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The Aberdeen Chronicle

18/01/1823

Printer / Publisher: J. Booth, jun. 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 850
No Pages: 4
The Aberdeen Chronicle page 1
 
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The Aberdeen Chronicle

Date of Article: 18/01/1823
Printer / Publisher: J. Booth, jun. 
Address: Chronicle Lane, Aberdeen
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 850
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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JYb. 850.] Printed for J. BOOTH, Jim. Chronicle Lane. nee 7d. SHOP, DWELLING HOUSES, CELLARS, GARDEN, and BLACKSMITH'S SHOP, TO BE LET. I. I'M IE SHOP aftil. BACKSIIOP in the Upper- - S.. kirkgnte of Aberdeen, presently possessed by Alex. fJleunv, Leather Merchant, and in whirh the Leather Busi- ness has been carried on for upwards nf 20 years. 2. The DWELLING HOUSE above" the said Shop. 3. The DUELLING HOUSES and CLOSE at the back of the said Front House. 4. The CELLAUS below these Houses. , 5. The GARDEN running along1 Drum's Lane. 6. The BLACKSMITH'S SHOP at the Foot of the Vennel. The Proprietor would prefer to let the whole to one person, as the Close shuts in by itself y in which case, the terms will be made highly advantageous to the tenant, and power will be given to him to subset. Entry at Whitsunday next. ? r further particulars, apply toJoha D. Milne, Advocate, Queen Street. D. JOYNER, LICENTIATE OF PIIl'SIC. JT^ AKES this opportunity of expressing his unfeigned JL gratitude to his numerous Friends and the Public, for the very liberal encouragement he has experienced from them, since he commenced Practising at Woodside, and begs lo as- sure them, that be will always consider himself under the highest obligations to merit a continuance of their patronage and support. P. JOYNEH intimates to his Friends, that he has P. EMOV- ED to the FIRST FLOOR of that House, lately occupied by Mr. GKOHCE WILL. Baker, where he continues to furnish every article in MEDICINE of the best quality, furnished from the first Houses in London. Orders left at his Surgery, up Stairs, or at Mr. Alexander Mortimer's Shop, Baker, Woodside. D. JovNEit also informs his Patients and Acquaintances, and those desirous of employing him, that he will attend them with unremitting zeal and attention day 3nd night. Families w ishing to employ him by the year may know the terms, by applying in person. N. B.— Advice given to the Poor, gratis. « V WANTED AN APPRENTICE. TO BE LET, ENTRY AT WHITSUNDAY, HPHAT New and Commodious SHOP, in Broad A Street, with CELLARS under it, at present possessed by Messrs. EOUAKK*& CORMIE, Stoneware Merchants. ALSO, A HOUSE in GUESTROW, occupied by " Miss LAM- BERT. suitable fur the accommodation of a genteel small family; the rent is moderate, aud the taxes low. The SHOP iu same house will also be let. Apply to PATRICK SIMPSON. SALE OF CLOCKS, WATCHES, JEWELLERY, AND HARDWARE. Upon Monday, the 20th Januarv curt, there will be sold, bv Auction, in BROWN and ' SON'S SALE ROOM", UNION STREET, " IjMlE whole STOCK of GOODS, which belonged - S- to CHAHI. ES JAMIESON, Watch and Clock Maker— con- sisting of CLOC KS ; WATCHES; CHRONOMETERS, and TIME- PIECES; a valuable REGULATOR ; TE- LESCOPES, and other OPTICAL and MATHEMATI- CAL INSTRUMENTS; a Pair of GLOBES; PLATED GOODS; CUTLERY WARE; JEWELLERY; and ' TRINKETS, in great variety; an assortment of WORK- ING TOOLS; WRITING DESKS, GLASS CASES, & c. & c. Sale to begin al 11 o'clock forenoon ; and at G o'clock in the evening. HALIFAX, PIC TO U, $ MIR A MIC HI, THE BRIG LOUISA, JAMES OSWALD, MASTER, jSSL- Will be laid on for Goods aud Passengers for the above Ports, and sail on the 15th March. Freight or Passage, apply to the Master on board, or GEO. ALLAN. N. B — The Louisa to be chartered home, an Street, Jan. 17, 1823. For Uni TO LET, ENTRY IMMEDIATELY, rpHE HOUSE, GARDEN, and OFFICES, at JL FERRY11ILL, as lately possessed bv the deceased Mr. Wi I. LIAM MORTIMER. The House consists of three Floors, and commands a fine view of the surrounding country. There are good Cellars, a Wash House, with a Set Boiler, a Pump Well cf excellent Water, and other conveniences. ' Ihe Gar- den is in the best order, and well stocked with Fruit Trees, and Gooseberry and Currant Bushes. The place affords ample accommodation either for a Summer or Winter Residence ; and is within 15 minutes walk of the Market- cross of Aberdeen. ALSO, several excellent FLOORS in Broad Street to Let. Entry 1st June. next. For farther particular, apply to Alex. Smith, Advocate, Correction YVynd. January- 15. 1825. . J^ ORTF) ^ N'TTSI) FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY. SHIP / EOLUS. "\/" ARI0US attempts have been made to conceal and » . to carry away Deals, Barrels of Tar, Sails, Sailor s Clothes. & c. p irt of, or belonging to, the wreck of the Finnish v ssel JEOLCS— thus heaping misfortunes on the unfortunate. These are crimes punishable by common law r But by an Act recently passed, for the purpose of putting down a practice so barbarous, a person convicted of stealing, or receiving articles stolen from a wreck, subjects himself to be transported. The purpose of this notice is, therefore, to point out the dan- ger such people incur, aud to encourage those that can inform upon them ; as well as to request that siich part of the wreck es shall appear along the cOa.-, t, may'be secured, and intimation givt, u thereof to JAMES KNOWLES, AHERDEGJJ. , As soon as Biatteis, respecting the duiies, can be arranged with the Hon. the Board of Customs at Edinbur[. H. a ROUP ( of which eight days intimation at least may be expecled,) will be made of what is secured of the SHIP and CARGO, con- sisting of Spars, Rigging, Cables, Anchors, & c. Deals, Tar, and Hundspokes, The whole, as yet discovered, lie on the beach at Garron Point, 2 miles north of Stonehaven, within 20 yards, or thereby, of a cart. road. In calm weather they may he put into bouts and transported at a trifling expence.— As the Ship was nearly equal to 200 tons register, and the greater part of her, aud of thp Cargo, is preserved, although much damaged, Shipowners and others wi. l find their advantage in attending the sale. rr » IIE ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING of A the PROPRIETORS of this Company was held in their Office here this day. when the following Nobleinen and Gentlemen were elected Office- bearers for the ensuing year : PRTESIDENT. The Most Noble the MARQUIS of HUNTLY. VICE- PRESIDENTS. Most Noble the Marquis of Queensberry. Right Hon, the Earl of Elgin and Kincaidine. Right Hon. the Eail of Aboyne. Right Hon. Lord Viscount Duncan. Sir James W. Mackenzie of Scatwell, Bart. M. P. EXTRAORDINARY DIRECTORS. G. M'Pherson Grant. Esq. of Balfeodalloch, M. P. Sir Hugh Innes of Lochalsh, Bart. M. P. James Drummond, Esq. of Strathaliao, M. P. Henry Monteith, Esq. of Carstairs, M. P. Lt— General Win. Burnett of Banchory Lodge. Roger Aytoun, Esq. of Muriestoo. James Moucrieff, Esq. Advocate. D. G. Sandeman, EHJ. of Springland. John Cuninghame. Esq. of Duloch, William Trotter, Esq. of Ballenden. Charles Cunningham, Esq. of Huulticld. Colonel Gillon of Wallhouse. ORDINARY DIRECTORS. Claud Russel, Esq. Accountant. Robert Wright, Esq. Architect, John Tweedie, Esq. W. S. Capt. James Hay. James Nairne, - Esq. W. S. Robert Menzies, Esq of ' Trinity. Win. Robertson, Esq. W. S. James Borthwick, Esq. Merchant, Leith. Robert Cockbum, E, q Merchant, Leith. * J. W. Brougham, Esq. Merchant. » John Forman, Esq. W. S. * Alexr. Craig, Esq. Merchant. Those marked thus * are new Directors. The Directors beg to return their thanks for the increasing confidence and support which they continue to receive from the Public, which it shall be their constant study to merit, by uni- form- liberality and expedition in the settlement of every loss. SUTHN. MACKENZIE, MAKAGER. EBENK. MASON, SECRETARY. NORTH BRITISH FIRE OFEICE, 7 Edinburgh, Jan. 13, 182. J. $ The following are the Company's Agents, .. - THOMAS BURNETT, I ,, . Aberdeen, WILLlAM STUART, j Adl°- ales- Stonehaven, C. MUNRO, Writer. Peterhead. J. & It. MACK IE, Merchants. Fraserburgh, W. JAMIESON & J. GORDON. £/..;„, JAMES THOMSON, Writer. Banff. JAMES CHALMERS, Merchant, Huntly, CHAS. BROWN, Agent. Forres, G. CUMM1NG & Co. Bankers. SHOPS AND DWELLING HOUSES, TO BE LET. riM- IATclegant HOUSE, fronting the Market Cross, A for many years occupied as the Athenaeum. The part used as the Reading Room, from its centrical situation, aud extensive accommodation, is peculiarly well adapted for a Cabinet or Hardware business ; or for an Auction Halt or Agency Office. The Second Floor possesses suitable apart- ments for a genteel family ; and is well appointed wilh Coom- ceiled Rooms, & c. Should tenants appear for them, the first Floor will be laid out for Counting Rooms, for which purpose there is not a better situation in town. ALSO TO LET, FOUR FLOORS in those New Premises, fronting Union Slreet and Castle Street, connected with the intended Reading Rooms. Those fronting Union Street, over the first floor let to Mr. MASLIN for a Cofl'ee- house, are the best in town for Lodging Houses, Above the Athenamm, aod fronting Castle Street, there are two neat Floors, of 4 Rooms each, the situation of which is every way desirable for small families. In all the Floors there are Water Closets ; and to each will be attached Coomceiled Rooms and Cellarage ; with access to a Pump Well within the Premises. ALSO TO LET, ONF. SHOP, fronting Union Street, about 20 feet square : tlie others being already disposed of. Fur particulars, apply to the Proprietor, or to Cbas. Chal- ice..-:, Advocate. SHOP IN' 13ROA1) STREET TO BE LET, And two Houses in the Close adjoining, ENTRY AT WHITSUNDAY. ' T'HAT SHOP in Broad Street, as presently and A for several years past occupied by Mr. James Johnston, haberdasher; also, two commodious HOUSES iu the close adjoining. Apply to P. Cheyne, at Loch- head, the proprietor, or at the Shop. A5 BILIOUS AND LIVER COMPLAINTS. S a mild and effectual Remedy for all those dis- orders which originate in a vitiated action of the Liver and Biliary Organs, namely. Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Head achs, Heartburn, Flatulencies, Spasms. Costiveness, ami A flections of the Liver, DIXON's ANTIBILIOUS PILLS bjve met with more general approval than any other medicine whatever. They unite every recommendation of mild operation with successful effect, and require no restraint or confinement whatever during their use. They are peculiarly calculated to correct disorders arising from excesses of the table, to restore the tone of the Stomach, and to remove complain. s occasioned by irregularity of the Bowels. * Sold, in boxes of various sizes, by Messrs. BUTLER, Chemists, Chcap.- ide, LONDON, and No. 20, Waterloo Place, EprVnuKGH; by Messrs. Dyce, Innes, Black & Co. Cla. k & Co.- Williamson, Barron, Souler. & Co. and Forsyth, Aber- deen; MDonald, Old Aberdeen ; Will & Co. and Jamieson, Peterhead; Taylor, Fraserburgh; Whyte and Biuce, Builf; Taylor, and Turner, Elgin; Paul, Hunity; Urquhart, Keiih; Fotbes, Oldmeldrutn; and by all Chemists and Druggists tfuottghow Scotland. OUTSTANDING DEBTS FOR SALE. On Friday the 29th day of February, 1S23, and w ithin the Lemon Tree Tavern of Aberdeen, at two o'clock r. M. there w ill be exposed to public sale, r | MIE OUTSTANDING DEBTS due to the Se- A questrated Estate of ALEX. WALKER, Merchant and In- surance Broker in Aberdeen. As also, all claim, right, and interest which the Trustee has, or may have, under a Bond and Letter of Relief, granted by Mr. Andrew Davidson, Advocate in Aberdeen, to Mr. Walker. Under this Bond, the purchaser will have right to upwards of-.£ 1000 sterling ; a considerable part of which is se- cured by arrestments. A List of the Debts may be seen, on applying to James M'Hardy, Advocate in Aberdeen, who will give every ne- cessary information, Aberdeen, Dec. 17, 1822. THE CORPORATION OF Zl) t & on&( m ftcsfuratuc, 1ESTABLISH ED by a Royal Carter of King A GEOJVGE the First, and its powers - extended by an Act of Parliament of 36th GEORGE I ft. for maklpg Assurances against loss and damage by FIRE, and for assuring LIVES, has appointed MR. . TAMES SIMPSON, ADVOCATE, AGENT for ABERDEEN and the VICINITY. This CORPORATION assures Houses and other Build- ings, Merchandize, Household Furniture and Farming Slock, from FIRE; and grants Assurances on LIVES, upon the most reasonable terms. Primed Proposals and Rates of which maybe had of their Ageut. Persons assuring against Fire for seven years, will be al- lowed one year's Premium ami Duty ; for six years, 10 per cent, on Premium, and propttrtiithally for shorter periods of not less than two years; arid this without the risk which is incurred by assuring with Offices where the assured become .- artiters, and of course, liable for the w hole debts and obli- gations. The Premiums upon Life Assurances have been lately much reduced by this C. orpo:-.'. iicsJf,' Sttii " kill now i, e found lower than those demanded i> y aln; u » : every other Office; thereby affording a certain and immediate advantage, in place of an uncertain and contingent bonus, proposed by some As- surance Companies. The Assured will be paid all reasonable charges attending the removal of Goods, in case of Fire, and the loss and damage sustained by such removal. Accidents by Lightning will be paid for. Policies on sums of £ 300 and upwards, gratis. . N O T I C E. MR. YOUNG of CORNHILL requests that no per- son will shoot or hunt on his property without written leave. Poachers arejfonstantly seen round the House, and in the Grounds, destroying the plantations iu pursuit of Game; and those trespassing, after this notice, will be informed against, and prosecuted with the utmost rigour of the Law. SALE OF PROPERTY IN ABERDEEN AND STONEHAVEN, BY PRIVATE BARGAIN. Ist. HPHAT PIECE of GROUND in the Hard- A gate of Aberdeen, near the end of Windmillbrae, measuring about 159 feet along the south side of the Hardgate road, and 69 feet along the east side of Bon Accord Street, and extending, in a square direction, about 146 feet in depth, eastward from that Street : — Together with the STABLES, HAY and CORN LOFTS, and SHEDS, formerly used by Mr. GORDON, Mail Contractor in Aberdeen, aud at pre- i , - trt by Mr. Dempster. 2d. That PROPERTY in the Town of STONEHAVEN, on the south side of the Water of Carron, with the whole buildings thereon, formerly a Brewery, and lately used by Mr. GOROON for the Mail Coach Horses & c. If these subjects are not sold before the first of January next, they will be set for such number of years as may be agreed on. Apply to Mr. Gotdoti the Proprietor, in Union Street, or to Charles and Alex. Gordon, Advocates in Aberdeen. ROUP OF CORN AND FODDER. To be sold by public roup, at TORY FARM, upon Tuesday the 21st current, TEN STACKS of OATS and TEN of BEAR. The roup will begin at 11 o'clock forenoon, and credit will be given upon finding security. FOR SALE. Upon Friday the 24th day of January curt, there will be ex- [ jposed to sale, by public roup, within the Lemon Tree Tavern, Aberdeen, at two o'clock afternoon, r| MIE STOCK of GOODS belonging to the Se- A questrated Estate of WILLIAM CUSHNY, Merchant iu Aberdeen—- consisting of a general assortment of CLO- TI1IERY, SILK MERCERY, and H ABERDASHERY GOODS— IN one Lot. Six months credit will be allowed on security. The purchaser will get immediate entry to the Shop in Union Street, occupied by William Cushny. F> i farther particulars, application maybe made to Alex. Webster, Advocate in Aberdeen, Trustee on said estate, who will sbow an Inventory ofthe Goods, and furnish every requi- site information. , LUN'S IXCUJAI ^ MPLSJITLJEATR*, UNION STREET, ABERDEEN. The New Grand Serious Pantomime of THE RALOC, Having been received with unbounded applause, will be re- peated THIS and MONDAY EVENING. The principal Characters by Mr. JAMES, Mr. ANSELL, and Mrs. BROWN. Together with a varietv of New Entertainments. HORSEMANSHIP. STILL VAULTING— ROPE DANCING, Doors open at half- past Six, Performance to commence at half- past Seven. | BOXES, 3s— PIT, c2s— GALLERY, U i Half- price, to the Boxes and Pit at a quarter before nine— Children admitted to the Boxes and Pit at half- price. | ft!?- Ladies and Gentlemen taught the Polite Art of Riding and managing their Horses— Morses broke for the Road or Field. Sale. UPSET PRICE REDUCED from £ 5000 to =£ 4800. On Friday the 31st day of January curt, at 2 o'clock after- noon, within the Lemon Tree Tavern of Aberdeen, there • will be exposed to sale by public roup, ALI. and WHOLE the LANDS and ESTATE of BROADFORD, lying within ten minutes walk of the Cross of Aberdeen, as formerly advertised. The rental of the property, consists of Feu- duties amply secured and punctually paid, ... ... =£ 207 10 U Aud Rent of Ground, lying along Hutcheon Street and George S. reet, . till unfeued, ... 46 13 0 3 11 The Feu anil Teind Duties and Taxes, and . Public Burdens, payable out of the property, amount only to ... .. ... ... „ 9 IS 3 Leaving a free yearly Rental of .£ 244 5 8 The Unfeued Ground might be turned to great account, by being feued off in lots, as it lies along two line New Streets, and in an aity aod agreeable situation. A number of the present Feuars being in non- entry, the purchaser will have light to a Year's FeU- duty, and in some Cases, to a Year's Rent from each, for their entry, over and above the Annual Feu- duty payable fo » the Grouod. There are Two Annuities heritably secured on the Property, viz. one of j£ 100 per annum, payable to a Lady, aged about 53, and another of £ 15 per annum, to a Lady, aged 80 For these T wo Annuities, the purchaser will be allowed de- duction from the purchase price, of an equivalent value. Part of the price, amounting to £ 976 7s. 3d. will remain in the purchaser's hands for several years. Private offers for the Property will be received, previous to the sale, by John Ewitig, Advocate in Aberdeen, in whose hands the title deeds, rental, and plan of the property. may be seen. Aba. deCM, Jan 10, 1822. sale on SHtisnts& ag. ADJOURNED JUDICIAL SALE OF V LANDS IN ABERDEENSHIRE. To be exposed to sale, by public roup, within the Parliament or New Session house of Edinburgh, in presence of the Lord Ordinary oil the Bills, upon Wednesday the 22d day of Jan. next, 1823, betwixt the hours of one and three o'clock after- noo » , r| MiE LANDS ? ftermentioned, being the Ilemain- JL der of the HERITABLE SUBJECTS, belonging to ALEX. SHAND, Advocate in Aberdeen, common debtor, viz. Those parts and portions of the Lands and Estate of Cotton, called TAN FI ELD, comprehending, inter alia, the House, Garden, and Grounds, called Bairnshall, and the Mansion . House, Offices and Garden of Tanfield, lying in the parish of Oiif lYIacharor Old Aberdeen, and county of Aberdeen. These Lands lie in the immediate vicinity of the town of Aberdeen ; are intersected by the Canal, and by the turnpike road from Aberdeen to Inverury, & c. and from their iocal si- tuation might be feued out iu lots to advantage. The property holds of a subject superior, for payment of a feu- duty of One Penny ; and the entry of heirs and singular successors is taxed at a double of that sum. The Teinds, which have been lately valued, are included in the sum deducted in name of public burdens, and the Land Tax is redeemed ' I he proven rental of these Lands, including those parts which have been already feued out, and let on building leases, amounts to - ^£ 216 6 8 The teinds and public burdens amount to 13 17 11 3- 7tbs Which leaves of free rental, - - =£ 202 8 8 4- 7ths The u|> set price put upon this lot, by the Lords of Cuuncil and Session, is 964 19s. 7d. The articles of roup, and printed copies ofthe Memorial and Abstract, are in thehandsof Mr. John Pringle, Depute Clerk of Session, Clerk to the process of sale. The Title Deeds, with copies ofthe printed Memorial and Abstract, are in the bands of II. G. Dickson, W. S. 21, Thistle Stree r Edinburgh, the I Common Ageut- j to whom or ro Charles and Alexander | Gordon, Advocate?-, in Aberdeen, wfro are iu prosession of the i Plan of the property, application may be made for. fuither parti- j eulars. | Edinburgh., Dec. 21, 1822. i . suggested to thef Proprietor of IT 4R^ RHICR BEEN RUTHRIESTON, that. A TRYST For the SALE of til, ACK CATVt. E, IIORSES, and MERCHANDISE, Would be a great accommodation to that quarter of the country, a Piece of G ROUN D has been allotted for the purpose, ntumt a Quarter of a Mile East of the BRIDGE of DEE, and FIRST TRYST, ( custom free) fixed for WEDNESDAY the 19tfi Febrtiury, and Second, for Wednesday the 20th August following. TO LET, RUTH RIESTON LODGE, in Whole or in Part, entry to the lower Floor immediately, and to the whole al Wbit- suudaj'. ALSO, The TAVERN at BRIDGE of DEE— Entry at Whit- Sunday. Apply to Al. Duthie at Rosehill, or John Angus, Advo- cate, Broad Street. SALES AT TIIE AGENCY OFFICE. mmmtummm WJWMKMMJW^^ TRYST. " Sir Alexander and Lady Ramsav— health and happiness," — " Mi s Russell of B ackhall" — '• The Young Family of Ftstpte" " The Hon. William Maue'-'. Sc.— Dowager Lady Ramsay, and all the branches of the family of Balmaip." On Mr. Whyte'a leaving ti e meeting, the chair was taken by Wr. " Sherritfs. the Baronet's Factor at Mains of Fasq'ue, who kept up the hilarity'of the company, until a mc- sen^ t- r announced the approach ofthe bappv pair.— The meeting having learned that the Hon. Gentleman and his Lady were eMievfed .' it Fasque in the course of the evening, had niade arrangements for taking off the horses, and An- dragging the carriage from Fettercaim to Fasque. hy means cf ropes, & c. ( Vo the coach coming up in front of the Inn, at a quiet pace, its ;> r.. gi- e, » as necessarily retarded by . in impenetrable'- . r. a.. of ,..-. pl « >, who covered the road from the bridge to the intt, and made It al. nust " ' impossible to procecd. - Application was instantly ( nade for leave to take off the horses. tint'iO this proposition the Baronet gave a flat refusal. It was however useless to re innstiat wilh such a company— the horses were taken off in a m.- men . , nj" a party of men getting hold ofthe topes,- dragged the carriage,, at a furious rate, until near the Cross of the Village, when the Hon. M. tnlier Iwing determined to put a stop to'thi,. y ocetfd- ing, got ojrtof the coach, and caltiiu: loudly to tin - o stop, at list prevailed on < h. m t.. . v. . . - , , iupe. v >. sng jovw. od th. f Jiaiffet- ,1 il l, - cat, d tie accordingly, and the ha| - py couple drove offat full speed, amid the cheers of a multi- tude, who rent ihe air wiill their acclan ntions. The tenants, aud others, again returned to the inn, where they spent the re- maining pah of the evening iu the greatest harmot. y and convi- viality. The company departed for their respective huiueS about nine o'clock, highly gratified at having it in then-- power- publicly to testify their esteem for their prApr.°> , aod Ids Lady, in themost cordial manner. The Jim, and most ofthe houses in the village, were brilliantly illuminated— and a more spontaneous display of iTMnterested Acting we have rafelv met with. * On Thursday the l.~ lh ul't. being old St. Andrew's Day, the Bon Accord Caledonian Society,' Aberdeen, ( newly established) met in their Hall, for tint . purpose of making their first General Election of Office- bearers, when the following . were duly elected, viz. GEORGE MORGAN, PuisintNT. • • Alex. Marr, vice- president; James Evveh, dean ; Atci Duncan, treasurer; Peter Sinclair, secretary; Cliais J tffrey, jun. Geo. Duncan, Geo. Brehner, and William ' Candle, • tewards; Win Philp, l'h. is Davidson, Joseph Le .. r- l, tieo; Greig, Chas Nicol, and (.' has Jaffrey, commit - e. John Miller, champion; James Booth and John Morgan,' pipers; James Thomson, clerk ; and Samuel Forbes, tvler. Tlie Annual General Meeting of St Jlihii's l: od « e of Free Masons, New Macliar, was held in their Hall thete, on Tuesday the 7th inst. when the following Brethren were elect- ed Office bearers for the present ye. tr; R. W. FRANCIS BUR SETT, ESQ. MASTER. James Rae, Ist, depute master, John Stephen. Island John Galloway, wardens; James Fiddes, 1st, treasurer; James Harvey, secretarv; Rev. Alex. Simpson, chaplain; John Rae, Alex. Simpson, and George Brodie. stewiards; George Aiken, add John Allan, assessors; Alex. Collie, clerk; J . line's Moir, tyler; Alex. Simpson, Ist, John Smith, James Bisset, James Mackenzie, George Barclay, aud Geo. Allardyce, managers. The Brethren partook of an excellent dinner, with copioul libit ions of " mountain dew," and the whole'concluded, as usual, with a Ball, which was kept up with great spirit, tils an early hour next morning. HOUSEHOLD FURMTURE. On TUESDAY the 21st inst. there will be sold. AN extensive Collection of NEW and SECOND- HAND FURNITURE— consisting of a very hand- some . Hair- cloth Covered Sofa— two Hair cloth Covered Sofa Beds— a very handsome Sofa, covered with Furniture Print— several Sets of Mahogany Dining and Drawing- room Chairs — Hard Wood Chairs, with Hair- stuffed Seats— Chests of Drawers— Breakfast and other Tables— Tent Beds and Nur- sery Beds, with and without Curtains; a Sideboard, ( second- hand)— a handsome Lobby Lamp— a very neat Convex Mir- ror— Feather Beds and Blankets— Dressing Glasses— Fenders and Fire Irons, & c. To begin at 11 o'clock forenoon. The SILVER PLATED GOODS, formerly advertised, are daily expected to arrive. For Sale, by Private Bargain, an elegant Eight- day TABLE CLOCK, by Finer and Nowland. London. TO LET, AN excellent and centrical corner SIIOP, presently occupied by Mr. Hay, Grocer, in that house fronting Castle Street and King Street. ALSO, Two commodious and chearful FLOORS, in the same house. Apply to John Smith, Architect, King Street. To the EDITOR of the ABERDEEN CHRONICLE. SIR. ON looking over some old papers t'other day, I found a copy of the original deed, by Sir ALEXANDER HAY, Clerk Register, mortifying to the Magistrates of Aberdeen certain feu- duties for the support of the Bridge of Balgony, now ycleped Polgonv, otherwise the Bridge of Don Fund. If I mistake not, the impartial Historian- in one of his Tomes gives this important deed in Latin, at full length., I shall, therefore, only trouble you with the last sentence : requesting, through the medium of your useful paper, a literal translation from some one of your municipal pious learned pillars of the Sea- men's Church, which will oblige an ignorant J. P. Ad reparationem et sustentationem dicti Pontis applicari et ad ttullos alios usus prout JDeo in extremo judicio responderc voluerunt. To the EDITOR of the ABERDEEN CHRONICLE. SIR, NOTWITHSTANDING what your Correspondent Herce- site Mastix has said, and after giving all that weight to his numerous marks of admiration which they no doubt deserve, I am at a loss to understand how it can bethought derogatory to the dignity or character of any Clergyman, whether belong, ing to the Churches of Rome, of England, or of Scotland, or to any ofthe various branches of these Churches, for the Con- gregation. which gives him a call, to expect that he should con- tinue stedfast in the faith in which he } ias been solemnly or-, dained, in the presence of God, and before the world. With respect to promises, the very essence of the obligation consists in the natural tendency of the words, to raise hopes in the mind of the man, to whom, or in whose favour the promise was made ; and all after explanations, especially ivhen the party has acted in consequence of such an as- surance, must be considered casuistical or evasive: and mo » t certainly they do little credit either to religion or mora- lity. No man will have the hardihood to controvert this, and affix his name to the denial. I recommend to all vour readers the perusal, or re- perusal, of Paley's chapter on promises, in his Moral and Political Philosophy : and I shall satisfy myself with extracting the following short passages. From the account we have given of the obligation of pro- mises, it is evident that this obligation depends upon the ex- pectations, which we knowingly and voluntarily exc. ite. Con- sequently, any action or conduct towards another, which we are sensible excites expectations in that other, is as much a j promise, and creates as strict an obligation, as the most express { assurances." He adds elsewhere—' Promises are not bind- ing, when they contradict a former promise, because the per- formance is then unlawful." The charges of heresy, circumlocution, and bad grammar, are too personal to myself for me to enter upon them. To deny them is quite enough, as all of them, at best, have only- been asserted. Now for one parting caution to your Correspondent him- self. I exhort him, the next time that he borrows a learned signature, to beware of using an improper spellings for it is certain that the above letters, constituting his assumed name, although I have retained them out of courtesy, are not correct either in Latin or Greek— as a. reference to any cotmmm Dtc- j tionary will prove, As the affairs of our Chapel must, one way or other, be settled, very soon, I subscribe now, for the laat time, with re- newed acknowledgments, , A Constituent Mepiber of St. Paul's. Tuesday, Jan. 14, 1823. r To the EDITOR of the ABERDEEN CHRONICLE. SIR, 1 have often thought that it would be beneficial to the Ship- ping Interest of this Port, if the' Tide Light, which is hoist at half flood, was kept up till half ebb,' ( a* it is at Scarborough and other Tide Harbours) but to be left to the judgment of • the Pilot or Harbour Master that Tioists it, as it would be im- proper to keep it hoist longer than high water with a Westerly wind, when a vessel could not get in, although there would be no danger— but itis certainly still worse to haul the light down exactly at high water, When the Wind is from N- E. or S. when a vessel, when there is no high sea, can run for the har- bour as well when the tide is one or two hours ebbed, and even three, if she do not draw much water, with as much safety as at high water; and I am confident fro. n experience, that if the light was kept up, it would'savfc many vesseis a tide, which, at this season, might be saving both lives and property. If you think, Mr. Editor, that these few lines will be of any service, you will be kind enough to give them a corner in your valuable paper, which will oblige, Sir, yours truly, A COAL SKIPPER. P. S.— I think the Light might be improved, and made to show better than it. does at present. C. S. Constitution Street, Jan. 5, 1823. \^ DomesUc Articles, formerly omitted In consequence ofthe urai ii ge of . Sir ALEXANDER RAMSAY, Bart, of Baimain, M. P. with ELIZABETH* second. daughter of the Hon. WILLIAM MAUTEOF Patimure, IVi. P. at. Edinburgh, o. i the 26th ult. ( as stated in our last,) the tenants on the Estates of Fasque and Baimain, & c. met at the Eagle Inn. Fettercaim, on the 27< h, in order to shew their respect to their worthy Proprietor, and his Lady, on that occasion. A large party sat down to an excellent dinner, prepared by Mr. M Do- nald, in bis usual style of elegance. The. RevfA LEX. WH^ TS. Who bad been solicited to pahoi. ise the meeting, was called'to the thair. Mr. ROBTRT RHIND, of Surgeon's Flail, croupier. After the cloth was removed, and the punch bowls Were charg- ed with mountain dew, many excellent and appropriate toaVts were given by ' the chairman, and drank wi(, h raptitrons" ap pk'use. The following are a few of the toasts :• " The King*' j. INVERNESS> Jan. 9. . We formprly mentioned that the Board of Admiraltyerf the application of Sir James Dunbar of Boath, Bart, directed one of his Majesty's cruiZers " to receive Mr. Adam, Rector of our Academy^ on board, in order to ascertain tke practica- bility of certaiu observations at sea, the details of which will soon be made public. For this purpose his Majesty's bizr Cherokee, commanded by Captain Keats, ajrpc& red'Tri Kes- sock Roads a few days ago. The state of the weather and tides, has hitherto prevented Mr. Adam's discovery being pu: to the test of experiment. A man of war has not been up stf far in the Frith in the memory of the oldest inhabitant; and the novelty of the sight attracted crowds of spectators t" the shore; At first our countrymen approached the formidable stranger with due caution ; but the officers having, with unremitting attention, received about 600 visitors whom curiosity had. at-> tracted on new year's day, a closer intercourse had since been kept up. On Saturday, Captain Kea'. s and his officers en- tertained a large party of ladies and gentlemen of the tow it and neighbourhood on board, in a manner which all who were present continue to speak of with delight. The behaviour of the crew, while on shore has been in all instances most praise- worthy, the officers having set the example of propriety of at- tending divine service in the established church on Sunday/ The Cherokee is now lying in the basin of the Caledonian Canal in 10 feet water; being the first of his Majesty's ships, which has parsed through the locks of that great national work: Inverness Courier. A numerous and very respectable meeting of the tenantsort the estate of Glengarry, took place at Macphee-' s inn, on Fri- day the 27th ultimo, when they partook of a sumptuous din- ner, to testify their high; esteem and most sincere gratitude to their worthy proprietor, Colonel Alexander Ranaldson Mac- d on el I of Glengarry, by drinking his health and that of- his ex- cellent lady and family, in the. most, respectful cordiality, for the very liberal and seasonable deduction of rents, being percent, on the rents for - 1.821, and 20 per cent, on the renti collected at Martinmass, 1822. At last collection along witlx the abatement of rents, the worthy. chief gave the tenants par- ticular satisfaction, by his cordially entering into the feelings, ofc*. distress which they must have experienced from the great aud, continued depression of the price or' allfarm produce. On Tuesday se'. enoighj, some excise- rtfficers, aided by . a party of the, Scots Greys, seized thirty ankers of whisky at foot ofthe Cairn- o'- Moiwit. The capture is supposed to be worth L. 200. CALEDONIAN CANAL, This important national undertaking being, now opened, from sea to( sea, it may be interesting to our coinnWeial read- ers, to be made acquainted with the rates payable by vessels' navigating the same : we therefore subjoin the table of dues, fixed on by the parliamentary Commissioners, with which we have been favoured by an intelligent correspondent. On all vessels nayigatin^ the whole, or any part of the Inland Navigation, between Qlachnacharn, near Inverness, ayd Corpacb, near Fort William, shall be charged and payable a Tonnage Rate of one farthing per ton per mile, calculated upon tire register tonnage, or upon actual admeasurement, iii default of such register, ( except Steam Boats, which are to bo charged, and pay, as hereinafter specially directed.) And, i* n ease of, any vovvges inwards and outwards, so short that the foregoihg rates of tonnage shall not amount to six- pence per ton, so much is to be charged, as augmented'ton- nage rate at two- pence per ton per in ! e, as shall amount to* threepence per toil , insvards, _ and' three- pence ' per ton ou't- wards* And aliho& gh fihe C& minissfhjttfcra'' ar*_. au; tB* msed to demand tonnage rates for the whole length of any Lttlftu into which a vessel shall enter by means of the Ca- nal,. they dp. 5* cf. that the aforesaid Rates shall not . in any ca^ e bet chajged for. greater distance than such vessel shall actually sail, upon any such Lake: the distance to be verified to the satisfaction, of the. Supei iu- tendant, or Receiver of Tolls, at the. respective ends of . the Canal. But a vessel having passed quite through a lake, and entering- it again on her return, b^ c mes liable'to, a frew ton- nage rate for the whole length of the lake, . and is to be charged therewith,- modified as above For any space less than a mile, . the tonnage ra'e is to be charged as if the vessel had passed a whole mile; and iuiy fraction of a ton less than a quarter, half, or three quarters of a ton, shall be charged as a quarter, half,, of three? qua iters of a ton respectively ; and any friction exceeding trtrec- quarters' of a ton shall Ire charged as a whole ton. No tonnage rate is to be cnarged on any Steam Boat carrying passengers aud parcels only, ( provided no parcel shall exceed 56' lb. weight,) but the sum of Five ' Shillings is' to be paid at the Muirtown Locks,- for every voyage upwardsof sufih steatr* boat; and the same sum for every:- voyage downwards ; and five shillings upon passing the Fort AugifS'us Locks : no charge whatever is at present to be toade on steam boats ( limited as above) passing inwards or outwards at Corpach. Thus; a steam boafc. wili be charged 10s. for an entire pass' ge from sta' to sea. On all vessels taking in or discharging their lading at the Wharf of the Muirtown Basin, near Inverness, and the Cor- pach Basin, ntrar Fort WilJi^ i, respectively, » h ll Ire charged, and payable, a tonnage rare of one penny per ton, calculated upon the registered- rounage, or itpdi. a^ ua! nWucttfOiii « « t} dufrtu- it of su- eh'. i'CitetcJ!-. f SPKKCII OF Sill JAMES MACKINTOSH, OS ms. I \ rST \ LLL ATI ON AS RECTOR OFTHE UNIVERSITY OF GLASGOW. GKNTTFMKN — I RISE to return my most sincere and hearty thanks for tin* high. unmerited, and unsolicited honour, which • vou have brcn pleased to confer on me ; an honour indeed so nr. expected hy me, that the Ejection was completed before 1 was informed that there was an intention to propose me as a candidate. 3 am a- ware that something more than mere thanks is ex- pec'ed on such occasions, especially from those who cannot urge the want of the habit <> f public speaking as an excuse for their silence. But I cannot conceal from myseKrtbat fhis very circumstance. wh'ch strengthens the expectation in ' his instance, renders it. a matter of » omo delicncv to answer \ he call. 1 feel that it may not be easy to 1OV » . T a N > ice, exercised in civil cm- J tentions; to the tone of those calm and mild studies to which j this place is consecrated. Hut it is my anxious wish, and ( as j far a< I c* n f< tesee and confront the course of my own thoughts j and expressions.) my fixed determination, not to suffer the j faintest allusion to escape me, which could endanger the quiet j or ruffle the temper of a tenowned seat of learning, where the j objects pufitted were those whirh are equally esteemed by rea- sonable and vti'muis men of every description ; and where nothing is r. uyht. or ought to he ^ udied, but that which con- tributes to vender men good members of every honest party, and " oo'l subjects of every j ust government, I feel myself honoured and farmed by the consideration of the illustrious competitor to y hom you have preferred me.— " Cum quit contendere erat. gl'oriosius quant omnino adoersarium van habere" and T should wi. th the utmost pleasure have taken this opportunity of saving of him in public what 1 have always said in private— if the debt of my admiration had not already been paid bv my friend and predecessor, . Mr. Jeffrey, with an eloquence of which f will not mar the effect by any mixture of Ivss skilful praise. The presence of my excellent friend re- strains me from saying how: much I feel the honour of succeed- ing him. But 1 am sure that I shall be acknowledged to un- derstate my own feelings, and the general opinion, when I sisv that be is still more loved hy his friends than admired bv bearers aud readers, or than be has been sometimes dreaded bv writers ; and that he is almost a solitary example of so long and brilliant a career of literature, combined with a course of equal length ami brilliancy, in a laborious and generally ex- clusive profession. If I were capable of forgetting my resolu- tion to avoid what is called politics, I should feel a constant restraint from the presence of two of the dearest friends of my j youth, ( Lord Gillies and Alio way,) who I know would not be induced, even by friendship, to descend from judicial station, by mingling in any assembly where the discordant sounds of political contest could be apprehended. It is peculiarly grateful to me that any part of my conduct, in those public affairs, in which I am immersed, should be honoured with the approbation of those who are devoted to study, and there are many circumstances which render such a mark of distinction from a Scottish University more than commonly dear to me. It reminds me of the time, and the scenes in which I first imbibed that love of letters, which had ever afforded me the j most steady. enjoyment and the most unfailing consolation— where I learnt to estimate the pleasures of study, concerning which, after a life somewhat diversified and not very short. I can venture to confirm, almost from direct experience, the j celebrated testimony which had beefy borne by . the great orator j of Rome.- Tinec Studia Adolescentiamalunt, Senectuiem ob• iket'int, secun'lasres ornant. adnersis Perfuginni ae Solatium paebent." I feel the pleasure of my election sensibly incieas- eel by the youth of the greater part of the electors. There is something in the applause of youth ( which must be at least dis- interested.) which is more than ordinarily grateful to those who have passed through the mixed scenes and characters of. active life. It revives those remembrances of early years, which in- crease in their vivacity and charm at the period when hope begins to contract, and common enjoyments to languish. It transports the mind back to that age of simplicity and ingenu - ousness, when no cruel experience had crushed virtuous hopes or dispelled benevolent illusions. In your presence 1 feel a momentary renovation of these happy moments. I become one of you. I sympathise with your honest feelings; and I cannot but own that I feel that if T were in your situation I should long for an opportunity of acting from as pure motives as those which have influenced you, though I should wish to do so with happier success. I cannot so well express my feel- ings as in the language ofthe poet, when he comtemplated the scenes of his early st udies : — " I feel the gales that from ye blow, A momentary bliss bestow ; As waving fresh their gladsome wing, My weary soul they seem to sooth ; And, redolent of joy and youth, To breathe a second spring.'* But. Gentlemen, no personal gratification could induce me to commend an institution in which such privileges are granted to youth as those which you enjoy, unless I were convinced by reason and experience of their utility. But it appears to me ljiiat the ancient franchise enjoyed by the academic youth of this University for ages, may be justified on every ground of argument and fact. It contributes to sweeten study, to lighten obedience, and to make the youth proud as well as fond of an University which bestows upon them an unusual privilege, and places a generous confidence in their early discretion. In ap- pealing to experience, and looking over the lists of your Rectors, I cannot find that the youth of this University have ever made a bad return for this confidence, by a bad choice of their acade- mical magistrate. I see in these lists a selection regulated by the most reasonable principles— directed to every sort of emin- ence— from the conventional distinctions of rank and fort line to the national elevation of reason and virtue. I observe a due proportion of men,, distinguished by literature, and of those who have attained to eminence in the public service of their country ; for, with all tenderness to the feelings of men of letters be it. spoken, a still greater proportion of the highest powers of the human mind must be employed in the conspi- cuous duties of which the performance is necessary to preserve and improve the community, than , in those great works of li- I terature which are destined to the general delight, ornament, j and instruction of mankind. The youth of this University } have always observed these principles. They revere the philo- sopher— they admire the poet— but they have shown also that due value for those who frame laws, who administer govern- ment, who dispense justice. I can see no name in your lists which you can wish to be expunged, and I can see one im- mortal name which this' University probably owes the honour of numbering among her Magistrates to the generous spirit of her youth. In the year 1784, I doubt whether the governor of any academical institution would not have been too wary, j too exclusively timid, or if you will, too commendably cautious, to have chosen for their chitf magistrate a man then so obnoxi- ous to the powerful as Edmund Burke. The noble and un- corrupted spirit of your youth fearlessly placed at the head of ' this university the man whom I should have called the most philosophical of orators, if I do not think htm better characteris- ed as the most eloquent political ^ philosopher of the modern world. The mora! discipline by which the character of youth is fitted for the business of life, is fuli^ as important an object of a seminary of education as the instruction in science and literature which it imparts. Can it be wrong that the youth ofan Uni- versity should, among other preparations for manhood, be earl': accustomed to those elections for office, in which it may be the duty and privilege of many of them to take a part ? It seems reasonable to expect that this early practice may in some measure train them to habits of examination and deliberation, and at least may prevent them from being taken by surprise, from being elated . and intoxicated by such a franchise, when the free constitution of their country calls upon them to exercise it on occasions ofthe highest importance. May I venture to say that your right of electing your chief Magistrate will be fully vindicated, i fit be granted to'me that the remembrance of one honest and certainly disinterested election may shield some of you, on future occasions, against those ignoble tempta- tions by which you are sure to be assailed. In me, Gentlemen, you have selected a person who has little claim to your favour beyond the love of letters ; a warm attach- ment to his native country, and an honest performance of public duty ; for. iu every other respect, I should hold out to you as a warning the unfortunate effect'of that variety of pursuits which has so long retarded the execution ofthe literary projects of my youth, and has converted, into a period of anxious and fearful labour the approaches of ihat age which excuses some remission of industry, and tempts to some indulgence in repose. ' Beyond the bumble qualifications which I have mentioned, I am conscious that I owe your partiality chiefly to that happy generosity ofa youthful imagination which liberally bestows excellence on every object of its favour ; aided perhaps by that partiality of Scotsmen for their countrymen which is natural in such countries as ours ; and which, though ) aid to our charge as a fault, is enumerated by Citiero among the virtues ofthe people of those Italian Highlands, of which he was a native. 44 Tata ilia nostra aspera et montuosa etjidelis et simplex et fautrix suorym Iiegio. Gentlemen, The foundation of this University is contem- porary with the invention of Printing, when a few obscure mechanics, by the mere contrivance of a more rapid copying machine, altered the condition of the human race. It is not many years since the records of a lawsuit between two of these artizans have been discovered at Strasburgh, which took place in the year of the evacuation of France by the English army. That evacuation was doubtless regarded by all Europe with the interest which so great an event naturally inspired. The lawsuit was probably unknown beyflnd the street where the copyists carried ou their trade. How greatly has the import- ance of these two events been altered ! The dare of the evaroa- ! tion of France is remembered only by those who ate more than commonly accurate in their historical recollection. The dis- covery of printing will grow in interest and importance with every step in the progress of human civilization. The Reformation, by the destruction ofthe ancient hierarchy, seemed to destroy the chief stay of this University. But the progress of improvement, though it ma dor a moment shake and disturb, always fixes useful institutions on more solid founda- tions. The Reformation, a period for ever memorable, not only for the correction of religious error, but for the emancipa- tion of the human understanding, gave a naw life to this ^ University under the government of Andrew Melvitte, the lawgiver of the Presbyterian church. In the next century, the church of England was indebted to Gilbert Burnett, a Pro- fessor of Theology in the University of Glasgow, for the history of her reformation, and the exposition of her creed, and to the same excellent, man, the British nation owes an honest and spirited narrative of our deliverance from civil and religious tyranny. Gentlemen, Tn ( his University tlie sciences have not retired into solitudes, but have planted themselves in the midst ofthe activity and struggles of a great, populous, and commercial city, which has risen to be the second in Great Britain, and the thiid in the British islands. To this position it has owed great advantage. The eighteenth century has contributed two new sciences to ( he stock of human knowledge— chemistry aud political economy— and it is remarkable that the foundations of both were laid almost at the same moment within the walls where I have now the honour of addressing you. There is no one whom it can be necessary to remind, that I advert to the illustrious and- immortal names of Black and Smith. At the same time was made in this city by their friend and scholar, a man equal to them in genius and fame, Mr. Watt, the grandest application of science to the purposes of life, of which we have any information since the dawn of the arts, and the first rise of civilized society. Can we doubt that the genius of Smith was roused to the examination of the sources of wealth, by the scene of commercial enterprise which surrounded him, or that Wait placed, if I may so speak, within view of the confluence of two new sciences, was not led by his philosophical friends to apply the results of physical science to the aid of labour and the multiplication of the accommodations aud enjoyments of the human race ? Neither did these practical branches and views of science J daunt the University from the cultivation of those more abs- * truse speculations in which the genius ofthe Scottish nation seems from very ancient time* to have delighted. I say ancient times— for I hold in my hand an extract which I made some years ago from a description of the characters ofthe principal nations of Europe, hy the famous and unfortunate Servetus, prefixed to his edition of Ptolemy in 1553, in which he thus characterizes the Scotch. " Subila ingenia el ad ultionem prontpta ; ostentant plus ni/ nio nobililatem suam ut in summa etiam estate suum genus ad regiam stirpem referunt, neciwn dialecticis argutiis sibi blandiunturIt is curious to observe the operation of time and circumstances on the violent temper, the ostentation of birth, and the dispositions of metaphysical speculation, which three centuries ago were thought to be characteristical ofthe nation. Equal laws and general educa- tion have softened an angrv and vindictive temper into a gallant and honourable spirit. The progress of commerce and the diffusion of intelligence have abated the pride of birth. But the passion for abstract speculation, though it has entirely changed its object, continues to flourish with undiminished vigour. Before I proceed to exemplify this remark, the name of Servetus presents to my mind the only virtue which the ancient Calvinists wanted— religious toleration. That want was however common to them with any other sect of christians. It was the common vice or infelicity of the age, from which no religious communion was exempt. But let it be remember- ed that the Calvinistic city of Amsterdam was the first which practised religious liberty, and that a subdivision of Calvinists, the English independents, were the first who adopted its prin- ciples, and that ofthe three most famous seats of Calvinism.— I have S€, eft Catholic clergymen in their sacerdotal habits, in rhe struts 0f Geneva. I know that there is a Catholic Bishop ot Boston, and I observe with pride and delight that the city of Glasgow now contains the most beautiful Catholic church which has been erected in Great Britain sincc the reformation. Far be it from me to utter or to harbour a sentiment incotu sistent with the principles of a zealous protectant, and with the most determined opposition to the erroneous doctrines, and still more to the domineering spirit, of the church of Rome.— I was rather influence* 1- by zeal for th. honour of the Protestant Religion; and by exultation'that the stain of intolerance was so far effaced from her character. lint to return to my subject. For the eminence of this University in the mental and moral sciences,' I need only ap- peal to the three teachers of Ethics, who followed in immediate succession, Hutchl- sott, Smith, and Reid, and I think I may presume to say that various and unlike as their merits are, no succession of three teachers in any Ethical School can surpass them. I need say nothing of the two last of these celebrated men. They have been sufficiently described and honoured by my illustrious and reverend friend Mr. Stewart, who in his retirement enjoys the recollection of having breathed a purer and a warmer love of truth and virtue into more human minds' than any other teacher alire in the world. But though I have already occupied more time than I ought, I cannot refrain from saying a word of Dr. Ilutcheson, whose merits have some- what more faded in the recollection of an ungrateful posterity. To him. who was born in Ireland, belongs the merit of having awakened the speculative genius of Scotland from its lethargy, and of having, given to it that character and form which it has retained for a century, and by which it is known throughout Europe. Beautiful and original as " the theory of moral senti- ments" is, no intelligent reader can doubt that to tile writings of Hutcbeson we must ascrilie toe union of two such scarcely compatible sorts of eminence in Dr. Smith, as that of being the most eloquent moral philosopher as well as the greatest po- litical economist of his age. Let me be allowed to add that the life of Hutcheson, by Dr. Leechman, long Principal of this University ; a composition much less known than it de- serves to be, is in my opinion a model of panegyrical biography, breathing throughout the generous sentiments and liberal principles of Hutcheson himself, written with an elegance which often naturally and gracefully rises intt^ eloquence, and peculiarly distinguished by an easy and nativ « low of English diction, which includes the learned and laborious research ot some of our celebrated writers. I should dwell with pleasure on the extraordinary merits of my late learned friend . Mr. Millar, if the presence of bis pupils, the ornaments of the bar and the bench, did not present you with living proofs ofthe greatness of his powers and the happy influence ot' his mind. The progress of the day reminds us that it is time to conclude. I have thought it my duty to illustrate the good consequences of some of your institutions, and to hold up as example for imitation a few of those illustrious men who h< tve shed so much lustre on this ancient and flou- ri- hing - jeat of knowledge. I have now Only to repeat my thanks for the honour which you have conferred on me, and for the patient kindness with which you have listened to me. EXTUACTS FROM " SIR HARCOURT LEES ADDRESS, " TO TIIE " ORANGEMEN OF IRELAND, " On the Subject of tbe late Jesuitical and ludicrous attempt, " to charge these gallant and loyal Protestant subjects, with " having actually conspired to Murder the Marquis Welles- 4" ley. with an empty bottle, in the Theatre Royal, Dublin." [ Taken from the Antidote, Dublin Weekly Paper.] On the eve. Gentlemen, of leaving this part oFthe country for a short period to attend to my parochial duties in another, I cannot refrain from alluding to the Protestant theatrical Mag- num Bonnm plot, of Saturday night, to assassinate Lord Wellesley with ah empty flask bottle, & e. to knock out the teeth of Conyngham Plunkett. with the handle of a rattle because they would not permit King William to be decorated in his Orange breeches. This really flogs all the conspiracies I ever yet read of, except that Sanguinary Plot entered into by the Spinsters to drown Dick Twiss, by putting him at the bottom of a certain utensil for saying the Irish girls had thick legs. It was therefore reasonable to expect that a strong party spirit would exist in Dublin, at direct variance with the Popish spirit which lately has unfortunately been considered as tbe pink of the mode of Dublin Castle. The two great rivals of the day was an uncompromising heretic called Ilarcourt Lees, consistent and steady to his King and Creed, aud that accom- plished statesman and liberal advocate, Marquis Wellesley, tem- porizing as a Protestant, but firm as a rock to his party. Of course a political row was expected, and the worthy Papists determined ( and no blame to them) to make tbe most of it— Lees not caring one sixpence for the entire corps diplomatique of Pope, Apostates, and L > rd Lieutenant, went quietly to dine with his children, aud write heretic hexameters for the Dublin Weekly Register; while the Viceroy, surrounded by all the cortege'of a Court, and applauded by all the flatterers of the capital, went to receive the homage ofthe demagogues and and the plaudits of the fools ; of course he was sadly disap- pointed at his reception, and as this excellent man has been persuaded to believe, nearly murdered by the Orangemen— Lees drank his bottle of Sneyds, 1811, to the Glorious Me- moiv, and retired to bed at night, whilst his Excellency sang Patrick's Day in the morning with the national anthem, at the theatre, and got no rest at all. I understand the hisses of ail the Protestants were loud, and I am also informed general in most parts of tbe house, which I am happy to learn, because I consider a good hissing if well merited, to a veteran Statesman, by way of a Ilouser, as efficient an antidote against political drowsiness, as a shower bath would be to an old Dowager, or Maid of Honour, who had been stupifying her faculties fur months over a Cassino table. The Orangemen contemplated nothing farther than a few harmlc- s hisses— ami long and loud, my boys, may you continue them against every Protestant Advocate for the ex- tension of Political Power to Jesuits, to carry their murderous plans against our lives and properties into full effect! But the Papist's plot was the cream of the joke, for during the storm one of the hired Ribbonmen, sitting near the pit door, close to the orchestra. under hand, flung a bottle over the lights, against the curtain, never dreaming of'either breaking Lord Wellcsley's or Plunkett's heads at all ( indeed the latter no bottle could damage, not even a Scotch pint), but determined, under the villainous civ of Orange Assassination, to break up that powerful and loyal Institution, as well as freemasonry, altogther. This is the infernal object the Jesuits have at heart, my brave and cruelly insulted Protestants, and which I will prevent, or tbe four quarters ofthe empire will be yet fixed at one and the same time. The Itase has taken well you see ; Poperv, to set tbe example, firstcries out " An Address ! an attempt has been viaile by the bloody Orangemen to murder Lord Wellesley /" You will find now how all the despicable time- servers— Popish Aldermen, Protestant Apostates, and Corporate fo. ds in counties and cities, will hark in with the Jesuits ; mind the fellows wsJ who sign the Requisitions, you will discover them to consist of a few well- meaning nervous men, who fancy themselves attached to their King and Cons- titution, and who would butter the devil himself if they could get any thing for the basting. But the great body of Addresses will belong to the ranks of Popery and rebellion— the object is, I tell yoil, to run down the Orangemen by the charge of mur- der, and the Noble VV'ellejley is made the stalking- horse and laughing- stock of these villains, to destroy the finest institu- tion that this or any other country ever yet could boast of; nor among litem is there one individual that would not protect with his heart's blood, the illustrious brother of their adored and truly Protestant Wellington. Gentlemen, through the columns of your faithful and uncompromising guardian, the new Anti- dote, I take tbe opportunity, before [ retire to rest, to sub- mit my sentiments to the nation 011 this infamous but laughable conspiracy to murder with an old portieen bottle, the King's Representative, and to dislocate the jaw of his faithful and wise Attorney General with u watchman's rattle. When our venerated Viceroy h » s become a little better used to hisses, which he most assuredly will tie'subject to so long as he con- tinues to support Popery in Parliament, particularly since the developcment of the late truly murderous conspiracy framed by the Court of Rome, as disclosed by Mr. Plunkett, he will be inclined to treat as I do all charges brought against the Orangemen of wishing to assassinate him in the theatre.— When he has experienced * few of those conciliating and bloody attempts that I have done at the hands of the Romanists, he will be willing to urftnit that the object now is to impose upon his credulity, and to alsi 111 his apprehensions for the vilest party and factious purposes. I charge this excellent Nobleman to be upon his guard ; for I assure him, that a mine is ready to ex- plode in this country, vfliicli may really involve his own with the lives of thousands of his Majesty's most faithful subjects. He little knows what had been determined 011, even fifteen months ago, as respecting the King, had his Majesty remain- ed six weeks longer in Ireland ; and, if he will not believe me, let him consult the file of American Journals for Septem- ber, 1821, and in their columns he will read an article which will cause the blood to curdle in his veins, and must at length convince him that Mr. Plunket, although one of the most brilliant advocates that the bar of Ireland e%' er produced, yet as a Statesman, when compared with Sir Harcourt Lees, that he is a political infant in silken swaddling clothes. For that article asserted, " that the King had been assassinated in Dublin." Any further comments would be useless ; but should his Excellency require them, 1 refer him for the con- text, to the confidential correspondence carried on ( through sworn agents) between the dangerous and secret societies ofthe Church of Rome, in the north of England, and those now spreading rapidly over the entire of Ireland, & c. & c. I have only time left. Gentlemen, at present, to inform you, that the diabolical plot of Royal Murder and general Rebel- lion, was frustrated by the firmness, foresight, and opportune disclosures, of Your faithful and undoubted Friend aud Brother, IIARCOURT LEES. P. S. I wish that wise philosopher, the Lord Mayor; would exercise himself a little by trying to throw the bottie from the upper gallery, surrounded by a mlmber of people. J will bet him L. 50 he won't reach the curtain at all ; but; if hoeshould, I will bet L 500 to L- 5 he breaks the bottle every time. Thisr is a shameful and criminal act of Popish villauy, my dear Lord Mayor, and all your Addresses will uot clcar a certain indi- vidual from the suspicion of having assented to a scheme for overturning the Orange Institution of Ire! and, as the fore- runner of Popish Emancipation. Let Ministers now be cau- tious what they are about ; they will soon have a war on the Continent. I tell them ; for PUZZLE di Borgo has puzzled X. ord Wellington, or I uir. po'Statesman. His Grace was a- s fit to deal with these political swindlers a* a tailor would be to ride a fox- hunt. He ought to have been otherwise employed ( brave and honourable us he is) than in playing a platonic game at Blind Hooky with Maria Louisa. The moment I heard Wellington was to succeed my lamented friend, Lord Londonderry, I prophesied the result. On this account let Ministers prevent a civil war in Ireland. They know my re- medy to prevent it* ofa most vindictive and revengeful spirit. He had beetl punish- ed when at school, and, in revenge, contrived to get from his bed iu the night, and destroy the whole of the fruit trees and every plant and shrub in his master's garden. At another time having robbed a neighbour's garden, he was delected and punished ; when, in order to wreak his vengeance, he set fire to the house in the night, which was nearly destroyed, together J with its inmates. lie had adopted a plan to e- cape from his father's house in the nighttime, without detection, which was done hy means of a rope ladder, that he let down from his bed room window, and after effecting his robberies he used to re- turn to his room in the same way. Hartley had once before received sentence of death, and was not respited till within a few hours of the usual time of execution ; he was then sent to Botariy Bay, frotn whence he contrived to make his escape, and afterwards entered on board of one of his Majesty's ships iu the East Indies. Whilst at this station he was removed to the hospital on shore, at Bom- bay, on account of sickness ; but even iu this state he could not refrain from thieving. His practice was to scale the walls of the hospital in the evening and way- lay the natives, whom he contrived to rob by knocking them down with a short ebony stick, aud then seizing their turbans, in which tlit'ir wealth was usually deposited, he stole off unperceived, whilst his victims were left weltering in blood, which always followed his blows. Whilst on this station, a gentleman on board the ship missed a valuable box of pearls, and suspicion falling upon a native India, he was put on shore and dreadfully tortured ( his finger and toe nails being torn out) to make him confess. A few days before Hartley's execution, he confessed that he had been tbe thief, having stolen the pearls, and secreted them in a crevice in the ship's side, where they had slipped down to the bottom, aud be never could get at them again. Hartley wrote an account of this circumstance to the commander of the ship, who came to Maidstone immediately, and recognised Hartley as having been engaged as an officer's servant on board, and Hartley assured him that the pearls still remained in the place where he had secreted them, " Hartley acknowledged that he was an accomplice in the murder of Mr. Bird and his housekeeper, at Greenwich, for which murder Hussey was executed in 1818, but that neither himself nor Hussey were the actual murderers. Hartley ob- tained admission into the house by presenting a note at the door, when himself, with Hussey and another person, whom he named, . rushed into the house and shut the door. Hartley instantly ran up stairs to plunder the drawers, and whilst there he heard a loud crv for mercy. He went to the top ofthe stairs, and saw Hussey pull Mr. Bird's housekeeper to the floor, whilst struck her repeatedly wnh a hammer. Hartley ran down stairs, and saw Mr. Bird lying dead on his back. The sight so affected him that he immediately threw on the table two watches which he had secured, and ran out ofthe house, and never saw Ilussey rfterwards, nor had any share in the plunder. Happy would it have been had his hands always been as free from blood, as he confessed that he afterwards met a gentleman on the highway and shot him dead, after which he took from his person a watch and 1.. 7S. Hartley was also wit- ness to another scene of murder which occurred in one of his midnight robberies. Himself and a companion had entered the house ofa gentleman, who, being alarmed, seized a poker, and made towards Hartley, who snapped a pistol, which missed fire. The gentleman seized him by the collar and dragged him to the floor, when Hartley'^ companion plunged a knife iiito his heart, and he fell dead upon Hartley. Two ladies had followed the gentleman into the room, and at the horrid sight they instantly fainted, whilst Hartley and his companion made their escape. He has also frequently confessed that the murderer of Mrs. Donatty was the above mentioned , who he represented to be a most blood thirsty villain. " In one ofhis midnight excursions witli two ofhis compa- nions, he had a narrow escape of his life. They had packed up the principal part of the plate in the lower rooms ; when one ofhis companions, with horrid oaths, declared that be would proceed up stairs, in attempting which he was shot dead at the side of Hartley, who, with his other companion, made a hasty retreat. This circumstancejonly served to harden him in iniquity, as he acknowledged that he was totally devoid of fear or natural affection. Feelings of remorse were, however, a little awakened a few days before his trial, by an affectionate letter from a sister, imprisoned for debt, whom he had robbed of L. 200, by forging a power of attorney, by which he obtain- ed possession ofa legacy of L. 200 which had been bequeathed to her by a distant relation. " He looked forward to the time of his execution with asto- nishing coolness— and, in ordtfr that he might have the day continually before him, he had drawn a circle on paper, to form a kind of dial, with an index pointing to the number of days yet remaining, aud this index he moved daily as the days of life decreased. This monitor he fastened against the wall of his cell, where it was constantly in view. He was but twenty- five years of age, and about five feet six inches high." LAW INTELLIGENCE. i • EXECUTION. On Thursday morning, the 2d instant, Robert Hartley was executed on Peneiiden- heath, near Maidstone, pursuant to his sentence at the special jail delivery holden at Maidstone, for the county of Kent, the 16th December last, for wilfully stabbing Captain Owen, ofthe Bellerephon convict ship, lying at Sheerness, on the 2<} th of August last, where the prisoner was confined as a transport. From the time ofhis condemnation to Wednesday evening last, the unhappy man behaved in the most hardened and impenitent manner, stating his disbelief of a future state, and disregarding the pious exhortations of the Rev. Mr. Winter, chaplain to the jail. On Sunday last, one of the turnkeys asked him if he was not cold : he said ** No ; but I shall be a d d sight colder this night week, or else hotter ; I don't know which yet. but I will come back and let you know." On Monday he said, " If I was to be set at liberty to- nrght, I should do sotttethiug before morning to get In again." In the evening, Mr. Winter was with him from six till half past eight o'clock, when he, for the first time, join- ed in prayer, and consented to receive the sacrament in the morning. The worthy chaplain visited him agam at eight o'clock on Thursday morning, when he said he had slept very well till about three o'clock-, from which time he x*- as much harassed with shocking dreams. He received the sacrament, and appeared much affected : but, upon being asked by Mr. Winter whether, if he was drselrarged, he should lead an honest life, he replied, 44 No, he should go on the same way again." On coming to the brow on the heath, where the gallows first appeared to view, he looked towards it and smiled ; on arriv- ing at the fatal spot, the worthy chaplain read a very impressive and appropriate prayer, to which the unhappy man appeared to pay. great attention ; at the conclusion of their devotions he ascended the scaffold and turned to the executioner, and, whilst he was putting the rope round the beam, said, Do not be long about it— let me feel what drop you Have given me."— He then lent forward to try the length of the rope; and said, That will do— the knot is too much under my jaw." The executioner moved it towards his chin ; when he said, " It is now too much under my chin." When the rope was adjusted, he said, " Put on the cap now. ' When drawn over his face, he said, '*' Let me draw it off my mouth." When he had re- moved the cap he said with a loud voice—" Lord Jesus, into thy hands I commit my spirit— pray let this be a warning to you all— I wish you alia happy new year." He was then launched into eternity : he was much convulsed, and struggled for ten minutes after the drop fell. His body, after hanging the usual time, was taken down and buried iu Maidstone burial- ground. CONFESSION OF HARTLEY. It will be seen by the following particulars which have since transpired, that he has made confessions which may be the means of bringing to justice the long- sought murderers both of Mrs. Donatty and Mr. Bird and his housekeeper, at Green- wich. The ruthless deeds of this man appear to have rivalled even those of the notorious Abershaw, whose body was stolen from the gibbet on which it hung on Wimbledon Common. " Some days before his execution Hartly confessed to the Rev. Mr. Winter having been concerned in upwards of two hundred burglaries in Kent, Essex Surrey, Middlesex, Hamp- shire, Hertfordshire, Yorkshire, Westmorland, Durham, Lin- coln, and Norfolk. lie had been confined in sixteen different prisons, besides undergoing several examinations at the differ- ent police- offices ; and had gone by the following names— Robert Stainton, Alexander Koinbollen, George Grimes, Robert Wood, William Smith, George Ordggington, and Robert Hartley. " Hartley's father formerly kept an inn ( Sir John Falstaff), at Hull, in Yorkshire. He was put to school in that neigh- bourhood, but his conduct at school was so marked with depra- vity, and so continually did he play the truant, that he was dismissed as unmanageable. He then, although only nine years of age, began with pilfering and robbing gardens and orchards, till at length his friends were obliged to send him to sea. He soon contrived to run away from the vessel in which he had been placed, and having regained the land, pursued his old habits, and got connected with many of the principal thieves in London, with whom he commenced business regularly as a housebreaker, which was almost always his line of robbery. 44 liar. ley acknowledged that from his earliest days he was JURY COURT; Jan. 10. j Friday came on in this Court, before the Lord Chief Com- missioner, Lord Pitmilly, and a respectable Jury, an action of damages for libel, at the instance of William Fraser Tvtler, Esq. of Balnuin, Sheriff Depute and Vice- Lieutenant of In- verness- shire, against Lachlan Mackintosh, Esq. of Raigmore. The damages were laid at 50001. The libel was contained in various letters, quoted in the issues, written by the defender to Col. F. W. G rant, the Lord Lieutenant of Inverness- shire, and the Right Hon. Charles Grant, M. P. imputing to the pursuer actions inconsistent with his station and duty ; such as appointing improper persons, or recommending persons of abandoned character to be Justices of Peace, and insinuating that the pursuer was a man of abandoned principles, and un- worthy of public trust, & c. The case was opened hy Mr. Moncreifffor the pursuer, who called several witnesses, anion.' whom were Colonel Francis William Grant. Charles Grant, Esq. senior, and the Right Hon. Charles Grant. Mr. Jef- frey spoke for the defence, for nearly three hours. The case was summed up by the Lord Chief Commissioner, aud the Jury, after a short consultation, returned with a verdict for the pursuer— Damages, 8001. Counsel for the pursuer. James Moncreiff, Win Buchanan, aud Patrick Robertson. Esq. Advocates— James Tytler and Hugh M'Queen, W. S. agents. Counsel for the defender, I'. Jeffrey, H. Cockbtirn, and Duncan Matheson, Esqrs Advusates — iEneas M'Btan, W. S. defender's agent. IIIGII COURT OF JUSTICIARY, Jan. 7. This da)', Peter Donaldson, alias James M'Don- aid, was indicted for having, in the month of Septem- ber last, broken into the house ot' Mrs. Ancliie, Mer chant Street, Edinburgh, and stolen several articles of wearing apparel. The prisoner pled guilty ; and the libel having been restricted to an arbitrarv punishment, lie was sentenced to 18 months' confinement in Bride- well. Janet Brodie, alias Elizabeth Levock, was indicted for having, between the term of Martinmas 1821, and that of Whitsunday ] 8' 22, stolen from the house of her master, Mr. Mitchell, residing at Warriston Crescent, a quantity of table cloths, napkins, and other articles. After the examination of witnesses, the Jury returned an unanimous verdict of guilty, and she was" sentenced to 7 vears' transportation. Thursday, James Robb was put to the Bar, charged with stealing four highland stots frotr, tlie Fir Park of Touchadam, Stirlingshire, the property of William Murray, Esq. on the 1st of October 1818, to which the prisoner pleaded guilty. The Jury accordingly found the prisoner guilty in terms of his own confes- sion, aud he was sentenced to 14 years' transportation. Friday, James Robertson, Robert Simpson, and William Mactaggart, were indicted for having, upon the 14th September last, in Church Street, Inverness, robbed Angus Fraser, porter to the Caledonian Coach, of a trunk belonging to Mr. William Cameron in Rothtemureus, containing shirts, neckcloths, Stockings, and shaving utensils; also promissory- notes to the amount of 1,6+ 21. odds, two extracts of a bond for 2,8001. and a number of tax- papers ; as also, for as- saulting, time and place foresaid, John Fraser, in In- verness, with intent to rob him of a bag containing sundry articles belonging to Dr. Herbert Taylor of Utonetcr. The panels having pleaded not guilty, the ordinary interlocutor of relevancy was pronounced, after which their declarations were proved and read. Mr. Cameron deponed, that on the day libelled, he arrived about 10 o'clock in the evening, in the Cale- donian Coach, at Bennet's Inn, Church Street, Inver- ness ; that all the beds of the Inn being occupied, he, along with Dr. Taylor, took tip his residence at Mr. Cant's lodgings in the same street; that soon there- after he was informed of tlie robbery of his trunk ; that lie, accompanied by others, proceeded to make a search in order to recover it ; and for that purpose he went to the house of one Bernard Wood, which is upon the sliorc ; that, after returning, Mr. Cant, brought him his trunk, which was broken open, and its whole contents, excepting the tax- papers and the extracts of the bond, abstracted. Aligns Fraser deponed, that on the night libelled, he was desired bv the guard of the coach to carry Mr. Cameron's trunk, and Dr. Taylor's bag to Cant's lodg- ings ; that while in the lobbv of the Inn, he observed the panel Simpson within the lobbv, and Robertson at the door; that the former offered him his assistance, which he declined ; that meeting John Eraser in the street, he gave him the bag to carrv; that they rested at Mr. Tait's shop, when Simpson and Robertson again appeared, and tendered their assistance, which was de- clined as formerly ; that on reaching the court leading to Mr. Cant's, the trunk was pulled off his shoulders with such violence as to bring him to the ground ; that the force applied was continued after his endeavours to keep hold of the trunk, round the handle of which lie contracted his hand more firnilv when he discovered the attempt to deprive him of it; that on rising, he was held fast bv Robertson ; and at that time he saw Simpson running awav with the trunk, and heard hint crying,' " come awav ; we've got the spoil;'' that Robertson' then stepped aside, as if to take the baa; from Joint Eraser; when the witness pursued Simpson, but, ou second thoughts, he returned and secured Robertson ; that Robertson got out of his hands ; but, on witness raising the cry of murder, he was immediately laid hold of by the guard of the coach, and conveyed to Bennet's, where witness identified hint. John Fraser corroborated the preceding witness, with those differences; that Mactaggart was with the other panels when they accosted Angus Fraser at Tail's shop ; that he was also present at the robbery, and received the trunk from Simpson ; that he noticed Angus Fraser on the ground ; and that the attempt made upon the bag by Robertson immediately preceded the robberv of the trunk. ( The witness who at first gave his evidence in English, which he seemed to understand very imper- fectly, afterward* delivered it in Gallic, which was in- terpreted by Mr. Cameron.) The remainder of the evidence went to shew, that about an hour after the robbery, Mr. Cant and others went to Bernard Wood's,, when Mr. Cant observed Simpson walking about the floor with only ins trowsers on ; but upon the party getting admission, lie was found in his bed apparently asleep ; and at that time he stated, he had been in bed since nine o'clock ; that when the party were at Wood's door, Mactaggart came u;> dressed in soldier's clothes, but wanting the stock and waistcoat, though, according to his own declaration, he had been dressed the previous part of the eventnir in plain clothes ; that on his being asked to give his assist- ance, he said that he would go and procure his drum- mer, but immediately ran awav up a lane, thence across the main street, and thence up another lane, where the party who pursued him heard a crash, and at the head of it found Mr. Cameron's trunk lying broken open; that the panels, contrary to the tenor of their own de- clarations, knew each other; and, in particular, that Robertson and Simpson were drinking together that evening, immediately before the arrival of the coach. The only " evidence in exculpation was that of a cor* poral and private of the first regiment of foot ( to which regiment Mactaggart belongs,) who deponed that, for any thing ever they heard, M'actaggart bore a good character ; that he was stationed at Inverness on the re- cruiting service, and that none but men of good char- acter are employed in that service. The Lord Advocate, in addressing the Jury, aban- doned the charge of assault upon John Eraser, with at- tempt to rob, and proceeded to comment upon the evi- dence as it affected each of the prisoners. The Counsel for the panels insisted, that, according to tbe evidence, there was not that evidence employed which constituted robbery ; but at all events, he con- tended, the charges were uot brought, home sufficiently to either of his clients. The Lord Justice Clerk, in charging the Jury, ob- served, that the facts sworn to by the two Erasers, if believed by the Jury, certainly amounted to the crime of robbery. This was the opinion not of himself alone, but of his brothers Lords Gillies and Meadowbauk. His Lordship proceeded to sum up the evidence with his usual impartiality ; in the course of which he observed, that in his opinion the Jury would go too far were they to commit Mactaggart. His Lordship concluded the summing up about five, o'clock, when the Jury were directed to retnrn their verdict in writing next morning ( Saturday) at 10 o'clock. On Saturday morning the Jury returned their verdict, finding, by a plurality of voices, Robertson and Simpson guilty ; and,' unanimously the libel not proven against Mactaggart ; and alsu unanimously and earnestly re- commended the two former to mercy. The Court, in respect of the verdict, assoilzied Matf- taggart, and adjudged Robertson and Simpson to be executed at Inverness on the 21st February next. Simpson, on being removed, addressed the Court in nearly the following words :—" My Lords, I am not guilty, I know I cannot make you believe me, but yet it is the case. I was with Robertson on the night before the robbery. I saw the robbery, and Angus. Fraeer ob- served me standing at the jail, but I had nohand in it as I shall answer to God.'' Simpson, one of the prisoners, was confined in Dum- fries Jail for some twite when Haggsrt murdered the turnkey, and was a material witness on the trial of that young man, having seen him commit the horrid deed. The Court then proceeded to the trial of Charles M'Lafew, Thomas Grierson, aud James M'Ewan, ac- cused of two, separate acts of theft and housebreaking; first of having, on the Sth ' or 9th of September, broke into the house of Thomas liiddcll, Esq. \ V. S. at New- ingtoi!, and abstracted a wooden box, and various va- luable articles of furniture, and farther of bavin", on th ® I 1 th or 12th December last, entered the house of Col. Munro, in George's Square, and stolen various articles of furniture aud apparel. The prisoners pleaded Not Guilty. After the examination of witnesses, the Lord Advo- cate addressed the Jury for the Crown. lie regretted he could not restrict the libel, in consequeni e of the de- plorable frequency of the crime. He then entered at considerable length into the evidence, and concluded bv demanding awrd'ict of guilty against all the pannels, at least on the first charge. Mr. Donald was then heard in defence of M'Larcn and Grierson, who confined himself chiefly to the testi- mony of the witnesses in whose possession the stolen goods had been found, and submitted that, on account of prevarication and concealment, for which they had all received the reprobation of the Court, no credit was due- to their statements. Mr. Alexander M'Neill, for the pannel M'Ewan, took: a general review of the whole evidence ; and after warn- ing the Jury, in considering the case of this pannel, to. place the declaration of M'Laren, and the evidence of the- second charge, which had been abandoned by the Lor. i Advocate, entirely out of view, lie submitted, 1st, that there was no sufficient evidence of the time at which the- housebreaking had been committed, so as to connect the- appearance of the panncls at the house of Mr. Riddell, with the crime charged ; 2d, That there was no evidence- to establish the identity of the goods seen by the witness, Louie, and his wife, as the same with those which had been abstracted from the house of Mr. Riddell ; and in conclusion, strongly urged the Jury to beware ' ofgiving way to mere suspiciorf, however strong, beariivr in mind the melancholy assurance of the Learned Lord" that an unfavourable verdict would necessarily lead to the un- timely end of the miserable boys now in their charge. The evidence was then summed up at great length bv tlie Lord Justice Clerk. The Jurv, nfte" consultfno- f„' r a few minutes, without leaving the box, returned a% a. diet, unanimously finding the first charge of housebreak- ing and theft Proven as libelled, and the latter Not Proven ; but also unanimously recommended M'Ewan to the mercy of the Court on account of his youth. The Lord Justice Clerk, in pronouncing sentence, said it was absolutely necessary in their case to set an awful example to the youths who were instigated to these crimes bv elder people, in order to screen themselves from punishment. He cautioned M'Laren and Grier- s'on against entertaining any hopes of mercv. His Lordship then sentenced the prisoners to be executed 011 Wednesday, 12th February, between the hours of eight and ten in the morning. During the whole trial the prisoners behaved them- selves with perfect propriety, and with seeming intel- ligence of what was going 011. They frequently made observations 011 the testimony of the different witnesses to their Counsel. Grierson alone was moved to tears on receiving sentence. Thev all respectfully bowed to the Court on retiring. M'Laren and M'Ewan are fine looking bovs. M'Laren is about 14, and the other two about 13 yenis of age. Counsel for the Crown— The Lord Advocate and Duncan M'Neil, Esq.; Adam Holland, Esq. W. S. Agent— Counsel for the prisoners. James Donald and Alexander • M'Neil, Esqrs.; Robert Kennedy, Esq. W. S. Agent. i. mw wiipi ii. i. i. i ••• i— im 1 111.. i wi • II 1 Iinw II mill FO 11EIGN INTELLIGENCE. FROM FRENCH PAPERS. PARIS, January 6.—- The article ofthe Qltotidienne, ' which seems to 11s to deserve most attention, is that iu which it proclaims the benefits for which we are, and shall be indebted to Russia. Its enthusiasm is great 011 j this subject, and induces it even to quote Voltaire, who was supposed to be banished from the office ofthe Quofi- dienne, as well as froiii the book- stalls. The Quoti- dleilne, actually prints at length a whole verse of Vol- t. iire— '• Cost ( lu Nurd aujnrd'hui que nous vient la lumiere." " This piece of flattery," says the Quolidienne, has now become a truth ; Europe has 110 longer to fear an invasion from the Tartars; she has need of the protec- tion ofthe Tartars against herself. To the Cossacks be- longs the task of dissipating the darkness which surrounds us, and of converting us to reason." Some Officers have started doubts as to their obliga- tion to demand the authority of the Ministry of War when they are desirous of marrying. The Ministry have referred to the decision of the Council of State, which declares that they cannot contract marriage without such previous consent. Madame the Duchess de Berri was present yesterday at a soiree which his Serene Highness the Due d'Orleans gave to Prince Leopold of Saxe Coburg. Thanks to lithography, we shall soon have a complete collection of all the personages, whether at Madrid, at Perpignan, or at Toulouse, whose names Fame trum- pets. forth. The Trappist may be placed by the side of M'. I. lorente, the Baron d'Eroles by General Mina, and the Bishop of Tarragona bv the famous fiscal Parades. The portrait of the Nestor of the Cortes, M. Romero Alpuente, is now exhibited for sale at most of the print shops. He is in military attire, in the act of mounting guard. This old man is aged 70, and still sppcars full of energy It is affirmed that the likeness is perfect. An extraordinary courier arrived on Saturday, at the Spanish Embassy; he was the bearer of important in- structions for his Catholic Majesty's Ambassador at the British Court. Yesterday morning, M. the Duke de San Lorenzo sent off dispatches for London. The choice for the Embassy to England is now be- tween M. the Prince de Polignac and M. the Duke de Fitz- James. Whichsoever of these two personages may be selected bv the Government for this important mission, the political views ofthe Ministry cannot lose a support. UAYONNE, Dec. 31.— The Regency appears to have abandoned the project of settling at Bayonne. Charles O'Donnel is still at the head of some bands, but he avoids every thing like an engagement, and his friends attribute this inactivity to political motives, of which they pretend that the French Authorities are iu the secret. The Ge- neral of the Franciscans arrived two days ago from Ma- drid at Bayonne, where he appears to be likely to stay some time. M. the Baron de Merle, Lieutenant ofthe 1 particulars if it'acceded to them, and 011 the other hand, King hastened to pay him a visit, and he also met with a ' the Cabinet of St. Petersburgh cannot consent to the gracious reception from M. the General Autichamp. An demands ofthe Porte, especially with regard to theeva- made to them. The failure of this attempt at scJurtio ought surely to undeceive those persons who fattguj themselves to prove that the Constitutional system adopt ed iu Spain is contrary to the genei'al wish ofthe 11a tion, and that the most distinguished men of all class are lorded over bv a faction composed of the very dre of the rabble. Any man of the most moderate undo standing, who might be invited to put himself forwi in the insurrection, must have foreseen that one of tj things would be his fate— either to live abhorred, detq ; ed, and in continual terror in his country, if, which j next to impossible, the enterprise should have a suee ' ful issue; or to be condemned to perpetual exile, and, j despised in a foreign land. Thus Eroles and O'Do j are to be classed, not only as traitors, but as block! We Speak of them only ; the other leaders of the ditti have lost little because thev had little to lose FROM GERMAN PAPERS CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. 7— The head of vourite Haleb EHendi is fixed over the great gati Seraglio. From all quarters of'the capital, the throng to contemplate this unexpected exhibition, sentence ( jaftaj placed above the head of thi powerful man, states that he abused, in the mosi nal manner, the unlimited confidence which his had placed in him. The official recital of his tragical end shews t favourite, unlike others, did not want personal c Supported by 40 friends, or devoted servants, i to defend himself against the Capidgibachis, whop stnted themselves to demand his head. Haleb and his trusty defenders, after a long resistance, were over- powered by numbers, and cut to pieces. But the crisis is far from its term ; the Janissaries, in- furiated at their triumph, demand that all the public of- fices shall be filled by their creatures. The Sultan recent- ly went, in the most cautious incognito, to the residence oi' the new Grand Vizier, probably, to ask his advice. The interview lasted three quarters of an hour, and was followed by the dismissal of numerous dignitaries of all ranks. This Grand Vizier is himself only a vulgar fana- tical Janissary, therefore the worst may be expected.— The Sultan merely reigns nominally. The death of Chourschid Pacha is also officially an- nounced ; but it is not stated whether it has been ef- fected by suicide, which all here believe to have been the case. He is replaced in the command of the Morea by Teheleddin, Pacha of Bosnia, and a creature of the Janissaries. Since the revolution operated in the Ministry, all communication with the Christian Ambassadors had ceas- ed. Lord Strangford will find things much changed on his return. AUGSBURG, Dec. 28 It was lately supposed that in case of war between Russia and Turkey, Austria would remain neutral. A different opinion is now en- tertained ; an offensive and defensive alliance between Russia, Austria, and Prussia, having been concluded at Troppau, bv which the two Imperial Courts engag- ed to hold 60,000 men ready for their mutual aid, and Prussia 30,000. In case of war it is thonght the Prus- sian contingent would go into Poland, and the Austrian down the Danube to the frontiers of Turkey. Now, it is difficult to hope that Russia and the Porte will agree : there are two difficulties ; one to bring the Porte to enter on the proposed negociatlon, the second to recon- cile the pretensions of the two Powers, if the conferences should take place. The Porte persists in asserting, that it is on a level with all the Christian Powers— that Russia cannot give a solid reason for withdrawing her Ambassador, or for refusing to send another, which would be the best proof of her pacific dispositions. In the last Note delivered by the Reis Effendi to Count Lutzow and Lord Strang- ford, it was positively declared that the Porte would never consent to send an Envoy to the frontiers, since it had nothing new to negociate with Russia, and the pre- servation of peace depended on the faithful execution of subsisting Treaties, which the Porte would faithfully observe It is not likely that the Military Divan will adopt a more pacific resolution, or that M. Ottenfels, however skilled in the Turkish language, will be able to ; to obtain what was refused to his predecessor. The pretensions of Russia are such, that the Turkish Government, must change its political system in many drcssen to Sut— For some time past I have been urged to publish a statement ofthe circumstances which accompanied my arrest, imprisonment, and liberation; some surprise has been ex- pressed at my delaying to do so. I had determined upon this step immediately 011 my return to my country, and it was, in- deed, due to the kind and generous sympathy which has been expressed towards ine, and in exciting which you had so large a share. It was, however, suggested to me by . Air. " Canning, that any premature discussion might possibly embarrass the British Government, and I was certainly disposed to allow the Cabinet of the Thuilleries ap opportunity of repairing the ac- knowledged outrages of which I had been the victim. A com- munication 1 have just received from the Foreign Office re- moves all hopes of redress, and I shall, without further de- lay, transfer my appeal from the Government to the people at large. Iain, Sir, your obedient servant, JOHN BOWIUNG. Jeffrey's Square, Jan. 10, 1823. English Officer of distinction, Mr. Ross, passed through this place 011 the 20th, on his way from London to Ma- cuation of the fortresses in the Asiatic frontier near Mount Caucasus, though this evacuation is stipulated dfid. He was said to be charged with dispatches for < by the last Treaty of Peace. Every arrangement seems tbe Spanish Government The French papers contain no intelligence that can throw any light on the long debated question of peace or | therefore to be impossible FRANKFORT, Dec.' 29.— On the 25th Anniversary : of the Accession ofthe King of Prussia to the Throne, THE KING— BRIGHTON, Jan. 10 Until Wed- nesday night, the King had continued to enjoy uninter- rupted health at the Pavilion. On the night mentioned, however, his Majesty was again attacked by the gout, accompanied with much pain ; and so severe has been the visitation, that his Majesty ever since has been con- fined to his bed. Hopes are entertained, however, that the attack will not prove of long duration. No invita- tions have been issued from the Pavilion since Tuesday. Prince Leopold of Saxe- Coburg took a family dinner with the King of France, at the Palace of the Tuilcries, on Saturday the 4th ult. Lord Fitzroy Somerset sailed on Wednesday from Dover, on his mission to Madrid, via Paris. It appears that the Athanasian Creed was not read or sung in his Majesty's presence in the Palace Chapel 011 Christmas Day. It must be imagined that the omission was intentional; and if so, as the King is the head of the Church, we hope it may be regarded as a prelude to the expulsion of that, to use the mildest term, uncharit- able Creed from our usual Church service.— Brighton Chronidc. The 64th Regiment is arrived at Portsmouth from India. They proceed to Chatham. The Owen Glen- dower, Sir Robert Mends, is at Spithead, where she will remain but a few days, and then sail for her destina- tion. THE LATE MRS. DONATTY— Yesterday morning a long private examination took place at the public office, Bow Street, before Sir R. Birnie, of some parties who ha ve been apprehended by Vickery, the officer, 011 sus- picion of being the murderers of the late Mrs. Donattv. The parties in custody are of quite a different connection from any of those who have hitherto been taken, or even suspected, and there is every reason to believe that the guilty is at length in custody, who was committed for farther examination bv Sir 11. Birnie. TWELFTH NIGHT— The Marquis of Huntly en- tertained a gay party 011 Monday at Kimbolton Castle, the venerable seat of the Duke of Manchester; a dinner was given to a large party in the evening, a juvenile circle drew King and Queen with great delight. Miss Byrne, the singer, has entered the holy state of matrimony with a namesake of her own. Mr. and Mrs. Byrne have taken the Belfast theatre. against :.! i tiie persons charged with this infamous con- spiracy, on as early a dav as possible in the next term." Mr. Justice Moore then stated, that he hjtd taken a rapid view of the informations s. vorn against the prison- ers, and he felt 110 hesitation in Saving, that if the evi- dence were believed, it fully went to establish the facts ofa conspiracy being formed to create a riot, and of it occurring in consequence; for himself he must say,- that his astonishment was so great at the finding of Jury, that were he alone, and the law officers ofthe crown, not the prosecutor, he would have felt it his duty, to have ques- tioned them as to their reasons for Coming to such an extraordinary decision. Such a course had been adopt- ed in other cases bv great and eminent men; The infor- mations, as he before Said, contained such a chain of evidence, that if believed, the bills must have been found. He lamented greatly that the conscience of the Grand Jury did not allow them to have the business brought to a public investigation ; and he felt convinced there was not a good man in the country, no matter to what party he belonged, who did not wish to have it probed to the bottom. It was then ordered, that Mr. Forbes be bailed, him- self in £ 1000, and two sureties in £ 500 each, to abide the result ofa criminal information to be filed against him by the Attorney- General, in the Court of King's Bench, in the next term ; and the other persons to find bail, themselves in £ 200 and two sureties in £ 100 each for the same purpose. Bail was instantly tendered for Mr. Forbes in Court, but the Attorney- General stated, that twentv- four hours' notice must be served on the Crown solicitors. The Martha of Maryport, Wilkinson, was wrecked neafc Garliestotl 23d ult. Crew saved. IJcs- OAf , July 27— The ship Indian Trader, was totally lost on the night of the 14th of May, on Ti- Limoon beach, hav- ing upset In a squall and drove 011 shore, with a foil cargo of pepper, shippod by the Bencoolen Government, ori account rif the Company. Crew saved. • CAPE OF Goon HOPE, NOV. 1— The Edropa, Gomez, front Mosatdbique to llio Janeiro, after, being <> fr' this place, w. i 1 forced back with loss of rudder, and 2HJ slaves, and Iris been condemned. Tbe Flora de Cititra, Diego, bound to Peruam- btico, afier being out 80 days, and losi an anchor and cable iu False Bay, war. obliged to return to Masanibique with 170 slaves. The sloop Hope, Clarke, of and, for Youghall. was lost 29th ult. off Ardmord Head. The Master and Crew drowned in attempting to gain the shore in a small boat. On the 24ih August, the Agincnurt, Mabon, arrived at Madrasfrom London, < tuth much damage, and 70 or 80. pipes' of wine thrown overboard, having been onshore near Mol- elln, . The Nancy of Dundee, from lti. o Janeiro to Trieste, was spoken with 10t| i ult. Malaga bearing N E. distance seven leagues, by the Regent Racket, arrived ;. t Falmouth. JAN. 10.— The Emily, Leigh, from Teneriffe to London put into St. Ives, 6th inst. in great distress, and paituf hei- cargo thrown overboard. She had been out 48 days.' HAVANNAH, NOV. 9. — liis Majesty's ship Hyperion, liein^ 011 a cruise, gave chase tr a schooner under Columbian colours, which was in pursuit of a Hamburgh ship, and on going ou board, not finding her papers'correct, she was ordered by ihe Commander of the Hyperion to. Jamaica ; as well as a coasting schooner belonging to this port, which had been taken bv ihd schooner. It being reported that a priv. iteer was off Matan- 2as, and that she had taken four vessels, one of which was said to be English, his Majesty's ship Hyperion immediately madj sail after her. and is not yet returned. A Piratical Schooner captured by the American ship of wm' Peacock, was brought in here 5' h iiist. The American brig James Coulter, arrived here 20th a11. from Santiago de Cuba, and has been detained by his Majesty's ship Hyperion. The American s! lip Planter, arrived here on 20th tilt, from Matanras, was plundered th'e day before otf that port by a schooner under Buenos' Ayrean colours. CAIK- IJTTA, Aug. 21. — The Jonathan, of and from Liver, pool, arrived olf Town yesterday, and iu the course of the night His Majesty's letters patent have passed the great seal of Ireland, for translating the right Rev. Lord Robert . ® , , D Tottenham, Bishop of Leighlin and Ferns, to the Bish- opric of Clogher, vacant by the deprivation of Doctor Percv Jocelyn. Daring Robbery of the Mail Coach between Dublin and j sPrunS " seTere >?,, k- whictl obliged them to run her on shore at the Custom House Wharf, with about nine feet water in her hold. They are now taking out the ciirgo, and I expect the evening tide will go completely over her. KINOSTOM, JAMAICA, NOV. 16.— The Harmony, Braitl.- waite, arrived here 3d inst from Miiracaibo, was ordered away by General Morales, Who, it Was reported, had confiscated all British property, aud was about to depart, as three divisions of the Patriot forces were rapidly approaching. The Cora, arrived here 10th inst. from Trinidad, states that the Pyramis frigate was about to sail from thence for MaracaibO, for the purpose of claiming British property. Fiye American vessels were taken near Havannah, early ill November, by two piratical vessels, and retaken liy the Aliga- tor American schooner of war, afler a severe engagement with ihe pirates, in which Lieut. Allen, commander of the Alli- gator, was killed. Belfast. On Friday night last, the mail coach from Dublin to Belfast, when about 14 miles on the road from Dublin, at a place called Ashburnam, was beset by a banditti of sixteen in number, who, having previously blocked up the road, attacked the coach, robbed all the passengers in it, and carried off the Drogheda bag, which seems to have been their chief object, as a great market was to be held at that place in a day or two after ; they no doubt conceived it contained much money. The loss thus sus- tained is not yet known. The bankers' parcel for Belfast being seemed in an unusual part of the coach, fortunately escaped. One ofthe guards, we understand, is danger- ously wounded. They carried away the arms of the guards, and, besides other booty, got five watches, one of thein gold, worth 60 guineas, and about £ 75 in dollars. The passengers were ordered out of the coach, and made to kneel on the road, where they were rifled of every thing. One gentleman concealed a few notes in the sleeve of his coat. The guard who was wounded received four shots ; the other guard was slight- ly wounded. . MARKETS, SFC. AVERAGE PRICES OF CORN. Tbe following is the General Average which governs Im- portation, taken from the Weekly Returns of the quanti- ties and Price of British Corn, Winchester measure, in England and Wales, for the week ended 4th Jan. Wheat, Rye, . Barley, Oats, . 39 » lid 24* 9d 28s 7d 18s 5d Beans, Peas, Oatmeal, Bear or Big, - 26s 5( 1 29- lOd 00s Od 00s OOd The answer to M, Viilele's note is anxiously ex- \ his Majesty remitted to the students who were condenm- pected from the Cortes. There can, we may rest as- sured, be but one stns. ver to this note, namely, an ab- solute rejection of all foreign interference in the internal affairs of Spain. The French Ministers must certainly be aware, or we cannot give them much credit for pene- tration, that no other answer can be expccted ; thev must have already settled what course they are to pursue in reference to this answer ; and as to waiting for it, as if it could make any alteration in the state of affairs, this appears to be either an apology for tlieir wavering policy, or downright affectation without any apparent object. Advices from Bayonne state, that the Colonel, the Lieutenant- Colonel, and sixteen Officers of the 38th Regiment of the line, have been dismissed, as also the Brigade- Major ofthe 37th. The Bayonne Papers also contain intelligence from Madrid, by which it appears ed to several years'imprisonment for having joined in secret association, the remainder of their punishment, and at the same time declared' them admissible to public offices, from which tlieir sentences excluded them. LEGHORN, Dec. 19.— The affairs Of the Porte are going on badly in Asia. Bassora is occupied bv the Per- sians, and the communications of the Turkish army with Bagdad intercepted, so that the speedy capture of this fortress is expected. The Persian army has received large reinforcements, while the Turks have suffered much from desertions ; but what augments the embarrassments of the latter, is the defection of the Pacha ofDamas.— He has burnt Saint John d'Aere, but has not made him- self as yet master of the fortress. It is said he has con- cluded a secret treaty with the Persian chiefs, who arc the possession of Syria, conduct of this Pacha is j said to have guaranteed to him t i independent ofthe Porte. The < that all parties were disposed to forget their differences, and to unite as a single man, in case any attempt should j a source of great uneasintss to the Porte, and the Pacha IRELAND. COMMISSION COURT, JAN. 3. Mr. D RISCOLL, K. C. addressed the Court, on be- half of the prisoners Henry Handwich and George Gra- ham, for whom he was retained. He stated that bills of indictment, continuing two distinct charges, had been sent to the grand jury, one of which tlic- y ignored alto- gether, and the other they found in such a manner as to make it a nullity in point of law. As there was, there- fore, no charge ineffect against. them, he moved that their Lordships would forthwith order them to be discharged. Mr. 11. JOHNSTON, K. C. followed Mr. Driscoll on the part of Mr Forbes. He stated the prisoner was not apprehended until severAl days after the riot. He did not fly from justice, but was found at his ordinary avocations. The learned gentleman stated, that he was not aware of the ulterior measure intended to be adopted The Average Price ot Brown or Muscovado Sugar, com- puted from the Returns made in tbe week ended the 8th Jan. is 29s. 7| d. per cwt. duty exclusive. CORN EXCHANGE, Jan. 13. There are considerable arrivals of land samples of Wheat from Kent and Suffolk this day at market, and upon the whole this grain may be quoted good sale at last, quotation. The supply of other grain is very small, but Barley is heavy sale, and may be quoted at Is. reduction from last day's market— Very few Oats are in the market this day, at an advance of Is. per quarter— No alteration has taken place in any other grain, though all is looking up.— The navigation of the river is com- pletely stopped, as far as respects the grain ships. CURRENT PRICES OF GRAIN. Wheat s. s. d. s. S. ( 1. White ( new) 28 to 44 0 Pease, Maple .. 28 to 30 0 Do. Fine ... 44 to 52 0 Do. White .. 28 to 32 0 Do. Old ... — to — 0 Do. Boilers .. 30 to 34 0 Red 36 to 42 0 Small Beans .. 26 to 30 0 Do. Fine ... — to — 0 Do. 01.1 _ to — 0 Do. Old ... — to — 0 Do. Tick .. 21 to 27 0 Rye 18 to 21 0 Do, Fine .. — to — 0 Barley 24 to 27 0 Oats Feed .. 17 to 20 0 Do. Old — ro — 0 Fine ... .. — to — 0 Malt 40 to 56 0 Do. Poland .. 1 8 to 22 0 Do. Fine ... — to — 0 Ho. Potatoe .. 22 to 24 0 Pease Hog 2G to 28 0 Do. F'ine .. — to — 0 Flour, — s. to 40s. — Seconds, 32s. 35 s. HADDINGTON CORN MARKET, Jan. lo. A large supply of Wheat in Market, which met with a heavy sale. Top price Is. 9d. higher, but current prices nearly the same as last day— Top price of Barley 2s. higher than last day. Top price of Oats same as last day. Wheal. First — Second - Third - - 25s 3d - 19s Od - 17s Od Barley. £ 2s 6d 20s Od 18s Od Oats. I 15s 6d | 13s Od lis Od Pease. | 13s 6d | 12s Od I 10s Od Beans. 13s 6d 12s Od IO's Od This day there were 3 12 bolls of Oatmeal in Edinburgh M.- rket— Retail price per peck of best oatmeal. Is. OJ. GLASGOW CATTLE MARKET.— There was r. . urge supply of fat cattle in Glasgow market on Monday, and although a num- ber of inferior beasts were brought forward, the greater part were in good condition, and met a fair sale. Small cows and inferior stots brought from 6s. to 7s. a stone. The best large stots brought from 7s. to 7s. 6( 1. a stone. Black- faced ewes brought from 4s. to 1 Is.; wedders, grass- fed, from I2s. to 14s, by the learned Attorney- General, but as his client has A few wed< Ie » from Angus- shire, which had been some time now been confined for a longtime, and as no charge 7 ' het « rniPs. bought 16s ; and a superior lot, turnip- fed, ° . . - - - O trom East I. othlan. so d at be made by foreign interference to effect a change in the Constitution of their country. MADRID, Dee. 29— A visit paid by M. A'Court, the English Minister Plenipotentiary to M. San Miguel, has given ri3e to numerous conjectures; but the true motives has not transpired. It is said, that on this oc- casion lie gave some explanation respecting the English expedition off Cuba. The proceedings of the Cortes are of no material in- terest. SPAIN. Madrid Journals to the 30th ult. have been received bv express. On tbe 28th, the Quinta, or drawing for the recruits which Madrid, according to the new law, lias to furnish to the armv, took place, and the business is stated to have been conducted with the greatest order and tranquillity. The Espectador ternaries, that the manner in which this measure, involving a sacrifice at all times painful, has been carried into effect, " particular- ly in a place which the odious distinctions of despotism bad hitherto exempted from it, is a proof of the spirit of liberty which prevails, and a complete refutation of the journalists of the Seine, which represent the capital of Spain as a prey to all the horrors of anarchy." ' In an article on the success of the military operations in Catalonia, the Universal has the following observa- tion ; " When the materials for fomenting the civil war which lias distracted some provinces of Spain were in preparation, it is well known that the promoters of the rebellion made overtures to some of our officers of dis- tinction, in the hope that they would lend their names ' to give credit to the enterprise. However, as to induce the acceptance of such offers, it was necessary'they should be addressed to men who, besides being evil- dis- posed or hostile to the new institutions, should also be absolute fools, it has happened that in the whole Spanish army not more than two or three persons of any degree of reputation have been seduced by the cajoling promises of Egypt, who had received orders to send troops to Jaffa to compell him to submit, has not obeyed, which has irritated the Porte against him. LONDON, JAN. 11. THE REVENUE. Abstract of the Net Produce of the Revenue of Great Britain ( exclusive of the Arrears of War Duty on Malt and Property), in the Years and Quarters ended 5th Jan. 1822, and 5th Jan. 1823, showing the In- crease or Decrease oil each head thereof; Years ended 5th Jan. 1822. | 1823. Increase. Decrease. Customs...^ Excise Stamps Post Office.. Assos. Taxes Land Taxes Miscellan ... 9.135.102 9386.111 26.5- 16 415 25,747,441 6,108.640- 6,208 552 1.318.000, 1,359,000 6 256,811' 5,798,805 1 263.274 1,224,551 303.463! 398.534 251,011 99,912 41,000 95,071 798,974 458.006 38,723 50,931,705 50,122.994 t 486,992 1,295,703 Deduct Increase.... 486,992 Decrease on the Year 808,711 Qr^. ended 5th Jan. i 1822. | 1823. ! Increase. Decrease. Customs...^ Excise Stamps Post Office- Asses. Taxes Land Taxes.. Miscellan.... 2.486,896; 2,402,238, 6,390,7891 6.291,908 1,497,128 l, 450,9S7j 508.000| 324.000! 2,29- 2.708, 2, I20, S84| 473,000! 433,592 119.696'| 148,132 16,000 2S. 436 • 84,658 98,881 46,141 172,324 39,408 13,568.217.13,171,241J 44,456 441,412 Deduct Increase... 44,436 Decrease on the Quarter 396,976 now exists against him, he prayed their Lordships to order his discharge. Mr. J. B. S CRIVEN followed at considerable lenoth on the part of II. Handwich and George Graham, and Mr. Blackburne, K. C. succeeded him on the part of Forbes. The ATTORNEY- GENERAL then rose— lie stated he had listened with great attention to the counsel for the prisoners. It was not his intention to resist their dis- charge if proper bail was tendered. He should, how- ever, resist any application for an absolute discharge He might be pardoned for adverting to some of the cri- I cumstances connected with this extraordinary case.—- j After consulting with those, with whom it was his duty i to confer, he felt himself bound to order the committal j of three persons for a conspiracy to murder the Lord I Lieutenant; and he would have grossly compromised I. the trust reposed in him as public prosecutor, if he gave i other advice. Governed by the same line of conduct, 1 A letter fi'om Plymouth states, that the Britannia, of 120 guns, and the Impregnable, of 104 guns, arc in dock, and fitting for immediate service. The latter is1 cutting down to a 74i The Windsor Castle, 74, wai to be docked next week. The Superb, 78, and the Bulwark, 76, guard- ships, are to be got ready for Channel service. Besides the squadron under Commodore Sir Edward Owen, which sailed a few days since from Plymouth foe the West Indies, the Ra : ger, 26, Captain F. Fisher,' and Pioneer schooner, Lieut. FavcH, have since passed that port for tbe same destination. A letter from Malta, October 25, says, his Majesty's brig Chanticleer arrived this morning from Corfu. She brings intelligence that a most violent storm lias done con- siderable damage to the shipping, and particularly to his Majesty's ships of war then lying in the harbour. The lightning appears to have been very destructive in ita effects. On this occasion the Chanticleer lost her main- topmast, and the Medina one of her men. The Pros- pero, Malta packet, also fost both her lower masts.—•' The whole'of these accidents were occasioned by the effects of the lightning in this dreadful storm. EAST INDIA SHIPPING. On Wednesday a Court of Directors was held at the East India House, when the following ships were tim- ed, viz. :— For CHINA.— The Charles Grant, to be afloat the 27th iust. ; and be ill the Downs on the 16th of March. The ships Bombay, Warren Hastings, and Lowthcr Castle, to be afloat life 21th of February ; and be in the Downs on the 17th of April. The following Captains were sworn into the command of their respective ships, viz—- Captain Probyn, to the Minerva, for Bengal ; and Captain Wm. Hay, to the Charles Grant, for China. PLYMOUTH, Jan. 8.— Arrived the General Palmer, from Madras for London, out five months ; lauded Sir Edward Barnes ar. d several officers. ARRIVED.— The Thomas, Wiuspcar, 73daysfroirl the Cape of Good Hope ; Venus, KiFgour, also front the Cape ; Layton, Miller, from Be tic) ale n ; Adamant, Easterby, from Bengal; Mary Ann, Parker, from the Cape of Good Hope; Mellisb, Ford, from India. SAILED.— The General Kvd, Inglis, and Repulse Indiamen sailed from the Downs abotft nine o'clock ou Wednesday night for India, w ith a fair wind. The Company's outward- bound ship Coldstream put into Table Bay on the 4th of October, having sprung her bowsprit ; she was expected to sail about the 15th of October. The General Hewitt arrived in Table Bay about the 2d of October, and was to proceed on her voyage about the 12th or 13th of that month. The . . . j General Harris left Penang, for China, on the 5th of July, and was to touch at Sirtcapore. The Marquis Camden was to leave Penang in a few days after the General Harris. The Company's ship Asia arrived at Madras on the 15th of July. DEAL, Jan. 1.— The Kent and Herefordshire, out-*' ward- bound Indiamen, sailed from th'e Downs early thill morning, with a fair wind. from East Lothian, sold at 23s. MORPETH, Jan. 8— At our market this day, there were a good many Cattle and Sheep, being a great demand, the for- mer met with ready sale, with advance in prices. Beef, 4s. 3d. to 5s. Mutton, 4s. to 4s. Sd. per stone, sinking oll'als. W AKEFIEI. O CATTLE MARKET. — We had a defective show of Cattle, and but a moderate one of Sheep, but the demand not being particularly brisk, mutton maintained the same prices ; but beef experienced an advance of about Gd. in tbe stone. Beasts, 315; sheep, 8500. FAIRS. JANUARY—( New Stile. J Banff, St. John's, 7th day Cullen, ditto Oldmeldrum, St. Neth- ilin's Fair, 1st Thursday, after the 18th Strichen Yule Market, 1st Tuesday Tain, Cormick's Fair, 1st Tuesday Beef, 3s Mutton, 3s Beasts, 2591- 3 perC. Red. 3 per'Ct. C. 3 § Cents. 4 per Cents. India Stock, Od to Od to 3s ( Old Stile.) he adopted the mitigated course of sending tip bills for' Granton, 1st Tuesday the minor offence. He never had a more embarrassing i duty to perform ; for in following this course, he thought his conduct would be greatly questioned. He, for one, felt no doubt of their guilt ; but he preferred that the law should be blamed for its mildness, than censured for its rigour ; after all, he strongly regretted lie did not proceed on the capital charge. The life of the Lord Lieutenant, continued the Attorney- General, was in imminent danger ; a bottle was thrown at him, a piece of wood came near his head. The outrage was such as to stain the character of the whole people of Ireland, with a degree of ferocity and barbarism unparalleled 111 the history ofthe country. " I hope," continued the learn- ed and eloquent gentleman in a most impressive manner, " I hope the grand jury have discharged their duty conscientiously, if they have not, it lies between God and tlieir consciences : their conduct is not cognizable by any human tribunal. ' I he King's Attorney- General has the same power as a grand jury, he can even super- sede their functions, and with the blessing of God, it is my fixed determination, u> file cx officio informations Mortlach, 1st Tuesday Forres, St. John's, fst Wed. Drumblade, St. Hilary's, 2d Tuesday Contin, 1 Hth day, or Wed- nesday after Laurencekirk, Tantan, 3. Thursday Old Deer, ditto Turriff, St. Paul's, last Tues- day and Wednesday. SMITHFIELD MARKET, Jan. 13. To sink the Offal, per stone of Slbs. 8d 4d Veal, Pork, Od to 5 s Od to 4s Sheep, & c. 19.530— Calves. 1.30— Pigs, 300. PRICE OF 792- 41 78| 79f 98 971 98 STOCKS. India Bonds, 41 43 pr. Ex. B. 2.1. =£ 1000 8 11 pr. Lottery Tickets, Cs. for Ac. 271. 19s. NAVAL REGISTER. FROM LLOYD'S MARINE LIST, Jan. 7. ST. PEI- KKSCURGH, 6 ( 18th) Dec.— The Juno, just arrived from Inverness, and the Catherine, are tho only British vessels likely to winter here. We have now frost again, w ith a good deal of ice in the River, and every appearance of confirmed winter. The River has been navigable nine calendar months, of w hich there is no instance on record, REVAL, 6 ( 18th) Dec. — The Samuel Thornton, Meall, from Petersburgh to Loudon, is totally lost On the l-. i< m. l of Cetel, 100 catks of tallow saved. EDINBURGH, Jan. 14. ANNIVERSARY OF MR FOX'S BIRTH DAY, Yesterday the annual celebration of the birth and prin- ciples of the Right Hon. Charles James Fox, by his' friends and admirers, took place at the Waterloo Tavern. Upwards of 430 Noblemen and Gentlemen were present, but the room not being large enough to contain them, about fifty dined iu an adjoining apartment, and were accommodated in tlie large room after the cloth was re- moved. Sir James Mackintosh, M. P. took the chair, and was sitpportej by the Earls of Rosslvn aud Minto—. George Cranstoun, Esq. Advocate, acted as Croupier^ supported by Sir R. C. Ferguson, and Sir Alex. Mait- land Gibson, Bart. ( A11 abstract of the proceedings we must reluctantly deftr till our next). On Monday, when Mr. M'Gregor, keeper of tho Glasgow- jail was taking a female prisoner committed to jail for debt to the female debtors' Ward, he was met in the court- yard by two gentlemen who had been visiting one of the debtors ; they inquired the reason why the' girl was in tears ; M'Gregor said she had been committed for a trifling sum ; how much was the question, 8s. 8d. he replied. The gentlemen instantly subscribed the amount, the officer was sent for who'signed a receipt ( ot the same, and the prisoner was' instantly discharged, afler thanking her benefactor, in a suitable manner. Should o , this meet the eye of her lncarcefator, how much must lie feel when such generosity flows in the hearts of StrAii-' gars. On the 26' th ult. George Finnster, day- labdufer ami qtiarrier, was killed in a quarry 011 the Lauds of Hatton, in the parish of Marvkirk. How the fatal aceident precisely happened is not certainly known, as there was no one iu sight of him at the time. He had mentioned that morning, that his m: « lch- paper was not good, ami it is supposed from the appearances on the body, when found, that lie had lighted the n'ljch, but the explosion not having taken place so soon as he expected, he had gone to light it a second lime.. At that instant t- hv " 53BI hnsazvr. itWTrx pricing had caught fire, arid hfc had received the whole charge in his face and month. One of his eyes was driven far back in his hea l, and the other protruded.— His face was all scorched and black, and his mouth full of blood. And as the stone had splintered on one side of the tore, lie had received a very severe wound on the right shoulder, and several smaller ones on the same arm. He was found about twentv minutes after the accident happened, about five feet from the . chamber in the stone, tjiiile lifeless, with his arm across his breast, and the powder flask under his left He has left a widow lind six children to lament Ins loss. ELEGANT ANt) USEFUL ARTICLES. BIRTHS. Ai tlie Priory, Surry, on the 4th Eastnor. of x daughter. On the 3d inst. the Hon daughter. On. the 28; h ult. the Lady of Gilbert Laing Messon. Esq. of Lidei lis. of a son. MARRIAGES. inst. the Viscountess Mrs. Thomas Erskine, of a At TatiUufW. " far Edinburgh. on die 30tb ult. Peter Scott, E- q. AVrcl. t for tire Commercial Bank of Scotland. Crieff, to { £ R£ D und n'HITE CORNELIAN and A'EG Just arrived, and on Sale, at llie COMMISSION WAREHOUSE, UNION STREET, BY CHARLES FYFE £ CO. A LARGE and valuable Consignment of Elegant J. X nud Useful FANCY ARTICLES— consist ing of WRITING DESKS in Rosewood and Mahogany, some of which are fitted up for Ladies Dressing. Dra wing Work, Sc. Ladies' and Geiiilemeus' DRESSING CASES in Rose- wood and Mahogany, of- a new and much improved make, from 8s. to 51. .5s. Ladies' WORK BOXES, in great variety, fiiSm 3s. to 21, 2s. Elegant EBONY INK STANDS. TUN BR I DUE CASES and INK BOXES. Ladies' ftKTICULES. iu Velvet. Russia, Morocco, & c POCKET BOOKS and THREAD CASES, very handsome. j* PURSES— Beaded, Gilt, Velvet, Silk, Morocco, Silver j Mourned, and Leather Ditto, in great variety. I SILVER PENCIL CASES— GOLD WATCH KEYS I and. SEALS. I A large assortment of NECKLACES and BEADS. con- Mary, eldest daughter of the late Mr. Alex Scott, merchant, Edinburgh. • At Difk. ith. on ihe 2fiih ultimo. Thomas Brander, E- q . of Rose Lie. to Jes- ie, daughter of the late Alex. Grant, Es « j. w riter to the signer. , At Touts, on the SSrflilt. Captain Robert Pinkerton, to Heiuivtta L. uir- i, eldest daughter of the Rev. Aichibald Alt • son. senior minister of St Paul's Chapel, Edinburgh. • • Ar D'irii. im. on the ! st inst. Charles Andrews. , K- q. 13th lliglit.; Dragt',< « i « , to7Ef? iatBMlr. Vune, eldest daughter of Win Cooke, E- q. M. 1). . DEATHS. At V die. taiso. South America, nit the 11th June, James S'ey- » iif, - Esq. second sOn ofthe deceased James Stewart, Esq. > of jt> LI G EES. i Solid CORAL. PEARL, and TURQUOIS. j DRESS BEADS, lied and White— SEED BEADS, ; various colours. j MOCK CORAL GARNETS, RUBIES. & c. j Ladus' , Waist Clasps and Buckles— Reticule Mounts— ! Black Broaches— Dominos— Patent Boot Jacks— Mahogany ; Tea Chests and Cadies— Moiocco Segar Cases, with a variety ofother Articles. ALSO. >• A large Parcel of IRISH LINENS, direct from the Ma- I liulattuier, all of this Season's Grass Bleaching— this Lot has iven great Satisfaction to all those who have already purchas- Doiwallv, Penh - hire. | At Orange Hill, Tobago, on the 19th of October, 1321, Ait s. M Gregor, of Oalhaldie, in the/ c'ounty of Pertli. .•; At Ga tin, on the 27tb ultimo, Miss Erskine, Union Street, . Edinburgh. At Colnisburgh, on the 24th ult. Mary, daughter of the , late James Walker Esq. of Fawficld. > At Dalkeith Mills, on tlie 29th ultimo, Mr. Thomas Clarke, i miller, aged 72. He died in the same house he was born in, j 4nd never si- pt a single night out of it. In Wateiloo Place, London, on tile 30th ult. the Countess . of Fgrrmont. At Lcnnoxlove, on the 2£) th ult. the Right Hon. the Dow- , ager Lady Biautyre. [ At Ctfiiitir- ck, on the' 1 Till idt. the Rev. David Wilson, > pastor of' the United Associate Congregation tliere, in the 35th ' year of his ministry. At Brampton, ou the Igthiost. William Henry Boys, Esq. j Second Lieui.- Cohuiel of the Marines quartered at Chatham. j At Sherborne Castle, Oxfordshire, oil the 1st inst. Mary Frances, Countess of Macclesfield. At sea. on the 18th April last, on hoard the homeward- bound ship Lord . Castlerejgh, from India, Lieut.- Colonel Robert Barclay, ofthe 1st Regiment of Linht Carnlry. At Jersey, on the 29ih ult. Brevet Majr, C. G. Alms, Rujal Artil cry. in Hamiisead Park, Berkshire, the seat of the Ear I of Craved, on the 19rh ult. John Bruliton, Esq. aged 82. He was ihe father of the late Mrs. Merry, and the present Lady Craven. At Dunfermline, on tbe 1st inst. Colonel Sir John Wardlaw, B. rt. At the Barracks, head of Loch Ranuoch, on tbe 17th ult. Colonel Ale*. Robertson of Strowan, chief of clan Donachie or Robertsons. At Edinburgh, on the 8th inst. Lieutenant- Colonel Alex. James Ross, late of the Royal Scots Fusileers. On the 5th hist Robert Proctor, Esq. Writer to the Signet. Ai Coates- bouse. " near Edinburgh, on ihe 6th inst. Mr. Robert Cratuond Boswell, eldest son of William Boswell, Esq. advocatf. ri. aJ-.' J--.-.' f. N - A^ ti•• .. ' in . i—— IIIUU.^.. .. ,' LIJJ I,. IIHIWWNIL- SHOP TO LET. TO LET. EXTRY AT WHITSUNDAY, rgMlAT SHOP below the ATHENASUM, as pre- - L scntly, and for many years past, possessed by Mr. Win. LA.-. t CtMlK. with the large Cellar, all the length ofthe Shop— Coal Cellar and Warehouse, fitted up with Catacombs. Kent £ 55. Apply to tbe Proprietor, for one year, or lease of three years, as desired. A large Parcel of LONDON- MADE UMBRELLAS, from 3s. lo l> s. each, with a discount to those taking a dozen or more. SHEFFIELD PLATED LIQUOR STANDS and. CRUET FRA MES, with fine CUT BOTTLES. PLATED CANDLESTICKS, with SNUFFERS and STANDS. a'e. Ditto BOTTLE SLIDES, very cheap. FIXE CUT GLASS— wo Sets Elegant DESERT SERVICES, with DECANTERS, beautifully cut. A Pai eel of best SEAL FUR CAPS and TURBANS, of various sizes, and selling at reduced prices. C. FVFE & Co. respectfully solicit Ladies and Gentlemen to inspect these Goods, as many of the articles are beautiful, curious, aud usful. ABERDEEN: SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1823. Srimtmarg of IJoltttrs. IT was our intention, in this day's paper, to have offered some additional observations upon the prevailing distress— and to oiler some reasons why we think the County Meetings in England justified in calling for a modification of the national debt; but a document that reached us on Thursday evening, iu the form of a Circu- lar or Manifesto from the Holy Allies, declaratory of their intentions towards Spain, demands our immediate attention. The distresses of our country are of no fugi- tive nature, and we fear we shall have but too many opportunities of recurring to the subject ; hut as the world has never yet seen such a production as the Mani- festo to which we allude, we would hope that it shall re- main unique— that none but itself can be its parallel. Never was tbe jus dioinum of Kings more f'ullv asserted, and never were mankind more grossly insulted, by being told that they are merely made for their Rulers, and have not sufficient information and judgment to discrimi- nate between what is good and what is bad in political institutions. All must recollect, the attempt lately made to ameliorate the situation of the kingdom of Naples by a free Constitution, the solemn oath ofthe Kmgtoroain- Iticir sepa conn ly. hi. ces of the pr a gene in fi an asse cite i If'evej alien in wl Spain " c so ma man affai the Ion da> eve colt is rt dest be d the T1 the cal with lr. ost i unqun army power called ft. establis witii'. It is nl have been^ WBHP^ Snin^ iiiisrobvious improve- ment of the constitution, nor would any thing resembling civil war have taken place in the Peninsula, had not the instigators of insurrection been set in motion by that Very alliancewhich now affects todeplore its consequences. It is a transgression of eternal laws is it, to restrain a weak and wicked Prince from doing what he pleases against the interests of'the state over which he presides ' i A violation of the moral order of the world to assert, that free men have a right to equal laws I Very well— but why do not these Roval Logicians illustrate their reasoning bv examples. If reformation in the political institutions of a state be fraught with consequences so fatal, how comes it that the United States of America, adopting nearly half a century since a form of Govern- ments purely republican, have experienced no inconveni- ence from the want of a Crown, Coronets, Mitres, or Inquisitors? In their widely extended Empire, flou- rishing and dailv acquiring strength, crime is less frequent than in anv nation of Europe, no anarchv prevails, but a virtuous and enlightened people conduct their i; ffairs with the greatest propriety, as well as economy. They intermeddle with the Constitution of no other Govern- ment— but if the Holy Allies threaten to deprive them of their arms, as with them they may threaten the repose of the world— for such is the language they hold to Spain — we have no doubt of their receiving the celebrated laconic answer— come and take them. The purport of the Manifesto is simply this— that there is no prosperity or repose for Europe unless under the rule of absolute despotism— that political liberty is an evil— and that to seek it is not consistent with the will ofthe Deity, or the Welfare of Mankind. It is dis tinguished throughout by hypocjrisy— but hypocrisy ill disguised. Let the reader take as an example its con- clusion : £ 10 10 0 The Treasurer of tlie General Institution for the Education f the Deaf and Dumb, lias lately received the following De- lations in aid of the Funds, viz. : — Friend V ihe Institution, per Alexander Low, E- q. ines Gamtnel, Esq. of Countesswells, thud Donation,. - Falconer. Inverness shire, - , chie Forbes, Esq.. of Crimond, mittanee from Dr. Geo. Ogilvy of Bombay, Cing tbe amount of Subscriptions at that residency, - - United Meeting, per Hon. Colonel Ramsay, - rnor Mair, per Mrs- Patterson, - - 5 Francis' Brodie. one of the Executors of. Mr. late in Gilcomston, has paid the residue of his personal bequeathed to the following Charitable Institutions, as 70 5. 0 0 0 0 5 0 John third to the Infirmary, itto to the Lunatic Asylum, =£ 18 14 1 , ^ 18 14 1 itto to the Sick, Man's Friendly Society, in Gilcomston, - - - ' , 18. 14 1 Minister of Foveran has received Ten Pounds sterling, OITN ROBERTSON Esq. of .. Foveran, to be distributed [ the poor in that parish. Thjs is only ope instance among fthat Gentleman's attention to the wants of the poor arish of Fuveran. SHIRE SALT.— In this country, it has been for ears customary to use the . salt manufactured from sea nd to consider the Foreign Bay Sa ts- from St. Ubes, in, & c. as ^ preferable to the Cheshire Native Salt.— ict. ire has been continued owing to the great amount of duty on the English salt. For experience has shewn, duty operated, firsts by prevenlinga ge ri- mittcd to t'T; em the baTance. of their ileitis. Smch an Instance of honour and1 integrity we record with Satisfaction. We are glad to find that the arrangements for the Mail Coach betwixt Glasgow and Perth are now completed, and that began to run on Monday. Besides the obvious advantage of having a direct communication 1 » : w » xt the North and tin* West of Scotland, in place of the present circuitous and dilatory one, a great convenience will be felt bv the shipping and ma- nufacturing towns in the North East ol'Scotland, which have any correspondence with Ireland, as the leiters from fhence, Coming through Glasgow, will reach , Stirling, and all places North of it, one day at lea^ t earlier than- they do at present.— The first Mail under the new arrangement, was received hero yesterday afternoon. , 1MUCE OF PROVISIONS, & C. IN THE MARKET, YESTERDAY. AliERpKLItf Quartern Loaf — •— OOd Oatmeal, p. peck, lOd a J Id Bearmeah — — 6d a Od Potatoes, — 4d a 9d Malt, — — 2s 3d a Od Beef, p. lb. — 5d a 5d Mutton,— — 3d a 5d Veal, — — 3 d a 5d Pork, — — 2.1 a 4.1 Butter, — — f) d a 1 c2d Eggs, p. doz. lOd a I'Jd Cheese, p; st. 5s Od a GsOd Tallow, — <> sOd a 10s ( d Hav, — — ( id a 7,1 Raw Hides, p. lb. — 4d a 5d Coals, p. j> oli, 4: v Sd. a Os. Od NAVAL INTELLIGENCE. " In communicating to the Cabinet to which you are accre- dited the fact.- and declarations which are contained in the present document, yon will at the same time call to mind what the Monarchs consider as the Judispensible condition- of the fulfilment of their benevolent wishes. To insure to Europe not only the peace which it enjoys under the protection of treaties, but also tbe sense of internal repose aud durable secu- rity, without which no real happiness can exist for nations, they must calculate on the faithful and persevering co operation of all the Governments. They here call on them for this co- operation inthe name of their own highest interests, in the rrnu- r cticilliV AVn P A PF WINES & c tain that Constitution, repeated when he set out to at- i " » « ie of social order, the preservation of which is at stake, in PQR r, SHERRY, AND CAFE W1NLS, & C. the Congresg of Hold AlHes at Laybacb_ his dcli, th. name of future derations. May they be all pene- WILLIAM CLARK returns his most grateful derate perjury and the subsequent occupation ofNaples, \ V , , , , is • 1 r, ,1 „ as well as Piedmont, bv Austrian trooiis. In this case, TT acknowledgments to the numerous I- rieuds and re- • 1 > lltese potentates assure us, they acted from dire neces. 4XD XUTICE OF REMOVE. " ILLIAM CLARK returns his most grateful acknowledgments to the numerous Friends and re- spectable Customers, who have patronised him with their countenance aud support, for so many years, in his present Shfp, below tbe Atheno-' iim, Castle Street; and begs to inti- mate that, at Whitsunday first, he intends to REMOVE his Business to more commodious Premises, to be built in Marischal Street, opposite to tlie Theatre, where he humbly piesui. es to hope for a continuance of their partiality and pa- tronage. ; . W. CLAKE & Co. with confidence, recommend their present Stock of All uncommonly plieap. About~ 20 Pipes and Hhds. of OLD PORT, SHERRY, Slid CAPE WINES, in Bond here, from which Families or Dealers may make a selection, and have them Bottled oil pur- pose for themselves. BARCLAY. PERKINS, & CO.' s LONDON POR- TER and STOUT, 4s. and 5s. per Dozen. Best EDINBURGH STRONG ALE, Gs. per Dozen. SHETLAND LING aud TUSK FISH. FOREIGN SPIRITS, TEAS, and GROCERIES, as usual. PORT and SHERRY WINES, ) RED and WHITE CAPE Do. V ' WEST INDIA MADEIRA Do. 5 ON SALE, CHESHIRE ROCK SALT. -> ONS of PURIFIED ROCK SALT. Its superior quality for curing Provisions, and for all culinary purposes, is such, that it only requires to be known, to be brought into general use. Apply io DAVID MILNE. Aberdeen. Jon- 1- 1. 1823. 100 1 TO LE T, EXTHY NOW, OR AT WHITSUNDAY FIRST, rpHE SECOND FLOOR above Messrs. SIMP- JL sos, ROBFUTSON, & Co. and Mr. W. BISSET'S, Broad Street— consisting of Five Rooms and Kitchen, Four Attic Rooms, Two Cellars, and Garret. Apply to G. CLARK, Bookseller. sity. " No secret plan— no ambition— no calculation of their own interest was concerned in their resolution to oppose resistance to the revolution, to prevent the disor- ders, the scourges, the crimes, which it desiredxo bring upon all Italy— to restore peace and order in that coun- try— to afford to the legitimate Governments the protec- tion to which they had a claim— such alone were the thoughts and exertions of the Sovereigns." That the adoption ofthe free Constitution in Naples occasioned or threatened disorders or crimes is altogether false ; the people, including the army, were decidedly in favour of the adoption of that constitution, although the soldiefs, betrayed and disorganised, made no opposition to the occupation of their country by foreign troops, and the restoration of despotism. " At the moment, sav they, that the military insurrections in Naples and Turin yield- ed, at the approach of a regular jorce, a firebrand of the name of future generations. May they he all pe trated with the great truth, that the power confided to their hands is a sacred trust, for which they are accountable to the people, and to their posterity, and they expose themselves to a serious responsibility when they fall into errors, or listen to Counsels which would sooner or later deprive them ol'the pos- sibility of protecting their subjects from the ruin which they had themselves prepared for them. The Monarchs have the confidence that they shall every where find true Allies in those who are invested with the supreme authority, under whatever formsit. may be— Allies who do homage not tneieiy to the letter and the positive precepts of the conventions which form Ihe basis of the present European systeci, hut also to their spirit anil principles ; and they flatter themselves that the words here spoken, will be received as & new confirmation of their firm and unalterable resolution to consecrate all the means entrusted to them hy Providence, to promote tile welfare of Europe." Well may the Editor of the Morning Chronicle say, that the reasoning of these barbarians is not to be fear- ed, but their bayonets. We have, however, the satis- faction of knowing, that many of their subjects enter- tain better sentiments. The allied armies learned many good lessons during their occupation of France ; and we believe that even the Emperor of Russia knows, that his The late storm has been extensively disastrous, as appear, by the following particulars, which have reached us since our last. The smack Expert, of this port. Capt. Leslie, on her p is- B0 « e has shewn, 1 sage to London, fell in with, the Brig Fame of Lynn, Stoakly ; eneral applica- j master, ou the < jf! h inst. 15 miles east of the Bell Rock, whicl, all parts of the kingdom for the Cheshire Salt ; and I vessel had sailed on the 29111 ult. from Copenhagen for London; by substituting,, for the Rock Salt, a very inferior I and had encountered dreadful weather, which broke her rud- xtracted from sea water by boiling ; because if became 1 der, strained her very much, ami- otherwise damaged her, so - The reduction of duty on the English Salt will re- j that she hoisted signals for assistance ; when the Expert boro move ill is prejudice gradually, and make us prefer ihe Cheshire ; Mp, took her in tmv, and on the 11 tli imt. carried her safely Salt, which has hitherto been more used in foreign countries •-•-••• - than at home. rebellion was thrown into the Ottoman Empire. The j army and subjects are too much enlightened to remain coincidence of the events could leave no doubt as to the | long satisfied with the autocratical government now ex- ercised. We fear nothing for Spain, so long as the people remain true to themselves. If, as in France, their Statesmen and Generals will accept of bribes to SALE OF JEWELLERY, HARDWARE, & c. On Wednesday the 22d curt, there will be sold iiv public Auction, in'BOSS'S SALE- ROOM, UPPERK1RK- | GATE. f * GENERAL Assortment of JEWELLERY I 1\ GOODS of all descriptions, including CUTLERY i and HAHDWAREI which belonged to the late Mr. PETER | Ross, Jeweller iu Aberdeen. The whole must be sold off without the least reserve— there- fore bargains may be expected. Sale to begin at six o'clock evening. NURSERY PLANTS. HPHE SUBSCRIBER has to sell a large Quantity A of NURSERY PLANTS of various kinds, at Clerk Seat, immediately adjoining lo tbe Lunatic Hospital, well worth the attention of the County Gentlemen, as tbe Plants must be removed soon. Credit will be given. WILLIAM ANNAND. Jan. 17, 1823. BY AUTHORITY OF THE COMMISSIONERS OF POLICE. N JOTICE is hereby given, to all persons renting; and A] - J fcj . ° X^ f possessing Houses, Shops, Cellars, Warehouses, or o « her Buildings, within the City and Royalty, at and above Forty Shilling* Sterling of Yearly Rent, that the POLICE and WATCH ASSESSMENTS for the Ycarfrom 1st June 1822 lo Ist June 1S23. in teruisof the Act of Parliament, fall due on Tuesday tbe - 1th day of February next ; and all per- rons liable in tbe foresaid Assessments are hereby required to pay the same, lo the Collectors, at their OfSce, Broad- street, where Receipts will be given. As many persons are iu the habit of allowing their Assess- ments to get into Arrear, Notice is- hereby given, that those outstanding Fourteen Days after the term of Payment, will Irave themselves lo blame for any trouble or expence they may be put to; as immediately thereafter, a Warrant will be issu- ed to Poiud all in Arrear. By Appointment of tlie Board, J. & W. CHALMERS, Collectors. Aberdeen, Jan. 14, 1823. sameness of their origin. The breaking out ofthe same evil, in so many different points, did everywhere, though under various pretexts, yet accompanied by the same forms and the same language, too evidently betray the common focus from which it proceeded." But we are told, " the Monarchs resolved to repel the Maxim of Rebellion, in whatever place and under whatever form it might shew itself, immediately pronounced their unani- mous sentence of disapprobation upon it. Devoted with unceasing attention to the object of their common cares, they witlistood every consideration that might have led them aside from their truth ; but at the same time they followed the voice of their conscience and a sacred duty, and spoke for the cause of humanity ill favour of the vic- tims of an enterprise equally rash and criminal." Thus do these Holy Allies characterize the, gallant efforts of the Greeks to recover their long lost liberties, efforts that have excited the admiration, and called forth the ap- j plause of the civilized world. Why would thev not quietly remain slaves to the most infamous and detestable despotism on earth ? Why not continue to submit tlieit lives and properties to the arbitrary will of their oppres- sors, and allow their wives and daughters to be carried away at their pleasure for the basest purposes ? Their efforts endanger the repose into which Lord CASTLE- REAGII had lulled Europe by bis consummate diplomatic skill, and nobody knows what may b? the consequence. " Very annoying! so it is." Now for Spain. " Spain now endures the fall which awaits all States that are so unfortunate as to seek what is good in a way in which it never cau be found. It passes through tbe fateful circle of its revolution— a revolution which deluded or ill disposed men would willingly have represented as a blessing, nay, as the triumph of an enlightened age. All Governments are wit- nesses of the seal with which these men have endeavoured to persuade their contemporaries, that this revolution was the ne- cessary and wholesome fruitofthe progressof civilization, and the means by which it has been effected- and supported the no- blest essay of generous patrioitsin, If it coidd he the object of civilization to overthrow human society, if it were possible to suppose that the armed force which has no other vocation than tliat of maintaining the internal aud external peace of the state, might with impunity as'. ume ( he supreme dominion ov « r it, the Spanish revolution might ceitaiuly pretend to the admira- tion of all eyes, and the military insurrection in the island of Leon serve as model for Reformers. But truth has soon asserted her rights, and Spain, at the expence of her happiness and her glory, has only furnished a new and melancholy ex- ample of the inevitable consequences of every transgression of eternal laws, of the moral order of the world. The legitimate authority followed, and changed kitoa forc- ed instrument of ihe over throw of rights, and all legal privileges;"' all classes of ihe people flurried away by ihe stream of revo- lutionary movements, violence and oppression exercised under tbe formJ of law ; a whole kingdom given up a prey tu disor- der ami convulsions uf every kind, rich colonies which justify disorganize the efforts of the friends of liberty, Spain may no doubt be over- run and enthralled ; just as an otherwise impregnable fortress may fall, if apart ofthe garrison prove faithless, and ^ igree by blowing up out- works of importance, and by other means, to facilitate the advances of the enemy. The Spaniards are not a people to be intimidated bv bullying— they know how their threateners are provided with that which has been justly called the sinews of war— they know the strength of their country and the sentiments of the population, and we have not the least doubt that they will acquit themselves like men on the present emergency. It appears that our Government have lately claimed an indemnity from Spain, lor certain captures of Eng- lish property since the year 1804-; and by a State Pa- per published in Spain, it also appears, that ships of war have left English ports for the purpose of detaining Spanish property to the amount claimed as lost. We have however reason to believe, that our squadrons are solely destined against the pirates, . who have so long, and so daringly, carried on their depredations, aggra- vated bv acts of the grossest cruelty, in the West Indian and South American seas. We sincerely hope that our Government and that of Spain may keep on amicable terms, for the advantage of both parties; and at pre- sent, our information is not sufficient to warrant our saving any thing more upon the subject. BIRTH At Kinblethmont, oil the30th ult. Lady JANE LtsnsAV CAKNF. GIE. of a daughter. DEATHS.— At Aberdeen, upon the 10th inst. deeply re- gretted by all who knew him, ALEXANDER ROBERTSON, Esq. Advocate, aged 37. At Oldmeldrum, on thefith current, Mrs. MARGARET AN- DERSON, relict of the late William lamb, aged 86 years. On the 14th curt. EMILY MARIA, youngest daughter of Patrick Irvine, Esq. of Inveramsay, W. S. 23, Northumber- land Street, Edinburgh. The mild open weather of fast- week has been succeeded, dur- ing the present, by all the severity of winter. Oil Sunday night last, we had a considerable fall of snow, and although on Monday and Tuesday it partly disappeared, yet, tbe wind then shifting to the eastward, brought strong frost with frequent snow showers. And 011 Thursday and Friday, the fall of snow was so great as to lay several feet deep iu the country, with every appearance of what is called a feeding storm ; so that the com. punlcatinn must soon, it is to be feared, be interrupted generally. The Mail Coach from Edinburgh arrived about two hours later than usual yestciday, hot r ithoui Ihe - London Mail, which has not yet reached this place. But the Mail, and other North C\ aches, catne ill here within two h. urs of thiir usual time. The Cheshire Salt possesses the following advantages over - all the foreign Sails, aud those manufactured from sea water in this country. 1st. The Native Rock Salt contains almost 110 water, and thus is a strong salt for preservi.*^ meat, by dissolving its juices. j 2d, Tt docs not alter by being kept. 3d, It is in larger crystals. This adapts it better for the Captain Leslie has claimed into Ihe harbour of Montrose, salvage 011 the Vessel. It is feared that a vessel from the Baltic has foundered off tbe South- East Coasi of Fife, as ibe beach between Pitten- weem and Kingsliatns is strewn with deals and planks. On Friday night,' a boat with the name Thomas of Liver- pool" inscribed on its stern, was washed ashore at the E ist- haven ; and on Monday, nearly tho whole of the ringing of A brig was found on the beach near Ferry- Purt- oh- Oaig. A. vessel was seen on Friday 1 ff Easthaven, contending with a dreadful sea ; and it is feared the boat and the rig^ ius must stratifying mode of' salting, because it allows of a slower or more gradual solution of the juices of the meat. Salt in small j have belonged to her. crystals has two disadvantages— it forms a brine too soon, aud j A boat was cast in at Westhaven on Thursday last, markeil has always impurities entangled with it, during its boiling, , Tay of Liverpool, Donald M- L.- r. master, ami- has gone to- which salt 111 large crystals escapes. 5 pieces. Next day a boat was washed ashore a qu. n tor of a mile 111 respect of purity of chemical constitution, the Cheshire J to the west of Arbroath, and brought in there, v itliout being Salt is far superior to all ( he foreign Salts, and of course, in a j damaged, marked Widiam of London, John Uobson ; ap- still farther degree preferable to tho., e made by boiling in Ibis parently carried away from the vessel's stern. country. Dr Henry's Tables shew that in a thousand parts, The large grained Cheshire Rock contains only 13| of impurities, The common small grained Ditto, IBj ' Whereas of tbe Foreign Bay Salts, St Ubes has, in 1000 parts, ... 40 St. Martin's 40{ Oleron, ... ... ... 55j And tfie salts made by boiling in Scotland are still farther in- ferior. Common Scotch Salt having in 1000 parts— 64^ of impurities. It must be stated, too, that in the nature of these impurities, as well as in their amount', the Cheshire has a great superiority. In it, almost its whole impurity is Sulphat of Lime. N » » , in the boiled Salts there are large quantities of the Muriat and foreign vessels with Tha main boom of a vessel has been cast ashore at Johnslia- ven, rnaiked " Traveller," and several pieies of a vessel's bul- warks, and some oars. have been picked up along Montrose sands, and between the river North- E » - k and J ilmshaven. DUNGA 11 VON, Dec. 3Q.— I'lie sloop Swift of Banff, Mair. from St. Michael's to Bristol, was last nighi driven on shore- about three miles from hence ; the ciew are saved, and, if tbe weather moderates, it is expected the vessel will be got off. A fleet, of upwards of twenty vessels, was obliged to run up the Moray Frith, and take shelter at Cromarty, iu the storm. Among these, three Revenue Cruisers, including the Prince- Regent, reported to be lost ; but since,, we learn, sailed for Lcith roads. Renovation, U'eiden, of Shields, from Stock- holm for London, with several other British vessels from the- Baltic, and some light Colliers driven past Shields ; several Sulphat of Magnesia, ( the salts which give bitter and delique- sant qualities, and prevents the formation of tbe large crys- tals.) and the quantities of Sulphat of Lime, which is harm- less are besides not less than in " the Cheshire. It has been found, that when Cheshire Salt has been boiled in fresh water, it coiiturns uo Sulphat of Magnesia whatever. At a Meeting ofthe Caledonian Hunt, held at Edinburgh on Tuesday the 14th inst they elected for the year— The Earl of ELGIN, I'RESES. Sir Alex. Don, Bart Treasurer— Lord ICelbnrne, Lord Elcho, Hon. John Stuart, Counsellors. And they fixed their Annual Autumn Meetingto beheld at Aberdeen. THE TURF.— There are no less than 84 horses entered for the Great St. Leger Stakes, at Doncaster, for 25 guineas each ; a number unprecedented in the annals of those Stakes. Mr. GRORGE DAWSON- has purchased of Mr. KIRBV, the beautiful and high- bred racer, Champignon. The Aberdeen mail- coach arrived here on Sunday an hour later than usual, owing, we understand, to the following ac- cident. Turning a corner of the road near Craniond Bridge, it upset, by wli'Ch one gentleman had his leg fractured, and one or two persons who were in the coach were much bruised. At a meeting of the Society of Scottish A ntiquaries at Edin- burgh, on the 9th ult. the Rev. l^ r. Jamieson, tlie first Vice President, laid before the Meeting an historical account of the Abbey of Deer, the Priories of Fyvie and Monymu. sk, and the Hospitals of Turriff and Kincardine O'Neil, in the County of Aberdeen, by James Mitchell, Esq. JVI. A. sent by the Author from London. The thanks of tbe Society were voted, and part of the M. S. ordered to be read at the next meeting, and the rest in the course ofthe winter, THE SEAMEN'S CHAPEL. This Chapel, as stated in our last, is a very neat and com- modious building, and calculated to hold from five to six hun- dred people but nearly treble that number thronged to the spot, and of course many were disappointed. The presence of the Lord- Provost and Magistrates, on the interesting occa- sion, reflected honour upon themselves, whilst it bestowed a merited sanction on the undertaking. A- v soon as they had taken their seats, the Rev. Dr. KIBD commenced the sacred duties of the evening. His sermon was strictly appropriate, and replete with edifying lessons. They applied not only to those for whom the temple was erected, but to the various classes of the community, who, from the indispensible assistance of seamen towards the accomplishment of their Worldly objects, were bound, in gratitude, to take a deep concern in the work they , were engaged in: Among the variety of those on whom claims of- this description rested, wi h irresistible force, he, besides Merchants and Manufacturers, enumerated the various branches connected with maritime objects, from the Ship- builder to the least important occupation connected therewith. The cost of wet and dry docks, the piers, harbour improve- ments, and other immense disbursements, with a view to pub- lic benefit, he shewed to have no other foundation to rest upon, but the exertions of seamen : and he touched, with great effect, on the personal and domestic comforts, o{ which utl classes partook, ' in a less or a greater degree, from th& same source. After alluding to the channels through which mari- ners contribute to the increase, of national wealth, he closed an animated statement of their powerful claims, in a worldly point of view, by an impressive illustration of what we owed to them as the defenders of our foreign possessions, and the triumphant vanquishers of our foreign enemies. Finally,, he proceeded to argue the far more important duty we owed to them as fellow- creatures, the neglected condition of whose souis had too long fastened upon us an alarming and awful responsibility ; and pointed at the establishment then commencing, as eminently calculated to relieve us from so criminating a reproach. The discourse was, upon the w hole, a specimen of pulpit eloquence admirably adapted to the occasion, and calculated to beget powerful sensations in all whq heard it. It was followed by a most affectionate appeal, and the kind- liest admonitions to seamen, from the Rev. Doctor CRUOEN, by whom the congregation were duly impressed, not only with a just sense of tfie usefulness and the necessity of tfie Institu- tion, but of tile irresistible nature of tile application about to be made to the public for the expenses of the piaise- woithy . un- dertaking. The Chapel was opened again 011 Sabbath last, and will be every Sunday and Wednesday evening at. 6 o'clock, the Mini- sters of Ihe several places of wprship who are attached to the cause ( and Ministers of all our chuiches are invited) having arranged to succeed each other iu rotation. The seats are all to be free. Iu tbe final arrangement, the Trustees, ( who are to be chosen out of the congregations in Aberdeen, wnose Mi- nisters supply the Chapel, and who are annually to choose the Office- bearers,) are, when the objects of the Association are accomplished, ( viz. payment of the Chapel ; establishing a Schoel in. the various branches of nautical science, gratis; and- providing a Libraiy,) to summon the Shipmasters of the port, i ' grain, lie. one of which, a Ship fioni Dantzir, for Leghorn, with wheat, having shifted her cargo, wa « obliged to discharge, and h id a brig and sloop alongside- for that purpose, in order to allow the necessary repairs, lu the fleet also, was a Dutch Indian, an. from Holland for Bata- via, which had been three months sailed— during part of which she was in Norway— and, 011 again putting to sea, was over- taken with the late violent gale, and obliged to put into Cro- marty for the purpose of repair, and to recruit her stock of pro- visions and water. Oil Monday lost, the wind shifted to N. W, on which dnv. and the day following, several of the above vessels piocceded for their destination ; but the gale, on Tuesday night, set in again from the eastward, and continues to blow haid, accom- panied with snow. Monday, tlie Thistle, Allan, passed through this bay on her passage from Montreal and Quebec to London, with ashes ; sailed from Quebec on the 27th November," and alter a tine passage, with the exception of two or three days, reached Long Hope, in Orkney, on the 25th nit. where the vessel was de- tained 18 days, 12 of which with both anchors down, owiuj to the boisterous s ate of the weather. Pilot, Law, at New York, 13th ult. from Newcastle, after a tedious pass ige— during which, experienced Some rough weather, and, in consequence, carried away her fore- yard anil part of her bulwa ks, Margaret, Kennedy, which sailed on Sunday last for Caith- ness, was next day put into Fraserburgh. Traveller, Goldie. from Dundee, arrived at Charlestown, on the 22d Nov. ARRIVED AT ABERDEEN. Jan. 10.— Broinby, Middleton, Hull, goods ; Newcastle. Leslie, Newcastle, ditto. — 11. Clyde Packet, Weir, Glas- gow, do. — 12. Marquis of lluntly, Davidson, Leith. do ; ' Two Sisters, Gray, Wemyss, salt; Mary, Gordon. Bo'ness, ditto.— 13. Hind, Smith, Leith, goods ; Countess of Elgin. Still, Montrose, ditto ; Carolina, Gravet, Rye, ditto. I I. Hannah More, Kenn, Liverpool; do; Liberty, Gillies, Newry, flax. Thirteen with coak. SAILED. Jan. 12.— Search, Sutherland, and Superior, Duncan, Lon- don, goods; Wellington, Gilbertson, Hull, ditto; Glasgow Packet, Campbell, Glasgow, d( » ; London Packet, Williams. Leith, do ; Euphemia, Fyfe, Dundee, ditto; Tyne, Smart, Newcastle, do ; Janet and Ann, Muir. Arbroath, do ; Alex ander, Hogg. Newburg. i, timber.— 13. William, Bain, Leith, lisll ; Edinburgh Packet. Ilossack, do. goods ; Juno. Blues, Dundee, do; James and Mary, Berry, Leith, grain ; Cathe- rine, Baxter, London, do. live in ballast. TIDE TABLE CALCULATED FOK ABERDEEN ( APPARENT TIME.) TlV/ r-. Jan. 18. Saturday, - - - 411 13M. . O 411. 31 \ L 19. Sunday, - - - 4 — 51 5 - 11 20 Monday, - - 1 — 42 j 6 — I » 21. Tuesday, - - - r, — 54 ! 7 — 40 22 Wednesday, 8 — 31 i n — 2.* 25. Thursday, - - 10 — 10 10 — 50. 24. Friday, - - - I 1 — 24 11 — 52 1 First Quarter, MOON s AGE. the 20th day, at ill. 51m. Morn. TO CO R It ESPOND EN TS, S. 7'.; Tom SMt, and ' flic Inhabitant of Lonely Yale, it* our next, Tue Favours of several other Coriespondeiits have- been received. P O S T S C R IP T. LONDON, Jan, 13. THE KING. BRIGHTON, Jan. 11— No bulletin was published at the Palace to- day, but the answer to ihe almost lininberless in- quiries was—•• HiyMajesiy has passed a restless night, but is better this morning." The reply to similar applications thi- j evening has been quite as favourable. J A N. 12 — I am happy to in far tn you that tho report on the suite of his Majesty's health continues favourable. No bulletin was published this morning. The answer lo all inquiries lia » been—" His Majesty is better to- day."' We stated 011 Saturday, our belief ttr- rt, as there was r. i, suitable situation at present open for Lord Clanwilliam, he would retire for a time to private life. We have since beartl that Sir George Rose retires from his situation of Envoy to the Court of Berlin, and thm Lord Clanwilliam has been named to- succeed him. ' Tile emoluments are 8,000/. per and assign over the establishment to their conduct and manage- ment ; who may then either provide a Minister for themselves, t or continue the supply of preaching ou the original plan. num.-- Morn. C/ iron. No less than 16' Counties have sent Requisitions to their respective Sheriffs, to appoint County Meetings, to consider. the causes and remedies of Agricultural Distress. On Thuisday last, a young man was brought before the I The American journals to the lale ityte of the 18th ult. tiring Sitting Magistrate, charged with excessive cruelty 10 an animal ' much less news than might have been expected. The only which he was conducting through the town ; and the charge • proceedings of Congress of the least importance related to the having been brought home to him, he was fined, and severely j depredations of pirates, aud to ceri.-'. n unimportant resolutions reprimanded by the Magistrate. I proposed by a Mr. Walw orth, for putting ihe military force ot' And on Saturday las-, George Burnett, mariner, was con- ! United States upon an improved footing especially, the victed of theft, before the Sitting Magi Irate, and received ; militia, and for repairingold and constructing new foilificaiions sentence of confinement in Bridewell for three calendar months, j along the coast. Also. Donald Christie, cooper, was convicted of stealing ' General Morale, has returned to Porto Cabcllo by sea, leav- several articles, from the house of Edward Tindal Ferdinand j ing a great part of bis force in Maracaibo. A strong army of Ilarbottle Hogg, vintner in Aberdeen; aud was sentenced tu j Columbian troops is approaching the latter town, of which the be confined, and kept at hard laboin iu the Bridewell fur one j Spaniards will probably soon lie dispossessed. But what is ef calendar month. more importance, the Columbian Government has got a small So early as the 12th curl, a Ewe belonging to Mr. Thorn, naval force from the United S'ates, with which it expects to at Westertown of AuchleuChries, in the parish of Cruden, destroy the Spanish marine. The moment this is accomp- • produced two very fine Lambs, which are doing well. i lished, tbe power ofthe Spaniards in Columbia will be at end ; A gentleman in Brechin, who had been discharged hv his I ' or it is solely by their tiovai siqietiyii: v. tin y haw hitherto Creditors in 1802, on paying Gd. per £, a few days a^ o ! mainlined tbcuiselve-.
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