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Morning Journal Newspaper Archive: July 14, 1829 - Page 1

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   Morning Journal (Newspaper) - July 14, 1829, London, Middlesex                                '5- JU 9 BEING A CONTINUATION OF THE NEW TIMES. No. 9671. STEAM TRADERS to IRELAND.-Most expeditious DAILY CONVEYANCE to SCOTiiAtfB, iSIiBof MAN.and WALKS, by LONDON TUESDAY, JULY 14, 1829 "Ntf." vGSSELS from LIVER.POOU-AJTanpemenis having been ,cw.lb the several Steam Com; pntcels are carefully forwartled 1 Liverpool nublin pmdalk M�Lerford Companies in Liverpool, Merchandise Newry Progbeda Wexford Limerick Aryl nil Parts of Ireland; Glasgow Greenock Carlisle Do hi fries Whitehaven Lancaster, aad North-Wales; uv COACH, deliverable iu I*"�verppol in twenty-ux Uouri, from Steam Pacfcets are despatched daily to Dublin, to arrive on ^^VAN^^veraWIe in Liverpool !u forty-two hours; or By CANAL FLY BOATS, deliverable iu Liverpool on the Sixth] ;N. JiBv despatch For Gends %$> ' all parts of to i*ay the full freight on the same in U gy the above arrangement the Pubtic Jiave now the advantage of a r^idoH have 106 P�wep-Qf doing1 so; in which- ense ari undertaking iiihe g-iveii to forward them witboutany additi�nalcharge whatever. mHg JAMES.HAYES, Agent, British and Irish Steam Navigation Office, 29, Cornhill. LONDON DOCKS. TO STONE MASONS, QUARltYMEN, AND OTHERS. THE Directors of the London Dock Company hereby give Notice, that they will be ready to receive Tender* at this House on TUESDAY, the Slat inaijint, at Eleven o'clock, from such Persona as may be willing to Contract for supplying ABERDEEN or CORNWALL GRANITE STONES, for Paving the North Shed Warehouse of the Eastern Dock. The specification of the Stones required, with the Particulars and Conditions of the Contract, may be seen at this House, j Every Tender must be accompanied with a Letter, signed by some responsible person, engnging to become bemud with the person tendering-in the sum of Son*, for the due performance of the Contract. S. COCK, Secretary. j London Dock House, July II, ]S29, w n No regard will be paid to any Tender deliverr-d after Eleven nVlntk n..       .�� �.     ^    j 1 enuer oeiiverpo after e even *eT�^ Party makinff the Tender, or ,eme EQUITABLE LOAN BANK. SHAREHOLDERS in this Institi ___a v.,n,ira Tnvprn. Cnmhlll. A MEETING of the stitutipn will be holdcn nt the /Crf^e and Vulture Tavern, Combill, on TUESDAY, August 4, at vmen o'Clock in the Forenoon, to receive a FINAL REPORT from ,ul DIRECTORS, together with a Statement of their Receipts and Disbursements. I i -__ ROBT. WILKINSON, 3, Cojrthnlt-huildings. PURSUANT, to the Decree of the High Court of Chancery, made in a Cau>e    Chont v. Travera," the Creditors of fiilAArT   Infra ftf VinMiinirfiMi)     tn lliA rnmidr Cna.,   rfi       _ CLOSE of the SUFFOLK-STREET GALLERY. SOCIETY of BRITISH ARTISTS-The 'SIXTH ANNUAL EXHIBITION for the SALE of WORKS of ART by livins British 4rttats WILL CLOSE for the Season on SATURDAY NEXT. ! Admittance One Shilling; Catalogues One ShilKug. f Suffolk.street, Pnll mail East. T. C. HOFLAND, Sec, EX HIBITI ON^ofD RA WINGS, byj. M. W. TLUtNEK, Esq., R.A., consisting of VIEWS in ENGLAND and WALES, zecuted for n Work now in course of Publication, at the LAitfiE-ALLERY, EGYPTIAN HALL, Piccadilly, Admittance by Tickets uly, which mny be obtained (gratia) of the Publisher, Mr. Jennings 3, Poultry ; and 325, Oxford-street. Open from Ten till Six.-Sub-stribern' Names received nt tbe Gallery__WUl CLOSE on SATURDAY NEXT, July 18. BOOKS PUBLISHED. �       - Price 7d* THE QUARTERLY REVIEW will be Published SATURDAY NEXT, Price ISa. boards, the Third Edition, eniargedTdedicated ~b7^ sion, to the Bishop of Winchester       *   y 1 on 18- London?"1-   BS      ELa^S" Architt'Ct� Stt"^- oMhe plr, onf Printed and published at the Law Office, 35, Paternoster-row. This day is published, price 2d.� or 8s. per hundred, THE ANTI-SLAVERY MONTHLY REPORTER, No. L., for JULY, containing::- It Sir Robert Fnrquuar's AUack Exnmined-ll. West India Reporter, viz., l. Sectaries of Jamaica; 9. Condition of Slaves; 3, Consolidated Slave Law; 4. West India Committee and its Mercenaries; and 6. Challenge of Anti-Slavery Reporter-Ill. The Compulsory Manumission Clause-IV. Natives of South Africa-V. Free Blacks and Coloured-VI. Culture of Sugar by Free Labour-VM. French Slave Trade. To be had of Mcsur*. Katchard, IS", ViccadiUy ; *5e^srs. Arch, 6^, Cornhill; ami at the Anii-Slnvery Society*s Officr, No. 18, AMer-manbu ry. PAPERS RESPECTING THE RELATIONS BETWEEN GREAT BRITAIN AND^ORTUGAL.   1826-1829. (CouUriued from out papei of yesterday.) NO. 33. SIR FHEDERICK LAMB TO THE EARL OF ABERDEEN*. (Received July 13.) (Extract.) Lisbon, Jul? t, 1829. I enclose copy and translation of the decree of &e infant, whereby he declares himself to have been a Ving since the death of his father, and also of his reply to the petV.ion, recommending his early marriage. By this the question of his marriage with his niece remains open. In the Gazette of to-day has appeared a decree, directing in its Pert. ihnn�h - ;------j- -i-:v*. 1 � �-����        1 '   ' J08EPU CHOAT.lareofFiochmafield, the County of F^'d^n' tlrmna, deceased Cwho died in the month of ApriL !m8?VS?1J* -" Solicitors, on or before the 31st day of July next toioSf^SS1 lbeir Debts before Join, Edmund Dowd�w"li; few, �nJ ,*^Pi�Ve ters ofthe ?id Court, at bb Office in Somtai^VliKl^ rh-S" eery-lane, Lotidan ;or, w defiwlt thereof, tliev �iUbii7�Jf^ V . excluded the benefit of the said Decree    ' peremptorily WHEREAS ty aDectfieof fee High Court of Cftancery, made in a Cause." Choat -v, Trnvers,*' it is, amongst other thinrs, referred to John. Edmund Bbwdeswell, Esquire, one of the Miute� "f the said Court,to inquire and stale to the Court who, at the [joipyftDe death of Joseph Choat, late of Fmchingfield, in the County nfEitcxt Gentleman, deceased, the Testator in the pleadings of the KpO CAPITALISTS.-Any  Gentleman bavin? TWO JL THOUSAND POUNDS at his disposal may hear of a wont eligible opportunity of investing the same, on npplicaiion, by letter, post |�aid, addressed to L. X., No. IS, Norfelk-street, Strand. The 11 us mess is h proaperoua one, in -which a very large capital baa been invested,and only requires n small additional sum to render it more lucrative. The parties connected with it are of U�e It iff he* tfility, andaAMie but 4>ersons oi that description need op*ity t London, July 4,1B29. This day is published, in 12mo. price 8s. Gd. boards respectit- meationed. Therefore any Persons claiming to be the Sons snd Daughters of the said John Choat, living at the time aforesaid, are, by their Solicitors, on or before the Slat day of July next, to come in and eitsblUhsnch clairai befoie the s&id Master, Mr. Dowdeswell, at his Office in Southampton-buildings, Cba-n eery-Jane, London; or, in de-frnU thereof, they will be peremptorily excluded the benefit of the said Decree. WHEREAS by a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, made in a Cause �'Choat v. Travers," it is, amongst other tilings, referred to John fMtnuud Dowdeswell, Esq. one of the Masters of the said Court, to inquire who w^re the NEXT of KIN of JOSEPH CHOAT, late i/f Finctiingfield, in the County of Essex, Gentleman, deccasi d (and who died in or about the month of April, at the timenf his death, and whether they are now living or dead, and, if any of such Nest of Kin are dead, when they respectively died, and viiois or are their Personal Representative or Representatives; there-fere any Person or Persons claiming to be such Next ot'Kin a* aforesaid or claiming to be the Personal Representative or Representatives of, any vach deceased Next of Kin, a re or is, ou or before the 3tt>t day of July next, to come in and establish such their respective Claims before tbesaid Master, Mr- Dowdeswell, at his office in Soulhnmptou-bntld-iflgs,Chtincery-lane, London; or, in default thereof, he,she, or they will be peremptorily excluded the benefit of the said decree. WIIEREAS.by a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, made In a Cause "Cbbnt v. TraverV* it is, amongst other tilings, referred to John Edmund Dowdeswell, Esq., one of the Mas* lersortbe said Court, to inquire and state to tbe Court whether there vere or was any Person or Persorrs living at Uie time of the death nf JOSEPH CHOAT, late of Finclriugfieid, in the County of Essex, Gentleman, deceased, the Testrttor in the pleadings of the said Cause uaracd (and which happened in or ab-uit the mouth of April, 1939), who were or was related to him tbe snid Testator in equal degree with or nearer than bis relatives, Mr. John Gibling, Miss Sarah Gtbling, aad AiiitPortway (the first cousins once removed of the said Testator), in tbe said Testator's Will respectively named, ev the m�st remote of tttem; and, if any of such Person or Persons is or are since dead, who is or are his, her, or their Personal Representative or Personal Representatives. Therefore any Person or Persons claiming to be such llebiiuii or Relations within the degree aforesaid, living at the turn afuresnid, or claiming to be the Personal Representative or Peis mal Representatives of such Persons as have since died, are or is, on or before the Slst uf July uext, to come in and establish such his, her, or tbeir respective Claim or Claims before tbe said Master, Mr. Dowdeswell, at his Office in Southampton-buildiugs, Chancery-lane, London ; or in default thereof, he, she, or they will be peremptorily excluded tbe benefit of the said decree*. ~* TO LADIES LEAVING TSWN. VfEW SUMMER FASHIONS.-The very numerous ^1 aiW continued visiis with -which so many of tbe Nobility nml Gtutfy have bonodjed the u Emporium** have rendered that Magaztn d^Modcs universally proverbial, not only for its fasbionnble assort* menia and variety of s^leiictid anil costly articles, but alsw for ita un-paralleled cbeapne*! and undeviatiof? auheresce to tbe prices adver* tised of affixed; the latter circumstances, so rare in.the present mauffiuverins doy� Cortgiuatin^from a4 v er tis erne tits jmhli^ed solely far the obvious purpose of inviting "bd alluring the Public, wiliuml (heinteufiou oreeea tbe menu* of eapjify;?^ the articles at tfce aprct-Un] prices), whereby some of the truly national and beneficial objects of" subverting nefarious derooralising systems** are embraced, as tbe dutiuguiflbed patronage already conferred upon those en-ileavoursdemonstratively^proves* and b most concluaive of its pre-eminent and envied superiority, thereby rendering any thing beyond tbe respectful mid grotefa! acknowledgments of tbe Proprietors almost superfluous; hut notwithstanding Meaars, WAGNER and CHAPMA N bave tlic gratification of informing their numerous Friends and th  0  6 Stout Lrinen Huckaback 0   4 Irish Jjinensand Scotch Hollands of superior and warranted fabrics, quite a bargain- Diapers (all Linen) for the Nursery, per piece, from   3   fi Strong Linen Sheeting, at phr yard . OS Mock Russia do., nt fld. ami   0   M Russia Towelling, only        0  * Elegant good Gauze Rib-buns, at 2d- and       . 0   3 Rich broad and splendid do-, from Gd. to 10 SUmtfancy Bonnet Ribbons   0   4 Rich very bruad fashionable ditto, Gd. to � 10 Good Silk Barcelona Neckcr- s.   d- 35 Tbe richest Plaid and Striped Palmaryiie*, *rt only la. Sacral msigniOcentnnd l*a- shiunafalc Mutlin  RMbes, from being wiled* wiU he soltl at nearly half pnee. A treat variety of the ben w,dm-�stbraulifnl Batiste Brcwes   cheap. A tarEe Mock oTCVintzditto, Tlie best strijiei! ilittn, for Carriage Linings, equally A beautiful assortment of Printed Jeans, for Children's Dresses, in all qualities. Ifl|!i;it!a.u1(eens,inucli clienp- evthan last year. J!r"ng Calico �> d diLto 1   3 3   0 0   9 1   0 1   0 9  6 20 0 0 3   0 1   0 1   G S  3 0 10 1 3 6 I) 9 4 -0 10 0 0 (I ted Fur- 0  5$ 0 9 4 C 10 n l o 0 o a   .tout T*   **" 0 %�vetBne and )00Vrjottn, T� best i�al ^"S U at to. and 1 S 3 4 1   t> o i cbiefs Stout Washing Silk do.,only Good Cottnu Shavls, �t fiiL 10*1. ftud . 1   o Large and good Silk ditto, fit for pre^ems to servants, from 3s. 6d. lo .       50 Elegant and superior ditto, from fs. to .        lo Heal Cambric Pocket Handkerchiefs  RNING in every variety, esceediuffly cheap e*U^'Jii        Jrai>er3* 8^k-me�ers, and bnberdashers, and espe- ii > �^iitne'rc\innt� nmi rnntni..n    __1:_a a�      tr ndcnniD ^enus terms. ted with the Alio Vn^lnjercbanlsa"acoptaiHs,snppiiedonvery advantag �mn� wlry a.l,d foreiff� orders (with remittance*) execut toiJSr? ahatement whatever, the very lowest price being invariably �to every article. 1 R��i. Vs1atnnts are retained who understand the continental lati- X % tI,e acCommod'lt'0n of foreigners. aobUii, Jra^,e�to prevent laconvenlence, that the carriages of the tj^,!     *c. auouJd set down at the Greek-street (more private) ei- ^str/       lllan at eillier �f tbe (more public) entrances in Comp- ^res*ooneepera canno* be Blten3e^ to ^fter �leven of the clock of the ^^orium, Nos. 41 and � Greek-street, Sobo, July l, 1829. 3 PARENTS.-CLASSICAL and MATHEMATICAL ESTABLISHMENT, conducted by a CLKXtGYMAPi, a Member tbe University ef Oxford. Kelie;iou eut n cuiisi-cGernble lime on the Contiueut1^t*eah^ also both Languages- Huttnn^ "(ourse of Mntheinjuirj*, tarig-ut un the Pes'alo2zian method, is t'u* fexl*book of thi* iinjiorfnnt Sttidy ; and the most approved Plans nf tbe German Public Schools regulate the Course (�f Classical Instruction.- For Cards of Terms ami Address apply to Roo*ey and Sons, (ook^ellers, Broud-sircct, I) U CAT IO N.-At Mr. t;}lAPMAN'S ACADKMY, _r   Headlam-hall, near Darlington,  in  the Conuty of Durham, OUNG OKNTLEMEN arc carefully instructed in the Knglitb, Latin, nd Greek Laagnages, AritUioetic, Bookkeeping, and the Practical ranches of the MathcmatirM, with Geography, and the Use the lobes. They are al�o plentifully boarded, neatly cloihed, an.i nply supplied with books and all other necessaries nt Twenty ninea-* per Annum. Cards of particulars, and the mo*t inimtie ami iivfactory information respecting the Srh  iplying" to Mr-Cook, at No. 1, Pratt-struet, Lambeth; Mr- Bifahop, gent, to, Southampton place, New*roa1, near Tuttenhain-court mil; and at 31, Bartlett*s-buiidin^s, llolbom hill, frnin Three tu ^ight; or of Mr. Chapm:in, Jun-� at Purniva^b-iiin Coffee-hou^e, Hoi-liorn, from Twelve till Two daily. ,-------, ...... ujnmuus, im icieieiii-'i: ti� lue ot:s[ means ot preservio^ health, prolonging' life, and improving a bad or impaired constitution. To wbWh are arided, authentic Cases of Recovery from severe and protracted DUenses, with the means successfully employed; a definite plan fur the removal of that peculiar affection of the Throat to which Clergymen and other public Speakers are liable; and Mnxims of Health for the Gomy, paralytic, and Asthmatic.  By a PHYSICIAN. l* Knowledge is power/'- Lord Bacon. ** It is drawn up with great knowledge of the subject, and we h.ive seldom met with n production calculated l/i eHtai) crenter beua&l* on the.cflmaftuuity-"- Sun, 3uJly U "y>      � -  . 'The motto of this book is, * Knowledge is power T bnt lt� tendency h to show that it ieeven something better than power-that is, Health, and t*on^ Life, and Happtne.ia.1*-Court Journal, July 4. ���ndon: PublUhed by SiinpKin and Marshall, Statiouerb'-court. Sold by all Booksellers. ______......treaty of 1642, No. 4, tbe express (intention of renewing the preceding treaties is observable. I .----------ty of 16&4   Nq 5 contains the ttlDUls- harhouring, reciprocally, the rebellions ------------countries; and in virtue of this article her Majesty Queen Donna Maria IK, has undoubtedly the right to demand that her aagost ally should not suflfcr an avowed agent of the usurper's government of Portugal to reside in England. The 17th article of the treaty of 1661, No. 6, deserves to be read with attention, since in it is recognised^ under preceding treaties, tbe power of levying troops in England.   That treaty contains tbe ,rr UI1M.lini, ,, II,.^"?es,1T *ne most positive ex effect .houghnoUnVor^rTh^r'DoTM^ueTsSi be pr^d for S Stanch     & �l^fUf 8~! ^'V* �f deC'?ri^ lhat thp rimmunn i-i- -"-1 a r  J     ,vn* watcn over the interests of Portusal with as 1 a mb- PUBLIC SALES. L( ;f-"cre.-Household Furniture, a Fine-Toned PiancFnrte, Linen' Old China, Watches, Plated, a select Librnry of Boohs, in Welsh and Enpi.^h, a hnndnome Pony Piiajton, and a vnriety of other effects.^ To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. JAMKS ABBOTT, on the Premises, No. 90,Long-acre,TO-IVTORilOVV, July 15, at Twelve the ehurchea by the title of king. In consequence of these acts 1 have addressed (in compliance with the orders of my government) the enclosed letter to his majesty's consul. (Signed) 1 he Right Hon. tlie Karl of Aberdeen, &c. (first enclosure in no. 33.) decree of the infant don miguel, respecting his assumption of the 1'kuone. June 30, 1828. Having maturely considered the important affair before the three estates assembled in Cortes (convoked by me), who have presented to me the resolutions adopted by each branch ; by which it is established that, according to tlie provisions of the fundamental laws of the monarchy, I was called to the possession of the crown of these kingdoms ; begging me, therefore, to be pleased to assume the dignity of king and lord over them, which dignity had devolved upon me since the decease of the king, my lord and father, of blessed memory ; reflecting, moreover, that it is incumbent on me implicitly to follow the above-mentioned fundamental laws of the monarchy, on which the Portuguese throne is ba&ed; I am pleased, for these reasons, to agree in all respects to the said resolutions of the tliree estates^ the principles upon-which the said resolutions are fo^uded being equally applicable to the"present genevation and to posterity-It is further my pleasure that ('the manner practised in the Cortes j of 1641) an act be drawn up, and signed by all and each of the three branches, with their reasons for so doing. (With the signature of our lord the king.) Palace of Adjuda, June 30, 1828. F (SECOND ENCr.OSt'RE IN NO. 33* ANSWER to THE PETITION OP THE THREE ESTATES THA.T IUS MAJESTY WOULD EE PLEASED TO SELECT A ROYAL CONSORT. 1 am grateful to the estate of the - for the zeal shown by it for the security of the succession to the crown of these kingdoms, and shall not fail to tieat so important an affair in the manner which may be most suitable to the interests of (he monarchy. vi&rTHWe'' M'is di'y--wben caMn*T mn* be     i       of Mr.!   Pahce of Aiu i kind t-f Hat*� ever yef invented. TUf-'y are exceedingly I�g"ht% only 4J � h^cpi ; \v\\\ never injure by wtt, lose their culuur *>r blinpe, and will iu�t j-reveut tliu ^res� of j?eri*piratif>nf which has been so much the complaint u\ A^aterpro*if H^ts, ofiei1. producing; the headache andtlit? loss of hair,- Flrire 211*. nnd Sfin. at Dugffin ond Cn.'s^ SO, New^ate-slreuU ne*tr tht rjew Pmt Offire.- Bot Waterpruuf Livery Hats, ISs. [ DKAM and BROWN HATS at tlie nnmo price; tn be had in London of I he Manufacturers only, Duggiu :ind Cu. TT AY and (JOHN HARVKST.-liKN J A M1N KlXi- 1 I INGTON, No- S, Tooley-4(reet (who supplied the whole u( thr 'Ihjnla, Booths, Fln^s, and D vols, iu i ussia ; Galeriu cle l-'lnrtuce et du Pahiis Pitti, 4 v�>ls., brilliant proofs before tlie letters, inororcn; fialt-rie du Palais Ltuyal. 3 voU,, tienutiful dpy, iu morocco; Ki>in:in de Cesar, very ancient MS.  m, unless previously disposed ot hv Private Contract, ^piIK spacious and very capital TOWN  MANSION, i_ most deiirably situate, No. 40, on the Month Bide of Upper (irobvennr-Htreet; comprising stone hall and two stone staircases, a suite of four well-proportioned npirtineuts ou each fl>�or, including on tUe �ne paW a pvmctpM bed chamber and dressing room, offices (>1 every descripfiou for the estahlislnuent of n family of disiinctioti, ami in the rear of the premises coachln-useft and stabling. To be viewed by tickets till the sale, and printed pnriiculais had of Mr. Rainy, S, Berkeley-Square; of Messrs. G.IIoh, Oxford-street; and on the premise!*. (\imbiu1^e-iumse, SnulU AuiUv>street, Hytle-pnrU__To be SOLIi by A UCTION, bv Mr.UAINYf Ht th�Auc�iuii Mart, ou Fill I) AT NEXT, July 17, ai Twelve, witli liLmeduite pouenioit,unless UUpnsed of by Private Ouitrnctf distinguished   aud very spacious   MANSION, Cainbrulpe-liouHC, situat*; on the cast aide i�f South AmlLei-^treeT, nml exromlirip: along* Hill street, wills enrrage gates euterin^-therefvom- Tbe premiss nrc adapted to nrcomuioda?e a family <-t consniKiatinn. The ealiug room ami principal Urnwiup room nrt-uaclj 34 feet 6 by 24t and oih�r rrceplinn rooin*r are on a proportionate scale, and on the first floor i* a latlUV silting mom, bed cbamher, and drrs^in^ room; on the upper floors are thirteen bed cUamtiorn, and the offices are extensive and equal to a very lorpe e&tabli  Vi> firkew, wliirli, with printed purtiuularM, may be bad uf Mr. Ilainy, Berk efey-aquare. la TI1K CURAT LATIN LEXICON, two very large volume*t in royal 4 :o., price 6/* 1G-. fid, in canvn ^ bo;i rd*�, T11K UNIVERSAL LATIN LEXICON of FACClO-LATI and FORrKLLFNL A Vew Kditi.-n, rn which the P-uIti-n Appendix has been inrorpoi nted, and ihe Italian Signification* rendered into Ko^lish. To w^ich are added, the Work of Terbiums un tiie ParlUles of the Luiin Tongue; i;errard*s Riglarimn Uotnunum ; and CesnerN Ktyinulo?ieal ludux.   Hy JA^lKS BAILKY, A.M. Loud/in : Bald win and Craduck, Paternoster- row ; and \V\ pirker-injr, Chanrery-laue. SANDFORD   AND   MKltTON,   (OMPhKTK   IN  (INK   VOLl MJ) VV ITU VISE CUTS. This day is published, in 1  VuL Winn,  with ten beautiful Cutqf find a fine Frontispiere, p/ice7s. boards or 7s.Gd- in a Janrv half hindiM^-, TI1L HISTOHY oi' SAM)l;OUi)iiml MKRTON.   \U THOMAS HAY, Esq.     A  New Kdition,  revised throughout, and embellished with beautiful t'uts fnaia new De^igain by Hai vey. iS ! do not know tUnt there is upon the face of tbe enrdi a more u^e-leis, more co *teixiptil^le, and more miserable an-inal, than j. wealthy , luxurious man, without business or professions urt�, sciejice^r or exercises. "-Lord Mouboddo. London: Printed f^v C- and J. Rivington ; Lon^inan, Hoes, and Co. ; Harvey and Dartnn ; Baldwin and Cradock ; R, Scholey ; Ilurs'. Chance, and Co. ; \* . Joy ; G. B, Whittaker aud   the Maps full coloured, price 21s. OSTELL'S NFAV GKNKHAL ATLAS, inchulm-Maps of Canaan or Judnn, Ancient Greece, and the Hnjnan Kmpirr. A new Edition, on an entirely new act oi Plate*, engraved on nu enlarged scale* and corrected from the latest aud be*t authorities, containing- Thirty M�p^� To this Edition ha*� been added, withnut any additional charge, a Consulting Index, containing references to every place laid dnwn in the MapH, with the Latitude and Longitude. Jhe Iiidex com|irises upwurd� of Fourteen Thousand Names, which, in teaching (beside** other obvious u^es), mmt answer almost every purpose of a Gazetteer* Loudon: Printed for tlaldwin and   proverbial for picturesque and magnificent scenery, and t">e hgU re-perfabrl.iy of its iuhabi'ants. Thiy property is situate at Uetcu-woi th, tw � miles and a half from Reigate, four from Dorking* and tirenty-two from I#cndon. Lot rf, RTCE-BRIUGE FARM, roulaiuiug aWmt fifty-six acre*, \vi\h a favmhuuse i\ut\ buildnign, copy hold of tho Manor of Reigaie. '}\* he \icwed by tickets, which may he had of Mr. itniny, H, Berkeley-square. Printed paitiMilars, with plans annexed, may be t hen had oi him; also of Mr- Mummer, Solicitor, AIlaany-court, Pjcradi'ly; at thu I* ns in thu neighbourhood; at the Auction Mart; anil of the BaihfT, on the premises, who will show the Estate. ^ Hampshire . - The M aunts of Farliugtsui and Dray ton, and the valuable Freehold Estate called Purbrook Park, between HnO and 9<)0 acres, land-tax rede* med, situate on the road lo Portsmouth and the Isle o' Wight, divided into lots, witii the option for the purchaser of lot 1 to take the elegant spacious Mansion for its value as materials, or il will be sold and pulled down immediately after the sale of the estate--T � hc SOLD by AUCTION, bv Mr. RAINY, at the Auction Mart, on FRIDAY NEXT, July 17, at Twelve, unless an acceptable offer is previously made by private Contract, Lot l.npilK highly eligible FltEKHOLL) KSTATE  of  nhont 4.-J0 .'irres, comprising tli(� beautitui park, limiu' lamN, aiul part uf the wno�lf, witli die site  rket\ pame, I.ot^, The atljoininp b'A il M and WOODS .ifnhnut 195 acres. Lot S.  A ileti.clictl MKAl>OW uf about S acres. Lot i. A FARM "f nMout Mo arres. The remaining liiti will cmi�ist<�f parcels ofland, a pnrtion '-f which is u'ry rkli mcadnw. The whole, property i& c ntigutms to ihe rural vi'la-e i-f purtirui'A , in n highly rr�*pei*Tiiblr neiphbimrliond and exrt'l-lent r.uuls, and, exi'fcptiup a purtio.i^ In held by the tenants from year tn year. lYm'ed particulars, w'nli plans annexed, are ready for delivery, and may be hail ;U the Maii*i..,i-h,>use, wheru n per^'a will attend to show tbe landn; parttrulaiH also at the Georpe, Pt.rismouth; the Swan, ( likdiester; While Hart and Crown, Guildford; Dolphin, SouUiamp-ton; ofMenin. Bakf r and Dimond, sulirifors, 2i, lledtord-place, Itus-m*( (-square; at die Auction Mart; and �>f Mr. Itniny, S, Berkeley-square. (fourth enclosure in no. 33.) sib frederick lamb to mh. consul-general matthews. Lisbon, July 1,1828. Sir-The moment foreseen by my instructions being arrived you wiiMiave the goodness to announce to the Viscount de Santarem that my embassy is at on end, and that I shall quit Lisbon as soon as my health will permit. I have, &c. Robert Matthews, Esq. (Signed) F. Lamh. \o. 34. SIR frederick i.aub to the ear i. of aberdfen. {Keeeived July 13.) Lisbon, July 4, 1828. My Lord-X enclose a proclamation of Don Miguel, establishing liis titles us king. 1 have tlie honour to be, &e. (Signed) F. Lamb. The Ri;;ht Hon, the Earl of Aberdeen, &c, (enclosure in* no. 34.) proclamation of don mic.l'el, �5tabli5hing his titles as king. jir.Y I, 1828. Having assented to the representations made to me by the three estates oi' tlie kingdom, called to form a Cortes, in this noble and ever faithful city of Lisbon, in order to take into consideration the public law of the monarchy ; and accepting the title and dignity of king, which belongs m roe in virtue ol its fundamental laws, which it becomes me faith fully to execute, and to cause to be executed; I accordingly think proper that, from this day forward, the following iormulary be used :- In the letters of Jawf laws, aud patents, and ordinances of tribunals, " Horn Miguel, by the giace of God, King of Portugal, and of the Algarves, on this side of and beyond sea in Africa, Lord of Guinea, and of the conquest,(navigation, and commerce of Ethiopia, Arabia, Persia, and India, &c." In the alvuras, " 1, the king." In the portarias, notices, or in any o;ders or mandates, "The king, our ford, orders or commands." The decrees nnd resolutions of councils shall continue to employ the form always used by all the sovereigns of this monarchy, my glorious ancestors. Jose Antonio d'Oliveira Leite de Barros, councillor of statp, minister and secretary of state for the affairs of the kingdom, intrusted also with those of ihe navy, and those beyond sea, will, in conformity with the above, cause it thus to be put into execution, adding the necessary ins'ructions and communications. Palace of our Lady of Ajuda, July 1, 1828. With the Rubric of the King our Lord. Nu op Tlie High Camum'a Kstnte, �itunte in thu Vicinity uf Shenley-hi |], and bounty uf Hertford, only fourteen miles frmn Tendon, three from Burnet, and eight from St. AI ban's, containing nhnut Six Hundred Acres, with an uleg-nnt Mansion, Park, and Grounds, Manor, &c- To be SOLD hy AUCTION, by Mr. RAINY, at the Auction Mart, ou F1UDAY NKXT, July 17, at TweWe, in Lots with immediate iwse-.sion of the Mansion, Park, and Home Farm, HE valuable and peculiarly desirable FKI-'.FTIOLD and small narl COPYHOLD F.ST A I E� land-tax redeemed, known L � �thin*   ***    Tfi^-*-?*^^!!)    imi'u-^*w ii ,1*111*     l^vjii   j   mi i u nutl UCiHl ^ ) ii 11 bnrgU ; J* Parker, Oxforil ; aiul J. aiul J- J- Deig-hton, Cambridge, In au^iurnting; anil corfPcting- this Lexicon the EcUrur lia^ avail^il liimyelf llie works of XchleusntT, Bretsclmeiiler, and VVahl ; and ior iin^r^vements in the Grairunai\ thi^r of Buttinau and MalUme. The Additions to tbe former Editinn of ParkUurut arc at leaat one-lhird o tlie whole- A NKW SCHOOL BOOK, Sl'lTABLK TO ALL CLASSES* Ibis day is published, in a clear bnld type on fine pnper, and liand- somely printed, 13mo,, price 4s. 6d- neatly bound, GUYfS (tENEHAL SCHOOL QUESTION BOOK; in which eacb queMion, in a regular series, is followed hy iis appropriate answer, not only in Ancient and Modern lliitory, in which the whole iu arranged iu chronological order, hut also m Biography, Geography, Astronomy, Heathen My thoU.g-y, Classical Phru^euloj;^, nnd a great and interesting vnriety of ini�ceUaneons subjects; the whole tending to enlarge the boundaries of Juvenile Knowledge hy increasing its stores; and thus, by blending such a course of general information with sound classical or liberal learning", to raise a better superstructure of School Education, By JOSEPH GUY, formerly of the Kojal Military ColJe^e, anil Author of a "Chart tory/* *h Pocket Cyclopedia," "School Geography, Astronomy," " British Spelling Book " &c, &c. London: printed tor Baldwin and Cradock. * This work has been compiled by the author with unusual care and attention to the -wants of teachers. His long and successful practice in ihe education of youth rount always give his books a decided preference over the generality of School Treatises hn#t they no other merit; but Mr. Guy's School Books possess higher claims; they are more perfect in arrangement, more choice in selection, and more rla**ic*tf in style than any of Lhe elementary works that have preceded them. Their extensive sale is proof enough of their value perhaps; but, large as it is, the publishers doubt not hut every year wiliadd greatij to their circulation; at present the annual sale of the whole is not short of Sixty Thousand! audjwhen the "General School Question Book" has taken \u station (where it woou will be) m every respectable school in the empire the total sale of these admirable School Book* must be greatly increased. Teachers will see in this CMr. Guy*s latest and mo*t finished work) his intimate knnutedge of the wants of school*; and, in the arrangement, the Y0*** he possesses of abridging the anxious labours of school UusmeM. jualfty, nnd lyuig roinpaLM ; about three hnndrud and sixty acres in mnd; i!ie remainder, with sundry cottages, a public-house, Ac-, occu �ied by responsible tenants, chietty on lease at low rents.   'J he whol> this property is in the moat perfect order; considerable improve qualrty, nnd fyin I) I nf tliis property     ... - .- ------ , -     ,...... inents and additions to tbe lnniiMon and gmmuU have been nude by the present .iwner withiutt reg-ard tn expense- The ferme omee is superior to moit in the coun-y, the hinds are in the hi^hesl st;ite of cultivation, and to any nobleman or person nf fortune, merchant, or banker, tletin-.us of securing an investment, and combining with it in  ne residence nil the advantages of tnyen and country, this estate Uui uttrnctums ditficult to be met with so near to the metropolis. To be viewed till the wile by tickets winch may he had of Mr. Rainy, 8, Berkeley-qunre. printed particulars, witli plans annexed, may be had of him; also of Messrs. Whitton and Grej^on, Solicitors, 19, Bedford-row ; at the Auction Mart; and nf the B;iiliff, on the premises, who will show the lands. Chart of Genera] Hii-" '* Elements of 35.-THE    MARCH IS   DF.   BARBACENA  TO   THE EAR T. ABERDEEN. London, Nov. 25, 1828. The undersigned, plenipotentiary of his Majesty the Emperor of lirazil, discharges the sacred duty imposed upon him by his augusr master, by addressing to his Excellency the Karl of Aberdeen, his Hritannic majesty's principal secretary of stale for foieign affairs, the official demand of his Britannic majesty's support in favour of her Majesty the Queen of Portugal, and the claim of effectual assistance in placing her most faithful majesty upon the throne belonging to her, ns well as in securing to her the possession of her kingdom. The intelligence of the usurpation effected at Lisbon on the 1st of July of this year having excited in the mind of his Majesty tlie Kmperor Don Pedro, a just indignation and the most lively pain, it may be easily conceived that these feelings of bis imperial majesty are heightened by the paternal uneasiness necessarily occasioned by the lot of a beloved daughter, from whom he could not separate but with regret, to comply with the repeated instances of the sovereigns, bis allies, and in the full conviction that sbe would k3ep possession of the crown guaranteed to her, no less by her legitimate rights, than by tha solemn arrangements to which the courts of England and Austria were parties, and by the oaths of the prince, upon whom he had conferred the legency of Portugal, and for whom he had destined the hand of his daughter. His imperial majesty, though cruelly disappointed in Ibis hope, can entertain no doubt uf the same powers sharing his just indignation ; and he has gratefully received the first proof which they afforded of it by withdrawing thtir ministers from Lisbon. He has looked upon it as a sure pledge that the ancient and intimate ally of Portugal would not be satisfied with testifying by that act, in common with all the other courts of Europe, his disapprobation of the perfidious insurrection excited in Portugal, but that his powerful cooperation would be still more effectually displayed in favour of the queen, when formally called upon for that purpose by the head of the house of Braganza ; and this hope happily accords with the words spoken from the throne at tlie closing of the last session of the British parliament. Determined never to come to any terms with the usurper of the Portuguese crown, and to assert the rights of her Majesty the Queen Donna Maria If., the first thought of his Majesty the Emperor of Brazil could be no other than that of claiming for this purpose the aid of his Britannic majesty, in virtue of t,he treaties subsisting between Portugal and Great Britain. These treaties, as his Excellency Lord Aberdeen is aware, commence with the earliest periods of the Portuguese monarchy. In the ; reign of Edward I. of England, stipulations of friendship and eom-. merce were entered into between the two crowns ; and in 1373 a formal treaty of alliance was concluded between Ferdinand I. of Portugal, and Edward in. of England,   Such is the ancient alliance still subsisting, it may be affirmed, in full vigour, and, in fact, by means of the series of treaties which have succeeded each other, � and which, most of them, set out with confirming all the former treaties. This series ends with the treaty of the 21st January, 1815, lhe third article of which runs thus ;-" The ancient 'treaties of alliance, amity, and guarantee, which have so long and so happily subsisted between the two crowns, are by this present article renewed hy the two high contracting parties, and acknowledged to be in full force and vigour." No war has, during this long period, interrupted between the two governments a connection, of which diplomatic history exhibits no similar instance; and the only rupture which has occurred took place'daring CromweU's protectorate, occasioned, it is worthy of remark, by tlie assistance given by the King of Portugal to the partisans of King Charles I., to whom he had granted an asylum at" Lisbon. The undersigned, after proving the existence and the validity of the whole of the series of treaties, would exceed the limits which he must prescribe to himself in this note if he were to enter into a minute examination of each of them. He will therefore only extract some of the stipulations, by which their spirit and tendency may be demonstrated, as the true import of them is not to be sought only in the letter of the tieaties, but in their aggregate, and in the intimate relations which they have created and kept up between the two countries and the two crowns. By article 1 of the treaty of 1373, of which the undersigned in- Lahoimi in Vain.-On Tuesday evening last tlie greatest consternation and confusion were occasioned m Edgeley from lhe circumstance lhat a man who resides there had, on bis leturn home, thrown himself on the floor, declaring, at the same time, that be had taken poison. Messengers were despatched tor medical assistance in all directions, and with all possible haste a gentleman was in attendance with the stomach-pump, as well as one or two professional gentlemen. Xot a moment was lost in getting to work, and with some difficulty the pump was introduced into the stomach, so defer-mined was the unhappy sufferer to resist all attempts to save his life; but this only added to the praiseworthy endeavours of the gentlemen in attendance, who, after pumping, and smelling, and tasting, at the produce of their labour, without satisfying themselves that they had vet removed any thing which could, in its immediate consequences produce death, suspended their operations for a time whilst a consultation might suggtst some other course to be pursued.   During this time the sufferer had recovered from his stupor, and, fearful of i    met ea'y or at nance vi        - �r- ^ "T"-1? another return to the d^agreeable operation of the pump, he at j Sebastian, No. 3, makes express mention ot :�^�J�?^m�je�* � length declared that he had taken nothing whatever of a poisonous quality, and that he was onltjdmnkt-Slockjwrt Advertiser. -,:'--* "�> "ivv.'ca�vi xwrmKai wuu as much care.as over those of his own dominions. The 1st article of the treaty of alliance of 1702, No. 7, explicitly -confirms aU the preceding treaties. ionSariicIeo5of ^ convention signed at London, the 22d Oct. 1K07, No. 8, occur the following expressions :-*� His Britannic majesty engages in his name, and ia that of his successors, never |i acknowledge, as King 0f Portugal, any prince other than the heir and the ligttimaie representative of the royal family of Braganm.^ K�ir,S/ipn-al,e.a evidenlly aPP^es to the present case; for the heir and legitimate(representative whom Ins Britannic majesty has recognized as such is at the present moment dispossessed of her crown, by a prince of the same family indeed, but who is not the less a usurper. Neither can it he alleged that the convention just mentioned . SAW5 n�r DOt 2?,yAlM* ccW�i� no where stated, but it is formally contradicted by the general confirmation ot ai the preceding treaties of alliance and guarantee contained in article three of the treaty concluded at Vienna, the 2)st of January, The undersigned deems it his duty to dwell upon the quotations just made, and to which he might add many more, but he flatters himself to h-     -funnily demonstrated-1st. That all the treaties ' ot alliance ana gu-^ee concluded between P^oW aud Great nature of these treaties, their number, and the connection which they have established between the two crowns-for so many ages, give them a peculiar character, which distinguishes ihem from ordinary treaties, and that it is necessary to. interpret them as a whole, rather than to analyze them separately ;^-3dly. That, in several instances, express mention is therein made of cases ef revolt, or of rebellion, either with the view to stipulate the affording of assistance, or far lhe purpose of permitting the levy of troops, or m order reciprocally to exclude rebels from the two states ;-4thly. And, finally, that this alliance at the; moment when it was entered intor. was applied to the case of the revolt of the Infant Dom Henry', against his brother, the King Dora Ferdinand, which is a similar case to that which now presents itself between his Majesty the King Don Pedro IV., and bis brother, the Infant Don Miguel. The application therefore of the antient treaties of alliance to the case under consideration has all the force of a precedent. In addition to these treaties, alike valid and obligatory, the undersigned has yet to adduce other two acts equally valid and diplomatic, although not possessing the form and denomination of treaties. His Excellency the Earl of Aberdeen will be aware that the undersigned alludes to the protocols of the conferences held at Vienna, and at London, in October 1827, and in January and February 1828, to which conferences the plenipotentiaries of his Britannic majesty, and of his imperial and royal apostolic majesty, became principal parties, and which invest those sovereigns with the right of insisting upon the execution of all the engagements there contracted. These engagements are not binding solely upon the Emperor Dom Pedro, and his Koyal Highness the Infant Dom Miguel. The courts of England and Austria did not on that occasion act the part of mere witnesses, an assertion, the truth of which, it is imagined by the- undersigned, will evidently be proved by the following passages taken from the protocol of the 2d conference of Vienna, and from that, of the conference of January 12th, of London. It was stated in the 2d conference of Vienna, that the two powers (England and Austria) weie impressed with the importance of not suffering any longer to be undecided questions of so high an interest (the confirmation of the act of his Majesty lhe Emperor Don Pedro's abdication ; the sending of the young queen to Europe; and the total and definitive from the protocol of the second conference of Vienna, and from that of the conference of January 12th of London. It was stated in the second conference of Vienna, that the two powers (England and Austria) were impressed with the importance of not suffering any longer to be undecided questions of so high an interest (the confir-raat;on of the act of his Majesty the Emperor Dom Pedro*s abdication *7 the sending of the young queen to Europe; and the total and definitive separation of the two ciowns), and that those two powers were determined to unite their attention and their efforts in pressing for, and obtaining the decision upon \hose points at Rio de Janeiro. In the conference of London the plenipotentiaries of Great Britain and of Austria explain themselves thus:-" Lord Dudley, Prince Esterhazy, and Couut de Bombelles, cannot, in accordance with what has already been set forth in the Vienna conferences, but again express the wishes of their respective governments for the abdication of the ciown of Portugal, being, as soon as possible, and without restriction, effected by his ma^esly l^ora.Pulro IV.*..and as soon as such abdication shall have been completed, and the separation confirmed, the two courts engaged to employ their good offices, in order to induce tlie governments of Portugal and Brazil, conjointly to announce this arrangement to all the powers, and to procure their recognition of it. The two Courts bind themselves, likewise, to use their good offices for definitively regulating, by means of a treaty, the order of succession in the two branches of the house of Braganza, and that when this transaction shall have been concluded it shall be brought to the knowledge of the foreign poweis, with the view of its being recognised by them. On reading those two protocols it would certainly be difficult (o maintain that England and Austria were but as mere witnesses, present at the conferences of Vienna and London, through the medium of their plenipotentiaries. Had such been the case how could those two courts have imagined themselves called upon, not only to express their wishes in the above conferences, but to contract the positive engagement of uniting their attention and their efforts for obtaining, at Hio de Janeiro, agreeably to those wishes, the decision of several questions of the highest interest to the future destinies of Portugal and of Brazil? Is it not evident that if (contrary to all probability) his Majesty the Emperor of Brazil had chosen to recall his promises the two courts would have found themselves authorised, according to the tenor of the protocols, to demand the performance of them"! And. on a stronger ground, is il not also incontestable, that they would find themselves authorised more forcibly-to exert his right, which they had exercised in respect of his imperial majesty, with regard to a prince, whose oaths they, on that occasion, had in a manner put on record ? The undersigned, therefore, takes leave to repeat, that the above protocols ought to be considered exactly in the light of a formal treaty, because they contain reciprocal promises, and engagements, (o which the plenipotentiaries of Portugal, appointed by the regent, in the king's name, as well as the plenipotentiaries of Great Britain and Austria, were parties. Finally, his Excellency the Earl of Aberdeen knows that the name of treaty or convention is not requisite to constitute the validity of political engagements, and that the signed memorandum of a conference, or an exchange of notes, have frequently answered the same purpose. And can tbe British monarch, if the undersigned may presume to make such an appeal, ever forget the written assurance which his mnjestv received, and the words which his majesty himself heard the Infant'Don Miguel utter 1 Will the King of England forget lhat that prince, after having been received in England in the must distinguished and most friendly manner, and after having been accompanied as far as the Tagus by an English squadron, did immediately violate every oath, while under the protection, it maybe asserted, of the British troops, whose presence at Lisbon, though without any such intention, produced the effect of repressing every attempt at resistance to measures, by which, under the legal mask of the reger.cy, the infant was preparing to accomplish the usurpation. Can his Britannic majesty, on tlie other hand, forget the generosity, the good faith, and tbe implicit confidence with which his Majesty the Emperor of Brazil has complied with all the wishes, and conformed to all the counsels, of his august ally, by compelling his abdication of the crown of Portugal, and by sending the young queen to Europe 1 And can it be possible that the august monarch who so earnestly advised both those measures should patiently bear the usurpation, and refuse to lend the queen, his ally, that succour which the undersigned, in the name of that sovereign, and supported by her presence, claims in her favour?   No one can suppose it. To conclude, the undersigned therefore claims, in the name of his august master, and in favour of Queen Donna Maria II., such assurance as the circumstances call for, and as her most faithful majesty is justified in expecting, on the part of his Britannic majesty, in virtue of the intimate alliance subsisting between the two crowns, and of the engagements iesulting from the formal conferences held at Vienna and London. The un*l^r_ signed cannot doubt of the resolution which the sentiments. 0f *Jjs" tice and honour will dictate to tbe cabinet of his Brita^n*IC majes(y" the more particularly when he calls to mind the ^o'UD^|s and the premises which he was charged himself to to*^tfey~to lne emDcror, his master, from the eminent personage �'/(l0 now presides, and was already presiding in March last, ov*"/ his Britannic majesty's councils ; he lias only to add, that ip. case the stipulations of. the treaty , of 1661 should not be judge^ sufficient for the present circumstances he is provided with th�*. necessary instructions and full powers for concluding a convenjjon jn which the succours to be furnished by his Majesty tbs Emperor of Brazil, and by bis Britannic majesty, to her majesty the most faithful queen, may be formally specified. The undersigned avails himself of this opportunity. The Marquis de Babbaceva. His Excellency the Earl of Aberdeen, &c. (To be continued,) A great quantity o' hay has been cleared theground during the four or five days of the present week in excellent condition, and though the crops are much hghter than la* WJ^Vrom !�f C0-a-dition in which they are secured, we should judge them to.be quit* as valuable.-Leeds Mercury. TL     ,       , Destruction ok Vermin by STE.wtf.-Tfae plan of steaming vessels for the purpose of killing vermin and insects, and mora par-. i ..       ----- =-------- into use in India- The Comet ticularly the white ant, is coming into use in India- The steam-boat was hauled alongside a merchant vessel, and bv means effecting it another valuable proof of its superiority to displayed in this instance. Every leaky place in tbe that body baVing been eff:cted by means of two ships of the line which the British government provided for that purpose. The t ea-y of alliance of 1571, between Q�eent fcliabeth and King tian No. 3, makes express mention of rebellion ; at least it states that the two sovereigns take a mutual interest m maintaining ------- ^�*wa* shown by the water oozing out of it; and'in 1thS^3S82>2ft leaks, wh-ch could not before ba discovered WAi�-22^*??era* The steam i^lf, whtch escaped like fmo^^ their respective governments. .... been found effectually to destroy the Kbu^e^M^^ sinking vessels, we believe, which is infinitely moraS^usind more expensive, and with large snips out of the qoEffida;     "   

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