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The Gloucester Journal

22/04/1822

Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5211
No Pages: 4
The Gloucester Journal page 1
 
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The Gloucester Journal

Date of Article: 22/04/1822
Printer / Publisher: D Walker and Sons 
Address: Westgate-street, Gloucester
Volume Number: CI    Issue Number: 5211
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY D. WALKER AND SONS, VOL. CI.— NO. 521 I.] MONDAY, \ I* I ( SUCCESSORS TO R. RAISES,) WESTGATE- STREET. ' APRIL 22, 1822. [ P rice Seven- fence. THURSDAY'S POST. LONDON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17. 1822. AMail arrived yesterday from Constantinople with letters to the 12th ult. Another note was pre- sented to the Divan on the 10th by the Austri- an, English, and French Ambassadors in con- is notion, calling on them to order the immediate evaeua- flon of the principalities ( Wallachia and Moldavia) by the Turkish armies, as the only mode of avoiding hostilities. No answer to this had been returned on the 11th.— A tu- mult among the Janissaries, which at one time threatened dangerous consequences, is said to have occurred on the 8th ult. but the Government acted with such promptitude wid vigour, that the tumult was immediately suppressed: sixteen of the ringleaders were punished with death ; and about 150 more were imprisoned, for greater security, on board the ships of war in the harbour, till their punish- ment could be determined.— The Turkish Government was making large purchases of corn for the supply of their armies; rendered necessary, no doubt, by a large force brought into the field to act against the Greeks, and also as a measure of precaution— the Russian ports in the Black Sea being their chief reliance, and those likely to be closed against them if hostilities should break out. His Majesty's frigate, which is to convoy Sir G. Nayler to Denmark, sails in the course of next week. It is com- manded by a son of Earl Spencer, and his Lordship, merely for the pleasure of the voyage, will accompany his son. The letters from Norfolk and Suffolk are far from being satisfactory. Two men were executed at Norwich on Sa- turday, for firing a stack- yard at Diss, a few weeks ago. One of them died very penitent, hut the other was in good spirits, and attempted to justify his conduct. On Friday there was a great riot at Wrentham, close to the property of Sir T. Gooch. An express was sent to Nor- wich for the Lancers, and their interference dispersed the assemblage. Mr. GoOch, the Member for the County, and Chairman of the late Committee of the House of Com- mons on Agricultural Distress, was present, and read the Riot Act himself.— A General Meeting of the County of Norfolk will probably be soon called, to petition for Par- liamentary Reform, as a Requisition to the Sheriff is in the course of signature. The first name on it is Lord Suffield's. Mr. Coke, and almost every Gentleman of any consequence, signed it on Saturday, at Norwich. A respectable Correspondent informs us, that there is a manifest error in attributing - he retirement of Sir B. Bloomfield, from the office of Secretary to liis Majesty, to certain secret influence. The King's Ministers protested against the continuance of an office, in which were vested all the State secrets, without one atom of responsibility. His Majesty very reluctantly yielded to the remonstrances of his Ministers.— Morning Chronicle. In Saturday's Gazette, his Majesty's pardon is offered to « sy one concerned in the robbery of John Godfrey, sur- veyor of the Bristol roads ( as noticed in a former Paper), except those who actually ill- treated the said John God- frey and his wife, who shall discover his accomplices. And a reward of 20/. is offered by tbe Commissioners of the said Roads, and 32/." 10j. by the parishioners of Bitton. Madame Catalani, it is reported, has netted upwards of 7000/. by her recent provincial excursions. The Winter Theatres are in future to close by the end of June, and not to open until the 15th of October. The little Theatre in the Haymarket is to open about the end of May, or beginning of June, end to cease performances by the 15th of October. All the restrictions upon per- formers at Drury- Lane and Covent- Garden, preventing them from playing at the Haymarket Theatre, are to be taken off. All the minor Theatres are to be brought strictly back to their original rules, and their licences confined to the exhibition of spectacle, and to recitative in dialogue. Vauxhall Gardens, bought in by the proprietor at the Auction Mart, have been let to Messrs. Bish and Gye, of the Tea Company, at a rental of 180H/. The Platoff, a brig of 280 tons, on Monday, sailed from Harwich to Iceland for a cargo of ice, the scarcity of which, from the mildness of the season, will cause much incon- venience to the salmon trade. From the annual bill of mortality, for last year, we learn the singular fact, that the population of Liverpool has de- creased during the year 1821— the births decreased 89, while the burials increased 340. In the marriages there is also a decrease of 21. From a Return of tile number of Convicts sent out of the United Kingdom from Jan. 5, 1816, to Jan. 5, 1822, it appears that the number of males has been 15,218; fe- males only 1,155. The stock of a farmer in the neighborhood of Malmes- bury, who entered. upon his farm about four years since, with a property to the amount of 7,000/. was last week dis- trained for rent! Monday so'nnight, a flock of about thirty swans made their appearance, hovering about the river Southesk, be- tween the bridge of Brechin and the Castle- pool, Scotland. One of them, supposed to have been wounded, was unable to wing its way with the rest of its companions, and alighted on the river, where it was shot. This rare and beautiful bird weighed upwards of 24. pounds, and measured seven feet and a half between the tips of the wings, and four feet ten inches from the bill to the point of the tail. It was given to Mr. Ross, of the Swan Inn, who is to have it stuf fed. The rest of the flock returned in about two hours, in search of their wounded ( but by that time dead) com- panion, went away sorrowful, returned again, and then bade a final adieu. This part of the county was visited by a heavy storm, of thunder, lightning, and bail, on Friday afternoon. In the neighbourhood of East Sutton it was particularly se- vere. An oak, standing near the residence of the Rev. Mr. Prosser, at that place, was struck by the electric fluid, which ran from the top to the bottom of the tree, and a ewe and two lambs, which were reclining beneath, were killed on the spot.' The force of the fiery element was so great, that a groove, some inches wide and deep, is formed Sown the body of the tree, and the branches were torn off and carried some distance from the spot. The hail- stones which fell are represented to have been as large as mar- bles.— Maidstone Journal. A gentleman residing in the new Claverton road, near Bath, observed, at about twelve o'clock on Saturday night, the 13th inst. a magnificent meteor, ( the largest seen per- haps since the year 1780,) which emitted a more brilliant light than the Moon at the full, and exploded with the splendour of lightning, and with a report equal to that of n large rocket, though it was at a great height. The me- teor spent itself in a north- east horizontal and silent flight, and terminated its exhausted course by gentle and en- feebled undulations, with little or no tail; Its apparent size was about half that of the Moon. The ignited mass which steered against the breeze, was nearly as luminous as the disk of the sun ; and it graduated in to a rich orange red. At the time this sublime spectacle was seen, the sky was quite clear. The schooner Olive Branch, of Teignmouth, P. Maun, master, fro » i Liverpool, bound to Bristol, with a general cargo, was brought into Ilfracomhe in a sinking state. She was seen near Lundy Island, by a Pill pilot skiff, with her colours in the shrouds, and when boarded, the crew were about to quit her, the boat being hoisted out, and their clothes placed therein. By great exertions at the pumps, and the skiff towing, the vessel was got into har- bour. When the tide ebbed from her, it was discovered that five holes had been bored from within, through her bottom, to sink her : three are in the Captain's state room, and two in the lockers in tile cabin. The vessel is the sole property of the master, and is insured at Lloyd's. The mate ( the Captain's son) has absconded. A circumstance of a very extraordinary nature transpired in Pembrokeshire last week. Daniel Evans, of Llanuw- chan, near Fishguard, impelled by a benevolent wish of providing a coffin for the interment of his wife, ( who was then considered dangerously ill, but is now in a fair way of recovery), went to the above town for that purpose; but, s0 narrow and imperfect is human foresight, and EO liable are we to be imposed upon, that, after having com- pleted the bargain, he became- intoxicated, returned home that evening, and at ten o'clock the following morning, he himself stood in need of the same article, which was untimely intended for his beloved spouse^ At a meeting at Fakenham, Norfolk, on Wednesday, to consider the agricultural distress, and at which a petition and a resolution for reform were agreed to, Mr. Coke observed, he had been long enough in Parliament to see through the tricks which are played oft in that House. Some of the County Members, to throw dust in the eyes of their constituents, would now and then vote against Ministers; but it was only when they knew the ma- jorities would be large on their side, and that therefore they could be spared. But when a division was to take place in which the Administration expected to be close run, then came forward the whipper- in of the House, and informed those Members that they could not now be spared. " What a state of degradation is this to be in, ( continued Mr. C.) and are we to be told that the House . does not want reforming ? I say it does want reforming. When on a former occasion 1 had a petition to present, I was insultingly told by Lord Custlereagh that the names were not respectable. Gentlemen, they were the names of yeomanry ; and if that class of men, such as I have now the pleasure to see round me, be not respectable, who are ? I consider the yeomanry not only a respect- able class of men, but the pride of England, and when I attend with the petitions from the hundreds, I will not forget to throw back the reflection in his teeth. When in the House, at. the time I allude to, Lord Castlereagh made me room on the Treasury Bench, and while sitting beside him, his Lordship said to me, Mr. Coke, you have devoted much of your time to agriculture, and no man is a more competent judge, why do you refuse to be one of the Agricultural Committee ? I replied, because, my Lord, I do not wish to cheat my constituents; and on my shewing him the petition, he said, there are no respectable names to this, i was about to reply., when his Lordship with a great deal of apparent good nature, stopped me short by saying, Mr. Coke, what appear- ance have the crops in Norfolk ? This is the way, gentlemen, that they trifle with your difficulties, and laugh at you." IRELAND.—( from the Limerick Chronicle.)— For months past our columns have presented details of outrages and barbarities, which, on a retrospect, form a frightful mass of ac- cumulated crime ; but, we trust in Cod, this scene of horror is nearly at an end. This day we have a truly pleasing duty to MONEY. ANY Sum from £ 300 to ,-£ 4000, may be had on ap- proved Freehold Security.— Apply to the Printers ; or to Mr. Watkins, Stationer, Cirencester, if by letter, free of postage. IF JOSEPH WATKINS, late a Private in his Ma- jesty's 10th Regiment of Hussars, ( the son of JOHN WAT- KINS, formerly of Trebincon Farm, in the parish of Llantillio Pertholey, in the county of Monmouth, farmer, and only surviving brother and Heir at Law of John Watkins, since of the same Farm, who lately died intestate,) will apply at the office of Messrs. B. and ' 1'. Gabli, Solicitors, Abergavenny, he may obtain information that will tend to his advantage.—— Abergavenny, April 11, 1822. THE - ' perform. , the diabolical acts committed m the county since the commence ment of the disturbances. In addition to this, it is also gratifying to learn, that quantities of arms have been surrendered in various parts of the county, and the peasantry voluntarily come forward to subscribe to the oath of allegiance. Many circumstances have, of course, combined to bring about those desirable objects; and though the awful examples of death that have been made since the Commission and Assizes ought of themselves to have struck ter- ror into the minds of this hapless peasantry, yet it is the general opinion that, the operation of the Insurrection Act has been the more effectual persuasive, as it powerfully pressed down at once upon the offending ranks, with all its dread effects— the father, the mother, the sister, and the brother, have been doomed to exile in a foreign land. The manner alone in which those sentences have been carried into effect, by instantly sending off the unfortunate wretches from the dock, must in itself have been a great auxiliary to the Act. The influence of the Roman Catholic Clergy upon their respec- tive flocks, with whom they have been unremittingly engaged in exhortation and prayers, has also mainly contributed to this pros- pective happy result. The co- operative resident Magistracy, who were not to be influenced by plebeian popularity, have also had their share ill this delighful work. Their own minds tell them they have done their duty, and they seek no other approval. The neuter gender Magisrates were also roused from their lethargy, finding that their silence would not only bring them into contempt with both parties, but render them sufferers in the end, at least such as had property to protect; this class may also seek approval — let them have it, " better late than never." At County Cork Assizes, Timothy Connors, Pierce Nagle, and Patrick Foley, were indicted f'or assaulting and ravishing Anne Tapt and Jane Williams, the soldiers' wives, and, in another, count, f'or aiding and assisting therein. The necessary evidence being given, the Jury, after a short consultation, returned a ver- dict of guilty against Nagle and Foley, and acquitted Connors. The Learned Judge proceeded to pass sentence of death on them, prefaced by a most solemn and affecting address, which was fre- quently interrupted by the sobs and lamentations of the prisoners, who were much affected. When they were ordered to be removed from the bar, Nagle requested to be heard for a few minutes, and silence being obtained, he declared solemnly, before the Almighty, that he had neither hand, act. Or part in the transaction, and was not present at it. He and the other convict were then removed ; but their cries were heard for a considerable time after, mixed with bitter curses on the Peelers." At ten o'clock on the night of the 5th instant, W. Nash, Esq. chief officer of the police stationed at Roscrea, having heard some shots near that town, proceeded immediately with a'party to the quarter whence they were fired ; at a distance of about a mile from Roscrea, he met two men on one horse, challenged, arrested, and searched them. In the breeches- pocket of one, the son of a very reputable man, was found a manuscript book, emblazoned with various devices, and containing the oath, pass- word, and a com- plete system of insurrectionary organization. It would appear from this document that a general union and consolidation ot the several systems which have for years back distracted various parts of Ireland, have been effected ; but, it is asserted, that this docu- ment, which is entitled " the constitution and catechism of the White Boys," is a fabrication, for the purpose of playing off a hoax upon the barony - constable. DISTRESSES IN IRELAND The South of Ireland is now in the most deplorable state, owing to the system of outrage, which has checked all industrious exertion, and to the occurrence of a calamitous and unproductive season. Thi following description of tile state of tbe poor in the county of Clare, is from a most re- spectable source :—" The extent of the failure of our crops, most particularly the potatoe crop, has exceeded all calculation. Pota- toes, oats, barley, hay, have rotted in such quantities, particularly in the western part of the county ( Clare), that an immense pro- portion of the peasantry are even already reduced to the extremity of want. The cattle arc dying by hundreds. There is one cry of distress from one end of the county to the other. The evil will be, and is, felt in other western counties as well as ours, though not to the same extent— Limerick, Kerry, Cork, Galway, and Mayo; but we are, I believe, by fir the greatest sufferers. Famine, and its certain consequences- pestilence and plunder, will be inevitable, unless some measures are taken to prevent that utter extremity of misery and starvation that must take place in the spring. They have not food ; they will not have seed; the land will be unculti- vated ; credit is annihilated by the operation of the Insolvent Act. Nothing but food will restrain them from acts of violence and des- peration— this is the barrier, as I have before stated to you, and its political importance— and the necessity of preserving it iu tranquillity at such a crisis as this, to prevent the contagion from spreading northward, is evident at a glance. What will it cost Government for the employment of a military force in some time if they allow the people to suffer the extremity of hunger ? As to any effectual relief from the Gentry, the idea is ridiculous ; the evil is of too great magnitude to be met effectually by any such means. The Gentry themselves are distressed beyond measure; there are no rents paying in the country." YOUNG WATSON.— A letter received in Glasgow from Baltimore, dated Feb. 2, says—" You may remember my tell- ing you 1 had seen tile famous Watson, the Spa- fields leader, at Nashville, Tennessee. The subsequent history of this unfortu- nate young man shall fill my sheet, as I have no private business worth communicating. In the fall of 1820, Watson married Miss Mary Poyzer, a most, amiable girl, eldest daughter of an English gentleman of that name, who aided Watson in his escape, paid his passage, and accompanied him to the United States, whither he was then going to take possession of a large property left him by a brother at Nashville. Watson accompanied the family of Poy- zer to Nashville, and got a situation in a druggist's store. Mr. P. discovering in Wat6on. a partiality for his daughter, and this not being agreeable to him, had discharged him from his house at the time I was in that c. nuntry; but the affections of the daughtr.- had been engaged, and she eloped with Watson, and was married to him. The father would not permit either to enter his house. The seeds of dissipation were too deeply rooted ill Watson to permit him to remain steady ; he became an habitual drunkard, ill- treated his wife, and turned her out of doors. The father, moved with compassion at the helpless situation of his daughter, took her home again. In order to procure the means of dissipation, Watson had recourse to stealing, store and house- breaking, & c. At last he was detected, and in December last stood his trial at the Criminal Court ill Nashville. When the Judge inquired if he had any thing to say why sentence should not be passed upon him, Watson rose and made such a powerful appeal to the feelings, as filled the whole Court with tears; even the lawyers wept aloud. Separate sen- tences were pronounced on each offence; for the first, to be hanged on 8th February, ( this present month;) for the second to be branded ami cropt. ( If the first sentence he put in execution, the criminal will be tolerably independent of the second.) Application hassincc been made to the Governor for a reprieve, but it was not granted. The Nashville papers subsequent to the 8th have not yet arrived here; no doubt they will contain an account of the execution. SMUGGLING.— So vigilantly do the Custom- house offi- cers and Preventive Service ' at Brighton watch the smugglers, that the latter complain their trade is not worth following. A large vessel, laden with contraband spirits and dry goods to the value of- 12,000/. which had made several unsuccessful attempts to land her cargo between Rottingdean and Worthing, was Captured in the offing of Brighton on Saturday night.- A celebrated smuggler, in Sussex, has lost by seizures, at sea and on shore, in the course of the last winter, upwards of 30.000/. LUDGATE- HILL, LONDON, To prevent the Impositions daily practised on the Public, acquaint their Friends, 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, Westgate- Sireei, GLOUCESTER. Aberystwith,...?. A. Bowler Aberysheith,... T. Griffiths Berkeley, A. Dowel! Bewdley, E. Bryan Bourton- on- the- Water, C. Bubb Bridgend,. D. Thomas Lechlade, M. Higgins Lidney, M. Dyer Leominster, ... W. Newman Llanelly D. Davies Merthyrtidvil, H. Jones Monmouth, ... A. Nicholas Bristol, Henry Gye & Co. Nailsworth,... E. Kent Bristol, J. Thomas Bristol, D. Whit'marsh Bromsgrove,... T. Caswell Bromyard, J. Sayer Cardiff, W. Bird Cardigan, C. Lewis Carmarthen, ... I. Bagnall &. Co. Carmarthen, .. M. Rushforth Cheltenham, ... T. Hall Chepstow, H. George Cirencester,.... H. Milton Clifton, Thomas & Knox Cowbridge T. I. ewellyn, jun. Crickhowell,... M. Davis Dudley, J. Wheldan Dursley,...,!... E. Goodrich Evesham, J. Davis Fairfcrd, J. Teall Feckeuham,... Harris & Burgum Haverfordwest, J. Potter Kidderminster, J. Gough Newport,( Glouces J. Church Neath, . J. Bentley. Painswick, ... W. Lodge Pembroke, Wilmot & Barclay Reddilch, T. Prcscot Solvach, J. Howell Stourbridge,... T. Pagett Stourport, S. J. Bateman Stow W. Beckford Stroud, J. J. Dallaway Su- ansed,....... J. Grove Tenby, I. Stevens Tenbury, B. Giles Tetbury W. Walker Tewkesbury, .. E. Reddell Tewkesbury, .. C. Griffiths Thornbury, .... R. Young Uky, '. C. Smith Usk, J. Phillips Worcester, J. Griffiths Worcester T. Lewis. jVTOTICE is hereby given, That MEETINGS of the I TRUSTEES of the Cheltenham, or First District of Roads, f and of the Birdlip, or Second District of Roads, in the county of ; Gloucester, ( both Trusts being included in one Act of Parliament,) I will be held at the Town Hall, in Cheltenham, on Tuesday, the j 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- Toll Gate to be erected upon or across a certain Lane, cal- led the Old Well Lane, or Westall 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 day of May next. The highest bidder must be prepared with sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees, for the payment of the rent, by equal monthly pnyments, and one month must be paid in advance. CHAS. NEWMARCH, Cheltenham,. April 6, 1822. Clerk to the Trustees. Capital Mansion- and Lands, in Vale of Berks. I CHARLTON, near TETBURY TO be LET, elegantly Fufhish- id, and entered on- im- !, RPO he LET, and entered upon immediately,—\ plea- X mediately,— That capital modem MANSION, called WAD- I sant RESIDENCE, newly built, - fronting* the turnpike- road, LEY- HOUSE, with 40 acres of rich Pasture Land adjoining, to- i Wlt" Gardens, stable for four horses, dove- house, shed for feedir. r gether with the MANOR of WADLEY, abounding with Game, ! < » « le, and three closes of rich PASTURE, about 12 acres, partly late the residence of WM. YARNTON MILLS, Esq. deceased, de- adioinimrths Hm^ p. ™ .. „__ 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 the modern style. Further particulars may be had of the Rev. William Mills, Shellingford, near Faringdon ; or of John Mills, Esq. of Miser- dine, n: jr 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 la, ariA ftuoi " siu- n; MAIDEN & POI. LARD OAK ASH & BEECH TIMBER. l'O RE SOLD BY AUCTION. On Tuesday, the 23d day of April, 1822, at twelve o'clock, at Mr. DORE'S, at the BEAR INN, at PARETT'S BROOK, near Ciren- cester, in the county of Gloucester;— TWENTY- ONE Lots of very useful MAIDEN and JL POLLARD OAK, ASH and BEECH TIMBER, stand- ing on a Farm in the occupation of Mr. Edward Haines, belong- ing to Corpus Christi College, Oxford. Mr. Edward Haines, of Badgington, will appoint a person to shew the lots, of whom Catalogues may be had ; also at the place of sale; the Ram Inn; and of Mr. Watkins, Printer, Cirencester. SALE by AUCTION, at CAMPDEN, GLOUCESTERSHIRE, By GEORGE HALFORD, APRIL 23d, 1822, Of Five Pure bred HEREFORD BULLS, The Property of Mr. GEORGE PRICE. Lot 1. OLD MOSES, ( bred by Mr. John Price,) by Wellington; Dam, Earl Talbot's No. 14. Lot 2. Silver, by Half- brother to Moses; Dam, Troy ; Grand- dam, Old Silver. Lot 3. Young Moses, by Moses; Dam, Troy; Grand- dam, Old Silver. I. ot 4. Micklelon, by Moses, 18 months old ; Dam, Princess; ( see Catalogue of Sale, 1820.) Lot 5. Ditto, own Brother to Mickleton. The sale to commence at twelve o'clock. *,* Campden Fair will be held ore the same day. N. B. Mr. GEORGE PRICE has also half- a- dozcn two- year- old HEIFERS, to dispose of by PRIVATE CONTRACT. adjoining the House. And also the Pew in Tetbury Church.— For a view and particulars, apply to Messrs. Letall and Paul, So'iici- tors. Tetbury. ^ GROUSE SHOOTING. " TO be LET, for such a number of years ss can be agreed upon, from the term of Whitsunday first,— The MANSION HOUSE of CANTRAY, situate in a beautiful and well wooded valley, on the Banks of the River Nairue, with at- tached and detached Offices of every description, and from 12 to 15 acres of ARABLE and GRASS LANDS round the House, a large Walled Garden, in the best cultivation, and well stocked with fruit trees and bushes, Lawn, Shrubbery and Fish Pond. The Tenant will have an exclusive right of Shooting over exten- sive and excellent Moors, well stocked with Grouse, and there ara plenty of Hares and Partridges on the property. The House, which is commodious and in good repair, is situated within a short ride of the town of Inverness and Garrison of Fort George, at both of which places there are excellent Markets. Hay, straw, oats, milk, butter, poultry, and all other necessaries for a family, can be sup. plied by the Tenant of the Mains Farm, and a Mail Coach passes and repasses daily within five miles. The House will be Let, fur- nished, or the furniture may be had at a valuation, as suits the wishes of a Tenant. For further particulars, apply to George M'Andrew, Torrich, by Naime; John M'Andrew, Solicitor, Inverness; or Thomas Mackenzie. F. sq. W. S. Edinburgh March 25, 1822. Neat and Clean HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By G. HALFORD, On ths Premises, next door to the BELL INN, Sniparo*. Wor- cestershire, on Wednesday, the 24th day of April, 1822, and following days;— ALL the neat HOUSEHOLD GOODS, and other Ef- fects, the property of Mr. FOWLER, who is leaving the country ; comprising handsome mahogany four- post and other bedsteads, excellent feather and flock beds, mattresses, blankets, quilts, and bedding, mahogany chests of drawers, bureaus, book- cases, neat mahogany and oak dining, card, Pembroke, pillar and claw, and dressing tables, good mahogany dining- room, parlour, and other chairs, pier, chimney, and swing glasses, floor and bed- rouud carpets, basin stands, night conveniences, cupboards, pic- tures, Books, & c. & c. Also, a general assortment of kitchen articles, casks, bottles, trams, pots, kettles, saucepans, & c. which will be expressed in Catalogues to be had 111 due time of the Auctioneer, Bell Inn, Shipston ; and place of Sale. Sale to commence at eleven o'clock each dav. TOLLS TO LET. NOTICE is hereby given, That the TRUSTEES for the Winchcomb District of Roads, will meet at the King's Arms Inn, in Prestbury, on Friday, the 10th day of May next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of LETTING by AUCTION, either together or separately, as shall then be agreed upon;— The TOLLS arising and payable at the several Toll Gates on the said Roads, called Prestbury, Bouncer's Lane, Coates, Langley, Sudeley, Duck- Street, North- Street, and Foot- bridge Gates, for One Year, to commence on the 21st day of May next, at twelve o'clock at noon. The highest Bidder must be prepared with sufficient Sureties tn the satisfaction of the Trustees^ for payment of the Rent, and One- Month must be paid in advance. CHARLES NEWMARCH, Clerk to the Trustees. Cheltenham, April 13, 1822. WIIEREAS 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 tha 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 the 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 tile 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- Strect, Fleet- Street, London. JOSEPH TERRY HONE. J. M. G. CHEEK. JAMES SUTTON OLIVE.' 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, after- noon, subject to conditions then to be produced, ( unless previ- ously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given,) together or ill 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, eider mill, and roomy and convenient fold- yards, the whole ill good repair, and the farm- ing buildings at a proper distance from the dwelling- house ; to- gether with extensive and 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 strsam 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, lar. e 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 detached from the house, and cider cellar adjoining; the whole forming a complete residence, situate close to the village of Pem- bridge, ill the county of Hereford. Pembridge is well situated for a person 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 l. ondon every day, and thefe is a post- office in the village, which is distant from tbe city of Hereford 16 miles, from Ludlow 15, Leominster 8, and Kington, 6 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 him, or to Messrs. Morris and Sons, Solicitors, in Leominster or Ludlow. *^ All letters to be post- paid. MONMOUTHSHIRE. rinO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A de- B sirable MESSUAGE and FARM, called CEFN GAR- ROW, with suitable and convenient Barns, Stablee, 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 Lauds adjoin the river Trothey, and are well watered. For particulars, apply at the Office of Messers. Evans and Son, Solicitors, Chepstow. CLOTHING UTENSILS, & c. CALNE, WILTS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. KNIGHT, On the Premise. 1", on Wednesday, April 24, 1822;— ALL the various CLOTHING MACHINERY and UTENSILS, of DANIEL BAILEY, Esq. retired from bu- siness, at Calne, Wilts; including a tbirty- six- inch and thirty- inch scribbling machines, 1 thirty- six- inch, 1 twenty- eight- inch, and 1 twenty- six- iheh carding machines ; an iron screw cloth press, 6 billies anil jennys, 2 broad looms, 3 tuckcrs, a warping bar. pick- ing hurdle, reels, shear boards, and shears, large beams and scales, oil pump, kettles, < Scc. & c.; also a large> scnuring- furnace, 2 packs of teazi •-,, and various other articles. The sale Will begin at eleven o'clock in the morning. Valuable Flock. of Sheep, of the Cotswold and Leicestershire Breed, Cows, Horses, Pigs, Hay, and Implements in Husbandry. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WANE, On Thursday, the 25th of April, 1822;— ALL the LIVE STOCK, Hay, and Implements in Husbandry, of Mr. DANIEL EDMONDS, of WHELFORD, in the parish of Kempsford, Gloucestershire, who is leaving his Farm; comprising 126 capital well- bred ewes, and theaves with lambs, 16 barren ewes, ar. d 10 fa* sheep, 112 ewe and wether tegs, 3 rams, and 3 ram tegs, 1 milch cow, and 1 ditto in calf, 5 prime yearlings, 3 handsome sows, with pigs, ( Lord Sherborne's breed.) 3 cart mares and geldings, 2 mares with colts, ( by Holloway's Dumplin,) 2 good yearling colts; 3 stacks of hay, ploughs, har- rows, drags, 3 six- inch carts, nearly new, built all of oak, a scar- rifier, corn roller and frame, 3 staddles and timber, quantity of large size ash poles, hurdles, sheep racks, stone troughs, cow cribs, malt mills, cyder'press, horse and ox harness, grind stones, pota- toe washer and steamer, about 120 sacks of potatoes, in lots, and many other useful husbandry articles. Also some lots of HOUSE- HOLD GOODS, consisting of good seasoned casks, brewing coppers, tubs, Stc. particulars of which will be expressed in catalogues, and may be procured at. the Printing Office, Highworth ; the princi- pal Inns in the neighbourhood; and of die Auctioneer and gene- ral Appraiser, at his Office, in Cirencester, or at Fairford. N. B. The Safe will commence, with the Sheep punctually at twelve o'clock— A Person will attend with refreshments. Adjoining WICK- HILL, and within two miles of STOW, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. An excellent FREEHOLD INVESTMENT, A FARM, with suitable Buildings* Tithe- free, and great part Extra- parochial, and a capital MALT- HOUSE, producing a Net Rent of £ 381 2r. 6rZ. TO BE PEREMPTORILY SOI. D BY AUCTION, By Messrs. ROBINS, - At the MART, LONDON, on Tuesday, the 7th of May, 1822, at twelve o'clock;— : AValuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, comprehending a good Farm- IIouse, and suitable Farm Buildings, ana a capital MALT- HOUSE, the whole in the best possible con- dition, and ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY- SIX ACRES, TWO ROODS, TWENTY- SEVEN PERCHES of superior LAND, lying exceedingly compact, Tythe- free, and Extra- parochial, as it regards 130 Acres, adjoining the admired Seat of CHARLES POLE, Esq. It is pleasantly situate within 3 miles of Stow, 17 from Burford, two good market towns. It is recently let on a lease of seven, fourteen, or twenty- one years, to Mr. W. C. Pratt, a responsible Tenant, at a rent consistent with the present time's value, and pro- ducing a clear lent of £ 381 2s. 6d. The Estate is altogether well circumstanced, and it has an Ob- servatory, placed and fitted up with Gothic windows, adjoining WICK- HILL, and looking over a great extent of country. Particulars may be had 21 days prior to the sale, at the prin- cipal Inns at Stow and Burford ; at the Star, Oxford; Plough, Cheltenham ; of Mr. Wm. Hobbs, Auctioneer, Worcester ; at the Mart; and in Covent- Garden, where a plan may be seen. WORCESTERSHIRE. Highly desirable FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD ESTATES, between Worcester and Tewkesbury, Tithe- Free. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BENTLEY, On Wednesday, the 1st day of May, 1822, at the WHITE LION, at UPTON- UPON- SEVERN, in the county of Worcester, at twelve o'clock at noon, ( either together or separately, as may be then agreed upon, unless an acceptablc offer shall bo previ. ously made for the same);— ALL that capital DWELLING- HOUSE, fit for the Residence of a Gentleman of the first respectability ; with coach- house, saddle- room, barn, two stables, cow stalls, cider mill- house, piggeries, and other requisite outbuildings, inclosed yard, lawn, plantations, fertile garden, and about 47 acres of extreme rich Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land, including a Garden, about two acres, well planted with cherry and other sorts of fruit trees, situate at Holly Green. Also, Six Closes of excellent ARABLE and PASTURE LAND, containing upwards of 38 acres, with two fold- yards, a well- built barn, cow- sheds, and cart- house, thereon erected. Likewise, Five neat COTTAGES, with Gardens to each, and Plot of Land, containing in the whole about one acre. The above- described property is tithc- frcc, and Copyhold of the Manor of Ripple. Also, Five Closes of extreme rich ARABLE LAND, contain- ing upwards of 50 acres, Freehold, and Tithe- free. This very eligible Property is situate at Ryall, in the parish of Ripple, the most fertile and beautiful part of the county of Wor- cester, a fine rich soil, congenial to the growth of turnips and barley, and the Meadow and Pasture is rich Grazing Land; the whole in the highest state of cultivation, and the House and Buildings in complete repair; situate within one mile of Upton- upon- Severn, six of Tewkesbury, and ten of Worcester ; is also an easy dis- tance from those fashionable places of resort Cheltenham and Mal- vern. The Estates abound with Game ; Fox Hounds are kept, in the immediate neighbourhood, and the great Turnpike Iload from North to South runs through the same. Possession of the whole ( five Acres excepted) may be had at Mi- chaelmas next— Mr. John Price, who resides at the House, will, upon application, depute a person to shew the same: and for fur- liiecparticulars, apply to Messrs. Brace and Sclby, Solicitors, Sur- rey- Street, Strand, London ; cr ths Auctioneer, Worcester. , MONMOU I HSHIRK. n n TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On Tuesday, the 23d April, 1822, at the HEATS COCK INN, in the town of NEWPORT, between the hours of three and six in the afternoon, subject to such conditions as will be then pro- duced ;— Lot 1.—" y 1 1 Capital MAIDEN OAK TIMBER I I 1 TREES, numbered with a scribe, standing c. n Salisbury Farm, in the parish of Magor. Lot 2— 22 ELM, 8 ASH, and 3 CHERRY TREES, standing on the above farm and parish. Lot 3— 16 ELMS, standing near Magor Pill, and 4 ditto near the Church, same parish. The Oak and other Timber Trees, comprising the above lota, are of excellent quality, and well deserving the attention of Merchants. For further particulars, apply to Brewer and Long, Newport; and for a view of the different lots, to the respective Tenants. BREWER and LONG, Auctioneers. I) 0USKTS1U1{!, - TO BE SOLD BY" AUCTION, By Mr. WAKEFIELD, At GARRAWAY'S COFFEE HOUSE,' CHANGE- ALLEY, CORN- HILL, LONDON, MI Monday, May 6, 1822;— THE MANOR of HALSTOCK, six miles from Bea- minster and Yeovil, extending over 3,193 acres of Land ; together with sundry valuable FARMS, let to responsible tenants, consisting of ONE THOUSAND ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY- XINE ACRES of LAND, ofthe value of ONE THOUSAND POUND* a- year. Particulars may be had of Mr. Wakefield, Land Surveyor, No. 34, Pali- Mall; ofMessrs. Goodeve and Ranken, No. 4, Holborn- Court, Gray's- Inn, London ; of Messrs. Leman, Solicitors, Bris- tol ; of Mr. Fox, Solicitor, Beaminster; Messrs. Battens, Yeovil; of the Editor of the Sherborne Journal, Sherborne; and at Gar- raway's, ' Change- Alley, Cornhill, London. THE GRAVEL AND STONE, LUMBAGO, ' ICKMAN's PILLS arctdhmcd to be the must. suc- cessful Preparation for immediately removing, andprcve;- ting the future recurrence of those Disorders which arise- from an imperfect action of the Urinary Organ*, as GHAVti ANn s roNF., LUMBAGO, PAINS IN THE HACK AND LOINs, sum,.,. SION OF URINE, & c. Composed of the most innocent ingredi- ents, this truly valuable Medicine relieves the suff ring patient from the excruciating torturrs of those diseases without any violence or injury to the constitution, and requires no confine- ment or restraint of diet during its use. It is one of the oldest Public Medicines extant i and its peculiar virtues and efficacy have uniformly maintained the highest reputation. Sold in boxes at 2s. 9..„ j.. Xvc houses— Mr. Bennett said he intended if he could find time in the present year, to bring in a bill for changing and recasting the laws relative to the-- licensing and to the regulation of public houses,— Mr. Brougham said that many respectably Ma- gistrates of England were most anxious for the introduction of such a measure as was now proposed. CATHOLIC PEERS Mr. Secretary Peel presented a Petition from, the Synod of Glasgow and Ayr, aginst the Bill, or rather against the notice of Mr. Canning, for the admission of Catholic Peers into Parliament. He said, that it was his determination to put. the question at issue on the very threshold of the discussion. quartern France, r. .. If the delusion of the word cheapness is to seduce any one from his native country, we should recommend him to take up his abode in Russia, where he could purchase as much beef as he can devour for about three half- pence, drink as much quass as he can swallow for one penny, and get plenty of garlic for nothing, and he may , probably earn, bv hard labour, about three- pcnce a- day ; or, if he extends his journey to China, lie may purchase as much rice as he can eat for a penny, an inch of fat pork to season it for a half- penny, and a cup of scaw chew to wash it down for another half- penny, and, by working like a Chinese, he may, perhaps, earn two- pence half- penny per day." MARKET CHRONICLE. GLOUCESTER, Saturday, April 20— New Wheat, 33. to 6s, Oti Old Ditto, 8s. to 9s. NeW Barley, 2s. to3s. 0d. Old ditto, 3s. fid, to 4s. Od. New Beans, 2s. fid. to 3s. 6( 1. Old ditto, 4s. Od. to 4s. Sd. Oats, Is. 6d. to 3s. fid. per bushel ( Winchester) of eight gallons. BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE, Thursday, April 18. Per lliuht'l. English Wheat,. .. 4 Malting Barley,... 2 White Peas 3 Old Beans, 4 rf. 6 to fi to f. to 0 to Per ti'uhel. New Beans, Old Oats, New Oats, Malt, a. 2 9 to 0 0 to 1 3 to 0' to « . d 3 0 2 & Fine Flour, per sack, 48s. to 50s— Seconds, 38s. to 48s. Hay,£ 210.5. f » d. to£ S 3s. Od. f ton— Straw, Is. 2u. to ls. 4d.^ dM DEVIZES MARKET Comparative Prices of Grain on Thursday with those of last week : April 11. [ PER SACK.] Best Wheat, £ 1 4 0 to £ 1 13 S Second ditto,... 0 19 0 to 1 4 0 Third ditto,.... 0 10 0 to 0 18 0 Beans, 0 12 0 to 0 17 0 Barley, 17s. 9d. to 23s. Od. | Oats ... 14s. Od. to 24s. Od. j April 18. £ 1 6 0 to 1 14 0 0 19 8 to 1 4 0 0 14 6 to 0 18 0 0 12 6 to 0 16 0 Per the country had not more generally petitioned against the mea- sure. He would venture to say, that if such a motion were car- ried, the whole question would be aecomplished, as it were, by a side- wind. 1 f such a consummation did come to pass, he, for one, should think the Constitution of Britain in total danger. MARRIAGE OF UNITARIAN DISSENTERS.— Mr. W. Smith obtained leave to bring in a Bill for altering certain points in the 26th Geo. II. commonly called the Marriage Act,— Adjourned. THURSDAY.— Mr. Calvert presented a Petition from St. John's, Southwark, praying, that London Bridge should not be taken down, but that other means of opening the Bridge might be adopted; particularly the removal of the enormous wheels belonging to the Water Work Company; and that in future the Company should be obliged to work their water by steam— After a few words from Mr. H. Sumner and Sir W. Curtis, the Petition was received. On the Order of the Day for the second reading of the South- ampton Gas- light- Bill; " Mr. K. Moore moved, that instead of now, the Bill should be read a second time- this day six months— Sir J. Yorke said, he hail moved the second reading of the Bill; but had 110 objection to withdraw the Bill. Gas- light was the only light not taxed ; the light of Heaven was taxed in the share of a Win- dow Tax; the fat of rams and of bulls was taxed in the shape of a candle; and the whale was taxed in the shape of oil; and he thought those who speculated in it should be left subject to com- petition, and not protected by Act of Parliament i » charging what- ever price they thought proper.— Mr. Alderman C. Smith could not consent to have the Bill withdrawn ; he would, therefore, move as an amendment, that the Bill be now read a second time. — The Speaker said, Gentlemen were not perhaps aware of the state ill which this Bill stood : if they carried the Amendment they would render the Mover of it answerable for the fees of the second reading.—( A loud laugh on ati sides of the House.)— The Amend- ment was then put and negatived, and the Bill ordered to be read a second time this day six months. PUBLIC ACCOUNTS The Chancellor of the Exchequer rose to move for a Committee to examine into the best means of keeping the public accounts, in pursuance of the notice which he had given. The accounts were at present made up under the provisions of several Acts of Parliament, which might be altered with advan- tage. Ha wished that the accounts should be simplified and brought into a- more mercantile - shape; that a statement should be laid before Parliament, shewing the annual income and ex- penditure, with a view of the debt, in one short abstract. He moved for the appointment of a Select- Committee to consider the best mode of simplifying the annual accounts laid before the Houses of Lords and Commons, relative to the National Expen- diture and National Debt, and lo the Trade and Navigation of the United Kingdom Mr. Maberly did not rise to object to the motion, but to express his happiness at. finding that the Right Hon. Gent was at last alive to the fallacy of the system upon which the public accounts had been hitherto kept. He thought they were indebted to the balance sheet laid before the House last year, for the present motion; and if the accounts were kept upon that principle, the change would be a very advantageous one to the. public. It would enable country Gentlemen to see at once the state of the public income- and expenditure, which they were now prevented from doing by the difficulty and the trouble of investi- gating financial papers.— After a few words from Mr. Grenfell and the Chancellor of the Exchequer, ill explanation, the motion was agreed to, a Committee was appointed, and the several Acts relating to Public Accounts were referred to the Committee— Adj. Mr. Ricardo has just, published a Pamphlet on " Pro- tection to Agriculture, which cannot fail to make a great impres- sion at the present moment. He divides his subject into nine sec- tions; commencing with Observations " On the Remunerating Price," and concluding with " The connection between Distress and Tax- ation." Ill recapitulafing bis opinions, at the close of the Pam- phlet, he attributes the present depression of Agricultural produce to the general prevalence of abundance, arising from good crops, and large importations from Ireland. " The fall has been in- creased by the operation of the present Corn Laws, which have made the price of corn in average years, greatly to exceedtbe price in other countries : and therefore, in proportion as it is raised- liable to greater fall." He proposes that to obviate, as far as it is practica- ble, this evil, all undue protection to agriculture should be gradu- ally withdrawn. A monopoly of the Home Market should be given till corn reaches 70s. when all fixed price and system of ave- rages should be got rid of, and a duty of 20j. the quarter on wheat imposed. We must, however, proceed farther, fhe duty of 20*. should every year be reduced Is. till it reached 10J. This duty is rather too high as a countervailing duly for the peculiar taxes on the corn- grower ; " but," he observes, " 1 would rather err on the side of a liberal allowance than a scanty one." Ashe had fixed the duty rather too high, he proposes that the drawback on exportation should only be 7s. PARIS GENERAL POST Office.— In the sitting ofthe Chamber of Deputies, on the 12th inst. on the proposition of a grant for the Post Office, M. de Girardin rose to denounce the sys- tem of espionage, which, he contended, was exercised in that esta- blishment— Under the ancient system, observed M. Girardin, let- ters were unclosed; and at the epoch of the exile of the Parlia- ments it was done in so scandalous a manner, that the merchants of Rouen took the resolution of simply closing their letters with a pin. It was remembered in the convocation of the States- General and all the Deputies were required to declare against the violation nf the secrecy of letters, ancl to exact that it should be respected. The Constituent Assembly, penetrated with this principle, ren- dered it sacred by the celebrated discussion which took place in the sitting of the I7th July, 1789. It was then supposed that the intercepting of some letters might discover the authors of a plot which had for its object to surrender the port of Brest. Several Deputies proposed that the letters should be opened for this pur- pose. Chapelier exclaimed, that the violation of the secrecy of correspondence was a crime, and that in no case could public safety require such a sacrifice on tha part of virtue. 1 allow that letters were opened under the Government of Napoleon. That was cer- tainly a great evil; but they were only opened at t'ne Paris post- office. The secrecy of correspondence was respected in all the country post- offices. Now, however, letters are opened in the de- partments. The secret bureau is supported at a great expense by the Government. At least 30 clerks are employed in it. I can tell you who pays them the money they receive. I can also tell you that a passage from the cabinet of the Director of the Posts leads into the secret offices ; the entrance of it shut by a con- cealed door. As soon as this is opened, we find ourselves in the offices of persons charged to- discover the keys to the different ci phers employed in the correspondence, or in the work- shops of en- gravers occupied in taking impressions on plates of lead of the im- pressions. of the aims and seals which are employed to secure let- jers. These letters are finally carried to a kind of a laboratory, where there are instruments of a very peculiar construction— close ( ires to melt the wax, and cauldrons of boiling water to loosen wa- fers. In short, all is mystery in this subterraneous asylum ; and men employed tb discover the secrets of every body are themselves a secret to all the world. M. deG. then moved the suppression of the secret bureau. A discusion arose On arose, but it came to no result. OXFORD, April 20 .— Wednesday, the first day of Easter Term, the following Degrees were conferred :— Bachelor in Medi- cine, Geo. Freere, M. A. and Student in Medicine, Christ Church. Masters of Arts: D- H. Collings, Esq. Queen's, grand compound- er ; Wm. Deedes, and Rev. Fras. Clerke, Fellow of A11 Souls ; Rev. John Frampton, Exeter; J. L. Richards, Fellow of Exeter; Rev. Wm. H. Bathurst, Christ. Church; and Rev. Thos. Gronow, Brasennose— Bachelors of Arts: Henry Duncombe, Fellow of All Souls ; Thos. Jones, Wadham ; and H. A. Veck, Magdalen. Same day, in full Convocation, the Rev. John Moore, M. A. of Worcester, was admitted Senior Proctor; and the Rev. Thos. She- rifle, M. A. and Fellow of Magdalen, was admitted Junior Proc- tor ; and the Senior Proctor nominated the Rev. Thos. Grantham, M- A. Fellow of Magdalen, and the Rev. R. L. Cotton, M. A. Fel- low of Worcester, liis Pro- Proctors; and the Junior Proctor no- minated the Rev. Henry Jenkins, M. A. Demy, and the lte<; Z. H. Biddulph, M. A, Fellow of Magdalen, his Pro- Proctors, who lysis all admitted. 1 MARRIED CLERGYMAN, resident in the most healthy part of Gloucestershire, will be happy to receive into his Family TWO YOUNG GENTLEMEN— Terns 100- Guineas per annum.— Apply, by letter, post- paid, to A. B. Office of this Paper. WANTED,— A respectable Youth, as an APPREN- S' TICE to the GROCERY and CHANDLERY Business, in a good Market Town. As he will be treated as one of the family, a Premium will be expected— Apply, ( if by letter, post- paid,) to A. B. Post- Office, Chepstow. M) be SOLD,-— A Pair of handsome Brown Bay CAR- .. RIAGE HORSES, with blacklegs; in high condition, per, fectly sound, steady in harness, and ready for immediate use. Apply to the Printers, who will give information where they may be seen. ROYAL INCOMPARABLE JAPAN LIQUID BLACKING, Manufactured by JAMES SMITH, MINCHINHAMPTON, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. THE Proprietor can with confidence recommend this Article to his Friends and a generous Public, as superior to any other for softening and preserving the leather, and for its beau- tiful jet- black lustre..— It is quite free from any unpleasant smell, and will not soil the cleanest linen. Sold wholesale and retail, by the Proprietor, James Smith, in stone bottles, at ( jd. Is. and Is. firf. each. USE SMITH'S BLACKING. "„* The regular allowance to Shopkeepers. NUPEND COTTAGE, HORSLEY, ( Midway between Bath and Cheltenham,) TO be LET, and entered on the 1st of June.— This convenient and pleasant detached COTTAGE consists of an entrance hall, two parlours, a good cellar, kitchen, and other offices, and five bedchambers, with" a stable for four horses, a large tallet over it, and a chaise- house. There is a Fruit and Flower Garden round the House, and a large Kitchen Garden adioining. rpO he LET, to FARM, the POOR of the Parish of JL Alvington, in the county of Gloucester, under a Select Ves- try, for the term of one year or more.— For further particulars, apply to the Churchwardens and Overseers of the Poor of the said parish. WM. SMITH, Churchwarden. JOHN SPRING, Overseer. Alv'mgton, April 17, 1322. A Field or Close of Pasture Land, of about two acres, bounded by a Plantation and Walk, may be taken or not with the Cottage. There is a Pew in the Church. Post letters are delivered daily, and coaches to London and Bristol pass the House daily. Hotlnds are kept in the neighbourhood. The country abounds in game, and the tenant will have permission to sport over 300 acres of Land. The Premises may he viewed with permission of the present oc. cupier ; and particulars may be had of Mr. Bevir, Solicitor, Ci- rencester.— This Advertisement will not be repeated. VILLA and LANDS. TO LET, and entered upon immediately,— A com- pact and very desirable RESIDENCE, oalled PONT- Y. RUCHAN, adapted for a small genteel Family, pleasantly situ- ated on the road leading from Monmouth, by way of Llantilio, to Abergavenny," six miles from Monmouth, and eight from A her. gavetmy, with well arranged offices, coach- house; stable, farm- yard, and outbuildings, kitchen garden, and sundry Incloaurcs of very good Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land, containing; about sixty acres, lying within a ring fence, and well stocked with ffuif trees, with a trout stream running through the grounds, n » d a Workman's Cottage and Garden at, the extremity nf the Estate. The parochial and other taxes and tithes are moderate. The rent required is £ 80 per annum. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. Powles and Tyler, Monmouth; or Mr. R. Williams. Aylestone's Hill, near Hereford. TO be LET to FARM,— The POOR of the Parish of JL Chepstow, trader a Select Vestry, for One Year Sealed Proposals to be delivered on or before the 2( ith instant. For particulars, apply to Robert Lane, and J. C. Smith, Overseers, N. B., The Contractor and his Wife, or a Man aud Woman, t. o be approvedof by the Select Committee, will be required to reside in the Workhouse.— Chepstow, April 16, 1822. 16s. 6d. to 24s. Od. " I 13s. 0d. to 25s. Od. J Quarter. MARK- LANE. April IS Having but little fine Wheat at market, in proportion to that of inferior quality, prime samples were in tolerable de- mand this morning, and obtained full as good prices as on Mon- day ; but we have no buyers for the ordinary descriptions, wliieh have only a nominal value. Superfine malting Barley is rather dearer, but there is no amendment in price of the stained and inferior samples, which continue to go off slowly at from 15J. to 17s. per quarter. The Oat trade is brisker, and from 6ii. to 1$. higher than on Monday. In other articles there, is no alteration, abatement. In Beans, Peas, and Oats there is no alteration. Wheat, 34 to 58s. Od. | Beans,... 18 to 22s. | Oats, 14 to Ife. Barley, Hi to 2f! s. Od. | W. Peas, 24 to 30s. | Malt, 40 to 52s. Fine Flour, 45s. to 59s. per sack.— Seconds, 40s. to 45s. SMITHFIELD, April\ 9— We have a large supply of all de- scriptions of Cattle at Market this morning, a great part of which remained over from last Monday, and prices are certainly lower, the butchers shewing no disposition to purchase. To sink the offal per stone of 8lb. Beef 3s. ( Si. to 3, i. tii. 1 Veal 3j. 8i. to 5s. fid. Mutton.... 3 0 to 3 6 | Pork 2 8 to 4 0 —--— a^ waiaiS^ S^^^^^^^ C^^ SM*^ — IN a respectable Family, in Ross, One or Two Ladies may be accommodated as BOARDERS, on moderate terms. Let- ters, post- paid, addressed to A. B. at Mr. Parrot's, Bookseller, Ross. ANTED, in a small Family, in the country,— A respectable Woman as LADY's MAID ; also a good COOK; both well qualified in all respects.— Apply ( if l » y letter post- paid,) to. Mr. Knee, Hatter, Stroud. kTKOin^ GLOUCESTERSHIRE. To the GOVERNESSES of SEMINARIES, and Others. flHO he DISPOSED OF, by PRIVATE CON- TRACT, on moderate Terms,— An Upright Fine- toned Grand PIANO, by Stoddart, Golden- Square, London, in excel- lent preservation.— Apply to Halliday and Humphrys, Auction- eers, Stroud.— The cause of the sale is the Proprietor's leaving the country. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. fjnO lie LET, and entered upon immediately,— All that JL rich pareel of PASTURE GROUND, situate in the parish of Arlingham, called the WARTH, the herbage of which is well known for its thriving and nutritious qualities For particulars apply to Mr. Lucas, Solicitor, Newnham. mO be LET, from Lady- Day last,- CLAY HILL JL FARM, in the parish of Lechlade, in the county of Glou- cester; consisting of a Farm- House and Outbuildings, and alwut 158 acres of I . and, more or less, 49 acres of which are Pasture Land, adapted for a Dairy, the remainder Arable. The present tenant, Mr. Thomas Miller, will shew the Farm ; fir particulars of which, and to treat for the same, apply ( if by letter, post- paid,)- to Mr. Trinder, Land Agent and Surveyor, Ci- rencester. SAWING MILLS, 5, REDCROSS- STREET, BRISTOL. ROBERT HARDING respectfully informs his Friends and the Public, that having e. ompletcd his SAW- ING MILLS, he is enabled to sell all'kinds of TIMBER, PLANK, BOARD, QUARTER, PANTILE and CEILING LATHS, See. on the most advantageous terms. VENEERS of every description sawed to- order on the shortest notice. Scale Boards for Sugar Bakers, Hatters, Hat Box Makers, Brush Makers, Cheese Factors, & c. manufactured in a superior manner. The serious inconvenience arising from the introduction of green or unseasoned Timber intoBuildingS, Furniture, & c. has induced R. 11. to adopt a plan for seasoning the same ( in a way that im- proves the quality ofthe wood) in less than a quarter ofthe time it generally takes, and at a moderate expence. To be DISPOSED OF, a good size HORSE WHEEL, with connecting Shaft and Spur Wheel, together with several Cog and Fly Wheels; also a Pair of MILL STONES, 2 feet 6 inches diameter, with apparatus complete, nearly new, for grinding Co- lours— Bristol, 4t. il Month 17, 1822. STOCK FARM TO LET. rpO be LET for a Term, from Michaelmas next,— An JL excellent STOCK FARM, at. Hungerford New Town, in the county of Berks. It consists of a good F arm- House, with ex- cellent Outbuildings, and about 36ff Acres of Arable, Pasture, and Wood Land, lying well together. Hungerford New Town is si- tuate 2 miles from Hungerford, 11 from Marlborough, 9 from Newbury, and 12 from Wantage, all good markets. Mr. Palmer of Chilton Lodge, near Hungerford, will shew the farm—- For particulars of the rent, and to treat for the same, ap- ply ( if by letter post- pain,) to Mr. Trinder, Land Agent and Sur. veyor, Cirencester. fjpO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A most Ju comfortable and convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, with suitable Offices, fit for tiie 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- ehambcrs • and above, four good bed- chambers. The situation is exceedingly pleasant, and commands extensive views ofthe surrounding country. For a view and to take the Premises, apply to Mr. John Moore Auctioneer, Tewkesburv. TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons indebted to the Estate and Effects of the late Mr. WILLIAM EDWARDS, Farmer, of Leckhamp- ton, in this county, are respectfully requested to pay the amount of their respective Debts to Mr. John Hamlett, of Leckhampton Ilill, in the said county, immediately. And all Persons who have any Claims or Demands on the Estate and Effects of the said Mr. William Edwards, are requested to send the particulars of the same forthwith to Mr. John; Hamlett aforesaid, sole Executor.— Dated this 17th day of April, 1822. CAINSCROSS DIVISION OF ROADS. THE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES for the JL said Division of Roads, will be holden at the Golden Cross, at Cainscross, in the parish of itandwick, within the said Division, on Tuesday, the 30th instant, at twelve o'clock at noon, pursuant to the last adjournment— Bv order of the Trustees, Stonehouse, April 20, 1822. W. FRYER. CIRENCESTER. TO be SOLD or LET,— A large, substantial, and commodious DWELLING- HOUSE, with an excellent Garden, about 30 yards by 20, adjoining, well stocked, with choice fruit trees, situate in Coxwell- Street, Cirencester, and now in the occupation of the Misses Sheppard, ( who are going to remove to the adjoining House). The House consists of three good par- lours, kitchen, large larder, ahd two other rooms, under- ground cellars, brewhouse, and stable, five bedchambers, besid'es large lofts suitable for a business that requires room. The House is pri- vate from the Street, the front being against the Garden. It may be entered upon at Midsummer next For particulars, apply to Francis Iloare, Cirencester, if by letter, post- paid. ~~ TIBBERTON COURT. npobe 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 sftone 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, & 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 room for men servants; ca- pital stabling for six horses, saddle- room, with large loll above, with room for groom, coach- house for two carriages i walled coal- yard. doir kennel, & c. & c. The Deputation to the Manor will be given to the Tenant if required.. The 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— It has undergone a complete repair, painting, & c; & c. and may be entered on immediately. It is in every respect adapted for the reception of a Gentleman's Family. For particulars, apply to Mr Creed, Auctioneer, Gloucester; and for viewing the premises, to Mr. Williams, Tibberton Cottage. GLOUCESTERSHIRE, • Sale Farming Stock, Household Furniture, ^ c, ( UNDER AS EXECUTION.). TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Monday next, the 22nd day of April, ALL the LIVE STOCK, Growing Crops, Hay, Im- plements, & c. on the premises of Mr. THOMAS COOK the BARROW, in the parish of BODDINGTON, 5 miles fi'oro Gloucester, Cheltenham and Tewkesbury ; comprising 3 prime young dairy cows, 4 weaning calves, 6 full tailed cart geldings ami mares, 3 yearling colts and a poiiey ; about 20 acres of wheat, ancf about 20 acres of beans now growing, 2 ricks of excellent weii ended hay, and a general selection of Agricultural Implements c together with theclean and useful HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE dairy utensils, casks and other effects on the said premises. . * The sale will commence precisely at ten o'clock. Catalogues, may be had at the Fleece, Cheltenham ; Ram, Gloucester ; at the Place nt Sale ; and of the Auctioneer, Tewkesbury. GLOUCESTERSHIRE. Valuable FREEHOLD PROPERTY, in the Borough cf TEWKESBURY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Wednesday, the 24th day of April, 1822, ,- ii the SWAN INN in TEWKESBURY, precisely at five o'closk in the afternoon Lot 1. ALL that MESSUAGE or DWELL1NG- 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 die 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 ofthe Borough ill Parliament, and each lot will entitle the purchasers to vote for the county. For a view, and; further particulars, appl. y- to'jhe Auction! t the Office of Mr. Edmund Warden Jones, Solicitor, Tewk Nailsworth, Woodchester, and Dudbridge Turnpike Roads.. THE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES of these A will be held, by Adjournment, at the Fleece Inn, at Rod- borough, on Thursday, the 25th day of April instant, at one o'clock. Stroud, April 15,1822. GEO. WATHEN, Clerk. BATH and CHELTENHAM ROAD through STROUD. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO LET." NOTICE is hereby given, That the TOLLS arising at'the Anchor, Badbrook, and Foston's Ash Gates, upon the said Road leading from- Bath to Cheltenham, through Rod- borough and Stroud, will bi put up to be LET by AUCTION, at such respective sums as tiie Trustees then present shall ap- point, to the best Bidder or Bidders, as the case may happen, for one year, to commence from the 1st day of June next, inclusive, ' at the House of Mr. Richard Parker, called the George Inn, in Stroud, on Wednesday, the 15th day of May next, precisely be- tween the hours of eleven and twelve in the forenoon. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the time be prepared to pay down one Month's Rent in advance, and give se- curity, with sufficient Sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees present at such Meeting, for payment of the remainder of the said Rent or Rents, oil the beginning of each Month during the said year. CHAS. NEWMAN, Stroud, April 2( 1, 1822. Clerk to the Trustees. MONMOUTHSHIRE CANAL NAVIGATION. NOTICE is hereby given, That the HALF- YEARLY GENERAL MEETING or ASSEMBLY of the Com- pany of Proprietors of this Navigation, will be held at the Canal House, in Newport, on Wednesday, the 1st day of May next, at eleven o'clock ill the forenoon. THOS. COOKE, Clerk to the said Company. Canal Office, Newport, April 17, 1822. SLIMBRIDGE SALT MARSHES. NOTICE is hereby given, That HORSES and CAT- TLE, will be taken to TACK, at a Reduced Pries, on the above Marshes, ( twelve miles from Gloucester, on the Bristol Road, adjoining Slimbridge Church,) upon the 10th day of May, 1822, on the following Terms.— Horses 5s. per Week? Two- year- old Colts 4.1. per Week, or U. 15s. per Quarter, or 31. the Half Yt « r ; One- year- old ditto 1/. 2s. per Quarter, or \ l. 18, t. the Half Year; and ( id. a- piece to the Shepherd when taken away ; Cows 3s. per Week; Two- year- old Beasts 11. is. per Quarter, or U 18*. the Half Year; One- year- old ditto 18s. per Quarter, or U lis. the Half Year— Bulls will he put with the Stock on the 6th of July. These Marshes are almost superior ts any other for Cleansing and Restorative Qualities to all sorts of Cattle. All Persons bringing or sending any sort of Cattle, are desired to deliver in Writing, the particular Marks and Ages, with the Owners' Names, and where they live. The Money to be paid when the Cattle are taken away;. at which time it is hoped all Persons will carefully examine the Marks, & c. of their Cattle, as the Occupier of the Marshes will not be answerable for any mis- take that may happen. N. B. If any Gentleman wishes io have further particulars, ap- plication maybe, made to the Shepherd, on the premises ; ot to WM, Cowley. Slimbridge. P1NDRUP FARM. mO be LET on LEASE,— That capital FARM called . JL. PINDRUP, situate at Coin Rogers, in the county of Glou- cester, now in the occupation of Mr. John Barton t consisting of an excellent House, with suitable outbuildings, a good working malt house, and about 226 acres of Land, in a high state of culti- vation, of which 195 acre..- are Arabic, the residue Pasture. Pindrup has great conveniences in markets, it being three miles from Northleach, seven from Cirencester, ten from Durford, and Stow, eleven frem 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, Wooton Bassett; and for a view of the Farm, to Mr. Thos. Smith, Foss Bridge. Valuable Flock of Sheep of the mixed Leicester and Lincoln Breeds; thorough- brecl improved short- horned and Galloway Dairy Cows Heifers, and Calves; well- bred Durham and other ' Cattle t st'Ong Team of Horses, Breeding and Store Pics, a cross from- the Chinese. J TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MOORE, On Tuesday, the 7th day of May, 1822, on the Premises, at STREN- SHAM, in the county of Worcester, about equal distances from the towns of Tewkesbury, Pershore, and Upon- upon- Severn ;— r| PH'' whole of the very Excellent and Superior FLOCK JSL of SHEEP, Stock of BREEDING CATTLE, HORSES and PIGS, the property of WILLIAM LLOYD, who is de- clining the Farming Business; consisting of 37 ewes and lambs, many of them double couples ; 88 ewe and wether tegs, and S ram tegs, eight capital dairy cows and calves, or to calve, 1 three- year- old barren heifer, 9 two- year- old heifers in calf, 5 two- year- old barren heifers, 1- 3 yearling heifers, a beautiful two- year- old bull, four- year- old bull stag, 3 two- year- old steers, and 3 yearling steers, 2 capital full- tailed cart geldings, valuable cart mare, strong brown carriage Iwirse; 3> sows in farro w, 7 hilts in farrow, yearling boar, and 37 stor. e pigs. The above Stock having been selected with great care and ex- pence, is now offered to the Public as well deserving attention. An early attendance is requested, as the whole will; be sold. in one day. Catalogues may be had'at the Star Hotel, Worcester- Star, Upton ; Royal Hotel, Cheltenham ; Bell, Gloucester ; at the Place of Sale; and of the Auctioneer, Tewkesbury. A CLOTHING MILL and FACTORY, TO- be LET, for Twenty- one Years, or a less Term, and may be entered upon immediately, situate on the River Avon, in the parish of Christian Malford, near Chippenham, in the county of Wilts, with or without twelve acres of Land adjoin- ing— The Factory has lately been rebuilt: it consists of a ground floor and four lofis, 95 feet by 20 each, and possesses power and convenience for manufacturing twenty Cloths a week. The Cloth- ing Trade has been extensively carried on in the parish for up- wards of twenty years, and the children and working people of the neighbourhood are accustomed to the business. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. Atherton and Gabriel, Solicitors, Calne. Wilts. A CARD. MESSRS. JOHNSON and BURGESS, ( late John- SON and WILLIAMS,) Proprietors of the AMERICAN SOOTHING SYRUP for Children cutting their Teeth, beg leave to inform Mothers and Nurses that they have REMOVED to No. 23, YORK- PLACE, CITY- ROAD ( from Newman- Street, Oxford- Street), where the Business will be carried on in future. The very high estimation in which this inestimable Medicine is held by all classes of the community, renders it unnecessary to make any comment op its virtues, more than recommend Mothers and Nurses never to be without the " American Soothing Syrup"' in the Nursery; for if a child wakes in the night with pains in its gums, this valuable Medicine applied, will immediately open the pores, heal the gmns, and thereby prevent fevers or convulsions ; for should it come in competition with any other disorder, it often destroys the mother's brightest hopes, To be had of the Proprietors, Johnson and Burgess, 28, York- Place, City- Road, London ; and by their appointment, of all the principal Medicine Venders in town and county, at2 « . 9< i. p<} rbottle. HEREFORDSHIRE. rIPObe LET,— A convenient and comfortable HOUSE:. JL consisting of two parlours, five bed- rooms, a kitchen, cellar, brewhouse, and requisite outbuildings and conveniences.; toge- ther with a Garden, and about ten acres of Land, in a high 6tate of cultivation. The House is abundantly supplied with hard and soft water. The Premises are beautifully situated upon a gentle eminence, nearly adjoining the great road, from London, to Ross, Monmouth, and South Wales. The Mail, and several other coaches pass within a short disfcanee ofthe House several times in course ofthe day. _ For a view of the Premises, and further particulars, apply to J. R. Nugent. Hill House, Lea, near Ross, ( if by letter free of postage) PAINSWICK. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. B. MILLARD, On Wednesday, the 1st day of May, 1822, at the BELL INK, in the Town aforesaid, by order of the Executors of the late Mr. JOHN SAVERY, deceased, ( subject to such conditions as will then be produced);— A' Valuable 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, Statde, and other requisite Buildings, now occupied b/ 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 ; or the Auctioneer, Gloucester. TO BE SOLD B. Y AUCTION, By W. LORD, On the Premises, at ELMSTONE HARDWSCK, in the county of Gloucester, on Thursday, the 2d day of May next;— ALL the LIVE and DEAD STOCK, and Implements of Husbandry, of Mr. SAMUEL HAWKINS, who is leaving his Farm ; consisting of 4 wheat ricks, 1 bean rick, 3 hay stacks, 10 horses, an excellent ox team, and upwards 40 cow kind. Particulars and Catalogues will be distributed in due time. To be LET,—- All excellent FARM, in the parish ol Elmstone Hardwick, in the county of Gloucester— For further particulars, apply to Mr. John Stevens, of Deerhursf, Gloucestershire; or to Messrs. Bellamy and Banister, Solicitors, Shipston- on- Stour, Wor- cestershire. ( One Concern.) ELIGIBLE SITUATION for TRADE, ST. ~ In BERKELEY, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By J. II. HUNT, Atthe WHITE LION INN, in BERKELEY, OH Tuesday, the23$ of April, 1822, precisely at five o'clock ill the afternoon, Sun- less previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given);— Lot 1. A Spacious DWELLING- HOUSE, with Yard,. XA 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 same, in the tenure of John Rewill, as tenant at will. The Premises are Freehold, are supplied. witil both sorts of'water*, and the purchaser will. be required totsks- the fixtures at evaluation* For a view, apply at the premises •„ and for further particulars, to Mr., Summers, the proprietor, at Berkeley ; to Messrs. Blox- some and Wells, Solicitors, Dursley ; or to the Auctioneer, Wot- ton- Underedge. To TIMBER MERCHANTS, BUILDERS, and Others. SALE at UPTON- ON- SEVERN, WORCESTERSHIRE, ( without reserve.) TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By T, and J. BATEMAN, On the Premises, late the BREWERY, situated in DUN'S LANE, in UPTON, on Thursday and Friday, the 25th and 26th days of April, 1822;— ABOUT 75,000 of well- burnt BRICKS, 11,000 of ca- pital COUNTESS's SLATliS,, 1350 feet cube of sound and seasoned MEMEL and OAK TIMBER, consisting of excellent floor beams and joists, principal rafters and king posts, purlings, rafters, and other scantlings, of various sizes ; a quantity of elm boards and other useful building materials; the whole of which are of the best quality and convenient dimensions, and being close to the Severn side, are well worth the attention of the public, and will be sold in suitable and convenient Lots The sale tu com. mence each day precisely at half- past ten in the morning. Further particulars are in catalogues, and may be had at the Anchor, Upton 5 Saracen's Head, Worcester; Bear Inn, Tewkes- bury; Rein Deer, Evesham; Angel - Inn, Pershore; Ram Inn, Gloucester; Ram Inn, Cheltenham j Unicorn, Malvern i and of the Auctioneers, Birmingham;, MONMOUTH. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By R. WHITE and SON, On the Premises, on Monday, the, 29th and 30th of April, 1822 ;- the Property of MAJOR DAVIES, at his late residence in SAINT MARY'S- STREET; consisting of handsome four- post and tent bedsteads and furniture, with window curtains to correspond, prime feather beds, mattresses, blankets and counterpanes, floor, bedside, and stair carpets, mahogany sliest of drawers, night tables and basin stands, mahogany dining, card, Pembroke, sofa, and dressing tollies, parlour and bedroom chairs, book- cases, sideboard, looking glasses, a variety of china, glass, and earthenware, a re- gular assortment of kitchen and culinary requisites, brewing uten- sils, casks, tubs, and many other useful articles. The sale to begin each morning precisely at eleven o'clock. HEREFORDSHIRE. ~ FREEHOLD ESTATE and MANOR. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By R. WHITE and SON, At the SWAN INN, ROSS, on Thursday, the 2d day of Mav next. at four o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to such conditions of Sale as shall be then produced);— THE 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 Langarrcti. 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, MR. Thos. Addams Williams, Solicitor, Monmouth. HOM FARM, HEREFORDSHIRE, ~ Two miles from Rnss, and eight from Monmouth. Superior- Milch Cows, Heifers, and Calves; Fat Cows, Fat. We- thers, Stout Team of Hot scs, with their Harness ; Capital Nag Colts, 300. Gallons of prime Cider, < Jc. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN MORGAN, On the Premises, on Wednesday, the 24th day of April, 1322 ; THAT valuable ai^ l well selected STOCK, of the true Herefordshire B. eed, the property of Mr. JOHN MARFELL, who is leaving the farm ; particulars of which will appear in cata- logues, to be had at the place of sale, and of the Auctioneer* Ross. The Sale will commence precisely at ten o'clock in the forenoon, as the whole will be sold in one day Ross, April II, ^ 822. CITY OF HEREFORD. To BARGE- OWNERS, COLLIERS, Sis. S; c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By THOMAS, COOKE, On Tuesday, the 30th day of April, 1822, ( under ah Assignment for the Benefit of Creditors ;)— THE following CRAFT, in complete repair, with their Rigging, Cordage, See. & c. The WIL- LI M, 30 Tons ; ELIZA, 25 ditto ; GEORGE, . 25 ditto ; JANE. 25 ditto Also a variety of use- • IMlrfMui* lul Tack for building and repairing small Craft; one set of Tarpaulin, with bark boards; ( he whole ofthe HOUSE- HOLD GOODS; a quantity of Paving Stone, Troughs, and Grindstones of various sizes; and sundry useful articles. Sale to commence at eleven o'clock with the Craft, upon the Premises of the late William Crompton, of Pipe- Lane, Hereford, p !- It' L Il- ls. I> » n « lr, L- E, sc- ft; le- nd •. he « d. MONDAY'S POST. LONDON, SATURDAY, APRIL 20. PARIS Papers of Wednesday last have been received. They are still without any further elucidation of the pend- ing negociations between Turkey and Russia, as to the issue of the renewed attempt to bring them to an amicable termination. Yesterday his Majesty held a Levee at his Palace in Gloucester, . Monday, April 22. - Births.— Yesterday se'nnight, at the Vicarage, Hawkeshury, in this county, the lariy « t' the Rev. H. J. Randolph, of a son.— Monday, at Newark Park, Ozleworth, the lady of Lewis Clutterbuek, Esq. ofasan and heir.— Tuesday, at Stratford Cottage, near Stroud, the lady of E. G. Hallewell, Esq. of a son Same day, at Usk, Monmouthshire, the lady of W. Addams Williams, Esq. of a daughter— Sunday, the lady of W. A. Madocks, Esq. M. P. of Tregunter Park, Breconshire, of a daughter. On Tuesday last was married, at Heythrop, Oxon, by his Grace the -—... . .. ,, , , ud i uesaay was Pall- mall, which was themost numerously and splendidly attended I Arci, bishop of York, the Right lion. Lord Edward O'Bryen, brother of any that has taken place for many years. Most of the princi- 1 - • • • - - - " pal and distinguished families in the kingdom were, present. Yesterday, at Carlton House, Lieut.- Gen. Sir Rufane- Shaw Donkin, and Major- Gen. Sir Hudson Lowe and Sir John Cameron, were invested with the ensigns of Knight Commander of the Most Honourable Military Order ofthe Rath— Gazette. At the Middlesex Sessions, the rate made in consequence of Mr. Mainwaring's defalcation, was quashed. The sum deficient in the late Treasurer's accounts was stated at 31,000/. A very large fleet of vessels of different descriptions pas- sed by Dover early yesterday morning for the River, amongst which was the Phoenix East Indiaman, Capt. Weynton, from Bombay, which place she left on l/ th November, and the Cape of Good Hope on 5th February. Loss or THE BLENDEN HALL EAST INOIAMAN—- The Blenden Hall, extra Company's ship, Capt. Greig, from London to Bombay, was totally lost on Inaccessible Island, one of the group of Tristan D'Acunha, in the South Atlantic Ocean, on the 23d July last. The Commander, Officers, and passengers got safe on shore, but eight of the crew perished. They remained on the island exposed to the cold and rain until tltb Nov. ( four months') on which day the carpenter and three or four of the crew embarked in a small punt made out of the wreck with surgical instruments which were thrown on shore, and reached Tristan D'Acunha, where they procured two whale boats, and brought those that remained on Inaccessible Island away. On 9th January, a brig from Bra- zils put into Tristan D'Acunha for water, and took them all away, and on the 18th January they arrived safe at the Cape. The car- penter and boatswain came home in the Phoenix. Captain G. was waiting for one of the Company's ships, hourly expected, when the Phoenix sailed, on 2il February. During tiie time they were on the island, they had no food but. penguins and their eggs. Out of some bales of cloth, washed on shore, they made tents; an iron buoy, sawed in two, was their only cooking utensil. They were for four days exposed to heavy rains and intense cold, before they could procure fire. The ladies and passengers suffered severely, nothing being saved but the clothes they wore, the ship going to pieces two hours after she struck. Captain G. and son were in perfect health on the 2d of February. Lieut. Pepper, of the F. ast India Company's Marine Service, with his wife, were on board the Blenden Hall; they both belong to Dover, and were married only a day or two before they embarked. HOUSE OF COMMONS There was not a sufficient number of Members to make a House last night. THIS DAY The Speaker took the Chair soon after twelve o - clock. There were about Gil Members present— Mr. Arbuthnot gave notice, that on Monday, in the Committee of Supply, he should move certain estimates for extraordinary and miscellaneous services. Several Bills were ordered to be read a second time on the 29th ; and the remaining Orders of the Day being disposed of, the House adjourned to Monday. Court OF KING'S BENCH, This Day— Waithman v. Shack- ell Arrowsmith. and Weaver.-* This was an action brought by Mr. Alderman Waithman against the defendants, who are the pro- prie'ors of the John Bull- Sunday newspaper, to recover a compen- sation for injury sustained by the publication of a malicious libel in their Paper, imputing to him the receiving of stolen goods, and also his having committed wilful and corrupt perjury. Mr. Campbell opened the pleadings, and Mr. Scarlett stated the case tq the Jury. The libel in question appeared in the Paper of September last year, and imputed to the plaintiff the having pur- chased some shawls, in the year 1808, that, had been fraudulently , obtained from a Mr. Cooper, in Bond- street, at a price far below their value; and that in his return of the amount of profits under the'Income Tax Act, he had made a false return, and afterwards swore to such falsehood. Witnesses were called to prove the proprietorship of the defend- ants, and the publication of the libel. The libel was then read by the clerk, and also an affidavit of the defendant Weaver, by which it appeared that in July, 1821, the weekly sale of the Paper was from 8,000 to 1( 1,000. This being the -— '•"*" u." v, „„., ... „ - case for the plaintiff Mr. Sergeant Vaughan addressed tile Jury on behalf of the de- fendants ; after which tile Chief Justice briefly addressed the Jury upon the most prominent parts of the case, and they retired to con- sider their verdict. When they returned they pronounced the de- iiudaiit guilty, and awarded 50o/. damages to the plaintiff. CAPTAIN G. M. GUISE, R. N. [ By the kindness of this gallant Officer's much respected relations, we are enabled this week to present to our Readers an Extract froni a very interesting Letter from a Gentleman of great re- spectability resident at Santiago de Chili, inclosing a copy of Official Letters from General San Martin. These Letters ex- press so strongly tile high sense entertained by the General, of the gallantry of Captain Guise, and the esteem in which that Officer is held, that the perusal of them cannot but be very satisfactory to all the Captain's numerous friends— We under- stand, that Capt. Guise is now appointed to the Chief Command of the Peruvian Squadron, in conformity with the expectation entertained by the writer of the following Letter:] « Sin, Santiago de Chili, 10/ A Aug. 1821. " An opportunity offering by the Owen Glendower, from this direct to London, and Captain Guise being still detained in Peru at the pressing request of his friend General San Martin, I take the liberty of addressing you, in the expectation, that I shall pro- bably anticipate him in informing you of his separation from the Squadron ot Chili, under circumstances which have, if possible, still further raised him in the estimation of his countrymen, and of the Country in which he serves. " Notwithstanding the disappointment of his friends here, to see the devotion and zeal with which his gallant career in South America has been marked, deprived of the gratification of sharing ill the last honours of the final reduction of the Spanish yoke in the Pacific ; yet, on a review of the circumstances under which Cap- tain Guise found himself placed in respect of Lord Cochrane, we must rejoice that he has taken advantage of tlie present moment finally to separate himself from his Lordship's command, and there- by to avoid coupling his name and character with transactions which must eventually end in disappointment. " The manly independence and generosity of the private and public conduct of Capt. Guise, by which he lias been so eminently distinguished, and tile popular opinion and attachment of this country, by which he has been so long supported, seem to have provoked unpleasant feelings in the mind of Lord Cochrane; and to have induced his Lordship to seek to conceal the merits, and destroy the reputation of one equalling himself in bravery and en- terprise, and, in the opinion of the Captain's friends in this coun- try, far surpassing his Lordship in all those relations ot life which claim the applause and esteem of mankind. " Captain Guise, in bis official letter to this Government, hav- ing taken a detailed view ofthe last affair which terminated in his withdrawing himself from Lord Cochrane's command, I take the liberty of enclosing you a copy of it for your information, and also Of the original letters of his friend General San- Martin, by which you will observe the. high place he holds in the estimation of that celebrated Chief, and of the Army which. he Commands. " By a letter which I have received from Capt. Guise since I left him in Peru, he informs me of the offer made to him of the com- mand of the Peruvian Squadron which will be formed on the fall of Lima. This command, he writes to me, it is his intention to accept. It will separate him altogether from Lord Cochrane, and place him in such a station us he is so well known to deserve." The following are the Official Letters to which the foregoing Extract refers: " MY DEAR FRIEND, Ingenio, March 12,1821. " When the sacred cause of Liberty calls loudly for the assis- tance of our brave Naval Officers, and glory is waiting for them off Callao, I know I can rely on my friend Captain Guise, who holds amongst them a very high place. " You will do me the justice to believe, that I am incapable of inciting to a base action, a person deserving my esteem. I only Invite you to shew yourself generous, and to be crowned with the laurels of honour. Lord Cochrane has declared to me that he does esteem you ; that he is fully aware nobody can worthily fill your place; and that he regrets very much what has occurred. Lastly, ' he assures me to be ready to a sincere reconciliation. Should you assent to it, and condescend to sail in the O'Higgins, Lord Coch- rane promises to let you re- assume the command of the Valdivia within ten or twelve days, and to allow your Officers to return to the last ship, after a short time, which is necessary to ensure future subordination. " I am positively informed, that two Spanish men of war are very near arriving off' this coast. Liberty is in danger should they . escape destruction ; and their destruction is quite certain, if Lord Cochrane's arm be supported by the arm of Captain Guise.— Call . you be deaf, my dear friend, to the call of humanity, glory, and fenerosity ? Could you neglect the most ardent wishes of General San Martin and of the whole Chiefs of the Army, interested in your serving again under the banners of Independence ? No, no : I know your character and your feelings too well to doubt a mo- ment, that you will rush forward, ready to forget whatever is past. The Squadron must sail to- day— there is not a moment to be lost, and I am waiting widi great anxiety for your answer, which I beg you to transmit, through Col. Guido, 1 hope it will bo such as to confirm me in tile idea 1 have always entertained, of your being a well- wisher to the South American Cause, and a warm friend of u Your most affectionate and obedient Servant, To G. M. Guise, Esq. § c. " JOSE DE SAN MARTIN." " MY DEAR FRIEND, Ingenio, March 13, 1821. " Your resolution has fully answered my expectation ; and I see with pleasure, that I have not been blinded by my esteem to- wards you, when I flattered myself with your sacrificing all private feelings to the public good, and to the love of glory 1 Please to accept my most warm thanks, for your assenting to my own and ' the Chiefs of the Army's wishes. Such an important service, such a noble act of generosity, shall never be forgotten by the Country, much less by your obliged and sincere friend, « To G. M. Guise, Esq. " JOSE DE SAN MARTIN." BANKRUPTS, required to SURRENDER. WM. HOLMDEN, Milton, Kent, grocer, d. e- — JOHN CHALMERS, sen. High- holborn; boot and shoe- maker, d. c — CHARLES WM. RODD, Broad- vi1 ay, Worcestershire, maltster, d. e GEORGE WALTER, Upper- street, Islington, linen- draper, d. c. JOHN LIPTROTT FINDLEY, Sparrow- cor- ner, Minories, clothes- salesman, oilman, d, E.—— GEORGE HOBSON, Middleton, Lancashire, corn- dealer, d. c. JOSEPH THORNICRAFT, CO- ventry, victualler, d. e, WM. BARNES, Liverpool, merchant, d- C—— JOSEPH SHARP, Houndsditch, auctioneer, appraiser and upholsterer, " D- c. HEADLEY ACKLAND, Leadenhall- market, butcher, d. e. ELI- ZABETH THOMINGS and JEREMIAH DIMMACK, Kingswinford, Stafford- shire, plg- irou- makers. Price of Stocks this Day at One a'Cloclc. ? per Cent. Red. 77U ,1 per Cent. Cons. 7 « J 78 31 per Cents. 8H—— 4 per Cents. !) 4g 5 per Cent, Navy UBJjjJ Bank Long Anns. 19 11- 18 9- 16 India Stock24' li Honda 59s. 50s. pr Ex. Bills of 1000/. ' is. lis—— Ditto Small i it. ft. pr< Coils. ; for May, jajj. of the Marquis of Thomond, to Lady Elizabeth Somerset, second daughter of his Grace the Duke of Beaufort. MARRIED.— On Monday, at Richmond, the Hon. Pownall Bastard Pellew, M. P. eldest son of Viscount Exmouth, a Captain in the Royal ' Navy, to Georgiana Janet; eldest daughter of M, Dick, Esq, of Rich- mond, and of Pitcarrow House, Angusshire, N. B— Tuesday, at Stinch- | combe, in this county, Mr. A. Bendall, of Standall- Green, to Martha, youngest daughter of Mr. W. Jenkins, of the Park's, North Nibley.— Same day, at Leigh, in this county. Mr. H. B. Selly, to Miss Hancock, dress- maker, of Cheltenham.— Same day, at Cheltenham, the Rev, W. J. Gilbert, M. A. of Brasennose College, Oxford, to Amelia Anne, young- est daughter ot' the Rev. H. Quartley, M. A. Rector of Wolverton, and of Wicken, Northamptonshire.— Thursday, Baker Gabb, Esq. of Aber- gavenny, to Mary Anne, eldest daughter of Thos. Stead, Esq. of De- vonshire- street, Queen- square, London— The Rev. George Wm. Cur- tis, nephew of Sir Wm. Curtis, Bart, and Vicar of Leominster, to Ca- roline Georgiana, eldest daughter of the Rev. D. Perkins, D. D. Chap- lain in Ordinary to his Majesty— Wednesday, at Busherell, Henry Richardson, Esq. son of Samuel Richardson, Esq. late of Hensol Cas- tle, Glamorganshire, to Caroline, youngest' daughter of Arthur L, Shuldham, Esq. of Deer Park, Devon— At the Friends' Meeting house, Worcester, Mr. Anthony Foster, of Ledbury, to Miss Rebecca Pure, of the former place.— Edna. Haynes, Esq. of the island of Barbadoes, to Lucy, third daughter of Geo. Reed, Esq. of Johnstone- street, Bath. DIED On Tuesday, at Flaxley, in this county, Mr. Thomas Cadle, formerly. of l, onghope.— Wednesday, at the Spa, Mary Anne, youngest daughter of the late Win. Knight, Esq. Of Painswick— Same day, at an advanced age, at Nailsworth, in this county, Mr. Gilkes, father of Mr, Rd. Gilkes, of this city— On the 4th inst. with the most perfect resignation to the will of God, Capt. George Blake, R. N. deeply la- mented by his afflicted family and numerous friends.— On the 11th Inst, aged 67, R. Dodd, Esq. leaving a widow and three children to la- ment his loss. This gentleman ha, long been known as an eminent engineer and architect. A stupendous specimen of his talent is pre- sented in the design of Waterloo- Bridge. Since the accident which occurred to Mr, Dodd by the bursting of the boiler, of the engine on board the Sovereign steam- packet, in the ha/ in of the Canal, at this city, his health had been in a very- indifferent state; and heing ad- vised to visit Cheltenham, he died soon after his arrival there.— At Bristol, at an advanced age, Mrs. Powell, of. St, Arvan's, near Cheps- tow— Tuesday, after a lingering illness, Mrs. Pritchard, wife of Mr. Pritchard, surgeon, College- street, Bristol.— Aged 50, Mr. Thos. Jen- kins, part Proprietor, Editor, and Printer of The Cambrian, ( Swansea Paper,) since its commencement! in private life he was much esteem- ed, and his loss will be long lamented by . his family and friends.— At Mount- Pleasant, Swansea, Mary Anne, wife of T. Edw. Thomas, Esq. Wednesday, at his residence, Peterstone- Court, Breconshire, Thos. Harcourt Powell, Esq. a gentleman most high!) respected and beloved. — At an advanced age, Mr. James Bryant, fatiwr of Mr. W, Bryant, porter- brewer, Merthyr Tydfil— Monday, at Worcester, aged 7-' » Mrs. Loadman, formerly of Kingsland, Herefordshire, and widow of the late Capt. Loadman, R. N A tan advanced age, Mrs. Edwards, of Corn- street, Leominster.— At Lowestoff, Suffolk, aged , r.- J, Edw. Acton Ac- ton, Esq. of Gatacre Park, Salop, and formerly a Captain in the Shrop- shire Militia.— At Gillingham, Kent, aged 84, the Rev. H Radcliffe, D. D. Archdeacon and Prebendary of Canterbury, and Sub- Dean of Wells— Monday, after a short illness, aged 40. Mr. Rd. Pratt, coach- proprietor, of Oxford.— At Cheltenham, Augustus Maria, the fourth surviving daughter'of the Rev. Dr. Thomson, of Long Stowe Hall, Cambridgeshire. The King has granted unto Valentine Jones, Esq. of Oldbury Court, in this county, Captain in the 10th Hussars, his Royal licence to take the surname and hear the arms of Grame, in addition to those of Jones, from motives of grateful and affec- tionate regard to the memory of his maternal uncle, Thos. Gnome, Esq. late of Oldbury- Court aforesaid, deceased.— Gazette. Oil the 10th inst. Jas. Lewis Knight, Esq. Barrister- at- Law, of Dufflin, in Glamorganshire, and Lincoln's Inn, was elected by the Corporation of Brecon to be Recorder of that Bo- rough, in the room of the late Edw. Morgan, Esq. deceased. John Hill, Esq. is appointed Attorney General for the County Palatine of Chester, in the room of the late Samuel Yatc Benyon, Esq. Sir Corbet Corbet, Bart, has retired from the duties of Chairman of the General Quarter Sessions for Shropshire, and is succeeded " by Thos. Pemberton, Esq. The Hon. Thos. Kenegon fills the situation of joint Chairman. The collections in aid of the funds Of the Gloucestershire Church Missionary Society, last week, were as follows : Shire- Hall • St. Nicholas St. John's • - St. Michael-• •£ 4} 1 . • 1.1 18 5 •• 0 9 11 -• 15 17 9 Cheltenham -£ 53 11 S Painswick and Sheps- comb 19 0 0 Kingstanley 8 0 O NEW CHURCH AT THE SPA— The first stone of this in. tended structure will be laid to- day, at twelve o'clock, by the Hon. and Bight Reverend the Lord Bishop of the Diocese, assisted by Gentlemen of the Committee; and we understand that all the Clergy residing in this city are invited to attend. GLOUCESTERSHIRE MAGDALEN ASYLUM— The first An- nual Report of this institution will be found in our 4th page. On Friday last a person named Newcomb undertook, for a wager of 15gs. to go on foot to Moncton Farleigh, and return to Bath in an hour and a half, the distance being. estimated at ten miles. He accomplished his task with apparent ease in an hour and 12 minutes 1 A gentleman in the neighbourhood of Newcastle Eiri- lyn, Carmarthenshire, caught, in one week, two trout, one weigh- , ing 5^ 1b measuring 26 inches, and the other 41b. measuring 22 inches. Such sport does not often happen to the lovers of angling. GENERAI, QUARTER SESSIONS. Our Quarter Sessions for the County commenced on Tuesday Ia~ t, before the Rev. Dr. Cooke, Chairman, and a full Bench of Magistrates. The public business was brought to a close on Fri- day, and the prisoners, 21 in number, were- disposed of as follows : SEVEN YEARS TRANSPORTATION— Anne Hillings alias Prince, for stealing a dressing glass, tea- tray, and other articles, from the shop of J. Boucher, of Cheltenham ; and Nicholas Clark, for stealing an end of superfine cloth from the workshop of Messrs. Long, of Wotton- Underedge. IMPRISONMENT— Two years, at Horsley, Robt. Pouting, for uttering counterfeit coin at Cheltenham,— Six months, and to be whipped, Henry Gormond, for stealing a couple of fowls, the pro- perty of S. Warren, of Clifton.-— Three months, Thos. Baldwin, an accomplice with H. Gormond, above- mentioned ; and Jas. Al- len, for an assault on I. Woodfield, constable of Bisley, ill the exe- cution of his duty; ( the former to be once whipped.)— Two months, at Northleach, Joseph Rose, for repeatedly leaving his wife and fa- mily chargeable to the parish of Longborough— One month, Sa- rah Phillips, for stealing a quantity of woollen yarn, the property of W. Walker, of Randwick.— One week, at Lawford's Gate, Wm. Barrel, for an assault on T. Bowbar, of St. George's. Wm. Lane and Wm. Hare, for want of sureties, were remanded; John Rowland, John Fletcher, Jas. Osborne, . Wm. Pick, Hester Wood, John Low, Wm. Gimore, Geo. Garlish, Thos. Hunt, and Richard Jones, were discharged by proclamation. The attention of the Court was taken up nearly the whole of Thursday by an appeal, in which Rowland Davis, of Ross, was appellant against a Conviction by the Rev. C. Sandiford and. others, under the Act 52 Geo. III. cap. 92, ( being a revenue act,) for using a dog for the destruction of game, without having obtained a cer- tificate. The following brief statement' appears to comprise the circumstances of the case. Mr. Cooke, attorney, of Ross, a quali- fied gentleman, and agent to some estates in that neighbourhood, had desired the appellant, to borrow of Mr. Haines, also a quali- fied man, his greyhounds for the purpose of sporting. Davis procured the dogs and accompanied Mr. C. to Clearwell, where lie assisted in beating, and was told to do nothing without the di- rection of Mr. Cooke. It seemed, however, that having coursed a hare across some land of Capt. Haffenden, Mr. Cooke rode after one of the dogs which had not returned, and whilst he was so ab- sent, Davis was proved by Capt. Haff'enden to have beaten two fields, which was deemed, by the majority of the Bench, a sporting by Davis, without the protection of Cooke. The Court, however, were divided in their judgment, fifteen Magistrates voting that the conviction should be affirmed, and five for its being quashed, Mr. Cross, however, appealed to the Court that the question of " Presence and Protection" ought to be set at rest, and that this was a proper case for the Court to raise the question how far the actual eye and constant presence of the qualified master was neces- sary for the protection of the unqualified temporary servant. The Court granted a case for the Court above, At our City Sessions, 011 Monday, the only prisoners for trial were John Joy and Wm. Terrett, for assaults on J. Pil- ling and W. Davis- They were both found guilty, and sentenced to three months' imprisonment; and we trust that this conviction and punishment will have the effect of breaking up the gang of dis- orderly persons, of whom the prisoners were the ringleaders, who have for a longtime past infested our streets at the close of the evening, insulting and annoying the peaceable and well- disposed part of the community. We are assured, that it is the determina- tion of the Magistrates to visit, all future offenders of this descrip- tion with the utmost severity of the law. At Wilts County Session, held at Salisbury on Tuesday, ( Lord Folkstone in the. chair,) 19 candidates presented themselves for the office of Governor of the House of Correction, Devizes; among whom were decayed gentlemen, officers of the army, far- mers, & c. & c. Mr. Cocks, the late acting Governor, was elected by a large majority. There were also twelve candidates for the oilioe of Keeper of the Old Bridewell, Devizes; of whom, R. Gre- gory was elected. At the Groat Sessions for Glamorganshire, Chas. Ed- wards, labourer, for stealing ten sheep at l. langafelach, received sentence of death ; the Judge, however, held out hopes of mercy to the unfortunate man. Three prisoners were sentenced to im- prisonment ; Wm. Thomas, charged with manslaughter, was ac- quitted ; and John David, farmer, of Pantscawen, charged with stabbing and maiming his wife, was proved to be insane at the time he committed the act. CARMARTHEN ASSIZES— Commenced on Monday last, before Chief Justice Heywood and Mr. Justice Balguy— John Davies, indicted for the wilful murder of Wm. Thomas, in the borough of Carmarthen, in January last, ( as mentioned at the time,) was acquitted, on the ground of the medical men being unable to swear that the blow given by the prison- ir produced death Jas. Morgan, a blind harper I tried for the wilful murder of Jacob Wil- liams, at Llangaddock, was found guilty of manslaughter, and sen- tenced to twelve months' imprisonipent,—- Michael O'Connor and John Phillips, for breaking into the shop off. E. Parry, of Car- marthen, and stealing a quantity of goods; and John Jones, for stealing eight sheep from the park at Middleton. Hall, the property of Sir Wm. Paxton, were found guilty, and received sentence of death, The two former were strongly recommended to mercy by the prosecutor ; and the Judge said it should be attended to— David Daniel, for stealing tallow from his master, at Carmarthen ; Thos. Quin and Daniel Davies, for receiving the same, knowing it to be stolen; and David Rees, for stealing wearing apparel at Glanbrydan, were ordered to be imprisoned six months, and kept to hard labour— Elizabeth Richards, for stealing linen, the pro- perty of Lord Dynevor, one month's imprisonment— On the civil side, eight causes were tried, three of which by special juries, but none possessing public interest, except that of Evans v. Griffiths, for defamation, in imputing to the plaintiff the commission of a horrible offense. Verdict for the plaintiff^ damages S0t On the 30th ult. the brig Lovely Emily, Capt. Daniel Sydal, was lost with all the crew, on her passage from Swansea to Hayle. ... COUNTY OF. MONMOUTH.-— At the Quarter Sessions, held at Usk on Monday last, a ground plan of some proposed ad- ditions to the Gaol at Monmouth was submitted to the Bench, in consequence of a presentation of the Grand Jury. The adoption of this measure, however, was strongly and successfully resisted by Mr. Moggridge and. other Magistrates ; the former expressing his unalterable determination, to prevent., to the utmost of his power, any further expenditure oil the Gaol of Monmouth, ex- cepting only in. necessary repairs; which latter, he sair, had been shame! fully neglected, whilst the County money had been expend, ed in additions, unnecessary, unauthorized, and illegal! Hecon- cluded by moving, tliat the expenditure on the Gaol at Mon. mout. li be strictly limited to substantial repair ; and that a Committee be appointed to consider whnt further repairs are necessary, and to order the same to be executed. Jas. Thomas, Esq. seconded the motion, which was carried by a considerable majority. A Com- mittee was then appointed ( the first meeting on 8th May, at Mon- mouth,) and notfee of receiving proposals for replacing by con- tract the decayed defences of the yards was ordered to be given. A requisition to the High Sheriff, to convene a Meeting of the Owners and Occupiers of Land as speedily as possible, for the pur- pose of taking into consideration the present distressed and dis- turbed state of the county, was signed on the bench by a large number of Magistrates, and is now in the course of signature. In the western part of the county of Monmouth, we regret to state, the refractory workmen have been increased in number by some thousands from the Rock, Tredegar, Sirhowey, and Pont- y- pool works. The Scotch Greys have remained at Abergavenny ; and the knowledge that the County Cavalry are on the alert, and that application has been made for some infantry, deters from ac- tual violence ; but this state of things, it is feared, cannot last. In the daytime, the men spread themselves through the county, and solicit charity, with which they support their families; in the even- ings they blacken their faces, assemble on the hills, and use the most horrible threats to deter those, who think half a loaf better than no bread, from working Under the regular prices. GLOUCESTER TRACT , Chiefly in aid of the CHURCH of ENGLAND TRACT SOCIETY, instituted in 1811. rgMIE ANNUAL MEETINGof this INSTITUTION JL will take place on Monday, April 29th inst. at one o'clock. J. K. WHISH, 1 c . - B. S. CLAXSON, } SALTAN"- FOREIGN BOOKS. WASHBOURN and SON beg to announce that they I V have received an importation of FRENCH and ITALIAN BOOKS; consisting of the Works of Boileau, Bossuet, Fenelon, Massilon, Racine, Rosseau, Alfieri, Ariosto, Boccacio, Metastatic, See. & c. They also take this opportunity of announcing, that having now a regular communication with the principal Book- seller in Paris, they are enabled to procure any foreign publica- tion at a short notice. They have likewise for sale, the following Works relating to the COUNTY OF GLOUCESTER: ATKYNS' GLOCESTERSIIIKE, large paper copy, superbly bound in Russia. Another Copy, small paper, Russia. Rudder's GLOCESTERSHIRE, Russia. BIGLAND'S COLLECTIONS for GI. OCESTERSIIIHE, in boards. FOSBROOKE'S CONTINUATION of the above, being A HIS- TORY of the CITY. BRITTON and BRAYLEY'S GLOCESTERSHIRE, illustrated with several scarce Views and Portraits. A COLLECTION of VIEWS ( from Bigland, Lysons, Bonnor, & c.) to illustrate the County of Gloucester. Also the following SCARCE TRACTS: FOVRE ORDINANCES of the LORDS and COMMONS, assem- bled in PARLIAMENT, viz. 1. For raising and maintaining of Horse and Foot for the Garrison of Gloucester; 2. For a Weekly Assessment on the County and City of Gloucester ; 3. For a con- tinuance ofthe same W'eekly Assessment; and 4. Concerning Currans. 4to. 1645. The CONDEMNATION of the CHEATING POPISH PRIEST, ihe PRETENDED BISHOP of LANDAFF, at the last Assizes at Monmouth; with the Condemnation of another Popish Priest at Gloucester. 4to. 1679. BOOM for the COBLER of GLOUCESTER and HIS WIFE. 4to. printed for the Author, 1668. MORE NEWS from ROME, or MAGNA CHART A DISCOURSED, between a Poor Man and his Wife ; as also a NEW FONT, erected in the CATHEDRAL CHURCH of GLOUCESTER, in October 63, and consecrated by the Reverend Moderate Bishop Dr. William Nicholson, Angel of the said Church, & c. & c. 4to. 1666. Together with several other scarce and valuable Works. No. 5, Westgate- Street, Gloucester, April 13, 1822. SUBSCRIPTIONS received for Building a CHURCH near the SPA, GLOUCESTEE. Samuel Jones; Esq J00 John Chadborn 100 Major- General Prole 100 Mr. Wm. Hicks 100 John Mountain, Esq 100 John Phillpotts, Esq 100 James Helps, Esq 100 William Price, Esq../....... 100 John Baron, Esq. M. D..... 100 The Rev. Martin Richard i , ,, n Whish, Bristol ......... j" 1UU Thomas Newenham, Esq... 100 John Jones, Esq 100 Thomas Smith, Esq lot) Mr. John Cooke, sen 100 Thomas Davis, Esq 100 Mr. Dowling 100 The Hon. and Right Re-) veretid the Lord Bishop [- 200 of Gloucester ) ioo George Thorn, Esq. Bris- tol j Lord Viscount Sydney Thomas Fulljames, Esq.... William Montague, Esq- George Sandford, . Esq.! Stoweymead, Somer- setshire. ) Alexander Maitland, Esq.. J00 Mr. John Tibbitts 100 The Rev. S. R. Maitland... 10( 5 50 .511 100 206 George Wolff, Esq. Clap- ham 1 I Jos. Wilson, Esq. Clap- ham j The Rev. John Keding- ton Whish, Barnwood j Broadley Wilson, Esq; \ Clapham ) Hugh Taylor, Esq. 100 100 100 100 50 Subscriptions will be received by Messrs. Turner, Turner, and- Morris, the Treasurers, or by John Chadborn, Gloucester. Gloucester National School. THE MEMBERS of the COMMITTEE are requested A to attend a SPECIAL MEETING, at twelve o'clock, on Wednesday the 24th of April, at the NATIONAL StHooi., for the purpose of electing a new MASTER, in consequence of the resignation of Mr. Haviland. Diocese o Gloucester. rrUIE Honourable and Right Reverend the LORD BI- JL SHOP of GLOUCESTER having appointed a GENERAL ORDINATION for this Diocese, to be holden at. Gloucester, on Sunday, the second day of June next., I am to . request that Gen- tlemen intending to be Candidates for Holy Orders, will not fail to transmit their Papers, addressed tome, at my Office here, within the time and in manner mentioned underneath, and that in fur- nishing, such Papers, each Candidate will be prepared with the following:—- A Signification of his Name and place of Residence. A Certificate of Graduation at Oxford or Cambridge. A Certificate of Publication having been made in the Church of the pliice where he resides, of his design to apply for Holy Orders. A Certificate from the Parish Register of his age, which for Dea- con's Orders must be twenty- three years, and for Priest's Orders twenty- four years. Letters Testimonial, signed, by three Beneficed Clergymcn. The Title whereon be is to be ordained, fhe Nomination to which must be prepared comformably to the Act of 57 Geo. 3d, c, 69, s. 18 and 52; and if he be a Candidate for Priest's Orders, he will also send his Letters of Deacon's Orders. Should any Candidate come immediately from College or Hall, the Letters Testimonial must be given by such College or Hail. The Candidates will notice that their Papers must be delivered at least three weeks before the day of Ordination, and those who are already certain of a Title, are requested to send in their names and places of residence immediately, without waiting for their other Pa- pers, which may be afterwards delivered within the limited time. The Candidates are also requested to attend for Examination on Friday, the 31st day of May next, at ten o'clock in the fore- noon, at the Bishop's Palace, in Gloucester. By order of the Bishop, Gloucester, April, 1822. THOMAS DAVIS, Secretary. Blenheim Pennine Brewery, BARTON- STREET, GLOUCESTER. GENUINE BEER being an Article, universally pre- 3T ferred to that spurious description of Beer so commonly im- posed upon the Public, JAMES KIMBER respectfully begs to inform llis Friends and the Public, that for these last twelve months he has embraced every opportunity of increasing his STOCK of GENUINE BEER and ALES, in order to bring them to per- fection by age, and to secure a continuance of those Favours which he has liberally and gratefully received. J . K. begs to observe, the smallest Or^ ler, viz. four and a half gallons, will meet with the same just attention as one of greater magnitude, and that all Orders required to be executed within two miles of the city, will be delivered by his own Carter, f— of expence. N. B. Country Orders executed at the shortest notice, and on the most liberal terms. Spring Fashions. W. WHEELER RESPECTFULLY solicits the early attention of his numerous Friends to a new and excellent ASSORTMENT of GOODS, adapted to the Spring Season; comprising silks, mus lins, lustres, Norwich crapes, flounced robes, laces, ribbands, gloves, hose, Norwich and Scotch shawls, scarfs, gentlemen's superfine cloths, kerseymeres, patent cr;' ls, woollenteens, with Manchester Goods of every description, < xc. & c. the whole of which having himself carefully selected from the most respectable Houses in the. London and Manchester Markets, he feels confidence in submit- ting them to the notice of the Public, both as it respects Quality and Lowness of Price. *„* FUNERALS COMPLETELY FURNISHED. Shopkeepers and Tailors supplied on low terms, for Cash. Diocese of Gloucester. THE Honourable and Right Reverend the. LORD BI- SHOP of this DIOCESE intends to CONSECRATE the THIRD NEW CHURCH in his Majesty's Forest of Dean, on Thursday, the 25th inst. By order of the Bishop, THOS. GARDNER. Deputy Registrar. Registrar Office, Gloucester, April 11, 1822. Diocese of Gloucestcr. Hp HE Honourable and Right Reverend the LORD BI- JL SHOP of this DIOCESE, will hold his THIRD TRIEN- NIAL VISITATION on the Days, Places, and Times, following: A FOOTMAN. WANTED immediately,— A steady middle- aged Man, as H0UsE- SERVAnT only, to liW in the country and be in livery. No one need apply under 25 years of arje, or whose character will not bear the strictest inquiry in every respect. For further particulars apply to the Printers. NOTICE is hereby given,—- That in consequence, ofan - 1-* Arrangement having been entered ' into between us tiie un- dersigned, CHARLES BODENHAM, THOMAS JAY, mid JOHN GARRETT, the PARTNERSHIP lately subsisting be- tween us, under the firm of " Bodenham, Jay. Garrett, and Co." ofthe City of Hereford, as Bankers and Co- partners, is this day DISSOLVED by mutual consent, so far as respects the said John Garrett; and that the Business of the said Banking House will in future be carried on under the firm of " BODENHAM, JAY, and Co." to whom all Debts due to the late Partnership are to be paid, and by whom all Debt's due from the late concern will l « settled and discharged: Witness our hands this 19th day of April, 1322. CHAS. BODENHAM. THOMAS JAY. JOHN GARRETT. Witness— JOHN BULLOCK. GLOUCESTER. " r TO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A mo- . dern- built HOUSE, fit for the reception of a small genteel Family, eligibly situated in Barton- Street, and in the neighbour- hood of the Spa— Particulars may be known of Mr. Ellis, Bar- ton- Street. . he LET, for a Term of Years, and entered upon im- J » mediately— The THEATRES ROYALat CHELTEN- HAM and GLOUCESTER, with the DWELLING HOUSE belonging to the former. A Premium will be expected, and the Rent to be reserved will be regulated accordingly. For a view ofthe 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, Solicitors, Cheltenham, if by letter, free of postage. HUNTLEY, near GLOUCESTER" " PjPO be LET, and entered upon immediately,— A com- JL modious and convenient MEsSUAGE, fit fur the reoeptiou of a small family, late in tlie occupation of Mrs. Elisabeth Drink- water, deceased, consisting of two parlours, five good bed rooms, and attics, a kitchen, cellar, brewhouse, and requisite outbuildings and conveniences, together with a Garden and Orchard, containing about an acre, well planted with the choicest, fruit trees now iii tjieir prime, and a two- stalled Stable and gig- housc adjoining. The House is well supplied with excellent water. The. Premises are very pleasantly situate in a healthy situation, coven miles from Gloucester, adjoining the great road from London to Ross, Monmouth and Swth \ v'aW The m « ; i and other coaches pass close to the Houst^ everal times in the course of the day— For a view of the Premisis-; and for further particulars, apply to Mr. Joseph Drinkwater, Huntley; or Mr. Smith, So- licitor, Gloucester. GLOUCESTER! ' TO BE 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- iii Pleasure Gar- ruit Trees, parish of ., . ., — — — , ^ of Mrs. Goodyar, deceased. The House contains on the ground floor an entrance hall, with underneath ; on the first floor two best bed- rooms ; on ths floor three good bed rooms, with two attics above. There is apnmp well supplied with excellent water. The Premises are held for the remainder of a term of 275 fears, commencing 23d March, 1780, at a Pepper Corn Rent, and eta situate within a few minutes walk ofthe Gloucester Spa, and would form a most desirable residence for a Family desirous of a retired situation. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. Hall and Brownly, Boswell- Court, Carey- Street, London ; Mr. Parr, Solicitor, John- Street, Bedford- Row, London; or Mr. Smith, Solicitor, Gloucester. Deaneries. Cirencester .,... Days when and Places where held. Cirencester Stow Chipping Ccmpdcn Winchcomb Gloucester,.... Gloucester ... Forest Forest Stonehouse Slonshoicse a nd Sod- bury Chipping Sodbury. Chipping Sodbury and Dursley Dursley Winchcomb.. Forest VUiiatirm and Confirma- tion. Confirmation at nine o'- clock ; Visitation. Confirmation at. Fair- ford, at nine; North- leach, at half- past two. Confirmation at nine; Visitation. Confirmation at nine; Visitation. Confirmation at nine; Visitation. Confirmation at nine; Visitation. Confirm, only for City of Gloucester, at nineT Confirmation at nine; Visitation. Confirmation at New- land, at nine. Confirmation at nine; Visitation. C- onlirm. at ' I', nine; ditto at Marsh- field, at half- past two. Confirmation at nine; Visitation. Confirmation at Bitton, at nine; ditto at Thorn, bury, at half- past two. Confirmation at nine; Visitation. Confirmation at nine. Confitmadon at nine. MESSRS. B. AND T. TANDY, HAVING BRICK YARDS of Mr. WILLIAMS, taken to the ( being part of Maisemore- Meadow, near Gloucester,) beg leave to inform their Friends and the Public generally, that they have regularly on Sale Clamp, Kiln, Stock, Wire, Rubbing and Gutter Bricks ; Drain- ing and Covering Tiles; which they natter themselves will be found on inspection, to be. equal to any other articles of the kind, and at such prices as will give general satisfaction. All Orders will be thankfully received by them at their Works; or at the Mermaid, Quay, Gloucester; and will be punctually attended to. WASHABLE and other PAPER HANGINGS. HAMBIDGE begs to return his sincere. thanks to those Friends who have already favoured him with their Orders since his commencement in the PAPER HANGING Business, and iaforms them and the Public, that he has a great va- riety of New and Elegant Patterns of PAPERS and BORDERS, at the London Prices; Also, an Assortment of Patent WASHABLE PAPER HANGINGS and BORDERS, that, when dirty, may be washed with soap and water, without the slightest injury to the most delicate colours. Post Office, Stroud, April 20, 1822. MONEY ON MORTGAGE. FIVE THOUSAND POUNDS will be advanced at 44 per cent, and from £ 300 to £ 3000 at 5 per cent, to be se- cured on Freehold Property. A Lady, aged 61, will advance £ 400 for a yearly sum to be paid to her for her life. Apply to Mr. Butt, Conveyancer, Manchester- House, Chelten- ham, if by letter, post- paid. ^ loHiTfitcvfiljirc in aSnGcn. PATRON. His Royal Highness the DUKE of GLOUCESTER. STEWARDS. The Right Hon. the EARL of LIVERPOOL, And the Right Hon. LORD STOWEI. L. AT a General Meeting, of the Governors, held at the Thatched House Tavern, on Wednesday the 17th instant. R. BRANSBY COOPER, Esq. M. P. in the Chair, John Martiii, Esq. M. P. John Dowdeswell, Esq. M. P. and many Gentlemen of the county being present, his Grace the Dun E of BEAUFORT was unanimously re- elected President; the Hon. Geo. Rice, M. P. and Wm. Henry Hyett, Esqrs. were elected Vice Presidents; John Martin', Esq. M: P. was unanimously re- elected Treasurer; R. Bransby Cooper, Esq. M. P. Sir George Nayler, Thos. Whittard, Esq. Wm. Bond, Esq. and Wm. Gillman, Esq. were unanimously electe-' 1. as the Committee for the next three years. Mr. Joseph Wells having expressed his desire to resign the ac- tive engagement, of Secretary to the Institution, agreeably to the intimation given bv him to the General Meeting of Governors, on the 18th of April, 1821, Mr. Wm. Henry Klyne, of No. 37, Jer- myn- Street, was elected to succeed him in that office. The Gene- ral Meeting, after passing an unanimous Vote of Thanks to Mr. Wells, for his very great attention to the concerns of the Society, and the very eminent services rendered the Society, during the last seventeen years, by which its interests have been greatly promoted, requestad Mr. Wells would allow the Governors to appoint him Honorary Secretary to the Institution, and which office he most readily accepted. The General Meeting then proceeded to the ELECTION of Eleven BOYS and Two GIRLS, out of a List of forty- seven ap- plicants. The following Children, having a Majority of Votes, were duly elected to receive PREMIUMS of £ 15 each, as ail Ap- prentice Fee. BOYS. John Allen Peter Ricketts Samuel Clifford Thomas Bold William Beard William Sage Thomas Clarke Jos. Buckle William Vale. Thomas Cox Cyrus Clift GIRLS. Caroline Hicks Ann Holder. The ANNIVERSARY of the above INSTITUTION will be celebrated at the Thatched House Tavern, St. James's- Street, on Thursday, the 15th day of May next, when the company of the Noblemen and Gentlemen of the County, and other Friends » f the Institution, is respectfully requested— Dinner on the table at six o'clock precisely. By order ofthe Committee, W. H. KLYNE, Assistant Secretary. 37, Jermyn- Street, St. James's, April 20,1822, Monday,, I lineJ, atCi- rences'ter Tuesday, June 4, at Fairford and North- leach Wednesday, June 5, at'Stow Thursday, June 6, at Chipping Campden, Friday, June 7, at Tewkesbury Monday, June 10, at Gloucester. Tuesday, June 11, at Gloucester Thursday, June 13, at Newnham Friday, June 14, at Newland Monday, June 17, a: Stroud Tuesday, June 18, at. Tetbury and Marsh field Wednesday, June 19, at Chipping Sodbury Thursday, June 20, at Bitton and Thorn- bury Friday, June 21, at Dursley Monday, June 24, at Cheltenham Tuesday, June 25, at Newent By order of the Bishop, THOS. GARDNER, Deputy Registrar. Registrar Office, Gloucester, April 11, 1822. ^ ImTccsicFjiiUiii a. KING'S HEAD INN, GLOUCESTER, 20/ A 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 for making an apportionment, of such liumber 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 ;— Reso'. ved—' VHAT tiie apportionment of the number of Men found at this Meeting liable to serve, according to the Returns from the Clerks of the several Subdivisions, be as follows: GLOUCESTER. To CABINET- MAKERS, BUILDERS, and Others. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BURRUP, ( Under an Execution,) TO- MORROW, ( Tuesday,) the 23d day of April, 1822, and following days;— ALL the STOCK in TRADE, Mahogany, Cedar, Pine Timber, Elm. Ash, & c. of Mrs. HANNAH TANNER, Cabinet- Maker and Builder, at the Shop in the Friars, and at the Yard in Southgate- Street; consisting of an assortment of well- ma- nufactured HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, in pillar and claw- dining, loo, sofa, and other tables, wardrobe, chests of drawers, ma- hogany and painted chairs, tent and other bedsteads, two large Grecian sofas, & c— The Stock of Wood consists of two logs and two flitches of mahogany, and a large quantity of ditto in plank, board, and veneer; some capital rose- wood veneer; one log of ee- d.: r, pine, elm, ash, &, c.; sundry paper hangings, cabinet brass- work, ironmongery, & c. & c. The sale to commence precisely at eleven o'clock each morning. ELDERSI'IELD, WORCESTERSHIRE- SALE of valuable FARMING STOCK and modern HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE. Mr CREED - will have the pleasure- of submitting for ± Tj_ SALE, by PUBLIC AUCTION, ( without reserve) on Monday, the 6th day of May, and following days, till the whole is disposed of.— The whole of the extensive LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, Hay and Cot a, in ricks. Dairy Articles, Casks, with the r. eat and modern HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, the property of R. W. BEAMAN, Esq. ( who is retiring from business.) at the MARSH COURT, in tlie pa- rish of Eldersneld, in the county of Worcester. Catalogues with particulars, will be ready for delivery seven days prior to the sale, at the Rein Deer Ir. n, Worcester; at the White Lion Inn, Upton- on- Severn; Cross Keys Inn, Tewkesbury ; Fea- thers Inn, Ledbury; Red Lion In » , Ncwent; at the place of sale; and at the Auctioneer's, Gloucester. Sale to commence precisely at eleven o'clock each morning. Number of Men liable. For the Bristol Subdivision 2429 F'or the Stow Subdivision 1855 For the Sodbury Subdivision 1072 For the Dursley Subdivision 1913 For the Stroud Subdivision 2119 For the Gloucester Subdivision 2328 For the Newnham Subdivision 1725 For the Newent Subdivision 464 For the Cirencester Subdivision 899 For the Biburv Subdivision 774 For the City of Bristol 2156 For the Alvestone Subdivision..... 8.95 For the Cheltenham Subdivision 2067 Resolved, THAT the Meetings in the several Subdivisions, for Balloting the Men to be raised for the purpose before mentioned, be held at the times and places following, that is to say,— For the Subdivision of Alvestone, at Alvestone,...*.. on Tuesday, ••• April 23 next, Number of Men ap- portioned. 49 37 21 38 43 47 35 9 18 15 44 18 42 Newnham, at Newnham, .... on Wednesday, Gloucester, at Gloucester, on Thursday,.. Cheltenham,.... at Cheltenham,... on Friday, — Stow, at Stow, on Saturday,... — Stroud, at Stroud, on Monday, ... — Bibury, at Bibnry, on Tuesday, ... — Cirencester, at Cirencester, on Wednesday, May Dursley at Dursley, on Thursday,.. — Sodbury, at Sodbury, on Friday, — City of Bristol, at Bristol, on Saturday,... — Barton Regis,., at the Sessions' House, without 1 Lawford's Gate, Bristol, on Monday,... J Newent, at Newent, on Tuesday,.. 24 25 26 27 29 30 1 2 3 4 6 7 THOS. DAVIS. Clerk of the General Meeting?. The DRAWING for the MILITIA will certainly take place this Present Week. MR. PRICE, Grocer, & c. Uley, will receive SUB- SCRIPTIONS until the Morning of Drawing for each Subdivision. TERMS Persons subscribing the sum of Seven Shillings, will ( if Drawn) be provided with a good Substitute, or if the Person Drawn wishes to serve himself, he will receive Five Pounds. S. P. feels happy in stating that his present list of Subscribers, which has far exceeded his expectation, contains the names of se- veral Gentlemen of great respectability; and he takes this present opportunity of returning his Thanks'to those Friends that have given him the preference, assuring those who may be Drawn, that they shall be provided with good Substitutes, without their having the least trouble— Uley, April 19, 1822. The following Persons are receiving Subscriptions for the con- venience of their respective Places: Berkeley Mr. A. Dowell, Grocer, & c. Cambridge Mr. J. Gwinnett, Bell Inn. Cainscross Mr. W. Coleman, Baker. Dursley Mr. Rickards, Printer. Eastington Mr. J. Smart, Grocer, & c. Frampton Mr. Cam, Bell Inn. Hillsley Mr. J. Hopkins, Portcullis Inn. Kingstanley Mr. Tiley. Nailsworth Mr. J. C. Tabram, Brush- Maker. Stonehouse Mr. Jollyman, Globe Inn. Tetbury Mr. Tipping, Three Cups Inn. Wickwar Mr. J. Fords, Crown Inn. » ... Wotton- Underedge... Mr. R Blizzard, Star Inn GLOUCESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. CREED, At the DUKE, on the QUAY, on Thursday, April 25,1822, pre- cisely at five o'clock in the afternoon, subject to conditions of sale as will be then produced;— A Remarkably Stout- built BARGE, now lying in the Gloucester and Berkeley final Basin, by name the ENDEAVOUR, burthen 60 Tons; . with the whole cf her Stores, Standing and Running Itig- . _ ging, See. The Vessel on inspection will be found as above described, and fit for immediate use, being complete with all kinds of Store ; her Main and Top- Sails, v. ith great part of her Standing and Running Rigging, are as good as new. To view the same, and particulars of her Stores, apply to Owner Beard, Duke, Quay. _ - GLOUCESTER" ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HEWLETT, ( By order of the Trustees under . the Will of Mr. WILLIAM WOOD, late of the city of Gloucester, Maltster and Painter, de- ceased,) at the FLEECE INN, in the said city, on Friday, the 3d ( lav of May, 1822, at, four o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to such conditions as shall be then produced);— rip HE under- mentioned valuable MESSUAGES, JL MALT- HOUSES, and PREMISES, in Lots : Lot 1. All that compact MESSUAGE or DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in the Lower Northgate- Street, late the residence of the said William Wood, deceased, together with a very spaci- ous and convenient Malt- House adjoining, the whole whereof » in complete repair. Lot 2. All that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, being a truly desirable situation for trade, situate in the most, advantageous part of the Westgate- Street, now in the occupation of Mrs. Rofe, grocer. Lot 3. All that ne.'. t and convenient MESSUAGE or TENE- MENT, called WELLINGTON COTTAGE, with a Garden adjoining, lately occupied by Mr. William Martin, situate in tha Lower Northgate. Street, and near to Wellington Parade. Lot 4. All that substantial and, desirable new- built MESSU- AGE or TENEMENT, adjoining . the last lot, elegantly and completely fitted up, having a Garden attached, aud forming a truly comfortable residence for a genteel Family. All tlie above Premises are Freehold of Inheritance. Lot 5. All that M ESSUAGE or TENEMENT, situate in tha Lower Northgate- Street aforesaid, now in the occupation of Mr. David Williams. Lot 6. All that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, adjoining the last lot, now in the occupation of Mrs. Ann Tovey. Lot 7- All that extensive and most convenient MALT- HOUSE, lying behind lots 5 and 6, now in a thorough state of repair, and which is in every rcspect one of the most useful and complete Malt- Houses in this city. The last three lots are held by lease under the Dean and Chap- ter Of Gloucester. The whole of the Premises may be viewed on application to the Auctioneer, Eastgate- Street; and for further particulars, apply to Mr. George Hale, Surveyor, Gloucester : or Mr. Rowland Paul, Surveyor, Cheltenham, the Trustees; William Matthews, Solici- tor, Gloucester ; or John Cooke, Esq. Solicitor, Ross. In the Month of June next, will be offered for SALE,— The remainder of the very valuable FREEHOLD and LEASEHOLD ESTATES of the said William Wood, deceased, consisting of Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4,7, and 8, of Wellington Parade, which arc most desirable residences, very eligible Building Ground adjoining, and excellent walled Gardens situate m » r the said Parade. All Persons who still stand indebted to the Estate of the said William Wood, are requested to immediately pay their respective Debts to the said George Hale, Rowland Paul, or William Mat- thews. ( One Concern.) ~ GLOUCESTERSHIRE. ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HEWLETT, By order of the Assignees, on Tuesday, the 7th of May, 182' 2 ;— A LL the LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, t\ Implements of Husbandry, HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, and Effects, the Property of W M. VAILL., of Brcckworth, Corndealer,. Miller, & c.. a Bankrupt; comprising four- poet, test, and other bedsteads and hangings, feather and flock beds,' chest of drawers, dining and other tables, pier and swing glasses, eight, day clock, fenders, fire- irons, tea and table ware, with a good as- sortment of kitchen and culinary articles, casks, trams, fee- He. Particulars will appear in catalogues, to be bad ofthe Auc- tioneer, Iiastgate- Street, Gloucester, threo davs prior to the Sale. Sale to commence precisely at eleven o'clock in the morning. GLOUCESTERSHIRE MAGDALEN ASYLUM. FIRST ANNUAL REPORT. The first Annual Report of this Asylum, which has commenced active operations only six months, cannot be expected to contain much matter of general interest. At all times, charities of this na- ture have but few details to present to the public calculated to com- mand attention, their proceedings being necessarily conducted with ft more than ordinary regard to privacy, for the most obvious rea- sons. Their friends and benefactors, however, may justly demand such a general statement of proceedings, as shall shew that their liberality has'been faithfully and carefully applied; and your Committee cheerfully rise to meet this call, animated by the hope that their Report will not only prove satisfactory in this respect, but serve further as an encouragement to prosecute this work and " labour of love" with fresh energy, and enlarged munificence. Our infant Institution has begun its career of mercy. Tbe doors of this bouse are open to the repentant daughters of woe. Within the protection of this tranquil Asylum, and far from tbe din of abandoned companions in vice, a small family of returning peni- tents, alarmed at the prospect of misery before them-, and tired of the ways of iniquity, have already been admitted, and are con- stantly taught, to find in the exercises cf repentance and prayer that peace of mind, and that gladness of spirit, which not all the intoxi- cating pleasures of sin nor " even tbe world itself call give." Your Committee deem it a matter of sincere congratulation, and they desire to acknowledge it with praise to Almighty God, that the Magdalen Asylum has commenced its labours under circum- stances far more favourable than its warmest friends ventured at first to anticipate; and they hope they shall not appear presump- tuous in attributing its origination to tbe gracious disposals of that Divine Providence, which ordereth all things, both in heaven and in earth, and to whose glory all good counsels, and all just and truly charitable works, ought to be ascribed. The Magdalen So- ciety has begun well. It has been established in a manner highly honourable to your city. It is in possession of a house and pre- mises, particularly eligible and commodious. The house is sub- stantially built, its rooms lofty and of large dimensions, and con- sidered of sufficient capacity, without additional buildings, to re- ceive at least twelve women. The whole expence of the purchase of the house and premises, furniture, and necessary repairs, has been defrayed from the donations. To this auspicious commence- ment of our Society, the important sanction and vigilant superin- tendance of our revered Diocesan, together with the unremitted personal exertions of our Chief Magistrate for the past year ( Sa- muel Jones, Esq.) have mainly contributed. At an early period of tbe year, aCpde of Laws and Regulations for the direction of the public and domestic affairs of tbe Magda- len, were drawn up, rc » i » cd, and afterwards received the sanction of a Special General- Meeting, held at the Tolsey. Much time and attend ™ was given to this important subject: and every plea- sure has been adopted which thesforesight of your Committee, aided by tiie experience of several long established Eemale Peni- tentiaries, could suggest, in order to secure success, as far as suc- cess lies within their reach, and to preclude, according to their power, disappointments, from which no human institution can ex- pect to be exempt. The first female penitent was admitted on probation in October last. She has conducted herself with great propriety, expresses deep sorrow for her past life, and thankfulness fbr tbe protection and kindness she has experienced at your bands. A t her first ad- mission she was quite unable to read ; but now, by her diligence, makes progress in reading, attends to her appointed work, and is submissive to all the rules and regulations of the house. May the God of Mercy shew her the evil of the ways of sin, and make her a true penitent, and ft humble disciple of tbe Saviour of silvers ! Seven women in all have been admitted. Two have been dismis- sed ; one of whom, by her resoluteness to avoid her former vicious companions and habits, affords reason to your Committee to hope that she derived benefit in this Asylum. The remaining five, now in the house, continue to conduct themselves in a becoming man ner, and arc well reported of by the Ladies' Committee, and by tiie Matron, for their diligence and improvement in needle work. A small sum has been received already, as the first fruits of their labour; and altho' it cannot be appealed to as affording, by itself, a proof of their diligence, yet, considered in connection with their small number, and tbe generally uninslructed state of that descrip- tion of persons who fall a prey to the arts of seduction, and that slccjjlr- iouted indisposition to labour, which is one of the most al- arming precursors of evil amongst the younger females of the poor, it will shew that industry and good discipline have already been resorted to as means of reformation. Industry and discipline are the grand instruments, subordinate to religious ii* truction, of pro- moting mora! renovation, audof effecting permanent good. Cha- rity, indiscriminately administered, and unaccompanied by perse- vering efforts to lecover the mind to a love of employment, habits of temperance, and purity, must fail. But it has generally been found, that the real objects of pity are not averse to employment, because they have - begun to know the misery of idleness, nor do they quickly conceive disgust at discipline when it is tempered with kindness. The friends of this Institution may render it an important ser- vice, by sending a supply of plain needle- work to the care of the Matron, under whose inspection it will be done, and charged at the usual urices. Respecting the funds, the Committee are happy to state, they' have been adequate to the beginning of our work. The benefac- tions and donations already received amount to 1230/. 17. » . Id. The annual subscriptions amount to 234/. Mr. OA The Socio- ty's warmest acknowledgements are due to several distant, and, ill 60mc cases, unknown friends, for very liberal benefactions. The amour. tof the congregational collections from rKolt-.- nhrun. TowV*'!. bury, Do. rs'ey, Wotton- Underedge, Northlesch, Thornbury, Stroud, and from several churches of this city, is considerable. These collections, it is hoped, will in most cases florr annually into your treasury, the Institution being open to the whole county ; and by a union of all our county towns in the same plan, enable you to take full advantage of thiseommodioui house and excellent premises. Nothing is wanting but funds to empower your Com- mittee to increase the number of admissions. At present they are insufficient to support tlie. number which the bouse in its present state will admit. The Committee wish particularly to direct the attention of the friends of tbe most wretched of their race, to this statement, and, at the same time, earnestly renew their appeal to thoscwho have not hitherto contributed, respectfully soliciting them to step forward in this eause of general philanthropy, and, by con- secrating a small portion " f their gold and silver to this Christian undertaking, obtain the " blessing of her who is ready to perish." The haunts of v; ca are crowded with degraded females. Many frequent by night the most public places of resort, spreading, wherever they go, an infection the most corrupt and ruinous; and not. a few unwary youths, on whom parental affection is wont to concentre its fondest earthly hopes, fall victims to this " pestilence that walketh in darkness."— It will be unnecessary to extend these remarks, a\ Iressed to the friendsof virtue and religion, the lovers of peacc, order, and purity, tbe parents of tender youth, about to enter on the slippery p » th3 of life. A city distinguished as this is by its Public Charities-— by its stately Infirmary— by its Asyluni for those who labour under mental infirmities or derangement— by its Societies for preserving tiie sacred rest of the Sabbath, for circulating the Scriptures, and conveying to the most distant ha bitations of the world the blessings of our National Faith, will never suffer this Institution to appeal in vain, nor cramp its ener- gies by an insufficient supply of means. The prevalence of this class cf depraved women, in most populous towns, is too mani- fest ; but it is, at the came time, cheering to find, that the neces- sity of adopting speedy measures for their reformation and instruc- tion, is more generally acknowledged. In the immense town of Leeds, where of late years this evil has grown up to a fearful mag- nitude, the most vigorous efforts have of late been made to repel its overwhelming and pernicious consequences; and withiu'a few months, and stimulated, it is believed, by your example, a Guar- dian Asylum, similar to our Magdalen Asylum, has been esta- blished : and your Committee rejoice to be informed, that well- directed means are now in operation in a neighbouring city, for tbe attainment of the 6aroe object. The necessity of applying an effectual remedy is proportionate to tne extent of tiie malady. The evil is great by general acknowledgement; the labour of removing it must be arduous also. All attempts of this kind may be consi- dered as fruitless, by unreflecting persons; but your Committee pledge themselves not to desert their task, so long as their services be required. Be it ever remembered, that man is an immortal being. The sole object of this Institution, is not to restore repen- tant females to the comforts of respectable society, and to their friends: this is an important part of our plan, but not the whole. Tbe great seopc of our labours, and prayers ought to be their " re- pentance towards God." Tlie everlasting happiness of some puoi outcasts of society, who now frequent our streets, as they pass on with rapid step to that eternal state where no acts of pardon are past, where is 110 work, nor device, nor knowledge, nor repen- tance, nor any thing for the impure and impenitent, but darkness, despair, and everlasting woe, may be connected with your efforts. The work is a work of difficulty. This is generally tbe case V'here extensive good is aimed at. Rut. tbe reward is great too: for he that " turneth a sinner from tbe error of his ways saveth a soul from death." It is not hopeless; formally instances art known where the most ignorant of these female penitents have become, by tho Divine blessing, wise, in tbe highest sense— the most dis- solute, pure— and the most abandoned, lovers of peace, order, and godliness. We must leave it to another period to record what, portion of success shall be granted to ail ordinary share of prudence, firmness, and kindness, in the conduct of this Institution, when exercised in dependence on the power anil grace- of God. But were exam- ples much more rare than they really are, the duty. of Christians would remain unaltered, and tbe obligations to seek out tbe wretched and to saMe tbe lost from entire ruin of body and soul, could not be dissolved- Very happily for us and for them, it is not impos. stole to do good to such out- casts. To suppose sucii ail impossi- bility, is surely an evidence of- inacquaintance with the force of Scriptural motives, and the mighty power of God. What mortal man shall presume to draw that black line of reprobation, beyond which, the arm of infinite nltrcy cannot rcach and deliver. " That which is impossible with men, is possible with God." " The same Almighty band,"*— says an excellent writer, referring to this sub- ject, that can unwiud, Jbose close and clinging wreatlis with which the love of gold twines itself around the " heart of man, that can make that heart of man, in which the image of Mammon was once the sole object of worship, a temple of the living God, can also break tbe strongest bands of sens:; il indulgence ; can purify tlie unclean, and tuna those lips, once conversant only witli blas- phemy and ribaldry, to prayer and praise." - » Marriott's Sermon in behalf of the Devon and Exeter Female Penitentiary, MATCH TO COVENTRY.— Mr. Courtenay, a farmer, un- ' ' ilertook on Tuesday, to start to Coventry, from Mile- end, New- Town, near Bow, end. return in three days. The distance is 188 ttilea-'& om '. be place. of starting, and time was backed at 2 to I. • he started at two o'clock in the morning, and was at Dunstable at twelve,- Stoney- Stratford at four;. he passed through Towrcster at dusk, and took, two hours rest, after accomplishing 70 miles at twelve o'clock, lie touched at'Coventry at five on Wednesday morning, and did 30 miles on his return at two; he halted four hours, and was lame at starting again, which increased; he reached Dunstable at three o'clock on Thursday, and rested until six. He had eight hours left to do thirty- six miles, when he resigned the task. Constitutional Association, COURT OF KING'S BENCH, SATURDAY, Aran. 13. The King v. Chas. Murray, Sir John Sewell, Longueville Clarke, and Joseph Budworth Sharpe. The indictment alleged that the defendants, being evil- disposed persons, and designing to usurp several of the prerogatives of the King, and to bring them into contempt, to subvert public justice and the liberties of the realm, and to oppress certain individuals, and to extort from them money, goods, and chattels, did conspire to threaten to indict, and to indict, divers of his Majesty's sub- jects for the publication of pretended seditious and treasonable li- bels, they ( the defendants) not. being personally aggrieved by the pretended libels, nor being required to give evidence respecting them, nor holding any office under the Crown ; and also, that they conspired to extort money, goods, and chattels from certoin per- sons, under colour and p'retence of abstaining from further pro ceedings against them, and- for so abstaining to proceed. There were various overt acts of the conspiracy laid iu several counts. There was also a count lor administering an unlawful oath ; counts for extortion without laying the conspiracy ; and a count for com- pounding prosecutions to tbe prejudice of public justice. Mr. Scarlett opened tbe case in an eloquent speech. He stated that the accusation was made by no one concerned in tbe publica- tion of libels, or desirous to support them ; but it was appre- hended that the conduct of those who were tbe defendants on this record— conduct far different from their professions— brought tbern within the lash of the criminal law of the realm. The defendants were members of a body calling itself the Constitutional Associ- ation, which, considering the Officers of the Crown inadequate to the discharge of their high and momentous duties, had associated for tile purpose of quickening the course of tbe criminal jurispru- dence of the realm. Regarded in this light, the institution was pregnant with danger, not because it was a crime to entertain an opinion of tbe inefficiency of any public officers, but because it was fearful to think of a voluntary association usurping to itself func- tions of this delicate and awful kind. Crimes were divided into two • classes— those immediately affecting individuals, and those which, like treason and sedition, affected tbe public generally i the latter it was the ancient practice of the Constitution to regard as peculiarly under the controul of the officer of tbe Crown. And this course was eminently just and wise; for if functions requir- ing the utmost coolness, delicacy, and discretion in their exercise, were rashly wielded, society may be torn up by tbe roots._ The Learned Gentleman then referred to former periods of our history, when a commission 10 enforce penal laws was given to two men, of whom all had heard— Empson and Dudley, whose proceedings created the most extensive disgust, and who were at last culled on 10 for the mischief they had done. . Empson made a speech before the. Privy Council ill his defence, in which he urged that he only put the existing laws in force; yet he and bis colleague were convicted and beheaded. The offence of which the present defendants were accused— that of using the law oppressively for corrupt purposes— was a crime both by common law and statute ; and he would now state the particular instances on which it was founded. Tile first was that of a man named Atkinson, who ne ver was indicted at all, but was arrested ON an affidavit made by Mr. Sharpe that he had been guilty of libel. After passing the residue of the day and tbe night in custody, he was brought be- fore a Judge, and offered sufficient bail; but Mr. Murray insisted on his forty- eight hours of notice, and be was committed to Horse- monger- lane gaol, where he remained five days. While he was in prison, a friend interfered and procured his liberation on con- dition of his giving up his stock of what the Society thought sedi- tious, and taking an oath to sell N0 more. No less a sum than 18/. 18s. Sd. was demanded afterwards by Mr. Murray, for the expences of a prosecution ill which no indictment had been found ! but he afterwards consented to take 51. This was not all; seve- rities, such as the public functionaries would disdain to employ, were used agah. st defendants. . Mr. Thelwall, for example, learned by accident that, he was indicted : his solicitor on the Friday sent a letter to Mr. Murray, couched in the most gentlemanly terms, stating that his client was ready with sufficient bail, and request- ing that he might not be harassed unnecessarily by an arrest. Mr. Murray sending no answer, a formal notice of bail was given ,- yet, on the Monday, Murray, resolving not to waive a drop of blood or an ounce of flesh, sent a bailiff that very night to Brix- ton, where Mr. Thelwall resided, and arrested him m the midst of his family and pupils. Mr. Dolby was near accepting tbe So- ciety's terms. They required him, among other concessions, to stipulate not to publish any work that they should deem impro- per. To this most extraordinary stipulation Dolby objected, and Mr. Murray wisely drew back. Of a man named Turner it would be shewn, that 24/. was demanded for costs, and that the prosecution was carried on upou his refusal to pay. Mr. Scar- lett concluded by observing, that if the defendants were suffered thus to proceed, they would soon become the virtual licensers of the press, and when they strove to displace that leniency which was a Government's truest safeguard— when they strove to awaken animosities by prosecuting all that the wisdom of Ministers had passed over, and which their prurient imaginations deemed sedi- tious— they were attempting to destroy the most sacred bond be- tween the Government and the people. James Atkinson, William Bradshaw, James Batson, Thomas Dolby, John Thelwall, and other witnesses, were then called, who described the transactions stated is Mr. Scarlett's speech. Mr. Gurney then addressed the Jury for the defendants. It was, he said, admitted, by Mr. Scarlett, that any one might le- gally prosecute ; it, was therefore equally legal for individuals to associate for such a purpose, and such Associations were not, new. In our own times there were many founded on the same princi- ples ; one of the most beneficial of which was the Society for the Supprestion of Vice. The Association had not prosecuted the in- nocent, but for such a mass of sedition as bail never before met their eyes, and ill every case the proposition to negociate came from the defendants. Money had been received only for the costs which it, was usual for the defendant lo pay. whenever a prosecu- tion was stayed by his desire. Mr. Gurney complained that Mr. Scarlett had called the defendant Sharpe a libeller, and a bankrupt commission- agent, and Murray an attorney in no great practice. In stopping the prosecutions Mr. Murray acted against his inte- rest ; because his profits must have been larger had they proceed- ed. The question was not whether the Association was expedient or not, but whether these most respectable individuals had abused the laws of their country for purposes of oppression and of gain : the charge was not only not proved, but disproved by the prosecu- tor's own evidence. The Lord Chief Justice shortly summed up tbe case to the Jury; and having stated the nature of tbe indictment said, that as there was no evidence against Mr. Clarke, one of the defendants, he might be altogether left out of their consideration. The first count alledged a conspiracy to indict for the publication of certain pre- tended blasphemous and seditious libels ; they ( the defendants) not being affected by the libels, nor legally authorised to prose- cute for the publication of them. By the law of England, every person had the privilege of bringing an offender to the bar, to ans- wer for the crimes he might have committed That was the prin- ciple and the practice. In the present instance it was done, not by an individual, but by a number of persons associated together for the purpose of bearing the expences of prosecution themselves. Though the legality or illegality of the Constitutional Association formed no part of the case or) which they were to decide, still, knowing that the present trial was to be brought forward, he had looked into the authorities on the subject. he had no hesitation in saying, that. be saw no dictum in any of the books which af- forded the least ground for pronouncing such an Association an unlawful one. It was therefore his duty to tell the Jury that he considered it not to be illegal. If, however, instead of carrying on prosecutions for the suppression of crime, of blasphsmous and seditious publications, they instituted them for the purposes of lucre and gain to themselves, or for tbe oppression of individuals, they who so acted were criminal. But it was to be observed, that in every case mentioned, the proposal for an arrangement pro- ceeded first from the parties themselves, against whom proceed- ings were commenced, or who had been threatened with prosecu- tion, and that one of the conditions invariably required by the de- fendants was, that the. obnoxious publications should be given up. They would judge whether this mode of proceeding was consis- tent. with tbe motive alleged in the indictment, that of extorting money. It was not material by whom tbe present charge was in- stituted against the defendants." It had been acknowledged that he, or they who instituted it, was unconnected with the parties immediately concerned as plaintiff's. The third count charged the defendants with instituting prosecutions for tile purpose of extort- ing goods, chattels, and money. If the Jury were satisfied from the evidence, that such had been, tbe ease, tbev ought to convict tl\ am. The fourth count charged thera with threatening to insti- tute prosecutions for the same purpose. With respect to the fifth count, that of administering unlawful oaths, there was no evidence. His Lordship, having attended to the other counts of the indict- ment, and gone through the evidence, said, that tho' the Associ- ation was not illegal, there might be doubts as to its expediency. With the expediency or inexpediency of it, however, they had no- thing to do. That, he thought, depended on the manner in which the objfet of it. was carried into effect. If, however, the professed object, was not the real one, if the object, in truth, was to extort money by instituting, or threatening prosecutions, it, was crimi- nal. > This, he thought, was the point to which the Jury were to apply their minds. The Jury retired for about a quarter of an hour, and pronounced the defendants Not Guilty. The foreman said, at the same time, that they considered the conduct of Mr. Murray somewhat harsh, in refusing the bail of Mr. Thelwall. The trial lasted from nine till near six o'clock. COURT or CHANCERY, MONDAY.— The Lord Chan- cellor sat for the first time after the holidays, for the special pur- pose of hearing the cause of Cocks v. Somers Cocks. It came on be- fore his Lordship for further directions on a question arising out of the construction of a will. It appeared that Doctor Nash, the father of Lady Somers, bequeathed certain estates, called the Strensham ana Eckington estates, Worcestershire, to trustees, to pay her Ladyship a certain annuity, with the remainder to her se- cond son by her marriage with Lord Somers. A bill had been filed qn the defendant, who was the second son of the marriage, coming of age, his elder brother being then living, for the direc- tion of the Court, and the Com! decreed that the defendant was entitled to come into possession, preserving the annuity of his mo- ther, Lady Somers. Since that period the elder brother of the de- fendant had died, so that he bccame the heir apparent of Lord So- mers. The present application was made on the part of the chil- dren of the defendant for the further directions of the Court. The only question is, whether the defendant has a life interest in the estates, or that his children take without his having that interest. It is a family suit, and of no interest except to the parties eon- earned. Mr. Home was heard at considerable length for the plain- tiff, and Mr. Wetherell for the defendant— Judgment postponed. THE CHESTER MAIL COACH stopped BY A. BULL- DOG.— As the Chester Mail was passing along Bird- street in Litch- field, on ' Monday last, one of the leaders was attacked by a bull, dogv and literally pinioned to the ground, by the savage animal. The horse plunged considerably, and it was with difficulty extri. cated from the dog; but had not got awav many yards before^ ie dog having obtained his liberty pursued the object of his ferocity, hut was very fortunately stopped in its career by some person 111 the street. No damage, however, occurred, except the poor horse being slightly injured in the mouth. LATE DUEL IN. SCOTLAND— The following is said to be a correct copy of the song, which occasioned the duel, omitting only the name of a gentleman who has had no share in this much to be lamented transaction : WHIG SONG Supposed to be written by one of the James's— cer- tainly not by King- James the First, or King James the Fifth, but probably by one of the House of Stuart. Tune—" Sheriff Muir." THERE'S some say that they're Whigs, And some say that we're Whigs, And some say there's nae Whigs ava, man; But ae thing I'm sure, A pawky Whig do- er Is the Whig that outwhiggifies a' man ! Chorus And they crack and we ta'k And they ta'k and we crack, And we ta'k and they crack awa, man! For conscience, tbe auld Whigs Were sterling and bauld Whigs, And gied their oppressors a claw, man ; But now Wings for siller ( Their calf on the pillar,) Ken nought about conscience ava', man ! And they crack and we ta'k, & c. Tbe De'il took the lawyer. And left tile poor sawyer, He wasna a mouse to his paw, man, Owr straught was his mark, man, But a Whig Signet Clerk, man, Con ony thing, ony way, thraw, man I And they crack and we ta'k, & C. They rant about Freedom, But when ye ha'e fee'd ' em. Cry bet, or cry cauld, and they'll blaw, man ; Tak him maist rampagant, And mak him King's Agent, And, hegh ! how his fury will fa', man ! And they crack and we ta'k, & c. There's stot- feeder, Stuart, Kent for that fat- cow— art, How glegly he kicks ony ba\ man ; And , lang chiel, man, Whose height might serve weel, man, To read his ain name on a wa\ man 1 And they crack and we ta'k, & c. Your knights 0' the pen, man, Are a' gentlemen, man, Ilk body's a limb o' the law, man ; Tacks, bo'nds, precognitions, Bills, wills, and petitions. And ought but a / riffi^ r some draw, mnnl And they crack and we ta'k, & C. Sae foul fa' backbiters, Wha rin down sic vriters, Wha fatten sae brave and sae braw, man, 1,1k Whiggish believer, Ilk privilcdg'd rievar, C- orne join in a hearty huzza, man ! For they crack, and we ta'k, And they ta'k, and we crack, And we ta'k and they crack awa, man ! A Scotch Paper called The Thistle says, " We regret to observe, that party spirit should run so high 011 the subject of this unfortunate transaction, as to be still busy in deliberately polluting the source of justice. At first, it was broadly insinuated that Mr. Stuart had taken deadly aim at a man who had intimated to him that he would not fire in return! which in the eye of theLaw and of Reason would have been murder'. ) and now that he has had its day, we are as audaciously as- sured that Mr. Stuart, when on the ground, gave Sir Alex. Bos- well no opportunity of offering an apology, but fired his pistol, and 011 seeing his antagonist fall, walked hastily off, without making those inquiries which humanity should have dictated in such a case. For what other purpose can such statements be ventured in the pre- sent stage of the business, but to excite a prejudice in the public mind, which may possibly interfere with that fair trial to which Mr. Stuart and his second are entitled ? With respect to what actually passed 011 the occasion, it is clear that the public can ne- ver be sure of being rightly informed till they have the statements of the surviving parties themselves; and for that the public must, of course, wait till the parties are upon their trial. One thing, however, we may now state, as coming to our own knowledge from a sourcc of unquestionable authenticity, that Sir Alexander, when spoken to by his friends 011 the subject of making an apology, said, ' That apology was out of the question ; that, after what he had written, he had no alternative but to fight.'" FUNERAL OF SIR ALEXANDER BOSWELL.— The re- mains of Sir Alexander Boswell have been consigned to the tomb; for which purpose the body had been brought from Fifeshire to Auchinleck House. The procession formed and proceeded in this order:— Tlie 1st Regiment of Ayrshire Yeomanry mounted, and under the command of Captain William Campbell, of Fairfield, in reverse or- der, followed by the bugles belonging to the corps. The Tenantry and other Gentlemen of the neighbourhood, to the number of nearly five hundred. The Undertaker and his Assistants. The Body in a hearse drawn by six horses— the whole In deep mourning. The departed Baronet's coach, empty, and in deep mourning. His Groom, and other servants and dependants. His only son, a youth of fifteen, accompanied by Lord Glenlee, Lord ftalniuto, and Sir James Montsomerie Cunningham, in a eoaell and four, In mourning. The Right Hon. Lord Glasgow, the Lord Lieutenant of the county, the Hon. John Douglas, and General Leslie, in a coach and four. In deep mourning. Then followed betwecn twenty and thirty carriages, containing the principal friends of the dec. ea. ied and the chief Gentry of the county, f n this order the funeral proceeded to Auchinleck church- yard, before which the cavalry filed off, and the rest of the attendants proceeded on towards tbe church, the Yeomanry meanwhile rest- ing on their swords. The body was then removed from the hearse and deposited in the family vault under the aisle of the church. This vault is cut out of the rock on which the church stands, and was cleared and enlarged some time since by the order of the de- ceased. RECIPE FOR GRAVEL.— By means of the following im- portant specific, the late S. Rudge, Esq. of Watlington, Oxford- shire, who lived to the advanced age of 90 years, was released from a quantity of gravel, according to his own calculation, equal to half a pint measure. He was a great sufferer from calculous com- plaints, and was accustomed, during forty years of his life, to recur constantly to a decoction, for the formation of which the following receipt, by himself, conveys the most minute and particular direc- tions :—" Boil thirty- six raw coffee berries for one hour, in n quart of soft spring or river water; then bruise the berries, and boil them again another hour in the same water; add thereto a quarter of a tea- spoonful of the dulcified spirit of nitre, and take daily half a pint cup of it, at any hour that is convenient. Its efficacy will be experienced after taking it two months." COMBINATION AMONGST WORKMEN.-— On Saturday five journeymen braziers of Birmingham were committed to prison for six weeks for combining to prevent their masters, J. Kendal and Co.- from employing whomsover they thought proper in their manufactory; and fbr attempting to prevail upon some journey- men working for tbe said J. Kendal and Co. to leave their service because they employed a particular workman. CAUTION.— We are sorry to learn, that this neighbour- hood has, during thelastfortnight, been much annoyed by great num- bers of colliers and ironstone- getters calling at houses and begging, and in some instances demanding relief, under pretence of their not being able to obtain employment; and many of them have even left their homes, gone to considerable distances in tbe adjoining coun- ties, and are living in idleness upon the money which they collect under similar representations, whilst their families have in many instances become chargeable to the parish. We therefore think it our duty to state, that there is full employment offered to them by their masters at a trifling reduction of wages, which is imperi- ously called for by the depressed state of the iron trade, and which will leave them quite as well off, considering the low price of pro- visions, as they ever were. It is therefore earnestly to be hoped that relief will be withheld from them— Wolverhampton Chron. Ten of these colliers, from Oldbury, have been committed to Shrewsbury House of Correction, for two months, for unlawfully leaving their work unfinished. We regret to state that, in consequence of an attempt on the part of tbe masters to make what they deem a necessary reduction in the wages of the Colliers, the great body of that class of work- men have quitted their employment; and, leaving their wives and families chargeable to the different parishes, are wandering in par- tics through the country, raising contributions on the public, under pretence of being thrown out of work by some recent failures. This town and its environs particularly, have for the last week or two been greatly annoyed by their pressing and almost threatening im- portunities. It is to be hoped all persons will refrain from the ex- ercise of such misplaced charity,- and by this means compel them to return to their duty.— Birm. Chron. FOSSIL BONES.— The following is Professor Buckland's Account of a Cave containing Fossil Bones, found at Kirkby Lons- dale, in Yorkshire: " This cave is in the compact coral rag more than 300 feet long, seldom 3 feet high or broad, and its bottom is strewed over with splinters and chewed fragments of bones, and teeth of the following animals:— Hyena, elephant, rhinoceros, hippopotamus, ( all extinct species, and identical with those in the diiuvian gravel, and in th « German caves.) It also contains the bones of tiie horse, ox, three or four kinds of deer, fox, bears, ti- ger, wolf, and water- rat. The bones of bear, tiger, and wolf, are very few ; those of the rats most abundant. The teeth lie loose, the jaws having been gnawed to pieces, and ore in proportion ' twenty times as numerous as the bones, with the exception of as- tragalus, and other solid bones of the corpus and tarsus joints. Tbe hyena bones are gnawed equally with the rest, and not an entire bone, and still less a skeleton, is to be found.— All this was going on in tbe period immediately preceding tbe flood", which extirpated the animals, made the gravel, and filled the bottom of the cave with mud to the depth of a foot, stopping its mouth with gravel; and so it has remained till last summer, when it was broken into by working a quarry, as at Plymouth. Above the mud the stalactite has formed a crust sometimes wholly covering it, and at others only partially ; but not a bone is above tbe mud, or in any other than tlic lower region of it. The postdiluvian sta- lactite, moreover, is in quantity double that of the antediluvian ; and this confirms our best chronologies. The chain of circum- stances is one of tbe most convincing and harmonious cases of evi- dence I have ever known. Even the excrement of the hyenas still remains' in round balls of phosphate of lime, which Dr. Wool- astbn lias analysed, and the Keeper of Exeter Change instantly recognized as that of the hyena. It proves beyond a question that the diiuvian elephants, & c. inhabited England, and were not drifted from tropica! regions, as used to be said. It does not prove that the antediluvian climate was warmer than the present; for these species being identical with those of the Lena ice rock, in Siberia, with shaggy. coats, very like musk oxen, have been Arc- tic species, extending over the nortbern hemisphere, and appa- rently extirpated at, the deluge." . Shrewsbury monthly fair, on Tuesday and Wednesday, displayed a number of excellent cattle, and altho' there were many buyers from Liverpool, & c. yet, their accustomed eagerness to pur- chase is all pone by. Many sheep went off at 4d. to 4J< f. per lb. unshorn ; fat cattle id. to 4J< i.: stores similar to last fair; fat pigs averaged the same prices as lately ; biit stores were brisker. A very large supply of cheese, but little demand, mid a great quantity remains unsold ; skim 2ns. to' 30s. middling dairies 35A-. to 42. J.; best 45, r. to 50s.; of butter, the supply was not larger than usual, but. there were few purchasers, lumps Sd. to " i. tub* 74( 1. to 84.; bacon 4{ d. to 5\ d. hams 5d. to OJri- SINGITLAR AND AWFUL PHENOMENON.— On Saturday afternoon, the 30th ult. as Mr. Hughes, chemist, if Mealcheapen- street, Worcester, was sitting by his parlour fire, in company with liis wife, and a young female acquaintance, Mrs. H. having an in- fant in her lap, they were somewhat startled at hearing a rumbling or rather a bubbling noise, as of water in the chimney; when, almost at the moment, a vivid mass of flame burst into the room, and, rush- ing by them, came in contact with a window directly opposite the fire- place, which it shivered to atoms, and immediately upon gain- ing the open air exploded with a tremendons report. Upon Mr. Hughes's recovery from the consternation, he discovered Mrs. H. upon the floor with the child, and the young lady standing near him, happily all, as well as himself, free from personal injury, but, as will naturally be conceived, in a state of extreme terror and dis- may, and which was succeeded by powerful feelings of gratitude to that Providence who " rules the whirlwind and directs the storm," for his merciful interposition in protecting them from harm during this so solemn and terrific a manifestation of his Omnipotence. No part of the apparel of Mrs. Hughes or the child was touched, but the work upon which the young lady was employed was burnt in her hand; Mr. Hughes's hair was singed, and his clothes ill front so much seared as to be entirely spoilt ! At the time this occurrence took place the wind was exceedingly high. DREADFUL ACCIDENT.— As Mr. Briggs, a hatter, of Brighton, and Mr. Knowles, a farmer at Cowfolk, were returning in a gig from Rottendean to Brighton, at about two o'clock in the morning of the 10th instant, at Black Rock the horse missed his way, and precipitated himself, gig, and riders, from the top of the cliff to the shore, where they were discovered by the officers of the Preventive Service, all dead, and in a dreadfully mangled condition 1 DEPLORABLE OCCURRENCE.— On Wednesday morn- ing the body of' Master Edward Paget Bradford was discovered quite dead, in the front area of his father's house, No. 12, Bryan- stone- street, Manchester- square. It appears that the unfortunate yoang gentleman ( who was spending tbe holidays with his pa- rents) must have arisen from his sleep, ill which state he made his way out on the ledges, and was precipitated into the area, and killed " on the spot. He was only 15 years of age. SUMMARY JUSTICE.— On the 2d inst. Alex. Hill was apprehended at Taunton, in the act of picking the pocket of a far- mer. As tlie Assize was then being holden, a bill was preferred and found against him on the following morning, and he was tried next day, and sentenced to be transported for 14 years. WARWICK ASSIZES.— These Assizes terminated on Sa- turday week. All the prisoners capitally convicted, with the ex- ception of Wm. Judd, for uttering forged bank- notes, have been reprieved. Upon passing sentence on Judd, Mr. Justice Best ob- served, that in consequence of the strong recommendation of the jury, and the excellent character the prisoner had received, he bad given his case the most calm and deliberate consideration ; but his offence was marked by so many features of aggravation, as to ren- der it impossible for him, consistent with the duty he owed to the public, to recommend him as a fit object for the royal clemency. This unfortunate criminal will suffer on Friday next, the 19th of April— Riley and Robinson, the two witnesses committed by Mr. Justice Best for perjury in the cause of " Doe 011 the demise of Payne v. Grundy," have been liberated, the parties concerned having declined prosecuting. At the Lancaster Assizes the Grand Jury found a true bill against Thos. Haigh Midwood, of London, merchant, a bank- rupt, for not surrendering to his commission ; upon which a bench warrant was issued for his apprehension. It is stated that he is now farming in Van Dieman's Land, and that Government have undertaken to fetch him back. At tbe Norfolk Assize, Messrs. Hardy and Co. brought an action against Messrs. Boyce and Co. proprietors of the Yar- mouth Star coach, which, from the carelessness of the driver, was overturned in February last year, and a traveller of the plaintiffs was killed; and they now sought to recover the expences incurred on account of the melancholy event, and also for loss of service. The object of the plaintiffs was stated to be, to obtain some com- pensation for the widow and six children of their traveller, who were left unprovided for. The Jury gave a verdict for the ex- pences. 380/. 3s. 6rZ. and 100/. for loss of service. EXECUTIONS.— On Saturday, Chas. Tayler, convicted of coining, was executed at Stafford. From tbe time of his com- mitment, he never entertained any expectation of escaping the punishment awarded by the law for a crime so injurious to society. Before trial, he avoided the company of the other prisoners, and passed his time in reading and praying, in which he was assisted by the County Chaplain with unwearied assiduity. After condem- nation he was calm, and resigned to his fate, though at times he wept on account of his family, consisting of a wife and eight chil- dren, the youngest only a month old. His wife visited him on Thursday morning, having the infant, in her arms. The meeting was of the most heart- rending description— he was 90 much af- fected that he fainted, and was strongly convulsed. The poor woman saw him again on Friday, for the last time ; and in this trying scene, his fortitude did not forsake him—- The night pre- vious to his execution, he slept from ten to twelve o'clock, and employed the remainder of his time in fervent prayer ; he avowed that lie felt strong confidence in the mercy of God, and had hopes that his many transgressions would be pardoned. Soon after se- ven or, Saturday morning the Sacrament was administered to him; after which he was permitted to take leave of his brother John, for whose fate he had shewn a natural anxiety, by declaring on the trial his brother's innocence, though he did not deny his own guilt. About eight o'clock tbe drop fell; being a stout muscular man he seemed to suffer much, but in seven minutes life appeared to be extinct. The unfortunate man was 36 years of age, a native of Bromsgrove, and had resided at Aldridge about five years; he was ostensibly a small farmer, nailer, and carrier. On Saturday, Thos. Farmer, convicted of stabbing T. Williams, at Stretton; and Wm. Griffiths, for a daring burglary ( with three others) at Cotton, were executed at Shrewsbury. An incredible number of persons arrived from Wenlock, Broseley, Ketley, Ac. to witness these executions, hundreds of women and children were conveyed in carts and waggons; and the scenes of levity, riot, and debauchery which were witnessed on tbeir return in the evening, excited pain and disgust in the mind of every observer. On Monday se'nnight, Thos. Price and John Evans were exe- cuted at Cardigan, for the wilful murder of Thos. Evans. The circumstances attending this murder are truly horrid; having first beaten him with bludgeons, they afterwards returned and brutally ham- strung the unfortunate man, who was, at the same time, begging for mercy ; not satisfied with this, John Evans, who wore sharp pointed shoes plated with iron, kicked him in the forehead, by which he fractured the skull; and, with the assis- tance of Price, threw him over a hedge. They made a full con- fession, in which they stated their reason for so doing arose from an old quarrel, and an apprehension lest he should expose some of their tricks. Price declared it never would have happened, had it not been for his father- in- law ( Evan Evans), who, lie stated, was the promoter of the whole. Price appeared perfectly resigned to his fate, and walked with a firm and steady step ; he ascended the ladder with seeming alacrity, and was anxious for the moment to arrive which would put a period to his sufferings in this world, scarcely allowing the executioner sufficient time to fasten the rope, before he stepped from the ladder; thus launching himself into eternity! Evans was less firm than Price, and appeared in an agony of despair, and with a trembling step ascended the fatal ladder; his groans, until he was turned off, were truly distressing. He wa » a fine young man, and had just attained his 18th year, with a very prepossessing countenance. Price was a strong athletic man, about 8 feet high, and was about 30 years of age. MONSTROUS REVENGE.— Saturday, a master- chimney- sweep, named Richard Smith, was committed from Hatton Garden, charged with desperately wounding Elias Duke, another sweep, on 2/ th March, whilst playing at skittles at the Brewer's Arms, Mutton- hill, owins; to a dispute as lo paying for some porter. He afterwards came behind the prosecutor, made a lunge at bis throat, and falling on the ground in order to avid lighting, while rising, took occasion to plunge a knife ( the blade whereof was four inches and a half long) into the prosecutor's left thigh, and also his side, It was stated by the officer, that the prisoner had been some time ago in custody for a similar offence; and that since be had been in prison on the present charge he was heard to declare, that when at liberty he would do for the prosecutor. PARRICIDE.— Some days ago, a barbarous murder was committed at Kilsyth, 12 miles from Glasgow. A quarrel took place between 11 father and son, under the following circumstances : The father, coming into the house found his son lying drunk, and was angry with him. Some words ensued, hut tiie father, aware of the vindictive temper of his son when 111 that state, left him and went out a little distance from the house. The son soon after got up, and seizing a large knife, which he was accustomed in his drunken fits to wield, rushed out, and going straight- forward to the place where bis father stood, seized him by the throat with one hand, while he made three deep stabs into his parent's bowels with tbe knife, which he held in the other hand. The poor man, who had some distance to walk, reached his house with difficulty, literally carrying in his hands part of his bowels which had ob- truded through the wound. The cruel monster fled, but had the savage hardihood to return on Sunday last, go into the house, and survey the dead body of his murdered father! The murderer has for the. moment escaped ; but the officers of justice are in search of him. It is a lamentable fact, ar. d one which affords another instance of the barbarous and brutalizing effects of illicit distilla- tion, that the unfortunate young man had, for some time previ- ous, been deeply engaged io the system of smuggling, of late be- come so prevalent in this country. ROBBERY AND MURDER.— Mr. Samuel Whitehouse, late of West Bromwich, currier, was robbed and murdered on the night of the 3d instant, on the road leaiUng from the Light- woods to Oldbury and Dudley. The deceased had on that day been shooting in the Lightwoods, in company with a brother- in- law, Mr. Joseph Downing, of Rowley, and after dining with him at the house of a blacksmith named Fox, in the Beech- lanes, tliey left together on. horseback, on their return home, about nine o'clock in the evening; and within the space of half an hour, and at the distance of little more than half a mile from the. cottage of Fox, the deceased was found by a lad returning from West Brom- wich, lying across the road quite insensible ! On being taken up he was conveyed to- the Beech Tree public- house, where he lin- fered in a state of insensibility until Friday morning, when he led. - On examining the body it was discovered that his death Was occasioned by a dreadful blow on the back of the head from some heavy weapon, by which the skull was shockingly fractured. It . was also ascertained that he had been robbed of several bank- notes, his watch, chain, and seals, and a leather shot- pouch. A Jury assembled on'the day'l'ollowing bis death, and was again ad- journed. The elder Fox, we learn, is detained in custody on sus- picion of being implicated ia « b « dreadful act, _ AN AMAZON— A Bill has passed the House of ASSEM- bly of Pennsylvania, granting an annuity to Molly Macauley, for services she rendered during the revolutionary war. It ap- peared, this heroine had braved the hardships of the camp, and dangers of tbe field, with her husband, who was a soldier of the revolution, and the Bill in her favour passed without a dissenting voice.— American Paper. THEATRICAL CHIT- CHAT.— The legitimate stage, if there be any such thing, yields little profit now, either to'audl- cnces or proprietors— one of the minor theatres, tbe Adelphi, being the only thriving concern ; and even their success is owing simply to the famous burletta, " Tom and Jerry, or Life in London which is represented with amazing truth of slang and blackguard- ism. Ir. has run upwards of one hundred nights, and it is yet an affair of peril to squeeze your way into file pit. This Life in Lon- don has been a golden mine to more parties than one. First of all, the publishers of the book, Messrs. Sherwood, Neely, and Co. netted some thousands by it; then, in the early part of its drama- tic career, Mr. Watkin Burroughs performed Jerry with such spirit, and appeared so manly in Ilia street encounters at night, that a lady of large property fell in love with and married him, and he left his part to Mr. John Reeve, who deserves to be equally lucky. The proprietors of the Adelphi Theatre have alTendv re- alized 12,000/. by its representation, and. are likely to get a great deal more. Mr. Pierce Egan, and the Messrs. Cruickshanks have 110 doubt had their share of this good lock, tlio' much of the merit of the thing rests indisputably with the latter. The burletta is worthy of the plates, or rather it is the plates set in motion. Every character is capitally done, with the exception of the Cham- pion of England, who is one of the " persons represented," and - who is made by tlie actor to speak in a Yorkshire, instead of a Somersetshire accent, which is on every account a gross mistake. ' The scene of All Max in the East," is well worth seeing by any OHC who does not mind contemplating filth, and profligacy, and vagabond merriment. The man who performs " Dusty LW makes a wonderful fac. simile of a squalid " coster- monger,'" a being made np of gin, rags, occasional starvation, and perpetual knavery. Tiie drama has fired all the young men about town wiUt ' an ambition for nocturnal " sprees," and for " milling the Char.- lies." The best, however, of the whole business, are the two beau- ' titul women who perform the parts of Jane mid Sue, ( Miss H- im- mcrsley and Mrs. Waylett.) If any man is in doubt about the respective merits of our country- women, and those from foreign nations, let him go to the Opera- Hou. se, ami after looking at the narrow Signioras and Mademoiselles, come to the . Vlelpiii and see those glorious creatures, Jane and Sue, of liberal height and shape, enter the stage from a door of a Somersetshire cottage at dav- brsak, to the tune of » WHEN the rosy morn appearine: " Mrs. Waylett is, alas ! already married, anil therefore cannot c- id in the wife ot a lord or a rich banker, to which her personal me- rits abundantly entitle her;' but then, there is Misn Hammersley f In the " At Home" of Mr. Matthews, he gives tho fol- lowing anecdote;.—" Being put on shore in Ireland, on his wav to seek en engagement at Dublin, he gave a small trunk to a man to carry, who, on their arrival at the hotel, waa not satisfied with the shilling that Mr. M. gave him. " And is this ,-. 11 you're iro- mg tog, me, Mr. Matthews, for bringing that murdering load ?" Mr. M. not a little astonished at the fellow's knowing his name inquired how it could be. " Och I don't I know you well enough Mr. Matthews! and don't I know that your honour' ' ll gi'me another sixpence I"— M. ' Well, if you'll tell me how you came to know me, I wilt give you another sixpence.' " Will yoti though— honour bright ? — At. ' Yes, I will.' " Why then didn't I read your good- looking name on the little brass plate at the top of your honour's trunk '— Blessings on the Sunday- schools fo it!"~ rM'-' Wel1' '' ere's a shilling, give me sixpence back." ,,, , b> t 01 a s, xPence i've K< « ; but I'll run and fetch oae and be back 111— M. • Not got one ! why I saw one in you. f mouth this moment.' " And is it that voii nunc? Would I think ye, be giving your honour a sixpence out of my dirty mouth." — M. Well, keep the shilling.' - Ah 1 good lack anil success to your honour 1— has your mother any more of ye." . We understand that many of tho most eminent Physi- cians and Surgeons, have of late recommended the use of Cockle's COMPOUND ANTIBILIOUS PILLS, in such cases of diseased Liver and obstinate Bilious Affections, as have hitherto resisted the usual means of cure ; there can be no doubt, therefore, that this medi- cine possesses virtues, greatly superior to any ever before offered to the public notice ; and as 11 exerts a peculiarly specific action m the liver, it removes a » once every predisposition to disease. » f arc assured by a most respectable chemist, who has subjected this medicine to the strictest analysis, that ho has not. been able to dis- cover in its composition, the least trace of mercury, or of anti mony, but that he finds it composed entirely of vegetable matter. BRISTOL IMPORTS FOR THE past WEEK .- From Bay- onne in the Harlequin, 344 bags wool— From. Bourdeaux :' m tbe Printems, 128 hhds wine, 325: bales cork, 8 bags musta^ d- seed— From Lisbon: in the Cygnet, 38 bales cotton, 150 cheats 22!) boxes lemons and oranges.— From Terra Nova .- ia the Wil- berforce, 122 tons barilla, 1 ton cork, 2 cases liquorice- paste. From Belfast: in the Mentor, 3boxes linen. 1 tc. 210 brls 50 hf- brls pork, 14 tcs 70 brls beef, 2 hhd- t hams— From Cork: in the. Gulf of Paria, 3 bales linen, 3 horses, 2 cases salmon, ) 3 brls eggs, 4 brls pork, 1 brl runr. ets, 1 bag feathers, 1 bag bladders, 37 bains bacon, 1 hhd lard; in the Feronia, 150 bis oats. f. O bis barley ; h tile Beresford, 3 bales linen, 1 parcel drapery, 30 bales bacon, 5- cases 18 brls eggs, ISO sacks flour,' 60 bags oat's ; in the Ocean a'nt the Plymouth, 45- 2 pigs— From Dublin: in the Charlotte 2i tons linseed cake, 18 pipes rape oil, 58 bis oats, 24 bis wheat From Dundalk: in the Brothers, 289 bis wheat, 120 btls 20 tci pork, 20 bales bacon— From Gulway : in the President, « ) ton's 5 cwt ke'p, 1 case marble— From Kinsale: in the Elizabeth, pigs— From Waterford.- in the Providence, 325 sacks 50 bag* Hour, 25 bales bacon ; in the Alpha and the Speculator,..-!!)/ pi^; in the Joseph and Mary, 498 sacks 40 bags flour ; in the Eliza , and Ann, 120 casks oil and blubber, 525 sacks 40 bags flour ; in the Expedition, 130 bales bacon, 20 cwt 7 hhds lard, 3li hags peas, 10 tcs beef, 100 bags 154 sacks flour, 2 casks calves" velvee. BANKRUPTS required to SURRENDER. SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. JOHN PICKERSGILL, Wood- street. Spital- fields, silk- manufac- turer, d. c. April 20, 2/, May 25, at Basinghall- street. Att. James, Bucklersbury THOS. and ROBT. ABBOTTS, Skinner- street, wine- merchants, d. c. April 16, 30, May 2o, at Basinghall- street. Att. Heath, Temple—— THOMAS CROSTON, West- Houghton, Lancashire, manufacturer, May 6, 8, 25, at the Eagle and Child, Wigan. Atts. Norris, John- street, Bedford- row ; or llattersby and Co. Wigan WM. DAVIDSON and ABRAHAM GARNETT, Liverpool, merchants, April 29, 30, May 25, at the George, Li- verpool. Atts. Crump, Liverpool; or Battye, Chancery- lane. EDW. COBBETT, Liverpool, common- brewer, d. c. May 9, 10, 25, at the Bridge Inn, Little Bolton, Lancashire. Atts.* ISonid- man and Co. Bolton; or Adlington and Co. Bedford- ruw GEO. LOUTTEN, West Teignmouth, rope maker, d. c. April 22,. 27, May 25, at tlie Public Rooms; East Teignmoulh. Atts. Horc, Serle- street, Lincoln's Inn- fields; or Bartlett, Teignmoistb PHILIP QUIRK, jun. Liverpool, corn- mcschant, d. c. April 29, 30, May 25, at the Star and Garter, Liverpool. Atts. Mawdslev, Liverpool; or Wheeler, Castle- street. MATTHEW ROBIN- SON, Sebright- place, Hackney- road, plumber, d. c. Arpril 16, 27, May 25, at Basinghall- street. Att. Norton, Old Broad- street - GEO. BETHAM, late commander of the ship Asia, trading to the East Indies, master- mariner, merchant, April 23, 30, May 25, at Basinghall- street. Att. Tatham, Castle street.—— JOHN PICKETT, Caroline- street, Commercial- road, builder- d. c. April IB, 27, May 25, at Basinghall- street. Att. Heard, Hooper, s- square, Goodman's- fields. PETER PEYTO GOOD, Lloyd's Coffee- house, insu- rance- broker, underwriter, d. e- April 20. 3tl. May 25, at Basitig- hall- street. Atts. Stevens and Co. Little St. Thomas Apostle— ROBT. STEEL. Newcastle- upon- Tyne, ship and insurance- bro- ker, d. c. April 18,27, May 25, at Basinghal street. Atts. Baker, Nicholas- lane ; or Ingledew, Newcastle- upon- Tyne. . TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. NELSON VINCENT, Northampton- place, Old Kent- road, dra- per, April 23, 30, May 28, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Wilde unci Co. College- hill MANASSES M'SHANE., Foley- place, uphol- sterer, April 23, 30, May 28, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Stevens Co- Little St. Thomas Apostle WM. EMMOTT, Leicester- square, tailor, April 20, 27, May 28, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Collett and Co. Chancery lane PHILIP and JOHN HER- BERT, London, merchants, April 23, 30, May 28, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Osbaldeston and Co. London. street WM. MIL- LER, Chapel- stroet. Pentonville, and Cornhill, merchant, April 20, 27, May 28, at Basinghall- street. Atts. Kearsey and Co. King- street, Cheapside WM. PAUL, Tamworth, tanner, April 30, May 1, at the Castle, Tamworth ; May 28, at the King's Arms,, Tamworth. Atts. Hicks and Co. Bartlett's- buildings ; or Nevill, Tamworth.. JOHN GARNETT, Liverpool, linen- draper, May 3, 4, 28, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Orrcd and Co. 1 . iverpooj; or Low and Co. Southampton- buildings RD. ROBINSON, Liverpool, corn- dealer, May 1, 2,28, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Gandy. Liverpool; or Chester, Staple Inn WARHAM JEMMETT BROWNE and WM. KERDMODE, Liverpool, mer- chants, May 1. 2, 28, at the George, Liverpool. Atts. Massep, Liverpool; or Adlington and Co. Bedford- row WM. FORT WILLCOCK, Plymouth, dealer, April 2", 29, May 28, at the Royal Hotel, Plymouth. Atts. Jacobson, Plymouth ; or Adling- ton and Co. Bedford- row JOHN SHARPLEY, York, merchant. May 1,2, 28, at, the Elephant and Castle, York. Atts. Walker, Lin- coln's Inn- fields ; or Alexander. Halifax SAMUEL ARNSBY, jun. Fishott, near Boston, and THOS. ARNSBY, Tansor, North- amptonshire, horse- dealers, May 2, 3, 28, at the Peacock, Boston. Atts. Thompson, Stamford ;. or Wright, Temple. DIVIDENDS. ; April 23. , T. Williams, Bishopsgate- street Within, linen- dra- per.- April 27. A. Keating, Strand, silversmith. J. Adling ton, Tottenham, builder tpril 30. J. L. Studd, lierby- street, merchant.—— May 4. R. Lincoln, St. James's- street, hatter. S. P. Seager, Maidstone, dealer. W. Elgar, Maidstone, grocer. T. and E. S. Foster, Yalding, maltsters. J. Willis, Wardour- street, coach- maker . May J. Pearson, Leicester, commission- agent. W. Cole, Sinnington. Yorkshire, farmer.- May II. J. W. Smith and T. Townley, Manchester, cotton- spinners. W. and J. Durkin, Southampton, ship- builders. May 9. J. Bowdon, Barlbrough, Derbyshire, candlewick and sacking- manufacturer. J. Greaves, jun. Liverpool, broker. T. Butt, Southampton, shoe- maker.-— May H. J and W. Galoy, Birmingham, brash- makers. T. Trew, Chichester, brewer May 18. W. Cooper, Leeds, victualler. R. Perkyns, I. ymington, grocer. P. Atkin- son, Rathbone- place, haberdasher May 27 T. Burbery, Woolstone, Warwickshire, grazier June 6. T. Atkinson and- J. Sparke, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, drapers.- CERTIFICATES.. May 4. G. and J. M. Gilchrist. Liverpool, merchants. J. Tay- lor, Frant, Sussex, shopkeeper. W. Stead, Soyland, Halifax-, mer- chant. H. Wigfall, Sheffield, file- maker. R. Seaton, Pontefract, cotton- spinner. J. Righton, Chapel- en- le- Frith, dealer. J. Shep- pard, Gainsburgh, corn- factor. J. Thompson, Carlisle, manufac- turer. J. Gibson, South- street, Finsbury- square, merchant. F. Dore; Berkeley- square, auctioneer. May R. Tutin, Chan- dos- street, cheesemonger. J. Scott, Huddersfield, woolstapler. W. Broadbelt, Preston, corn- merchant. R. Abbey, Alne, Yorkshire, miller. J. and J. Surrey, Mark- lane, mealmen. T. Oliver, High- _ street, Mary- le- Bonne, victualler. T. Moreton, Nottingham. lace- manufacturer.,
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