baron Garrow at Nisi Prists. The Grand Juries for the county and city having been sworn in, Mr. Justice Richardson addressed them nearly as follows: u Gentlemen of the Grand Jury for the County of Gloucester— I have great satisfaction at, meeting so full an attendance of Magis- trates, evincing as it does, on this as on every other occasion, the attention constantly paid to your public duties. This county, I believe, had the honour to take the lead in the internal adminis- tration and construction, as well as discipline, of Gaols ; and I am happy to observe the public attention still engaged in this interest- ing subject, that enlarged improvements arc now going on, and others under consideration. One most important point has been effected in nearly all the prisons in the kingdom, by rendering tbem free from infection ; so that instead of being subject to the propagation of disease, our gaols arc now, perhaps, the most healthy of all our numerous populous establishments. Though much has been done in the system of classification, more still re- mains to be done in populous counties, where the offenders are numerous. You have also adopted in your Penitentiary, a prin- ciple, with respect to persons confined after conviction, which, I believe, lias not been imitated in any other institution of the kind— I allude to solitary confinement. By this, the law does not mean that a person should be excluded from all communication with his friends, but merely that he should be left to himself during a con- siderable portion of the time for which he shall be so sentenced. On the subject of hard labour. 1 must observe, that the law is not carried into execution unless the prisoners have hard labour pro- vided for them in the gaol, which is intended to be more an object of punishment and example to other offenders, than of profit, to the proprietors— The Calendar, I am sorry to say, is as numerous as usual at this season ; but I am not aware that there are many cases which require any observations from nie. There are, however, two serious cases, against two unfortunate females for the murder of their offspring. Painful as they are, similar cases have engaged your attention before. As the law now stands, ( and it is as hu- mane in this case as in any other,) it is necessary that you should be satisfied that the infant did live for a period, and that its death was inflicted by violent means. Though the evidence should not be sufficient on this point, the same Act has provided a punish- ment for concealing the birth ; but I do not apprehend that any person would be put on trial for the murder, unless likely to be convicted. There are, also, two cases of arson : this is a tremen- dous offence ; it is extremely difficult for persons so charged to be brought to conviction, and it will, therefore, naturally receive your most anxious enquiry. It is an offence, however, which, 1 am glad to observe, seems to be unknown in this county. There is, likewise, another very serious case, that of a man shooting at a game- keeper with intent to wound ; but as I have not been fur- nished with the depositions, which I very much regret, I am un- able to make any observations on the case.— Gentlemen, I have nothing further to remark ; and will not at present detain you any longer from your duties." u Gentlemen' of the City Grand Jury— I am happy to observe, that the cases which will engage your attention are neither nume- rous or difficult; Nor do they require any observations from me. At. A former period, I have had to congratulate the Grand Jury of this City upon there not being a single criminal to bring before the Court; that, however, is not the case at present. I have also before had occasion to notice the great attention paid by the Ma- gistrates to the internal police of the city; and I hope they will persevere in their laudable endeavours, by the activity of their of- ficers, to prevent the commission of crimes, which is at. all times more beneficial to the community at large than the punishment of offenders— Gentlemen, you will meet at your own convenience ; as the business of the county will naturally engage my attention for three or four days." There were 92 prisoners for trial, of whom the following were disposed of when the Court broke up on Saturday evening : CONDEMNED— Joseph Holder, who pleaded guilty to an in- dictment for housebreaking at Rodborough;. and John Stone, for stealing seven sheep at Wick. SEVEN YEARS'TRANSPORTATION John Newman Hold- man, ( pleaded guilty) for stealing cloth ; WM. Corbett alias Ire. land, for stealing two cheeses and a coat, from E. Matthews, at Hailing; and Jonathan Taylor and Henry King, for stealing lead at Cheltenham. IMPRISONMENT - EIGHTEEN MONTHS : William Wilton alias Wilson, for stealing wearing apparel at Poulton, Somerset; and Wm. Davis alias Bumford, for stealing FLour, & C. in the house of B. Smith, of Flaxley— ONE YEAR : John Paginton, for steal- ing five handkerchief's at Tormarton EIGHT MONTHS, and twice privately whipped : Saml. Thomas and Robt. Williams, for stealing four books, tiie property of E. Jefferies, of ST, Philip and Jacob,— Six MONTHS : Benj. Porter, for stealing bacon at Tod- dington ; and Geo. Haines, for stealing two counterpanes, & c. at ' Cheltenham— FOUR MONTHS: George Shershaw, for stealing eggs, & c. at Quinton—- THREE MONTHS: John Truss, an ac- complice with G. Shershaw Two MONTHS: Wm. Lloyd, for stealing boots, & R. at Aylburton, ( the three latter to be each twice piirately whipped;) and Robt. Anstee, jun. for stealing potatoes, the property of E. Matthews, of Dirharn and Hinton. Wm. Sumpsion, for stealing a pair of shoes, belonging to G. Wise, of St. Philip and Jacob, was fined Is. and discharged. Robert and William French, ( millers,) against whom five bills of indictment were found true, were convicted of a fraud, in con- verting their master's property to their own use, under the pretence of perquisites, and entered into recognizance in 100/. each, and two sureties in 20,'. each, for their good behaviour for two years, and for . their, appearance when called upon to receive judgment. The following have also been found guilty, but have not re- ceived sentence; Joseph Surrage and John Wilmer alias Smith, for stealing in a dwelling- house ; Benj. Burlow, for sheep- steal- ing ; Thos. Coomb, I'- tr stealing money ; Sarah Jordan, for having in her possession articles stolen from the parish, church of Bamp- ton, Oxon ; Mary Milsom, for stealing cotton print at Tetbury; Sarah Yorke, for bigamy; and Rd. Poynter, ( pleaded guilty,) for stealing a pair of breeches at Clifton. ACQUITTED.— George Gardiner, Henry Brinkworth, Wm. Hawkins, Saml. Hughes, Chas. Brimble and Christopher Williams. No BILLS were found against Isaac Terrett, John Terrett, Hannah Pegler, Thos. Hopkins, John Pulley, Thos. Pasmore, Edw. Milsom, Sand. Mackensey, Jas. Palmer, Jos. Phillips, and Thomas Fox. There were 28 causes entered on the paper, for trial in the Nisi Prius Court, most of which have been disposed of; but the only one of any interest, was the following : BREACH OF PROMISE OF MARRIAGE. King versus Chance— This was a Special Jury case, which came on before a crowded Court, on Saturday, about one o'clock. Mr. Ludlow opened the pleadings; after which, Mr. Jervis stated the case for the plaintiff, which was one, he observed, that called upon the jury to compensate, as far as pecuniary damages could com- pensate, for one of the most cruel injuries which could be inflicted on the female sex. The plaintiff in this case, Miss Mary King, was the only child of the manager of a very extensive and respect- able manufactory, at Dursley, in this county, and was now about 32 years of age ; but at the commencement of the courtship whence the present action originated, was only 26; and tiie defendant, Mr. Daniel Gardiner Chance, was a gentleman of considerable fortune, of accomplished manners, and had served some time as a Lieute- nant in the South Gloucester Militia. Before the year 1815, he had met with the plaintiff, a young lady of great personal charms, and, attracted by her beauty, was induced to visit her at the house of her father. She was certainly inferior to him in point of situ- ation, and followed the business of a fancy- dress maker, her fa- ther's salary amounting to only 80/. a year. In the month of April 1815, the defendant, after visiting at the house of th£ plain- tiff's father, invited him to the Old Bell, at Dursley, to take some refreshment. After some conversation, Mr, King, with a lauda- ble and natural anxiety for the welfare and credit of his daughter, asked the defendant what was the object of his visits ? The de- fendant, with the open honesty and candour of a soldier, re- plied, " what more can I say, or what can I do more to con- vince you of the honour of my intentions ? May my right arm drop off, and may my tongue cleave to the roof of my mouth, if I ever deceive you or your daughter: there is no one shall ever call me husband but she, and I'll make her my wife." Mr. King then remonstrated with him, observing, that as he was a gentleman of fortune, he supposed he expected some fortune; to which defendant replied, that he wished for no fortune, but the person of his daughter. After some farther conversation, the de- fendant observed, that he was old enough to be his own master, and to chuse for himself. THe Learned Counsel would not enter into A minute detail of the circumstances, as they would be eluci- dated by many letters which he had to read. Mr. Jervis here read extracts from a number of letters addressed by the defendant to the plaintiff, commencing in the year 1815, couched in terms of the warmest and most honourable attachment, and breathing sen- timents of the most tender description. The Learned Counsel dwelt at some length upon the contents of these letters, which, in several instances, alluded most explicitly to his intention of mar- rying the plaintiff. On the 4th of February 1819, however, a letter was addressed to the plaintiff', in which it was evident that his affections had begun to cool; but, to the honour of the defendant, Mr. J. observed, it bore testimony, in the most precise terms, to the exemplary virtue and propriety of conduct of the plaintiff. In the month of May 1820, the defendant vi- sited the plaintiff at her father's house ; and, without any previ- ous announcement of a change of sentiment, abruptly stated his attachment to another lady, and asked the plaintiff's consent to his marrying her, at the same time demanding that all letters which had passed between plaintiff and himself might be destroyed. At this unexpected communication she fainted away, and whilst in this state her father entered the room. Oil demanding of the defendant what was the matter, he referred him to his daughter, who, when she was a little recovered, exclaimed, " Oh ! God, this will be the death of me!" and again fainted. On recovering a second tiine, she explained to her father, as well as she was able, the cause of her distress ; when Mr. King reminded the defend- ant of their conversation at. the Old Bell, and upbraided him for his conduct. After some further conversation, the defendant re- ferred Mr. King to his. mother, at Uley, whither he went; but during his absence, the defendant renewed his demand for the let- ters, and threatened to break open the doors and locks of the house to procure them 1 On MR. King's return he found the defendant still at. his house, and informed him that he had seen his mother, who had declared to him, that he ( her son,) had been engaged to Miss Maria Evans for the last twelve months, which, the defendant flatly contradicted. A few days afterwards, the defendant wrote to the plaintiff, pressing her to give up or destroy the letters, IN die month of March 1821, the defendant's mother, upon whom lie was wholly dependant, and who. had' uniformly opposed the connection, died, AND He in con'sequence.^ AM'e into possession of- a '• landed estate to the amount. of 500/, a'- YEAR: " and,, oii tire 21st of Jan. 1822, die defendant was married to THE lady above alluded to Upon this statement of FACTS, Mt. Jervis observed, the jury had now to decide. The defendant had made promises, ami he had broken them; and the only question no » > ta be, considered was, the amount of the damages, for in rendering to the plaintiff such justice as was now attainable by the law of the land, pecuniary damages constituted the only balm which could. be poured into the wounds she had sustained. He would venture to assert that no evidence would be adduced on the part of the defendant, no Ut- ters would be read, or, if they were, there was nothing which re- quired concealment. There was no disparity of ages ; the court- ship had been continued six years, and the defendant was quite old enough to judge for himself. To the plaintiff, the loss Of six years was not to be retrieved ; her beauty faded, And her eyes, White, and azure' lac'd " With blue of heaven's own tinct"— were dimmed under the pangs of disappointment! Let it not be forgotten, likewise, that although the. defendant Himself had borne testimony to the virtuous propriety of the conduct Of the plaintiff, the censorious were ever ready to throw out insinuations; and her present peculiar situation might render her, in spite of her unim- peachable correctness, an object of illiberal- reproach. The same circumstances would operate against her forming another connec- tion. It was for the jury, therefore, to estimate the loss which the plaintiff had sustained. That the defendant was her superior in rank, was a great aggravation. To be allied to a man of honour, was the great object of female ambition ; and he was not ashamed to say, in the presence of the ladies who surrounded him, that that was one reason why tiie sex were generally so partial to gen- tlemen of tlie army, as they were equally'distinguished for their hon- our and gallantry. He did not know what his Learned Friend's elo- quence might adduce ill mitigation of damages : but the only topic he could conceive was, that the defendant's affections having ex- perienced a change, he was no longer worthy of the plaintiff S re- gards 1 In answer to this he would say, that even supposing his affections not to be within his own controul, the very moment the change commenced, and that the passion of love departed from his breast, humanity ought to have stepped in. The life of the plaintiff had nearly been the sacrifice of the cruel treatment she had experienced; and the only remuneration the law could now afford lrer was in the shape of pecuniary damages. He therefore concluded by calling upon the jury to give a very large and liberal compensation for the injury inflicted. Mr. Jervis having concluded an animated and impressive ad- dress, to which we lament that our limited space will not allow us to do justice, theCounsel for the plaintiff proceeded to the examination of witnesses, the first of whom was Mr. John King, the plaintiff's father, who distinctly proved the conversation between tlie defen- dant and himself, at the Old Bell, in April 1815, as recited by Mr. Jervis; and also confirmed the statement of the circumstances which took place in 1820, when the defendant first announced the change which had taken place in his sentiments and intentions. The defendant had frequently repeated his promise to marry his daughter, but could not say when. IF is daughter was in a large way of business, as she worked for inost of the ladies in the neigh- bourhood. After the interview in May 1820, the plaintiff continued io fits all that evening and nearly the whole of the following day ; and, since that period, her health had suffered so materially in consequence of the disappointment, that she could not attend to her business, which had therefore fallen off. The plaintiff's mo- ther died a short time before May 1820. Jane Woodward, an apprentice to the plaintiff, and Eliz. Har- ris, likewise in her employ, deposed to the frequent visits of the defendant, and the bad state of health of the plaintiff since the in- terview in May 1820. Hester King, cousin to the plaintiff, proved the defendant's hand- writing in the letters. Documents were then adduced, proving the date of the death of the mother of the defendant, his age, ana lastly hismarriage with Miss Maria Evans, on the 21st of Jan. 1822. The letters commented on by Mr. Jervis, were then put in and read; after which, John Morgan, Esq. was sworn, who proved that he rents mills of the defendant " to'tlic amount of 400/. U- year. Be- ing cross- examined by Mr. Campbell, this gentleman stated that the defendant, after tlie disbanding of the Militia, went to live with, and was entirely dependant upon, his mother. The defen- dant was certainly not a man of affluence. To the Right Worshipful the MAYOR of GLOUCESTER. WE. the undersigned, request You will Call a MEET- \ » ING of the INHABITANTS of this City, on Friday, April 12, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of hold- ing the ANNUAL MEETING of the CHURCH MISSIONARY AS- SOCIATION for Gloucester and its vicinity. RICHARD RAIKES. WM. MONTAGUE. D. PERRING. JAS. HELPS. JOHN MOUNTAIN. JOHN KEMPTHORNE JOHN COLLINGWOOD. B. S. CLAXSON. W. M. GRAFTON. FRAS. MAYER. JOHN TURNER. CHARLES CHURCH. In compliancc with the above respectable Requisition, I hereby convene a MEETING of the INHABITANTS of this CITY, for the purpose above mentioned, on Friday, the 12th day of April next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the SHIRE HALL. DAVID A. SAUNDERS, Mayor. GLOUCESTER. March 26.1822. GLOUCESTER, March 3U, LD2' 2. Church Missionary Society. RPHE ANNIVERSARY of the GLOUCESTERSHIRS JL CHURCH MISSIONARY ASSOCIATION will be hoiden on FRIDAY, the 12th of APRIL next, at the'Shire Hall, in this city. The Rev. EDWARD BICKERSTETH Assistant Secretary, and the Rev. Mr. STEWART, Minister of Percy Chapel, London, pur- pose to attend the Meeting; and the LORD BISHOP of the DIO- CESE is expected to preside.' Sermons will be preached i: I behalf of D'. E Society, On Thursday Afternoon, April 11, at three o'clock, at HUNTLEY* hy the Secretary. On Sunday Morning, April 14, at PAINSWICK, by the Lord Bi- shop of the Diocese. Same Morning, at CHELTENHAM, by the Secretary. Same Morning, at Sr. NICHOLAS, in this city, by. tiie Rev. Mr. Stewart. On Sunday Evening, April 14, at KINGSTANLEY, by the Rev- Mr. Stewart. Same Evening, at Sr. MICHAEL'S, in- this city, by the Secretary. JOHN KEMPTHORNE,) JOHN WILLIAMS, >- Secretaries. JOHN MOUNTAIN. j Magdalen Asylum. AT the FIRST ANNUAL MEETING of the SUB- SCRIBERS and FRIENDS of the MAGDALEN IN- STITUTION, on Wednesday, April the 3d, in the Committee- Room, at the Asrlum ; Major- General PROLE, in the Chair ; The Report having been read— Resolved Unanhmovsly, On Ihe Motion of WM. MONTAOUE, Esq. seconded by the Rev. B. S. CLAXSON, 1.— That the Report now read be printed and circulated under the direction of'the Committee. On the Motion nf THOMAS NEWENHAM, Esq. seconded ly the Rev. JOHN HUNTER, 2 — THAT the Thanks of this Meeting be printed to his Grara the DUKE of BEAUFORT, Patron ; the LORD BISHOP of the Diocese, President; the Vice- Presidents, the Committee, Treasu- rers, and Secretaries ; and that the Treasurers and Secretaries bo requested to continue their services. On the Motion of the Rev. JOHN KEMPTHORNE, seconded by JAMES HELPS, Esq. 3.— THAT the following Gentlemen be Members Of THE Com- mittee for the year ensuing t The evidence on the part of the plaintiff having been brought to A close, Mr. Puller, for the defendant, proceeded to address thejury in mitigation of damages. He commenced by stating that he should confine himself to that plain and simple language which had been promised by his learned friend, but which he had, somehow or other, totally forgotten in the course of his addres*; for whether he had become inflamed by his subject, or excited by his powers of ora- tory, he bad indulged them with both pathos and poetry. A prin- cipal point which thejury had'to consider, was, who are the par- ties and what are their situations in life ? The defendant undoubt- edly moved in a higher sphere and had superior connections to the plaintiff'; and the latter, in a comparatively humble situation, endeavoured to gain a livelihood by honest and virtuous industry. His client would be the last to say a word either against her ho- nour or her virtue; and if,. as his learned friend had set forth in aggravation, the censorious would render her situation the subject of unmerited reproach, it was the greatest satisfaction to him, in the name and as the representative of the defendant, to offer, in. the most public manner, his testimony to the unimpeachable pro- priety and stricdy virtuous conduct of the plaintiff. In review- ing the whole circumstances of this case, the disparity in point of situation of the parties could not fail to strike the minds of the jury. They were both young, and, under the influence of a mutual attachment, it was not much to be wondered at if they should be blind to the course which prudence would point out. But it should be borne in mind, that, from the commencement, the friends of Mr. Chance, upon whom he was entirely dependent, were to- tally averse to the connection. Of this fact, the plaintiff's father was perfectly aware, as appeared by the first conversation between him and the defendant; and yet they had heard of no interview between the former and the connections of the latter. Here the Learned Counsel argued at some length, that, in such a. state of affairs, it was the duty of Mr. King, as a parent, not to encourage the visits of the defendant to his daughter, knowing them to be unsanctioned by his relatives; and, had HE placed himself for a moment in their situation, his conduct, would have been very dif- ferent He, ( Mr. Puller), thought that it was the relatives of the plaintiff, rather than she herself, who were now seeking for redress in a Court of Justice. His Learned Friend had contended that the only balm which could now be administered to tlie plaintiff, would be by awarding her heavy damages; but if she feels as she was represented to do, damages would afford no consolation ; and, in his opinion, the best balm would be what had been that day voluntarily offered— the most public acknowledgment of her virtue and propriety of conduct. After some remarks upon what the plaintiff might be supposed to have lost, Mr. Puller proceeded to argue, that if the lady's father had acted a prudent part he would, instead of encouraging an intimacy, have represented to her that she was endeavouring to place herself in a situation where her af- fections would be continually wounded, by the neglect and want of countenance of the defendant's friends. That a real regard had existed between the parties, could not be doubted. This was not the case of a person lightly and frivolously securing the affections of a female ; for the whole tenour of the letters shewed that he had felt a strong and sincere attachment, but which was eventually borne down by the continued difficulties he had to encounter, and the unceasing opposition of his friends, whose relative situation gave thern a paramount claim upon him. In conclusion, Mr. Puller said, that he knew a Verdict must be given for the plain- tiff; but he entreated the jury not to be led away by their feelings, or by the impassioned eloquence of his Learned Friend, but coolly to weigh the circumstances of the case; and as it was proved that his client was not in the affluent circumstances which had been re- presented, he conjured tbem not to be instrumental I, J his ruin by awarding excessive damages. No witnesses being called for the defendant, Mr. Baron Garrow proceeded to sum up the evidence, and addressed the Jury in a re- markably forcible and perspicuous manner. In recapitulating die circumstances of the case, his Lordship animadverted in strong language upon the abrupt communication of the defendant, at the interview in May 1820; which his Lordship characterized as un- feeling and inhuman. By the law of the land, the plaintiff had certainly a right to be recompensed for the outrage her affections had sustained : her fortune broken, her health materially impair- ed, and her future prospects blighted, she asked for such compen- sation as the law could give.; but in making the estimate of that compensation, the jury were to consider the circumstances of the defendant, and not by giving vindictive damages, to bear too heavily upon the innocent partner of his fortunes, but to return such an amount as the justice and merits of the case under all its various bearings, seemed to them to demand. The jury, after a few minutes' consultation, relumed a verdict for the plaintiff, EIGHT HUNDRED POUNDS damages. The trial occupied the attention of the Court till nearly six o'clock. Counsel for the plaintiff, Messrs. Jervis, Taunton, and Ludlow; Attorney, Mr. Stone, of Tetbury. Counsel for the defendant, Messrs. Puller and Campbell; Attorney, Mr. Croome, Cainscross. GLOUCESTER INFIRMARY, WEEKLY BOARD, April 4, 1822. rip HE GOVERNORS at the Weekly Board, beg leave . I., respectfully to acquaint the Subscribers to the Infitmary, that every Ward in the House is at present full. It is therefore requested that, except it be a case of extreme necessity, no Patient should he recommended until further notice be given. The Pub- lic shall receive immediate information when the Infirmary is ca- pable of receiving Patients. The number of Beds are 115, and there are 118 Patients now in the House, when, according to the Rules of the Hospital, four Beds should always be kept vacant to receive Accidents. By order of the Board, SAMUEL MUTLOW, Secretary C. O. Cambridge, Esq. Rev. R. Raikes Messrs. Charles Church F. Mayer ' Thos. Jenkins David Walker Christ. Cole Thos. Newenham Simpson Anderson Rev. Mr. Jervis Rev. Mr. Neville Rev. B. S. Claxson Rev. John Hunter Rev. John Edm. Jones Rev. John Bishop Captain Porring Messrs. Montague John Howling Samuel Jones Rev. Mr. Maitland Messrs. John Jones Thos. Davis John Chadbom James Mayler. On the Motion of the Rev. S. R. MAITLAND, seconded by JOHN JONES, Esq. 4 THAT the Thanks of this Meeting be given to the I. odis/ Committee for their great judgment and attention in the manage- ment of the internal affairs of this Institution. On the Motion of C. T. COOKE, Esq. seconded by JOHN MOUNTAIN, Esq. 3 THAT this Meeting presents its grateful Thanks to th » Chaplains, for their indefatigable zeal and exertions in endeavour- ing to promote the spiritual welfare of the Penitents, and requests a continuance of their valuable services. On the Motion of the Rev. JOHN BISHOP, seconded by the Rev. JOHN K. WHISH, FI THAT the Thanks of this Meeting be given to the Physi- cian and Surgeons, for their valuable services, and that they be re- quested to continue them. On the Motion of the Rev. J. E. JONES, seconded by THO- MAS NEWENHAM, Esq, 7 THAT the Thanks of this Meeting be presented to tiie Ve- nerable Archdeacon Rudge, Rev. Mr. Barry, Rev. Mr. Bayley. Rev. Mr. Cornwall, Rev. Charles Blencowe, Rev. Mr. White, Rev. Mr. Slade. Rev. Dr. Williams, and the Rev. Charles Jervis, for permitting Sermons to be preached in their Churches for the benefit of this Institution. On the Motion of the Rev. G. KODSON, seconded by the Rev. J. KEMPTHO'RNE, 8 THAT the Committee be empowered to postpone the An- nual General Meeting, if in any future year it should appear ne- cessary to do so. GEO. PROLE, Chairman. ' The Chairman having left the Chair, which was taken by WM. MONTAGUE, Esq. it was moved by the Itev. G. IIODSON, and seconded by C. T. COOKE, Esq. 9.— THAT the Thanks cf this Meeting be given to Major- Gen. PROLE, for his kindness in taking the Chair, and for his able eon- duct therein. It was moved by the Rev. J, K. Whish, seconded by JOHN MOUNTAIN, Esq. 10 THAT Major- General PROLE: be requested to accept the office of Vice- President. WM. MONTAGUE. Subscriptions being now due, to be paid to the Treasurer s. ~ SOUTHGATE TURNPIKES. THE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES of this District of Road, will be holdcn, by adjournment, at the Bell Inn, in the city of Gloucester, on Saturday, the 13th day of April insL at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. Gloucester, April 6, 1822. J. A. WHITCOMBE, Clerk. STROUD and CHALFORD ROAD. TFMIE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES of tbis Road, will be held, by Adjournment, at the George Inn, at Stroud, 011 Tuesday, the 9th day of April next, at twelve o'clock at noon, to adjust the various Claims on the said- Trustees. Stroud, March 30, 1822. GEO. WATHEN, Clerk. OTICE is hereby given, That MEETINGS of tho TRUSTEES of the Cheltenham, or First District of Roads, and of the Birdlip, or Second District of Roads, in the county of Gloucester, ( both Trusts being included in One A CT of Parliament.) will be held at the Town Hull, in Cheltenham, on Tuesday, the 30th day of April instant, the first at half- past ten o'clock in the morning, and the second at half- past eleven, for the purpose of or- dering a Toil Gate to be erected upon or across a ccrtain L. ane. cal- led the Old Well Lane, or Westa'il Lane, in the parish of Chelten- ham, near to a Messuage or Cottage, called the Gothic Cottage. T. GWINNETT, Clerk to the Commissioners. CHELTENHAM $ GLOUCESTER NEW ROAD. NOTICE is hereby given, That the TOLLS arising within this District of Road, will be LET by AUCTION, on Friday, the 26th day of April instant, at twelve o'clock at noon, at the Town Hall, in Cheltenham, for One Year, from the 1st clay of May next. The highest bidder must be prepared with sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees, for the payment of th » rent, by equal monthlv payments, and one month must be paid in advance. * CHAS. NEWMARCH, Cheltenham, April 6, 1822. Clerk to the Trustees. WANTED,— An active young Man, as an ASSIST- ANT to the LINEN DRAPERY and SILK MERCERY BUSINESS.— Apply, by letter, post- paid, to John Welchman, Stroud- Water. TEN GUINEAS REWARD. LATELY were STOLEN, from the SHOP of Mr. JAMES PEACH, Broker, Westgate- Strcet, Gloucester, the following ARTICLES :-- One Double- barrelled Gun, 2 feet 4 inches, patent cess breech, gold band and touch- hole, siver mounted, '* Ingram" on the locks, " Gloucester' on the barrels; one Ditto, 2 feet6 inches, stout made, gold rib and touch- hole, with two pheasants 011 the guard ; one Ditto, about 2 feet 8 inches, without patent breeches, very stout made, " Peach" on the locks; one single- barrelled Gun, patent breech, gold rib. and very handsome stock, with a cheek- piece on ditto, " Nock's" name on the lock; one Ditto, with A patent cess breech and silver band ; two B Clarionets, one tipped with ivory, with a shake key, very fine wood, maker's name " Ge- rock, London ;" one Ditto, plain shake key, maker's name" Gc- rock, London ;" two black German Flutes, tipped with ivory Pocket Dictionary, red covers and brass clasp; an octagon, eight- square Spy- Glass, about one foot long, with three draws out, the large glass at the end broke ; two Measuring- Tapes, in leather, cases ; half- pint pewter or Tootaneg Jug with the cyphers " T H F" ill the front- The above Reward will be paid by Mr. James Peach. Broker, Westgate- Street, on the conviction of the Offender or Offenders ; and should an accomplice he. the cause of such conviction, every means will be used to procure HIM or her a Pardon, in addidon to ^ HE above Reward. TO be LET, and entered upon at Midsummer next.,— A respectable and comfortable COUNTRY HOUSE, fur- nished, for three or four years, with 50 Arres of good Meadow and Tasture Ground, in a ring- fence. The House is abundantly sup- plied with hard and soft water, and replete with every convenience For further particulars and terms, apply to Messrs. Griffith, Whitcombe, and Griffith, Solicitors, Gloucester. CITY OF GLOUCESTER. FREEHOLD. TO be SOLD, to the best Bidder, before Abel Moy- sey, Esq. Deputy Remembrancer of His Majesty's Court of Exchequer, at his Office, No. 17, Mitre- Court Buildings. Inner- Temple, London, on the22d day of April, 1822,— A FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of Four Messuages or Tenements, with tho Gardens or Plot of Ground behind the same, and Appurtenances, situate in Oxbody- Lane, in the city of Gloucester, late the pro- perty of Mr. THOS. OKEY, let at rents amounting together to .£ 27 per annum, seized into his Majesty's hands by virtue of a Writ of Diem Clausit Extremum, against the Estate and Effects of the said Thomas Okey. The Premises may be viewed on application to Mr. William Griffith, of the city of Gloucester, Attorney- at- I. aw ; and patti- culars may be had gratis, at the said Deputy Remembrancer's Of- fice, No. 17, Mitre- Court Buildings. Temple; at the Office of the Solicitors of the Treasury, No. 5, Stone- Buildings, Lincoln's Inn ; and of'the said Mr. William Griffith. GLOUCESTER. TO RE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ASubstantial and commodious MESSUAGE, fit for the immediate reception of a genteel Family, with suitable Outbuildings and conveniences, 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 R f 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 inches in length, by 14 feet 6 inches in breadth, and II 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 attics above. There is a pump well supplied with excellent tratcr. The Premises are held for the remainder of a term ol 2/ 5 years, commencing 23d March, 1780, at a Pepper Corn Rent, and are situate within a few minutes walk of the Gloucester Spa, and would form a most desirable residence for a Family desirous of a retir.- d situation. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. Hall and Brownly, Boswell- Court, Carey- Street, London ; Mr. Carr, Solicitor, John- Street, Bedford- Row, London; or Mr. Smith, Solicitor, Gloucester. ¥ Report of the Committee of Agriculture. PARLIAMENTARY PAPER. The SELECT COMMITTEE appointed to inquire into the Allega- tions of the several Petitions whieh- have been presented to the House in the last and present Sessions of Parliament, com- plaining of the distressed state of the Agriculture of the United Kingdom, and to report their Observations thereon to the House; Considered that among all tha important objects referred to them, none could be more deserving of their earliest attention than an in- quiry into any measures that could he suggested for affording some temporary relief to the distressesof which the numerous Petitioners with so much reason complain, and which appear, from the re- tarns of the average prices of. corn during the late weeks", to be progressively increasing rather than diminishing. Your Committee do net venture to determine, whether the pre- sent state of the corn market be owing to an excess of production, or to what extent that exccss may reach, beyond the usual and re- quisite supply; or whether the necessities of the occupiers of land cause an unprecedented eagerness to dispose cf their produce at al- most any price; but it appears from an official Return, that the quantity of British wheat and oats ( hut not of barley) sold in Marlf- lane, between the lst November and 1st March last, has very con- siderably exceeded the quantity sold in the corresponding months of the twenty preceding years. Such an cxcess of supply beyond demand can have no other ef- fect than to continue the depression of price, and increase the ac- cumulation of the stock upon hand ; while it is evident, from the present very low rate of price on the Continent of Europe, as com- pared with prices in this country, that there is no chance of resort- ing to the natural expedient of relieving the market by exporting any portion of our own corn, even with the aid of any bounty which would not be excessive. Two other modes have therefore been under the consideration of your Committee; by the first of which it was proposed, that one million of Exchequer Billsshouldbe applied topurchasing, through the agency of Government, and laying up in store, a certain por- tion of wheat grown in the United Kingdom; and by the second, that facility and encouragement should be offered to individuals to deposit a part of their stock in warehouses, so that they might not be forced to come into the market simultaneously, and under the disadvantage of excessive competition, but might be enabled to wait until the supply, having approached nearer to the wants of the consumers, might afford, if not a remunerating, at least a price somewhat less ruinous for their produce. With regard to the first of these' proposals, the general objec- tions against making the public through the executive Govern- ment, a dealer and speculator in corn, the suspicions to which it might give rise, and the uneasiness in the public feeling which it might eventually excite,' the danger of its being drawn into prece- dent, the claims which it might be supposed to give to other im- portant articles of domestic produce, whenever they might be ex- posed to similar depression, and the universal rule of allowing all articles as much as possible, to find their own natural level, by leaving the supply to adjust itself to the demand, discourage your Committee from recommending it, even under this extraordinary emergency, and with all the guards and qualifications of a tempo- rary expedient. But with regard to the second, although much less efficacious in its operation, the objection of Government be- coming a purchaser does not apply, as individuals would in this case act for themselves, and according to their own discretion, the Government interfering no otherwise than by making advances upon the commodity deposited, which would be repaid, with a low- rate of interest, as soon as the article should be brought to market. For effecting this object, two different modes have been suggest- ed, by one of which it was proposed, that when the weekly Ave- rage price is under 58s. ( tile import scale remaining as at present) wheat should be stored, subject to a monthly allowance of six- pence per quarter, until the average price should reach 65s. The whole quantity not to exceed 600,000 quarters, and the time for which the allowance should be payable not to exceed 12 or 18 months. Not more than a certain number of quarters, nor less than ano- ther specified number of quarters, to be stored on the part of any individual or firm. The owner of the corn so deposited to be at liberty to withdraw it at any time, waiving his claim to allowance, or refunding it. The other proposition was, that for the purpose of relieving the glut which at, present presses upon the grain market, the Govern- ment, whenever the average price of wheat shall be under 60s. should grant advances of money upon such corn of the growth of the United Kingdom, as should be deposited in fit and proper warehouses upon the River Thames, and in the ports to be here- after specified, to an extent not exceeding two- thirds of the mar- ket value of such corn ; the quality of the corn and the fitness of the warehouses to be approved of by officers to be appointed by the Government. The loan to be at the rate of 3 per cent, and , the period of de- posit not to exceed twelve months. The corn to be withdrawn at die will of the depositor, upon payment of the interest, warehouse rent, and other charges. The sum of one million so applied, would probably be fully adequate to give a temporary check to the excess which is con- tinually poured into the already overstocked market. If the House should be inclined to agree with your Committee in countenancing the latter of these propositions, it is evident that it ought to lead to some immediate proceeding ; and although no very great effect can be contemplated from adopting it, its opera- tion, as far as it may extend, can hardly fail to afford some tem- porary relief. There is another measure also to which it is fit to call the early attention of the House. The foreign grain and Hour of all 6orts in different warehouses under the King s lock, appears to have amounted, on 5th- January last, to 897,130 quarters ; with regard to which, although there is little probability that it can soon come into competition with our home produce, yet it still hangs over the market in a formidable mass, ready to be poured in at once, creating no small degree of panic as to its future operation, and invested with a sort of claim < which is of the utmost importance) to be brought out free from duty, whenever the ports shall be opened under the existing law, even supposing any duty shall be imposed by Parliament, under an alteration of that law, upon all corn hereafter to be imported from foreign parts. To relieve the market from both these inconveniences, itroay be proper to permit the holders of such corn now in warehouses un- der certain adequate regulations and restrictions, to have the same ground into flour for the purpose of exportation ; and also to pro- vide, by legislative enactment, that in future any foreign corn warehoused in this kingdom shall' be considered as corn coming from abroad, and subject to all such duties and regulations as are or may from time to time be imposed upon corn coming directly from a foreign part. A proposition, which was submitted to your Committee, for ad- vancing loans to parishes on the credit of the rates, appeared to be attended with so many difficulties, and to be so littie applicable to the purpose of alleviating the distresses which are complained of, that they do not deem it necessary to enter into any examination of it, nor to lay it before the House. Much as your Committee lament, that so little prospect of im- mediate relief can be held out to the urgent distresses which have been submitted to their anxious consideration, , they think it ma- terial to obviate and counteract any unfounded alarm which may have been, either casually or industriously, circulatcd, that there was ever the leastintention entertained by your Committee of ren- dering the present condition of the British cultivators worse that! it is under the existing law; and they therefore submit, with great confidence, to the House, that the Act of the 55th of the late King, c. 26, which regulates the importation of foreign corn, ought to continue in force until the average price for wdieat shall be 80s. per quarter, and other kinds of grain in proportion. It is impossible to carry protection further than monopoly; and it cannot be denied that tins monopoly the British grower has pos- sessed for more than three years,. that is, ever since February 1819, with the exception of the ill- timed and unnecessary importation of somewhat more than 700,000 quarters of oats, which took place dur- ing the summer of 182,0. It must be considered further, that this protection, in consequence of the increased value of bur currency, and tbe present state of. the supply of corn, combined with the pro- spect of an early, harvest, may, in all probability, remain uninter- rupted for a very considerable time to come- But for the purpose of obviating the dangers' in which this law can hardly fail, sooner or later, to iuvolve the cultivators of the soil, and in conformity to the reasoning contained in the Report of the Committee of the last Session upon the same subject, some material change must be contemplated; your Committee; therefore, cannot avoid suggesting, whether, finder a full view of all the circumstan- ces, it may not be the duty of Parliament to turn its immediate at- tention to the ruinous consequences which must follow an unli- mited importation and free sale qf tfje surplus produce of the whole agricultural world, which is known at this time to be in a state of glut, at least equal to what prevlilswithin this kingdom, no less impatient for, and unprovided with a market, with a commodity raised at much; less- change than our- own, which the proprietors would be ready- to sell even at'a considerable loss,, rather that not dispose of it at all, The excessive inconvenience and impolicy of our present sys- tem have been so fully treated, and so satisfactorily exposed in the Report already alluided- to ( p. 10 and 12), that it is unnecessary todo more than refer to it; adding only, that every thing which has hap- pened subsequent to the presentation of that Report, as well as all our experience since 1815, has more and more tended to demon- etrate how. little reliance can be placed upon a regulation which contains an absolute prohibition up to a certain price, and an un- limited competition beyond that price; which, , so far from afford- ing steadiness to our market, may at one time reduce prices already too low stHHoWot than they might have been even under a free trade, and, at another, unnecessarily enhance prices already too high ; which tends to aggravate the evils of scarcity, and render more severe the depression of prices from abundance. The mode in which these excessive inconveniences may receive some modification ( laying for the present out of the question what permanent basis mny be ultimately the fittest lor our corn trade) appears to'consist in tbe imposition of a duty upon all foreign com, whenever upon opening our jiorts it should be admissible tor home consumption. Tile occupier " of the land would thus obtain, in pro- portion to the amount of such duty, a protection which is withheld irosn him under the existing law : but in return for such protec- tion, it is- n6 more than reasonable towardsthe consumer, that the import price should be fixed at a rate somewhat lower than 80s. because tile- new duty would otherwise not only check the sudden and overwhelming amount of import, but also enhance the price beyond that which it might reach under the present system; nor must it be lost sight of in any future regulation, that owing to fne groat alteration in our currency, CO.!. rnay, and do now represent a different and considerably higher value than in 1815, as mea- sured by the price of all articles of consumption. Should'" Parliament decide to legislate during the present Ses- sion, your Committee would recommend, that, after our wheat shall have reached 80*'. whenever circumstances, not now to be foreseen", rttay ha ve effected so great a chiinge, a lower price may be assumed for the future import, subject to a duty. When the importers know that their grain can in no case come • V. ' . . '.'(_.. The highest price of any one . iriMk Ui 18112, was fiu « . hi. into the market without paying a certain; tan as duty, b* » , kit's the charges of importation, warehousing, and other incidental ex- pences, they will be less ready to adventure rashly than under an entirely free trade; they will also withdraw their. com, which may be lodged in warehouses gradually, and with more circumspection, than they do at present, and will naturally, endeavour to feed the market rather than inundate it. It is now their interest to take their whole stock, immen se as it may be, at once from under the King's lock; but when they must pay duty for every quarter which is re- moved, they will prudently calculate the time that any large stock may remain on hand before they can dispose of it to advantage. The foundation of any future Bill should be the principle of so far modifying the operation of the existing law as to obviate, as far as may be, by tile imposition of reasonable duties upon the ad- mission of foreign grain for home consumption, the sudden and irregular manner in which such foreign grain may now be intro- duced upon the opening of the ports under circumstances incon- sistent with the spirit and intentions of the law. For carrying this purpose into effect, it would be expedient, after the ports shall have opened at 80s. ( subject to a scale of duty hereafter to be fixed) to preserve the principle of an import price at a rate somewhat lower than the existing import price of 80s. and your Committee are of opinion that 70s. would not be an im- proper limit to assign to that price. That a duty of from 12s. to 15s. should be imposed upon foreign wheat for home consumption, when the price is from 70s. to 80s. Also, that a duty of 5s. should be imposed upon such wheat, when the price is from 80t. to 85j.; after which the duty should be reduced to Is. And that a further additional duty of 5s. should be imposed upon wheat imported or taken out of warehouse for home consumption, for the first three months after the ports open, and when the price is from 70s. to 85s. And for the purpose of rectifying the scale which governs the import, the general proportion which the price of oats bears to the price of wheat, appearing to exceed the proportion which was as- sumed to exist, when 27s. was fixed as the import price of oats, your Committee suggest, that it would be expedient to increase that price, so as to bear a moTe accurate proportion to the price of wheat. The scale at which barley is estimated appearing to be more cor- rect than that ef oats, the same proportion which it now bears to wheat, appears fit to continue, under any future alteration of the import prices. The 6th, 7th, 8th, and 9th clauses of the Act, which regulates the importation of corn, make provision for admitting corn, meal, or flour, being the growth, produce, or manufacture of any British colony or plantation in North America, for home consumption, when British wheat is at a lower price than 80s.; with regard to which colonies, it will be consistent with good faith and sound po- licy to preserve the same relative preference above foreign corn, in the event of any future alteration being applied to the scale of prices or of duties. In compliance with an application made to them by several of tile owners of the foreign grain now stored in warehouses, your Committee have already recommended, that permission may be granted, under sufficient and adequate regulations, to convert it into flour, and export it in that shape, by which means some por- tion of this large stock will be carried out of the kingdom, and remove all apprehension that the quantities so ground down can ever enter into competition with our home produce: but in the event of a large portion not being thus disposed of, and still re- maining in store, it appears practicable to adopt a method which may render this remainder also advantageous, rather than detri- mental, in its effect upon the value of British corn, whenever the average price of our wheat shall have risen to 70s. and fluctuate between 70s. and 80s.; for if it be then allowed to be taken out for home consumption, subject to a duty of 17s. per quarter, for the first three months, and afterwards to a duty of 12s. the inte- rest of the proprietors of this grain will be brought strictly into unison with that of the British agriculturist, and into direct hos- tility to that of all other importers of foreign grain ;. so that every endeavour will be resorted to, on their part, to advance the price to 70-'. that they may liberate their own stock; but to keep it be- low 80s. that they may exclude all foreign competitors. The equi- table claim which the holders of the grain, already deposited un- der the act of the 55th of the late King, appear to possess, will thus be beneficially preserved to them, and the danger of an im- mense influx of foreign produce will be mitigated and deferred, if not wholly prevented. It must of course be left optional to the proprietors in ques- tion, to avail themselves of this permission, or to abide by the conditions of the existing law, under which they imported ; but in the first case, the payment of a moderate duty will enable them, at an earlier period, to enter a market over which they may exer- cise some controul, conjointly with all the dealers in British corn ; while in the other, they can hardly expect to stem the torrent of foreign produce poured in upon our existing supply, and the imme- diate depression of value which must unavoidably accompany it. If the circumstances of this country should hereafter allow the trade in corn to be permanently settled upon a footing constantly open to all the world, but subject to such a fixed and uniform duty as might compensate to the British grower the difference of expence at which his corn can be raised and brought to market, together with the fair rate of profit upon the capital employed, compared with the expence of production, and other charges at- tending corn grown and imported from abroad, such a system would in many respects be preferable to any modification of regu- lations depending upon average prices, with an ascending and de- scending scale of duties ; because it would prevent the effects of combination and speculation, in endeavouring to raise or depress those averages, and render immaterial those inaccuracies which, from management or negligence, have occasionally produced, and may again produce, such mischievous effects upon our market: but your Committee rather look forward to such a system as fit to be kept in. view for the ultimate tendency of our law, than as practicable within any short or definite period. A protecting duty which might at this day be hardly sufficient to guard our home market from the most overwhelming competition, might, when the excessive abundance on tlie Continent shall have been absorb- ed, operate against the real wants of this kingdom, and subject the growers, as well as the consumers, to the greatest inconveni- ences. Years of dearth may again make it indispensable to have recourse to foreign produce for a part of our supply, although in seasons of ordinary plenty it may be hoped that our own agricul- ture lias been so improved and extended, as to secure this king- dom from a state of dependence upon other, and eventually hos- tile, territories for the subsistence of its population. Your Committee have felt it their duty, for obvious reasons, to lay without further delay before the House, the result of their de- liberations ; but they would consider that they had omitted a most material part of the task imposed upon them, if they neglected to inquire into the present System upon which foreign corn is ware- housed. Your Committee are now engaged in carefully investi- gating this important subject, and they will not fail to report the result to the House as early as the nature of their inquiry will permit April 1, 1822. HOUSE OF COMMONS— MONDAY. AGRICULTURAL COMMITTEE Mr. Gooch, the Chairman, brought up the Report of the result of their deliberations; but, on the suggestion of the Marquis of Londonderry, the Report was not read, as is customary on such occasions. The Noble Marquis adverted to the probability there was, if that course was how adopted of misrepresentations going out to the world, which might be at- tended with mischievous consequences. He gave notice of his in- tention to submit a motion for the House resolving itself into a Committee of Cie whole Rouse, on Monday, the 22d inst. when he would state a practical proposition to the House, arising out of the contents of the Report; and the Noble Marquis expressed a hope that Gentlemen would come down to the House coolly and dispassionately to argiie this important question with no party feel- ing, and influenced only by the desire of alleviating, as far as pos- sible, the existing distress of the community. Mr. S. Wortley, in presenting a petition from some intelligent farmers in the county of Linlithgow, who complained of the dis- « Prices— IOth MaTch, - 10s. l yd. * a — 4&• Foil. 47 It il. C . ? 4.) tress they felt, expressed his surprise and regret. that the Bank of England still persisted to take 5 per cent, upon its discounts, and observed that by lowering them to 4 per cent, a very great relief would be afforded to the former— Mr. Manning defended the con- duct of the Bank, and mentioned as a proof of its liberality, that it had lent the whole of its capital of fifteen millions to Govern- ment, at 3 per ccnt— In reply to this, however, it was urged by Mr. Huskisson, that in return for so lending its capital, the Bank had received from Government great and exclusive advantages. Why the Bank should refuse to discount good commercial bills, at less than 6 per cent, when they were lending to the State at 3 per cent, was a thing which he could not understand even in re- ference to its own interests. Mr. Robinson obtained leave to bring in two Bills affecting Co- lonial commerce; the first designed to simplify and extend the in- tercourse between his Majesty's possessions in America and the West- Indies, and other places in the same hemisphere; the second to operate in like manner upon the trade from these possessions to the Old World. These measures arc fairly proposed to the House as a permanent and systematic abandonment of the ancient policy with respect to Navigation. In a Committee of Supply, several sums were voted ; upon the vote of 40,000/. for Foreign and other Secret Service Money, some laughter was excited by Mr. Hume saying, if the money was pro- perly disposed of, Ministers would not be afraid of saying how it was applied. Lord Londonderry called this an Irish proposition. — Mr. G. Bennett moved to reduce the estimate for Messengers' Bills &. c. from 78,00.01, to 68,000/. The motion was negatived by 0? to 19. The other Resolutiens were agreed to without a division. TUESDAY.'— Sir F. Burdett said he held in his hand several Petitions in favour of Mr. Hunt: he must take this oppor- tunity of stating that Mr. Hunt was still subjected to the petty vexations and restraints of which he had formerly had to complain. Mr. Hunt had, in fact, already suffered a punishment owing to the interference of the local authorities, even more severe than that passed by the King's Bench, severe as that sentence was; he was glad, under all the circumstances, that he had not yet brought forward his motion oil the subject of this gentleman's unmerited suffering; for he hoped that his Majesty's Ministers would, on reading over the evidence now in their possession, and giving it due consideration, adopt such a course as would render it unne- cessary for him to interfere. If, however, they should neglect to adopt this course, he would, on the 24th April, bring forward his motion. The Petitions, which were from Warwick, Bath, and Aylesbury, were then read, and ordered to be printed. The Petition of the Livery of London, adopted at the Common Hall on Thursday, was presented by Alderman Wood. Mr. S. Wortley moved to refer the Petition of Mr. Burgess for remuneration to a Select Committee— Mr. J. Palmer thought, under all circumstances of the case, Mr. Burgess was not intided to any remuneration from the public— The Chancellor of the Ex- chequer said, had Mr. Burgess been allowed to carry his plan into execution he would not have had any claim for remuneration, and would have taken his chance of profit; but as he had been stopt short in his experiment, lie was liltitled to some remuneration, not perhaps as a matter of strict justice, but as one of public libera- lity— Mr. P. Moore saw no grounds for appointing any Commit- tee— Air-. Hume . was also against giving any remuneration to Mr. Burgess— After some further discussion, the motion was nega- tived, by 3fi against 28. Mr. W. Smith gave notice, that ou 17th April he should move for leave to bring in a Bill to repeal part of the Liturgy that re- lated to the Marriage of Unitarian Dissenters Adjourned. DEATH OP ALI PACHA.—' THE following particulars respecting this circumstance, and the operations of the Greeks, are said to be derived from a most respectable source; Ali Pacha came by his fate in this way. In consequence of repeated offers made to him by Chourschid Pacha, of the Sultan's pardon, on con- dition of his surrender, Ali was at length induced to negotiate. The result of the negociation was, that an instrument was drawn up and signed by himself, and all the seven Pachas opposed to him, by which he engaged to surrender himself, his fortress, and treasures, on the condition of receiving the Sultan's pardon. Dur- ing the interval, while measures were understood to be in progress for obtaining the promised pardon, both parties remained inactive. At length the arrival of his pardon was announced to Ali, but he received notice at the same time, that it was necessary for him to give up his fortress, & c. before the pardon could be delivered to him. Ali saw now that he was lost, but he had already gone too far to allow of his receding. Arrangements were made for giv- ing up the fortress; when possession had been taken, one of the Pachas, with other officers, went to read to Ali the supposed par- don. Having entered his chambers, they found him surrounded by a few faithful followers, and they announced to him that the Firman of the Sultan contained his death warrant, and recom- mended to him, as his fate was inevitable, to make no resistance. Ali on this drew his pistol, and declaring that he would not allow himself to be taken alive, fired and wounded the Pacha. A bloody scuffle now ensued between Ali's followers and the Turks, in which Ali received a wound in his breast and fell. His followers, who amounted to about 150, were overpowered, and most of them shared his fate. His treasure was secured in the place where he himself had deposited it, to wait the pleasure of the Sultan respect- ing it. The news of this event had scarcely been made known, when most of the Turkish troops dispersed, and proceeded imme- diately to their homes. FREE TRADE.— Mr. Wallace, Vice- President of the Board of Trade, is bringing in a bill for the purpose of making London an emporium for the introduction of Foreign Manufac- tures of all descriptions; so that foreigners may have the advan- tage of making up their cargoes witli foreign goods as well as with British goods. The plan will be, to build large warehouses in London for the purpose of receiving and vending the manufac- tures of all other countries free of duty, both upon their ingress and their egress ; and this is for the purpose of giving foreigners an opportunity of supplying themselves with assorted cargoes, the produce of every part of the world, in England; at the same time it is expected that they will take an equal proportion, or a due pro- portion, of British manufactured goods along with these foreign manufactured goods. On a general principle, we certainly ap- prove of the principle of a free trade, which means nothing more than receiving all goods from all nations, and sending all sorts of goods to any nation that thinks proper to take them. This looks well enough in theory, and certainly the idea is good generally ; but we hardly think that it will bear investigation, when examined by the principle of simplicity. In all trades and among all na- tions there is much locality : England makes particular goods cheaper than India makes them ; and India, on the contrary, makes other goods cheaper than England can— and probably ow- ing to local circumstances, which cannot be accounted for on any principle whatever. England, therefore, is going to build ware- houses for the purpose of placing on the same counter a piece of dear English silk handkerchiefs, and a piece of cheap India silk handkerchiefs;— which will the foreigner take ?—' The cheap In- dia silk handkerchiefs, to be sure. Would a Birmingham man build a warehouse in Birmingham, for the purpose of giving the advantage to a Sheffield man of exposing his hardware goods on the same counter to a purchaser of any country ? Would a Stroud- water man erect a warehouse for the philanthropic purpose of ex- posing, at the same time, the Leeds man's goods in the same ware- house, and in the same town ? Or would the Leeds man be so ac- commodating to the Stroudwater man ? It appears to us, that that which will not hold good on the prin- ciple of individuality will not be good on that of generality. Why should England go to the expence of building warehouses for ex- hibiting to foreign merchants the manufactures of foreign coun- tries at the same time she exhibits her own to him ? Even admit- ting them both to be equally excellent and cheap, why should we give the foreign merchant so uncalled- for an opportunity of, even by possibility, taking the foreign article and leaving the English article? But as many goods in England arc inevitably dearer than foreign goods of the same sort, wily should we be at the ex- pense of placing both articles upon the same counter, when the foreigner is sure to take the foreign in preference , to our own ? Though we are the advocates for as free a trade as possible, yet we cannot see the policy of this new plan of trade. Our plan with regard to all foreign goods, would be to tax them upon their entry into this country, whether they were brought into the country for the purpose of being sent out again or not. If an article comes into a country, it ought, to leave a profit, however trifling, to the country receiving it. Of what possible use is it to receive any thing, except it leave something ? It is as bad as the notion of dig- ging a hole one day, and filling it up again the next. Wre would not receive any goods whatever duty- free ; a proper duty should be attached to every thing entering the country, and particularly when imported in foreign ships. On the contrary, we would suf- fer every thing to be exported free of duty, the profit arising from the production to the country being, in our opinion, sufficient, without a farthing profit in the shape of duty. We wish, how- ever, in expressing our opinion on these subjects, to be understood generally, and not particularly. What would be thought of a man who fed poultry for sale in London, who should fit up a shop, so that the Exeter man might have an opportunity of displaying his cheap goose on the counter of the London poulterer's shop, ill comparison with the probably necessarily dear London goose ? Would not the Exeter man have good reason to call the London man a goose for doing such a foolish thing ? For our own part, we should be inclined to take to the Exeter goose, at 4s. in pre- ference to the London goose of 8s. We think the experiment very dangerous, so far as the particular prosperity of the English ma- nufacturers is concerned. EARlY POTATOES.— Mr. Knight, the distinguished Pre- sident of the Horticultural Society, has supplied the long deside- ratum with regard to the seeding of early potatoes. The potatoe continues in perfection about 14 years, it should then be again raised from seed; but those of the early sort rarely bloom. The seed is procured in the common way from chance seeds from plants of the latter variety. The preternatural formation of the tuberose roots is the cause, according to Mr. Knight, of their not seeding. He gives the following as a mode to obtain a certain supply of seed: The potatoe sets must be planted in little heaps of soil, with a stake in the middle ; when the plants are about four inches high, the earth is to be washed away by a strong current of water, so that the fibrous roots alone enter the soil.: these are totally different from the fibres furnishing the potatoe. When this plan is followed, numerous blossoms appear, which furnish abundance of seed; and thus new and improved varieties may easily be obtained. FIRES IN SUFFOLK.— On Thursday night, a few mi- nutes after seven, a barn, about 80 feet in length, and tiled, con- taining 20 or 30 coombs of unthrashed barley, at Mr. Byles's ( the Upper Hill House), St. Clement's, was in an instant enveloped in a tremendous blaze. A wheat stack of 70 or 80 coombs, an old waggon, and some pigs, were also destroyed. Providentially, ano- ther wheat stack and the stable, & c. contiguous, were preserved. The thrasher, who had been employed all the day in the barn, left it at half- past six ; 20 minutes afterwards, the farming bailiff was there after a ladder, and again left it secure ; and within another quarter of an hour it was covered on every side with flames. This instantaneous bursting forth of the flames in all parts of the build- ing, strengthens the conjecture, that some phosphoric, or inflam- mable composition, is made use of by the incendiaries for these purposes. The premises, but not the stock, were insured ; and a reward of 200/. is offered. We understand, also, that a society of gentlemen, in and near this town, have agreed to subscribe from 500/. to 1,000/. to be paid on conviction, as a reward to the disco- verer of any such perpetrator in this neighbourhood. On Tues- day night, at eight o'clock, another fire at Mendlesham terrified that neighbourhood. A barn, containing 40 bush faggots, and a new waggon, loaded with straw, were destroyed, on the premises of Mr. Wright. Yesterday se'nnight, about seven o'clock in the evening, a fire broke out at the back of the Lion Inn, Lavenham, adjoining to Mr. East's garden, which providentially was extin- guished before the damage exceeded 50/. This is also supposed to be the malicious act of some inhuman incendiary. In that town patrols are appointed every night. On Tuesday, Mr. Owen Roe, of Ipswich, discovered a fire- brand ( a burnt piece of wood, about two feet iong), with a bunch of matches under it, placed in a straw- stack, standing in the centre of his stack- yard, and surrounded by many others of corn and clover. He has consequently had his pre- mises well watched and guarded ever since. IMPORTANT TO SERVANTS.— Lady Mary Lindsay Craw- ford having, in the month of February, dismissed her head gar- dener for being absent three or four days from his duty without leave asked or given, he brought an action against her in the Court of Session, claiming wages and board wages down to the Martinmas. The Court having, by a majority, found that her ladyship was not warranted in dismissing the man, and that he was entitled to the wages which he claimed, with expences, she appealed to the House of Lords. The Chancellor on Wednesday week delivered his opi- nion, that Lady Mary was fully justified, and therefore moved that, the interlocutor complained of be reversed, which was accord- ingly ordered. His Lordship added, that he doubted much whe- ther the man had not forfeited his claim to any wages due to him, for the term prior to his dismissal, by his having absented himself without permission. Savings BankS.— Convinced that these benevolent in- stitutions must materially promote the welfare of the labouring classes, we regret to hear it reported that many depositors, in va- rious places, have withdrawn their money, from a false apprehen- sion that the interest will be lowered : we therefore think it our duty to state that the Act of Parliament, which established the u Fund for Banks for Savings,*' gives no power to pay it off at any time, and fixes such an interest as enables the Savings Banks to allow^ wr cent, to the Depositors, after paying all the expences of management. DRIVING.— The great Match made by Mr. Boulton Hawker, of Littleford, Suffolk, to drive five horses 74 miles in five hours, was undertaken early yesterday morning on tile Bury St. Edmund's road, over 12 miles of ground. The stake was for 200 guineas, to make the best of his way. He started in as light a sulky as could be placed upon wheels, arid did each 12 miles as follows :— The first in 47 min. 10 sec— Second, 48 min. 50 sec.— Third, 49 min Fourth, 54 min. 20 sec— Fifth, 47 min. 22 sec. — Sixth, 50 min. 18 sec.— The race was won easily, with four mi- nutes and fifty- seven seconds to spare. EXECUTION.— Yesterday morning a considerable num- ber of persons assembled in the Old Bailey, to witness the execu- tion of Edw. Cochran, convicted at the last Sessions of a burglary in the house of a lady at Harrow, with whom he had formerly lived servant. Considerable interest had been excited by the schemes resorted to by this malefactor, as well- as Wm. Osborn, convicted of the same offence ( but who was respited on Saturday), for the purpose of effecting their escape. It appeared, that during the time they were in Tothill- fields prison, Osborn contrived to get some of his associates outside to provide a large meat pie, which, being conveyed into the prison, was, from circumstances of sus- picion, examined, and found to contain, besides the customary in- gredients, a pair of pistols, with powder, ball, & c. They were in- tended to have been used in shooting the turnkey, and by that means they were to have effected an escape. Osborn, subsequently, by the assistance of a female, escaped from the strong room at Bow- street- His respite is stated to have been granted in conse- quence of his having been a domestic in the service of a deceased illustrious personage. BRISTOL IMPORTS FOR THE PAST WEEK.— From Vir- ginia .- in the Seine, 220 hhds tobacco, 250 brls tar, 15,600 staves. — From Bayonne: in the Harlequin, 344 bags wool— From Lis- bon : in the Cygnet, 36 bales cotton, 150 chests 229 boxes oranges and lemons From Cork: in the Feronia, 155 bis oats, 50 bis barley ; in the Unanimity, 310 sacks flour ; in the John, 12 bales 11 boxes 13 packs linen, 50 hhds beer, fi casks bottled wine, 32 baskets cheese, 2 parcels 60 groce Irish corks, 300 empty cheese baskets, 1 frkn tongues, 1 box hams, 1 frkn butter, 14 packs fur- niture and baggage— From Waterford: in the Confidence, 467 sacks flour ; in the Concord, 1223 sacks 100 bags flour, 246 bales bacon, 7 tons 6 cwt bran, 6 hhds lard, 5 sacks clover- seed ; iu the Betsey, 226 sacks 40 bags flour; in the Eliza, 455 sacks flour, 63 sacks 641 bis wheat. BANKRUPTS required to SURRENDER. SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. SAMUEL M'CLURE, Wigan, shopkeeper, April 17, 18, May 11, at the Buck'ith'Vine, Wigan. Att. Gaskill, Wigan ED- WARD DUCKWORTH, Ribchester, Lancashire, victualler, April 10, II, May 11, at the Thorn, Burnley. Atts. Appleby and Co. Gray's- Inn- square; or Hartley, Burnley.—- WM. YOUNG and JOHN RENARD, Downe's Wharf, Hermitage, wharfingers, April 2, 16, May 11, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Beetholme and Co. Staple- inn Jos. FIRMSTONE, jun. Lower Mitton, Worces- tershire, dealer, April 22, 23, May 11, at the Jerningham Arms, Shiffnal, Salop. Atts. Caser, Wolverhampton ; or W'hitaker, Broad- court, Long- acre GEORGE FROST, Sheffield, cheese- monger, April 9, 10, May 11, at the Angel, Sheffield. Atts. Wilson, Sheffield ; or Wilson, Greville street. THOS. BARM- RY, Ossett Common, Yorkshire, clothier, April 11, 12, May 11, at the Sessions House, Wakefield. Atts. Fisher and Co. Tha- vies- Inn ; or Archer, Ossett WM. GAUNT, Armley, Leeds, cloth- manufacturer, April 4, 6, May 11, at the Court House, Leeds. Atts. Stacker and Co. New Boswcll- court; or Ful'bank, Leeds ABRAHAM FOULDS, Love Clough, Lancashire, cot- ton- spinner, April 6, 8, May 11, at the Star, Manchester. Atts. Makinson, Temple; or Laycock, Ashton- under- Lyne ABRA- HAM GARNETT, Livetpool, merchant, May 3, 4, II, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Crump, Liverpool; or Battye, Chan cery- lane. JAMES WER MAJOR, Frome Selwood, Somerset, clothier, April 11, 12, May 11, at the Wheat Sheaves, Frome Selwood. Atts. Edmunds, Lincoln's- Inn ; or Rotton, Frome Selwood.—— ROBT. Cooper, Jubilee- place, Commercial- road, cheesemonger, April 6, 13, May 11, at Basinghall- street. Att. Sheffield, Great Prescott- street — ROBERT WM. DEAN and THOMAS WALKINTON COOKE, Bethnal- green, brewers, April 6, 13, May 11, at Basinghall- street. Att. Coren, Salisbury- street, Strand.-— JOHN BAYLIS, Dunton, Warwickshire, coal- mcrcliant, April 22, 23, May 11, at the Bull and Fleur- de- Lis, Nuneaton. Atts. Hall and Co. Great James- street; of Good- acre and Co. Lutterworth JOHN EVANS, Sheerness, haber- dasher, April 6,20, May 11, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Spence and Co. Furnival's- Inn JAS. HAWKESLEY, Birmingham, merchant, April 9, 12, Mayll, atthe Royal Hotel, Birmingham. Atts. Long and Co. Gray's- Inn; or Palmer, Birmingham.—— PHINF. AS MURPHY, Charlotte- street, wine- merchant, April 2, 13, May 11, at Basinghall- street. Att. Gaines, Caroline- street. —— JAS. RIPLEY, Wapping High- street, mathematical- instru- ment- maker, April 3,9, May 11, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Noy and Co. Great Tower street DAVID JEREMY, St. Michael's- al- ley, Cornhill, linen- draper, April6,13, May 11, at Basinghall- strect. Atts. Richardson and Co. New- Inn. JAMES RICHARDSON, Webb's County Terrace, corn- factor, April 6, IB, May 11, at Ba- sii'ighall- street. Att. Lester, New- court, Crutched- friars JAS. IVATTS, Gerrard's- hall, Basing- Iane, wine- merchant, April 6, 20, May 11, at Basinghall- street. Att. Jones, Size- lane. SAML. BROWN, Vine- street, Lambeth, cooper, April 2, 16, May 11, at Basinghall- street. Att. Branscomb, Wardrobe- place. Bankruptcies Enlarged— J. GILBERT and H. TAYLOR, Bris- tol, commission- merchants, from April2 to May 21. J. FAILES, Upell, Norfolk, farmer, from April 13 to April 20 G. PAR- KER, Birchin- lane, merchant, from March 23, to May 11. Bankruptcies Superseded.— H. COMTE, Church- street, Bethnal- green, cabinet- maker. T. FINCH, Chiswick, common- carrier. TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. THOS. STANDEN, Lancaster, builder, April 18, 19, May 14, at the King's Arms, Lancaster. Atts. Armstrong, Staple- Inn ; or L. ewthwaite and Co. Lancaster THOS. BOULTBEE, Lich- field, coal- master, April 12, 13, May 14, at the Flitch of Bacon, Staffordshire. Atts. Scudamore, Temple; or Simpson, Lich- field WM. FURNIVAL and John HARDY, Stratford- upon- Avon, corn- mercjiants, April 26, 27, May 14, at the King's Head, Derby. Atts. Taylor, John- street; or Bankart, Leicester JOHN RICHARDSON, Kingston- upon- HULL, corn- dealer, April 12, 13, May 14, at the Dog and Duck, Hull. Atts. Rosser and Co. Bartlett's- buildings; or Sandwith, Hull - WM. BAKER, Rcw, Devonshire, farmer, April IB, 17, May 14, at the Half Moon, Exeter. Atts. Andros and Co. Chancery- lane; or Pring, Crediton, Devon JAS. WESTBROOK, Redbern, Herts, inn- keeper, April 16, 20, May 14, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Hodg- son and Co. St. Mildred's- court WM. BARTHROP, sen. and WM. BARTHROP, jun. Lincoln, wool- staplers, April 8, 9, May 14, at the Saracen's Head, Lincoln. Atts. Styan, Lincoln's- Inn- fields ; or Moore, Lincoln. DIVIDENDS. April 16. J. and M. Woodhouse, Mincing- lane, West India- brokers April 18. J. Garner, Worcester, boot- maker April 20. S. Adams and J. J. Wattleworth, Walsall, factors. H. A. Dean, Hertford, shoemaker — April 23. J. Dobell, Cranbrook, Kent, currier. J. Curtis, Fording- bridge, draper. T. Lynn, Jerusalem Coffee- house, merchant. C. Shoobridge, Kensington, draper April24. M. Ramscar, Pancras- lane, Buck- lersbury, warehouseman. J. Ostler, Truro, grocer. - April 25. J. Richardson, Liverpool, merchant April 26. S. Holland, Bexhill, Sussex, coal- merchaiit. S. Raistrick, Idle, Calverley, Yorkshire, clothier April 27. J. Redman, Oxford- street, gro- cer. J. Baker, Bath, tailor. S. Abbott, New- court, St. Swithin's- lane, merchant. S. Sewell, Aldersgate- street, plumber. J. F. Strutt, Bucklersbury, stationer May 4. T. T. Gray, Wardour- street, coal- dealer May 11. T. Sawyer, Ramsgate, chemist. CERTIFICATES. April 20. J. Parker and T. Robert, Birchin- lane, rope- makers. A. Dent, Sise- lane, merchant. J. Pinniger, Leachlade, wool- mer- chant. J. G. Bowring, Fenchurch- buildings, merchant. R. J. R. Jenkins, Axbridge, clerk. J. White, Tarporley, Cheshire, inn- keeper. W. Whitney, Ludlow, innkeeper. R. R. Judd and B. S. Fowler, Birmingham, dealers. S. Burrowes, Miles's- lane, wine- merchant. S. Rawlinson, Hayes, brick- maker. J. Wells, Win- chester, grocer. W. Curling, Shadwell, High- street, tailor. R. Valentine, Hatfield, miller April 23. T. Hall, Eagle- street, Red- Lion- square, coach- maker. J. Boultbee, Peterborough, bank- er. A. Roper, Gosport, brewer. J. E. Pownall, Little Chelsea, dealer. J. Wright, Strand, wine- merchant T. Swann, War- dour- street. dealer. B. Gardner, Leigh, Worcestershire, farmer. w LUDGATE- HILL, LONDON, To prevent the Impositions daily practised on the Public, acquaint their 3'> iends, that the following are their only authorized Agents in this vicinity, who have the East- India Company's Teas on . Sale, in pounds, halves, and quarters, pack- ed in Lead, and sealed. JOHN CORNISH, Cooper, Wcstgate- Stnet, GLOUCESTER. ILLICIT DISTILLERY.— For some time past the Excise have had information, that a private distillery of considerable magnitude was in existence in the neighbourhood of Upper Thames- street, but so secretly was it conducted, that the exact place could not be ascertained fill within the last few days, when an: anonymous communication was sent to the Excise, that it was carrying on at the extensive premises, No. 24, Upper Thames- street, and the proprietors were understood to be sugar- refiners. In consequence of this information, Allanson and several active officers, repaired thither on Wednesday afternoon, and on getting fo the premises they found painted on the door post, " Gwilt and Co.;" and on the door was written " No persons admitted except on business." The officers first endeavoured to enter without being perceived; but finding the door fastened inside, they were induced to ring a bell at the side of the door, when down came a gentleman dressed very respectably, who, on seeing the officers, opened the door and rushed by them, into the street, without saying a word. Allanson proceeded with the other officers gently up stairs; when, on get- ting to the first floor, three men rushed out of the front room, ran up stairs, and effected their escape at the top of the house. The officers, on entering the room, were nearly suffocated with steam, two stills of considerable dimensions' being then at work The room was extremely well fitted up as a distillery, with water pumps erected therein, and the water laid on with leaden pipes, commu- nicating with the yard; the front windows were blocked up, to prevent the operations being discovered. The officers then com- menced a vigilant search, when they found upwards of 2200 gal- lons of molass- wash, 200 gallons of low wines, 100 gallons of strong spirits, altogether making about 441 gallons of spirits; twenty- two wash- backs, vats, still- worms and heads. The whole of this extensive apparatus was immediately conveyed to the great store- room at the Excise office- This illicit trade lias, it is said, been carrying oti for ( T'otasiderable period. Aberystmith,... P. A. Bowler Aberystwith,... T. Griffiths Berkeley, A. Dowell Bcwdley, E. Bryan Bourton- on- the- Water, C. Bubb Merthyrtidvil, H. Jones Bridgend, D. Thomas Monmouth, ... A. Nicholas- Bristol, Henry Gye & Co., Nailsworth,... E. Kent Lechlade, M. Higgins Lidney M. Dyer Leominster,... W. Newman Llanclly D. Davies Bristol, J. Thomas Bristol, D. Whitmarsh Bromsgrove,... T. Caswell Bromyard, J. Sayer Cardiff, W. Bird Cardigan, C. Lewis Carmarthen, ... J. Bagnall &. Co. Carmarthen, .. M. Rushforth Cheltenham,... T. Hall Chepstow, H. George Cirencester,.... E. Milton Clifton Thomas &. Knox Cowbridge, ,... T. Lewellyn, jun. Crickhowell,... M. Davis Dudley J. Wheldon Dursley, E. Goodrich Evesham, J. Davis Fairford, J. Teall Feckenham, ... Harris & Burgum Haverfordwest, J. Potter Kidderminster, J. Gough Newport,( Glouces J. Church Neath,' J. Bentley Painswick, .... W. Lodge Pembroke, Wilmot & Barclay Red/ lilch, T. Prescot Solvach, J. Howell Stourbridge,...!'. T. Pagett Stourport, S. J. Bateman Stow, W. Beckford Stroud, J. J. Dallaway Swansea, J. Grove Tenby, J. Stevens Tenbury, B. Giles Tetbury, W. Walker Tewkesbury, .. E. Reddell Tewkesbury, .. C. Griffiths Thornbury, .. . R. Young Ule. y, — C. Smith Usk, J. Phillips Worcester, J. Griffiths Worcester T. Lewis. MONMOUTH TURNPIKE. NOTICE is hereby piven, That the COMMISSION- ERS of this Turnpike will meet at the Guildhall, in the town « f Monmouth, oil Tuesday, the 9th day of April next, at " the hour of twelve in the forenoon of the same day, in erder to erect a Stop Gate or Chain across the New Road leading to Ragland, at or near the Branch of Road leading to Dingestow Bridge ; and likewise to erect a Stop Gate or Chain across the Road leading to Troy, not exceeding one hundred yards from the Turnpike- Gate called Cinder Hill- Gate. By order of the Commissioners, March 5, 1822. JAMES BOWEN, Clerk. TOLLS TO BE LEI\ TURNPIKE ROAD, from CIRENCESTER to LAM Bill DUE, near BATH. NOTICE is hereby given, That the TOLLS arising X Nl at the following Gates, on the said Road, and which prol duced the last year the several sums undermentioned, will be LET by AUCTION, to the best Bidders, at the Beaufort Arms Inn, Petty France, on Thursday, the 11th April next, at 12 o'clock ot noon, for the term of One Year, commencing the 1st day of May following: Cirencester £ 314 0 0 Didmarton and Dunkirk 1022 0 0 Tetbury, North and Backlane 278 0 0 Tetbury, South and Willsley 497 0 0 Swanswick 376 0 0 Oldfield 365 18 6 And which said Gates will be put up in such lots, and at such respective sums, as the Trustees then present shall direct. Who- ever happens to be the best Bidders, must immediately pay . down One Month's Rent in advance, and at the same time give security, with sufficient Sureties, for the due payment of the remainder, by monthly instalments in advance, and also for the performance of such Covenants and Conditions as the Trustees shall think propeT. At the same Meeting, if it should be thought necessary, there will be an Election of new Trustees ; and proper o2icers appointed- in the room of those who may be removed. Dr. Sydenham's Family Pills of Health. MURCSI: PILLS ( entirely \ egetihle) are unrivalled LOSS or APPETITE, FLATO- MONMOUTHSH1RE. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A de- sirable MESSUAGE and FARM, called CEFN GAR- ROW, with suitable and convenient Barns, Stables, Cider Mill, and other Outbuildings, and about 200 acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, together with the Tithes arising from certain other Farms in the neighbourhood. These Premises are situate in the parish of Tregare, in the county of Monmouth, about five miles from the town of Monmouth, on the road leading from thence to Abergavenny.— The greater part of the Land is extra- parochial and Tithe Free, and the Meadow Lands adjoin the river Trothey, and are well watered. For particulars, apply at the Office of Messrs. Evans and Son, Solicitors, Chepstow. GLAMORGANSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the CARDIFF ARMS INN, CARDIFF, on Saturday, tha 13th of April, 1822, ( subject to conditions);— THE following Lots of Growing OAK TIMBER, viz. Lot 1.— The whole of the TIMBER and TREES, marked with a scribe, in Ely Wood, in the parish of Landaff. LotS— 404 TREES in the Breach Wood, in the parish of St. Fagans, near Cardiff, No. 1 to 404-, Inclusive. Lot 3— 380 TRE ES in the Great Wood, St. Fagans, below the road, No. 405 to No. 764, inclusive. Lot 4— 292 TREES in the same Wood, above the Road, No. 764 to No. 1055. Lot 6— 385 TREES on the Gelly Herion and Pentre Farms, in the parish of Eglwysilian, near the Upper Boat, No. 1 to No. 385. Lot 6— 220 TREES on the Cwrt- y- Celyn Farm, in the parish of Eglwysilian, joining Lot 5, No. 1 to No. 220 inclusive. Lot7— 51 TREES on Cae- Ty- Du Farm, in the parish of Eglwysilian, near Nantgarrow, No. 1 to No. 51. The I . ots No. 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7, are numbered and marked with white paint. Rd. Williams, of Ely, will shew Lot 1 John Oatridge, of St. Fagans, will send a person to shew Lots2,3, and 4 Wm. Morgan of Gelly Herion, near the - Upper Boat, Will- shew Lots 5, 6, and 7 The above Oak Timber. Trees are mostly of long and large di- mensions, and fit for the tiavy and rending, . purposes, and the Clanal from Metthyr to Cardiff passes through lots 5, 6, and 7. IN CASES OF HEAD ACHE, I. ENCE, OBSTRUCTED DIGESTION, and in all BILIOUS AND Livrnt MPLAINTS. They contain 110 mercury, or mineral In any shape, and are so peculiarly mild in their action as to require no confinement or alteration in diet. The most delicate Females- find the use of them materially beneficial to their general Health; and. those who have used them aaree in opinion, and pronounce them the most AAFX," MILD, and rrrecru. it F. IMILV MIDICI. VH EXTANT. Nothing can prove the superiority of these Pills more than the nil nerous Casi- s communicated by Persons of great respectability, and the countenance given them by the first Cha- racters of the present day. ' Sold in boxes at Is. I | rf. 2s. Bd. and is. 6d. by Butlers, Chem- ists, No. 4, Cheapside, London; 20, Waterloo- Place, Edin- burgh, and 34, Sackville- Street, Dublin; and by the principal Medicine Venders throughout the united kingdom. FOR THE ITCH. UNFAILING SUCC liSS during a very lonff period, has tully established the excellence of FREEMAN'* ORIGINAL OINTMENT in the cure of that disagreeable disorder, the I I'CH, which it never fails to effect In ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION. This safe, speedy, and efficacious Remedy lias been In general use for many years, without a single instance of ^ having failed to cure the most inveterate cases. It does not co » fain the small- est particle of mercury, or any other dangerous ingredient, and may be safely used by persons of the must delicate constitution. Sold in BuXes at 1,. 1M. by the principal Medicine Venders throughout the Utiit- d lviott iom. N B. In order to prevent the substitution of spurious Imitations, Purchasers are requested to ask tor FREEMAN'S OINTMENT, and to observe the Proprietor's Signature, S. FREEMAN ," is engraved on the Label affixed to each box. TOWERS's TONIC PILLS, For Weakness of the Stomach, Indigestion, Cos » tiveness, Bilious Irregularities, AR li earnestly recommended in all those cases, ( and, they are very numerous), where, the stomach being al- ready weak, and the digestive powers deranged, active purga tives are highly prejudicial, and productive of serious injury t © the constitution. These Pills, in their operation, are peculiarly mild, sale, and effectual. As a gentle aperient Tonic, they cleans*, and yet strengthen tile stomach, restore the appetite, protnoc « digestion, and keep the bowels in a regular and Comfortable- state, free from costiveness, but by no means too relaxed. The Tonic Pills are sold at 2s. 9d. is. Sd. Us. and 22s. per box, by D. WALKER and SONS, Printers of this Paper, and Lea, Gloucester; Brisley, Stroud ; Watkins, Cirencester; Roberta Ross; Heath, Monmouth; by Booksellers and Druggists in most towns, and by all the Wholesale Medicine Venders in London. Obserx- e the signature n/" JOHN TOWERS' on Unla- bel, and his name round the - Royal Arms' on the seal. HORACE IMITATED— ODE To Mr. TURNER, 114, London Road, Southwark. " Laudate Homo." IF it be just at merit's claim, To echo loud the trump of Fame, And join the admiring throng t If real genius we reward, With ev'ry tribute of regard, And pour the grateful song— TURNER ! to thee, how much we owet For thy Jet Blacking's lovely glow 1 When first its radiance met mine eyes, With ecstasy and deep surprise, I view'd its brilliant hue j A beam so lovely and so bright, As then amai'd my wondering sight, I ne'er supposed to view; Nor thought I boots could e'er surpass The lustre of the looking- glasa. TURNER ! it is to thee we owe This all- resplendent beauteous glow—- ' Twas thy expansive mind That to such high perfection brought A Jet with every virtue fraught. In purity refined; And long for thee the poet's lays Shall five their tribute to thy praise. USE TURNER'S BLACKING, Which may be had of all the principal Druggists, Ironmonger., Brush- Makers. Perfumers, Boot- Makers, and in every city and town in England, Scotland, Wales, and the city of Dublin, i'ti stone bottles, at 6d Is. and is. 6d. each bottle; and PasteBlack- Ing, in Pints, at 6d. and It. each. mimwus- " Wholesale Houses, desirous of sell- ing his Blacking on their respective journies, may be supplied to any amount, at 20 Per cent, and the usual credit. . Blacking Manufacturer. 114, London- Road, Southward -. SMALL SHOPKEEPERS, may. i> e supplied with a sfftjrtr' Doz.- n, by application to auy of the Wholesale Agents.
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