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bachelor, who almost faints at the naked tip of a lady's finger. 'But! The Funds - The business dope iu Consols this week has been incone quite enough, and probably more than enough; except that, as the siderable; but tlıe speculation for a depressing laring ceased, the worn is piece is going on, and the people laughing at it, a line appeared ne- latterly rather in their favour. In the Foreigo market rery little is drug; cessiry, and is accordingly afforded, is
Grerk' Serip has somewhat improved, on the strength of the most recent intelligence, and slighe risrslun ve taken place in Mrxican aod Colon
bian Bonds The Scheme 'market is equally leavy. Two new Steam FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE,
Associations have cowe out, the American and Colonial Associatios, and the London and Antwerp." They are little attended to. Latest
Consols, 908 !.
Now per Cents, 104 - • We extract from the Austrian Observer the following interest. Reduced, 911
Console for Account, 2011 ing particulars of the caprare and treatment of the Greek chiera
3) per Coats. reduced, 987 ..
PRICES OP FOREIGN STOCKS YESTERDAY. tain Odyuse its :-" Odysseus having been abmndoned by almost ali
Brazilian Scrip (1925) for Accouet, Groek Scrip, Acc. (1825) 151 dls. his followers--(they went over to the Greeks who were opposed to
4 34 dis.
Mexican Bonds, 74) him, under the cominand of Goura)- was informed try a Turk, with whom Colombian Boods (18
Ditto Account, 74 7
Ditto dccount, 8+5I be was on a confidential fooling, that it was intended fo arrest him, by
Ditto Scrip (1825) 3 die.
Ditto Account, dis.. virtne of an order that had coine from Constantinople, had to bring frim
Greck Bonus, 3
| Spanish Consols, 92 dead or alive lo Negropont. This plan was to be perculed that lighi. Odysseils quickly took lois resolution, concerted with his few followers a
“ lacr," in our next. Notices of various WORKS OF ART and LITERETEIL,
Puam in o pretended fighe, purxted them with loud cries, and in this manner hop also next week. pily escaped before the 'Turks well knew what was the matter. He hoped to be well treated by his countrymen, as they happened to be korne of those who had formerly been under his conimand. Gourn' had him pit in chains, and led bin past the cavern wliere the family of Odys. seus and his broiber-in-law Kiill reside. An attempt masinade to induce
: LONDON, August 6, 1825. them to give up his retront. but it failed. Hereapon Odysseus was went to Megara, where the people were going to stone him to death, and he
| Tuene have been several arrivals during this week, but the extent of was saved only by his guards covering him with their cloaks. From Me Lara he was brought to Salainis, and on the Whih May, to Athens. In the
the the positive information is very bounded. The Etoile French paper streets of this city n woman struck him in tlie face with stones, and the gives an extract from the Austrian Observer, reporting, bul vol on the populace were incensed against hin, reproaching hin will his orbitrary most trust-worthy grounds, that news had reached Zante of the car executions, and especinlly with that of a Paun, whom he had ordered to lure of Tripolizza by IBRAHIM Paca. It is not so much tbe guilo. be walled up. The Government had given orders to send the prisoner rity for this intelligence which is alarming, as its intrinsic probability. in Napoli, but the Captains (of Gonra) relnsed ; answering that Odysseus On the other hand, ihe Greek Chronicle announces Ibe raising of the has saler at Albena ihan ni Napoli. He is confined in the Acropolis in siege of Blissolurighi, and the defeat of the enemy's arany cona square tower, opposite the Propylrea, and the rampart wbich he lind
posed of Albanians at Vruchori. The same journal also reports, that brill during the time he was governor, and there is on inscription on a
ihe Greek fleet liad obraincd a decided advantage over that of the stone, commencing,' This work compleled in common by Odysseus and Goura, the Generalı of Greece.'" .. . - . ..
Capitan Pacba, on the 28th June; these alleged laets forming part of a very long letter from Zanie, giving an account of the affairs of the
Morea, and of the turn which they have taken in favour of the FROM THE LONDON GAZETTES.
Greeks. It of course will be received with the same caution which Tuesday, August 2.
unhappily is necessary in respect to all acounts froin this querier, og BANKRUPTCIES ENLARGED.
whiclisoever side reported. J. Norton, lale of Brompton, mpasler-mariner, froun Aug. 6 10 Sept. 24. From the Continent there is little new lo siate, except that the S. East, Stratford, Essex, victualler, from Ang. 6 10 Aug. 13.
success of the funding projects of M. VILELE seems to be regarded BANKRUPTCIES SUPERSEDED.
as moro certain, the nearer the time of trial approaches. On this J. Boves, Scarborouglı, Yorkshire, grocer...
subject however it is useless to expatiale, as the very vext arrival of E. Paine, jun, Lawrence Pountney bill, merchant.' ., . .
French papers will possibly decide the point. A sfugular instance of BANKRUPTS. "Tii
Ultra bigotry and follý has occurred in Paris.' À M. MOLLITN, wlo S. Jones, King's Arms buildings, Cheapaisle, lace-manufacter. Solicitors, had been a Catholic, having abjured lis religion, and professed thro Messrs. Waison and Broughton, Falcon sonra,
testantism, published in the Courier Français an account of the T. Batten, Girent Tichfield sireel, inilor. Solicitors, Messrs. Unlleil and
molires which determined luis conversion. The juuri al containing llenderson, Noricumberland wireer, Marylabonne, T. Dalley and T. Birli, Noringham, lace-isangfacturers. Solicitor, Mr.
this løller has been seized by ile publie prosecuior, and ibat in a Wulston, Furnivals lin..
country where not only toleration, but religious liberiy, is ostensib. S. Frmer, Birmingham, glass-roy-maker. Solicitors, Mrssrs. Burfort, established by law. THis is going berond ihe sacrilege law, be cure Puner Temple
a plausible ground may lie assumed for protecting ceremonies and 1. Chnstoney, Donwell, Norfolk, coal-merchant. Solicitor, Mr. l'enton, observances which is large part of the populition deem sacred; but, Antinfrints.
to adopi the language of the Globc and Trouetter, " what defence is W. Millington, Shreisbury, carpenter. Solicitors, Messrs. Philpot and to be sel up, under a charter which gives equal liberty to all religions, Stone, Southampton strrel, Bloounsbury square,
for a persecution instituted against a statement of the grounds of a , Salurduy, August Gra?! iii.jpg .. man's faith? But what is the French charter in the hands of ihose
, BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDID." AN: ebook : ; | who aficct to administer i mere nose of wax; this thing today, J. Heskeib, Manchester, victualler. , * . .' . Mord in another 10-morrow;, and forming sio sort of guarantee against power u DAX KRUPTS..
and facrion, whenever seriously determined to assail it.”. d. B. Storey, Blandford St. Mary, Dursetshire, maltster. Solicitor, Mr. Calcutta papets have arrired this track to the 13th March, riren
Walter, Lincoln's lun field.
which it appears that thie Rangoon ariny at length was ou its mareh, aus Chroch, Gray's Inn kuare. T. Sarllera junior, Warwick lane, carcase bucher. Solicitor, Mr. Harmer,
ment under a salute of 17 guns, having received the reinforcemen's Halion garden.
from Maclras and Ceylon. On the saune duy General CTION T. Purkas, benchurch-freete mill-inanufacturer. Solicisorm, Messss. J. barkadl the traler proportion of the acny, On the 19th, he was and S. Penrce, Si, Swiihin'*tane. **
expected at Dunabee, where he wouki be joined by General Carn. J. Bearley, Houndsdiel, rank-maker. Solicitors, Messrs. Birket and BELL. They were then to direct their mirch upou Prome. · Captain (o. Cloak lane."
Godwix had inade an unsuccessful attack on a stoekade abont atury S. Hie!el. nior, Sirifold, tine-merchant. Solicitors, Messrs. Alkins miles from Rungoon. General Morrisor's cimo was on the bags Dr Davis, Fox Ordinary court. Wichela.iniin
of the Majeeo river on the 1st of March, writing fur the to.its onder 1.11a:1, Ivindinn, 1.**i«insire, buildir. Solicitor. Nr. Gårkril, Wigan. Ti Gabby, Alitesi's crescen:, Louer rood, Islington, builder. Solicitor,
Capiain Yesto cross the river, "Tutel e n av lurer les
, Isling lou, builder. . Solicitor, with the Burinesę. Mr. Lawis, Charlotte strrel, Fitzroy square T. Evershed, Horsham, Suskex, soap-maker. Solicitor, Mr. Thompson, I THERE IS 110, part of Lord. ELPON s recent conduct. ore cunGeorge street, Minories.
temptible than his endeavouring, 10, vem, rid of some of the blame R. Arion, Wyndham street, Marylebone, linen-draper. Solicitors, attached to the Chancery delays byxbilligit upon the shoulders of Messrs. Goren egd Price, Orcuard street, Portman square,
Counsel and Altòrnics. In that edifying discussion the other day
upon Mr. TILLEARD's bill of costs, he whined pitifully about the The important intelligence was yesterday received in town of the sur.
Trender of the Spani-hi line-of-battle slip ihe Asia and her iwo consorts Gentlemen of the Bar being “all so bad” in persuading him to take
(corvettes) 1o the Mexican authorities at Acapulco ; the account is official. causes out of their turn-as if lawyers are not properly to be con
This acquisition will enable the Mexican Governinent to blockade St. sidered interested parties, each pressing his clieni's interests against
Juan d'Ulloa, which till now it could not accomplish. those of all other suitors! The fault is, that his Lordship suffers TAE CRANEEULOR'S COURTESY.That which beanty, according to himself to be persuaded. His " goorinature" is much insisted upon Anacreon), is to woman, Courtesy, aceording to everybody, is to Lord by his apologists; but goodnature is a poor excuse for injustice: he Eldon , to arinour of all sorts offensive as well as defensive, a matchless ought to feel that in goodnaturely” taking particular causes out of substitule. With the exception of those whom, while doubying he is their order, he is keeping an enormous number of suitors in fruitless ruining, and, willout knowing anything of the matter, plunderin
is undoubtedl it is that keeps everybody in good humour; everybody, from my Lord attendance, and withholding from many persons their undoubted
Duke down to the Barrister's servant clerk, Useful bere, usefut there. rights.
useful everywhere, -of all places, it is in the Cabinet that it does knight's The pertinacity with which the LORD CHANCELLOR opposes or
service, li is the. Cuurt Sticking-plaisler, which, even when it fails to defeats every attempt at reform in his Court, was never 'better exem
hual, keeps covered wil solutions of continuity; it is the Grand Imperial plified than by his abandonment of the Motion-list practice.. lle now Cement, which keeps political corruption froin dissolving in its own faith abuses it as the most mischievous system ever adopted ; but what has Never (said somebody once) derer da Ithink of Lord El!on or Lord Sid. made it mischievous? Nothing but his permiting it to be perpetually mouth, but I think of the aphorism of Ilelvelius-" Celui qui n'a ni bor broken through.: A rule violated every day is indeed worse than no rule neur ni hamenr est un courtisan parfait."-Bentham's Indications resped at all; but when the Motion-list was first adopted last year, # was found ing Lord Eldemo surarea to answer its purpose, as long as it was strictly adhered to: all parties RioTAT SUNDERLAND.Du Thursday night, about 6 o'clock, a serious concerned koew pretty nearly when their causes would come on, Fiot took pluce at Sunderland, in which three spannen lost their lives, and
sperately wounded.-There is in Sunderland, a seamani's harassing and costly attendances to no purpose were consequently society, called “ 'The Union Club," who have of lave been at war with avoided. Without some such rule, there is nothing but uncertainty the Ship Owners. These inen observing a vessel going out, laden with and disappointment. Hundreds of sajtors or their legal agents are coals, manoed, with scameo not belonging 10 the port, delerinined on an compelled to dangle about the Court, day after day, although perhaps | attack; the principal Ship Owners, who had been sworn as special not half a dozen cases are actually called on 'Instead of taking coustables, went out to protect the vessel, and wlien'they had nearedite motions according to the order in which they are set down, they are they were boarded by near 400 sermen, who threw ibe Ship Owners heard according to the precedence of the Counsel holding briefs in the crew of the vessel overbonrd, excepting the captain and inste l a them, or according to the whirn of the Judge!--The same evil, by riolers afterwards got up i: the rigging. The dragoons having arrived. the way, exists in the Court of King's Bench, when the Judges sit in the riot act was read, which not producing the desired effective
I pelting theme with stones, &c), they fired, when several persons (ore banco; yet it is one which any attorney's clerk could remedy by selling then
? | account says five) were killed. . When this account left Sunderland all making a classification of motions, and establishing a few simple accou!
was comparatively quiel : but another ultack was expected. rules as to the orrler of liearing. ]-So here we have my Lord Elron destroying the efficacy of a wholesome system by daily infractions of
CLOSING OF SHOPS-HOURS OF BUSINESS. it, and then abolishing it, in a pet, as inefficacious;-- thus, as tlie
TO THE EDITOR OF THE EXAMINER. lawyers phrase it- taking advantage of his own wrong! It is by SIR, read with great pleasure, a few weeks since, a paragraph in your the knowledge of these and similar facis, that the public are prepared paper respecting tradespeople at Edinburgir closing their shops at an to give credenice to such statements as the following, from the Morning early hour, to afford their assistants, &c. tiore time for mental in
DroVoChronitte, which certainly affords a more rational explanation of the inent. This plan, I ain bappy to say, is about to be adopted in London : daily doings in Lincoln's Inn Hall, than any we have yet seen :- Tinclose you a copy of a circular which has been banded to several of the “ There is nothing in which Lord Eldon more delights than in the imper
first-rale shops, all of which have most cordially agreed to adopt a better tinencies and irrelevancies that encuenter the business ofihe Courtin every system the injurious effects of the present one being loo notorious to
require demonstration. Being, Ilierefore, convinced that nothing further possible way. They give him the opportunity of -inting twirling lois thumbs, and thinking of things foreign to the matter in brand, or of writing letters
is wanting to make it general but publicity; and knowing that you are whicit are dispatched in red boxes to Cabinet Ministers and great menn. at all times ready to rectily abuses, and to assist the oppressed.' I have The CHANCELLOR will seem to liear Counsel in a cause for three or four taken the liberty of requesting a place in your paper on Sunday nexi, for
the inclosed circular ; feeling desirous to me a better system carried into days with infinite patience ; but ihose that know him are perfectly aware
effect, and most anxious that every facility should be atforded to intela that he does not listen to one word that the Learnud Gentlemen are say
Itectual pursuits-lam, Sir, your orucl obliged and hanıble servant, ing--for which very reason he permits them to, spout away as long as their thugs will hold out, no inatter how ligile ile speeches inay be to the Wood strot, 26th July 1825.
A WAREMOUIENA.N. purpose when they have done, he doubts, as well he may, seeing that
CIRCULAR. bing abxut the matter and he takes home the papers, to
To the Assistunt Drapers, Haberilushers, tlosiers, Lacemen, fc. in London discover what the Advocates have been talking about. or he reads aloud
and its vicinity. in Court a team of affidavits (which have before been read to him twenty
GENTLENEN, -Having lieard that several places in the United Kings times by Comsel), and then pastpowes luis judgment until he may be
dom, as Edinburgh, Glasgow, Devonport, Stovelonse, and Plymouth, furnished with a lew more bushels of documents, i r
have adopted the plan of closing their shops at 8 o'clock in the suinmer,
and 7 in alle winter; thereby affording, the young inen ample opportunity Yesterday the Paris papers of Thursday were received by express.
for tlie cultivation of their minds, why should we be debarred from The Constitutionnel contains a letter from Leghorn of ile 2411 July, in
those privileges enjoyed by thein! We, ilie young men of the metropolis, which it is stated that on the 29111 Fime, the Greek squadroos, under!
the finest city in the know it world, that ought to have been the foremost Admirals Miaulis and Sachiruris attacked' ile Turkisti Geet of eighty sail,
in setting sich an example, to be thus lingering behind in a state of in the gulph of Culokythya,, ani descaled "it witti considerable loss.
slavery ; we are shut out froin all society, confined all the week, from six buming two brigx, dameryingiwa Egyptian frigate, and driving most of
in the morning to 11 or 12 at night; we devote the Sabbath to purposes of the enemy's slrips ou shore on the coast of Milos. : This disaster, it is
recreation; consequently religious duties are totally neglecled; but this said, will prevent Ibrahim Pacha from receiving any reinforcements,
l is not the only evil, the constitution is ruined, and inany are cut off in the Mr., Benshain's pamplalet entitled Iudications respecting Lord Eldor, I
i prime of life through this notorious evil practiee. It is a question of the which was reviewed both in the Chronicle and Examiner some weeks ago, is at lengib published. The Author has in the interval been writing art, "inportance, and we therefore subinit, lo your serious consideration a good deal of additional matter, which he intended to form part of the the best means of bringing the desired measure into effect.
We ure, Gentleinen, present brochure ; but finding the subject grow upon him as to lengih.
Your humble Servants and Fellow-s.asterers, (like one of the Chancellor'- pet causes !)'he prudently determined not to increase the bulk and delay the appearare: of the su Indications,” but 10 rrserve the accumulating matter for a second pamphlets, which may pos.
NEWSPAPER CHAT. sibly be published m the beginning of the next session, when soine hot work may be expected ju Parliament regardiog the Chancery. . . The venerable Bishop of Durham now fast approaching to his lun.
APPAIR IN Hieu LIPE.-We undersiand (says a Correspondent), that dreth year,lias presented to the different Mechanics' lustituies within # warrant has been issued within a few days past, at ove of the Police his diocese no less a siun than 10001.-Uull Packet. officey, for the apprehension of the Hon. WELLESLEY LONG POLE, at the THE JEW.--A Christian merchant, thinking himself aggrieved by the instance of his Lady, for a breach of the peace towurds her, alleuded conduct of a Jew, went to luis counting-honse to npbraid him : the Jew will some very extraordinary circumstances.''lu is strange, that no listened with patient shrugs, till the Christian became abusive, won notice lias been mude of the proceedings in the public prints; and yet it, which he took up his pen, and continued a letter till the oiher paused must sursty be undoubted, that the provocation must have been great to for lack of breath and invention ; when tlie Jew, looking , said, *. I 1 urge (lijs Lady losacha Stepano
opbouwww.I beg your pardon, Sir, did you my somtime ...
THE DUKE OF WELLINGTON.--The lone of fashionable English the principal room at the Gray's lon Coffee-house, which was crowded to society has not made a very favourable impression on M. Pichot (auilior excess. Sir RICHARD Biance is the forefan of the Jury. of Travels in England and Scotland.) “ To hear," says be," the youth, - Mr. PuillIMORE, the senior Commissioner, addressed the Jury. They not only the women, but also stalesmen, you would fancy yourself among had beard ihe duty imposed upon them, wbich was to enquire into the the most frivolous of people. The General of Waterloo himself is in the sanity of mind of ine individual alluded 10. It was now seliled by law, world the most insignificant of pelil-maitres."-Petit-maitre is not ex- that a person labouring under a particular delusion of mind, so as to be actly the word for the Personage in question ; but, leaving the point una uuable to manage his affairs or his person, was 19 all intents and determined to what class oferiflers he belongs, it is most true that he has purposes a lunatic, The vext question was, the time when such a dele acquired a sort of renown for itlering-1101 nonsense, which may be agree-sion of mind took place, and to report w bat they so found to tbe Lord able, but shear niaiseries ; and, what makes the matter worse, he speaks Chancellor. his silliness with the silliest air conceivable.-- London Magazine.
The Solicitor-GENERAL said, that himself and Mr. Wakefield appeared Royal LIFE.-The King of France is said to be very melancholy: lie in support of the commissjon.-Mr. Pepys and Mr KNIGHT said, they has no longer the same amiable manner. This change is attributed to appeared on the 'bebalf of Bacon Frank, the eldest son and heir at law bis increasing deafness, and 10 the einbarrassments in whichi M. de Villele of the supposed lopatie -Mr. BROUGHAM and Mr. SPENCB said, tbey finds himself involved. The following is the manner in which lie appeared to oppose the Commission. passes his time at St. Cloud. He rises at five o'clock, and has all the Tbe SOLICITOR-GENERAL said, that the Rev. Mr. Frank was a Clergs. journals read to him. During the reading he appears 10 feel very sen. man of the Church of England, and was descended from a very ancieut sibly the attacks made on bis ministers. He then breakfasts, receives the family in the counts of York; he was possessed of a fainily property of great officers of his household, signs such ordinances as Viilele inay 8,0001 per annuni, and two livings, one in Norfolk and another in Suffolk, have prepared for him, goes to mass--on bis return stretches himself on and he had a large family, the eldest of which is Mr. Bacon Frauk. 19 a sofa, goes afterwards to the great park of St. Cloud, lies down on the
ards to the great park of St. Cloud, lies down on the 1800, whilst u minor, be married Miss Sowerby (daughter of Adiniral grase, plays with his dogs, has always a fowling-piece by his side, ready Sowerby) and in 1812 he became possessed of his family estate, la 1815, to shoot sparrows or other small birds. At five o'clock visits his grand- the wife of Mr. Frank being then at York, there appeared a wonderful children, and plays with them, dines, plays at whisl, goes to bed at eleven performer, à man capable of performing, he believed, any character in any o'clock, and sleeps until the morning, when he re-coinmences the same drama; this gentleman's name was J. Dickenson, but he was now called regular course of political and intellectual life.- Morning Paper.
Dr. Dickenson. About the year 1815, an advertisement appeared in the A JUDGE's OPINION OF EQUITY!--An action of ejectment was tried at Doncaster, Nottingham, and Lincolnshire Guzelte, inserted by this Doc. Durliam on the 1st instant, in which a point of law raised by Mr. tor Dickenson, in which he proorised to cure all sorts of ruptures, and Pollock, was over-ruled by Mr. Baron Hullock, his Lordship observing offered his services to the nobility and gentry. The rupture Dretor was that the point must be decided elsewhere. “ Your only remedy is in a called in by the lady. Whether she bad a rupture or not he could not Court of Equity," said his Lordship," and I, for one, would not advise say, but two of the childreu, Rodolphus and Aspinall, ibe youngest twelre you to go there."
years of age, had ruptures, and the Doctor was called in to Campsall Hall ANOTHER FURIOUS A'BECKET! - Thomas A'Beckel, the driver of a to cure them. The Doctor got into the house, and she wrote to her hus. new London coaclr, called the Independent, from Worcester, has been band at Shelton, several lellers, praising the Doctor in the strongest terms.
convicted in the penalty of 51, for furious driving, whereby he drove She described bin as a man who for 401. a-year bad performed the inedi. , against the house of Mr. Walters, and endangered the lives of the foot cal duties of the family. In another letter sbe wroie zliat he lived with passengers.--Hereford Independent.
her in Campsall Hall, where she was quite enraptured with him; and there EducaTION.--The general exhibition of the Edinburgh Academy took the most bare faced adultery was practised. In 1817, Mr. Frank being place on the 29th July. There was ove novelty in the distribution of ill in Norfolk, she went with the rupture Doctor to attend him, and there prizes-the awarding of them for general good conduct, in whatever part the adulterous intercourse was continued. She afterwards wrote letters of the class the boy might stand. One of these prizes was given to a boy of the most obscene description to her husband, and the Jury imight bare who stood at the bottom of his class. The intention of this prize, Mr. I these if they thought proper. She wrote oue letter to ber husband, invit. Cockburn explained, was to reward industry, where it was not assisted
ing him to commit foruication. “As for Maria, I dare say you work ber by commensurate ability; and to hinder its being discouraged for future
plag uily hard, but pay her liberally." This was in 1815, wbile she is exertions by want of notice. We do think that this pracuice should be
carrying on adulterous intercourse in Yorkshire. He would not say, that adopted in all other schools.-Edinburgh Times.
because a man was profligate, be was mad; but be would ask them wbat SHAKING HANDS.-10 this country you shake hands, but let me see a
they thought of the mind of a man who would receive such letters from person shake hands with another, and I know by it if his attachment bebis wife? He never saw letters like them, aud it was impossible that a nominal or sincere. If you give another merely a finger or two, and just
woman writing such could believe him to be in his senses. In 1816, Mr. drop the hand down and remove it again in the same way, oh! then I
| Frank was, beyond all doubt, as confirmed a madman as any one coufioed know the power is not active. (A laugh.) But see bow good old friends
in St Luke's. The fringe of a pellicoat or flounce-the mere colour, was shake hands; they do it with an earnestness, and you may see that sin
enough to take his fancy-nay, he would think that the lawn sleeres of cerity and attachment flow through their fingers, so to say.-(Another
| Dr. Bathurst in the Cathedral Church of Norwieli were those of a lads. laugh.)- Dr. Spurzheim's 13th Lecture--See the Lancet.
In 1817 he made a deed of separation, and parted with his wife, and wrote TAE VOICE.-The voice also bears a relation to the prevailing powers; a letter to a friend, saying that he would never live with her again. But is a man be very secretive and sly, his voice will be soft and sweel; but in 1821 be lived with her again; and, to complete the disgrace tenfold. if very combative, firm, or courageous, his voice will be of a stronger he consented, in 1825, to eoutinue the Doctor as an intimate member in tone. - Dr. Spurzheim.
the family. In 1817 Mr. Frank assumed a tone of reason, and settled COMPRESSED Waists. ---Now-a-days, it is the fashion to look like an
Y-a-days, it is the fashion to look like an some property on his family, and in 1818 he wrote to liis sister that bis hour-glass, or a huge insect, or any thing else cut in two, and bolstered wife was the most abandonied woman in the world, living with that most out at head and feet. A fashion that gracefully shows the figure, is one l impudent, sweariik, low bred fellow, Dr: Dickensou;" but in the year thing; a fashion that totally conceala ii, inay have its merits; but volun- | 1821 he went to live with her. What would they say of the intellect of tarily to accept puffed shoulders in lieu of good ones, and a pinch in the
u or good ones, and a pinch in the such a man? Was he'sane' for 'one moment? 'After 1821, when he went ribs for a body like that of the Venus de' Medici, is what no woman of
to Wiothorpe, he lived in a cottage wirr her and the Doctor." There she taste should put op with who can avoid it. But as fasbion is naturally at
put on a white shcetrøbe'of purity, and tooked the fair penitent, but variance with beauty, it is also at variance with health. The inore a
Dot' ja pedance, althotigh her husband forgave her; and he lived in ani woman sacrifices of the one, the more she loses of the other. Thick legs
ion, while she and the Doctor lived in the collage, pigging together. are the least result of these linle waisis.' Bad lungs, bad livers, bad
The SolicitOR-GENERAL detailed other circuitistances of a sinilar irature, complexions, deaths, melancholy, and, worse than all, rickery and melano
and the Comissioner's thien alljonroed. choly children are too often the undeniable consequences of the tricks that fashion plays with the human body. By a perverse spirit of justice,
Tuesday, August 2.. the children are revenged on the parents, and help, when they grow up,
Elizabeth Wagstaf" was the first witness examined. She lived in the 10 pervert those who have the advantage of them. -New Monthly Art. service of Mr. Frank, at Campsall-ball, in 1916, as housemaid and head. Criticism on Female Beauty.
Durse. Dr. Dickenson was there, and witness has seen bin and Mrs, ADULTERATION OF FLOUR.-The name of the flour-factor whose con
Frauk walk out together arms-in-arm.' Mr. Frank brought home a Mrs. duct was the subject of complaint at the Mausion house, is Thomas
Barry and another woman of a low bad character and they dided together. Humphrey, of No. 4 Water lane, Tower street,
Witness left Mr. Frank in 1819, his conduct being very bad towards mi some woman he bad in keeping,
Robert For lived as personal servant with Mr. Frank, in 1820. At LAW.
Newark, Mrs. Frank and Dr. Dickenson used to remain in the bed-room
for several hours together; he was seen Mrs. Frank and Dr. Dickenson COMMISSION OF LUNACY.
in bed together, when Mr Frank was in the house ; Mr. Frank never IN THE MATTER OF THE REV, EDWARD FRANK,
slept in Mrs. Frank's bed roain ; the room where Mr. Frank slept was This was a proceeding for authorising the Sheriff to suinipon a Jury to closely adjacent to Mrs. Frank's room, and Mr. Frank was in that root enquire into the state of mind of the Rev. Edward Frank: It was held in when Dr. Dickenson and Mrs. Frank were in bed together in the nest
room; Dr. Dickenson always behaved very well towards Mrs Frank , with two women the night before, without his shirt, but he had his Aannel when Mr. Frank was present; Mr. Frank never gave any directions waistcoat on. One of the women was fat and the other lean. (Laughter.) about the household affairs; Dr. Dickenson was most inkster of the house, He said that lie did not fancy the lean one, but he turned her over, and and Mr. Frank did not interfere.Dr. D. often itsed very violent lan. kept to the fat one the rest of the night. He said that lie woulil give 51. guage to Mrs. Frank. One morning, the door being ajar, he saw them to see Miss Foole. He asked me abont the women of Cambridge, and ia bed together. His master used to talk a great deal of nonsense about named two or three who were eminent in his time, and asked witness women; he asked him to get hiin'a nice woman, and used to spend his where they lived. He told him that they lived at a place called Barnwell. money very foolishly in making presents to girls of the town. From 1822, He said that he should like to go and see about them. He appeared to be wituess thonght him incapable of managing his own affairs.
sober. He asked witness what one was going to do with himself the next Eleanor Rawson lived in the family of Mr. Frank in 1821 All day Witness snid lie was engaged, but that he would come in the evene Newark, after she had gone to bed, she heard what was sufficient 10 ing, and six with him if he liked. He said he was inucli obliged to liin, convince her that Dr. Dickenson and Mrs. Frank were together in the but that he should then be engaged with the women. (Great laughter.) Dr's bedroom every oight. She frequently called Mrs. F. out of the He was slovenly in his dress. He spoke properly, but he would not allow Dr.'s room for orders about dinner, &c. Mrs. F. never showed any atten. witness to speak at all. As soon as he ceased talking on one subject, be tion to her husband. Mr. Frank did yot notice anything. liilier opinion,
went to another immediately. It struck witness, that such profligacy could be was not it to maonge' his property.
only be the result of an unsound mind. Captain Mainwaring, of the Navy, was nephew 10 Mr. Frank, anilt
Lucy Bradley was in Mrs. Frank's service, as farty's maid, from married his sister in 1801.- En conséquence of a letter from Miss Frank,
Miss tirank 1 1814 10 1817. Dr. Dickenson and his wife, and two childrell, were slabhe went down to Yorkshire. He told Mr. Frank that he understood
boily attired when they first came to Campsall. In the house there was Mrs. F. had attached herself to a quack doctor, and ihat there were
a passage between two bed-rooms; at the end of this passage there was a stories of so disguisting a nature respecting them, that they oughi to be
door, whichi, wlien slut, entirely separated these two rooms froin the rest investigated. Her son Edward, a boy about 11 or 12, wishing to pass
of the house. Doctor Dickensou slept in one of these two rooms, and Mrs. through his mother's room, found the door locked. He knocked repeat.
Frank in the oldier; Mr. Frank slept in another part of the house. Previous edly, and was desired by Dr. Dickenson to go away. He afterwards
to the journey from Yorkshire, Virs. Frank had lost a deal of her hair, ou said to his mother, “ Why did not you let me in?"-She said, “I could
account of which her night caps were altered, and false fronts attached 10 not; I was naked.”_The boy said, “If you were naked, what business
them. Witness used to have io dress the false fronts, and found then full had Dickensou there?"_Another story was, that the youth had seeni Mrs. / of powder; Mr. Frank did not wear powder : she examined the beds : F. silting on Dickenson's knee in the slirubbery, wheli be saill, “ Look
they did not look aš if both had been occupied ; one appeared just as at that fellow. Dickenson, with lois black arm (he had on a black coat)
though a person had laid down on it, and the other very much tumbled ; ronnd my mother's waist." Witness told 'Mr. Frank that his wife had / the tumbled bed was Mrs. Frank's bed.-Me. F. appeared to be foud of his been giving dances in the kitchen, and that she aud Dickensoo bad been | wife, but she did not see'en foud of him. She observed an alteration in sleeping logether at a hotel in Bridge street. Mr. Frank said, he did Mrs.
M. Frank snid. be did | Mrs. Frank's conduct towards her husband after the Doctor came. She not believe these stories, and moped a little. lle afterwards said, "Go 1:
aid 6 considered Mr. Frank to be of an unsound mind. When be was at Shelion, and make inquiries." Witness did so, and in January 1817, by Mr.in
1817. hu Mr in 1816, he never slept with Mrs. F. and he said that he was going to Frank's desire, he turned Mrs. F. out of the house. She did not aciemot marry Miss Waldron, and would give a rout on the occasion. He mene to deny any of the charges made against her, except that of having made tioned this more than once, because he sent for Mrs. Frank to sleep with up a private purse for Dickenson. In 1817, witness found Mr. Frank, at bin, and she refused to come. Never mentioned the circumstance of Shelton, in a very low state, refusing to eat or drink.' He never con
finding the powder in her cap to Mr. Frank, nor to any one else at the sidered that Mr. F. was a lunatic, but he had not an acite mind, and was
time. Aighty and eccentric. Mrs. F. was a 6ne and beautiful woman, and
Mr. James Ilales, an Attorney at Norwich, was employed by Mr. Mr. F. seemed to feel her conduct very much.
Frank. 111 October 1816, at Shellon, le saw Mr. Frank, when he thouglat James Roebuck, now a waiter at Hull, was servant to Mr. Frank in
he was not sound in his inind, Mr. F. told witness, that he should take 1814. When Dr. Dickenson first came to Campsall house, be was very
a Doctor's degree, and get himself made Bishop of Norwich, and many a shabbily dressed; but afterwards he used to wear his inaster's shiris. I one handsome girl he had seen in the neighbourhood. Witness sent for stockings, &c, which Mrs. F. gave the Doctor in witness's presence. The
Dr. Wright, a physician, and afterwards look liim lo Norwich, where he Dri's wife also came to the bouse very shabbily dressed, and she too was
seemed in a very desponding state. On the morning of the 21st of June, fitted out. Witness told his master that unpleasant circumstances had
he did not come down to breakfast; witness went up to his bed-room, occurred in the house, and that the Doctor bad made himself particularly
wbere he found him lying on his back with his breast bare, and he had free. The Doctor slept away from his owo wife. Witness assisted to rub
scratched his stomach until the blood was Aowing from it; he repeated the Dri's legs, when Mrs. F. was present. She said, “ Poor man! he is
about his being a very wicked man, and that his sius would not be for. very weak ; do all you can for bin," She added, what she took piry opgive
given hin. He also said, “I dreamt a terrible dream last night ; I thought him, and would rubbis legs herself; which she did. Witness told 'this I had died, and that I felt my soal burning in hell." Dr. Wright was to Mr. Frawk. On the second night the Doctor was ill, he said the pain
called in to him. Witness brought him down about eleven o'clock in the had removed in the small of his back. He turned over, and Mrs F.
morning, and he stood in one position until seven o'clock at niglit. He rubbed him. Witness carried up lea, at a late hour, to the Doctor's bed,
saw Mr. Frank in February last; his manner and dress were very peculiar; when Mrs. F. came from under the curtain in her cheinise, and said,
he had on a short blue jacker. Witness in 1815, gave a recoinmendation « Oh dear is that you? It is of no consequence ; put down the tray."
to Mrs. Frank to bave a deed executed, because the younger children Witness told all to his master, who did not seem affected, but said that were uoprovided for; they had no settlement except that of a policy of there were strange goings on. The Doctor's bed appeared as if iwo 8,0001. Mr. F. was then decide
8,0001. 'Mr. F. was then decidedly unfit to sign the deed; but after people had slept in it. Aenn hotel in Bridge street, London, the Chanı.
November he grew better, when be fully explained to bim its nature, and bermaid said to witness and his fellow seryani, " By Gad, the gentleman
asked him whether he uuderstood it? He said he did, and assented 10 (ineaving Dickenson) slept last night with your inistress. Jy is true;
the arrangement. Wirness always felt Mr. F. tu be a very weak man, and lie lest the powder of his head upon your mistress's pillow," They
and therefore did yot look to him for discussion in a matter of business. remained at this hotel 14 days. This wilness was cross-examined by
The effect of the seulement was to secure the property for his children, Mr. BROCGHAM, when he said he left Mr. Frank in consequence of his
and witness's sole object was that they should be provided for --Here bringing a bad woman into his house, but did not know whether Boots, at
the Commissioners adinilled the propriety of witness's conduct, and said his inn, was as virtuous as himself. Mr. B. said, he was anxious for
that his motives could not be impeached. In witness's judgment, Mr. F. information on this bead, as be liked virtuous waiters, and wished to
was of weak mind, and unbt 10 manage his own affairs : he ceased in know where to go Gave his master a month's notice ; remained ibree;
1816 to perform duty as a Minister : saw but oue bad woman; did not see a second. Witness described a Dr. Wright, physician, who keeps au asylum for Innatics, attended supper given by his master to Dirs. Barry; never offered gold burtons for Mr. F. in 1816. He was then decidedly insane, in a state of melancholy sale, por gave thein as presents; knew nothing of four gold watches ; madness, and labouring under a delusion in regard to his inarrying a young perer had one. When he told Mr. F. of these matters, he did not seem lady of the neighbourhood. Witness told him he was already inarried. He angry about Dickenson, or to care intich about his wife. Witness did answered that he woull marry hier in spite of every body he would be not think him sane at all times. At one period be would neither eat nor made Bishop of Norwich and give a feast to the whole country. He was drink. He did not leave his chair for tliree werks or a month.--Here obliged to administer food to him by a machine, and at that time he had the witness detailed the loathsome and disgusting consequences of Mr. not had any evacuation for 15 days. Jo 1817 he was more deranged than Frank's mental and bodily imbecility during this perind ]-He gradually before. Witness saw him last night and Monday last, and thought hiin became beiter, and ran up and down the pleasure grounds halloping ineapable of managing himself and his property. His judgment of him with dogs.
in February last was, that he was in a culmer state, but weakor. Witness . .. Wednesday, August 3.
asked Mr. F why, after separating from his wife, in consequence of bier Henry Clinton, Esq. a student at Emanuel College, Cambridye, snid, that couduct with Dickenson, he had taken her back. He said, there might in Fels. 1825, he was sent for by Mr. Frank to the Eagle Inc. He had be something in the inauter, but be did not believe the hull of it. Wiwess obly seen bim once or twice before. -Me: Ftold him that he had slept asked if he took steps to dispfore the assertions ; he said. 14 No." He did
nnt seem to take the interest in the matter that might be expected. He clean or dirty clothes, and she thought he was far froun a souild state of saill he was ill used by his brothers-in law, and that this investigation was mind. a sbainrful business
I Wm. Virr, a waiter at the Gorge jou, Grantham, said that Me. E, was Mrs. Maria Nicholson, landlady of the Woolpack inn nt Doncaster, there last January. He rang the bell oflen, and then did not know wbat knew Mr. Frank in 1822 and 18:23; knew. Dr. Dickenson. Mr F. he wanted. ile said Miss Footę was a beautiful little insinuating erra. bronght the Doctor to her house in June 1823; they remained there ture, and that had be been in Mi, Hayne's place, be would have married three days. Mr. F. drink iwo or thrre pots of cortijenitale ebree or ler immediately. De had a party of players tu sop with him, when he four rounds of roast, and wine poached egys; he took n pint of champagne made a speech to thienia in his coffee. This was about one in the morniny. He was very poisy, 1 Joseph Tunhard, keeper of the Blue Lion at Grantham, knei Dr. Dick. rang tbe bell repeatedly, www called for the chawheemnid, hostler, waiter ensou, wlio came in his bounc in January Tas', as did Mr. Frank, from the and bools. Wishes her to buy an estate, whic! lie said he was about to George inn,, Mr. Frank bebayed very strangely. We had no muney, sell. She declined. He sui bris objret was to build; lie intended to except two sovereigns, whicle be received in a leitur from Dr D ckrosa, crrct a playlıonse and a methodist chapel. She heard bis voice all night He was continually ringing the bell, though he wanted nothing. He said in his room the ordered breakfast for company that did not come, attered that Dr. Dickenson had gone with him to a lionse of ill fame at Grantha, hunting eries and tallyhors. The next might be was equally swisy, and that Dickensou was a devil for women and so was lie binnsell, Witnes bad a pint of champagne for his breakfast. He called at bier house on the took the Reverend Gontlemao to Siis house, where he staid all uight: following Sunday; said lie was going to his cliureli, sono slould take two when he returned, he told the winners that he had slepe with a very com. or Hiree bottles of clanpagne with him. He called for the bustler front fortable gid all night. Wirness thought that he was not of sound mind his bedroom, and said he should go out through the window.
while at his house." Mr. Chatham, a tailor at Disncaster, snid that Mr. Fank came into his Sir Geo. Tuthill had attended the Rep. Edward Frank since March last, shop in the summer of 1823; inquired about the number of women of and considered him to be in an unsound slule of inind He attributed all town in Hall, and expressed lois satisfaction at their brinn muineroas. his misfortunes to Mr. Belloms (one of the parties prosecuting the con. Made some gruss allusions to Mrs. Frunk and Dr. Dickinson, which mnissi011); said that it was all a contrivance of his and Wis sisters, ám tlat comoriled witness to cry shane upon him. He left the slop, returned il since his affairs had been under the controul of D. Dickenson, they had a short time, and began to spar in play with witness, who was finally been capitally conducted ite nppeared to be quite iuscósible of ineisobliged fo give him a gentle knock or two.
propriety of lois, conduct at Cambridge and else islırre. Witness did not IV m. Short, a waiter all the Day and Duck, IJull, knew Mr. Frank. think that he was labouring under any particular delusion, but was of opi. Ile frequented the house in June 1823 Converse always about bad nion that he was quite incapable of managing his affairs. ' wonton, particularly alont a Miss Slaior and a Miss P-arson. Bouclie Dr. Monroe, first saw, Mr Frank on the 29th ult. Mr. F Bd him that various articles, as growns, parasols, for these. Witness detailed Mr. Fi's be had ouce 'been impressed with a belief that an improper connexion mode of life at Hiill. Mrs Frank carte lu the ind, to lask for him. Mr. existeil between Dr. D. and his wife, but that he had been delade in ta F. was thesi at Afiss Slalei's. Mes. Fwajled until he came in. He that brlief by a conspiracy, of whicl Mr. Bellamy was the liead, and that told his wife that witness was a trusty servaat, and knew all his scerels, he now believed that Dr. D. tras lois friend and a good dian. 'Mr. Frank's Mrs F. asked what lie was doing, and witness in his presence told her of appearance was extremely uncaulha; he laboured under a dclusion that Dr. his proceedings. Mrs. Frank said she was aliul to bear be had net with D. was liis friend. Wirness clasked his instruindoess of mind wider the such a person as Miss Pearion. Wituess told Mrs. Frank that Miss Pear. bead infirmity, and thought lie was quite incapable of managing his onu son was a nice girl of that description. This was their dinger co;versa-affairs. tion. Mr. E. spoke of his aitacbinent 10 Miss Pearson. His wife wished Mr. Iurburlon agreed in opinion willi Sir G. Tuilill, with whom la hiin to live with Miss P. near bis own house, as Unis would keep him at had visited Mr. Frank. Mr. F. told hun lie bad made no personal iphuwe. Witness expressed his astonishment that so tiuc a woman as Mrs. quiry into his wife's conduct, but that he was convinced she was a good F. should drive Me F. frou hone; she said he had a patural disposition wifi, a virtuons woman, and an excellent mother; and thał Dr. Dickensra to stray; she advised witness, as he was in his good graces, to be hired was the best frieud he had. Witloss asked him if he thought it was con by M E. The witness stated certain langues used in the presence of sistent with liis dignily áud character for him to run about in a strange his wife by Mr. Frank, that did not seem to excite ler anger ; upon hear. manner, and go along witlo women of a certain thescriprina! He said, ing it, she merely said, “ you see what sort of a man lie is." Mr. F. “ What does it signify, Dr. Warburton ?" Witness denamingled his eam was a liberal minded inan, and made mally presents of wine ; from his plaint " unsounduess," and thooght that he had been unsonnd loog before mavner of acting he inferred he was not right in his mind; he would send | 1816. trine 10 n girl in the street to whom he bad never spoken. If he went The Jury now procreded to a room np stairs, 1o examine Mr. Frank ia into a shop and liked the people, he would send them wide, saying they l private. On their returni, were good, and should drink. He spoke to Mr. F. abond his wife and the Mr. WAKEFIELD adressed them, contending that after the evidence the Doctor, and said tbere was something unpleasant; his answer was, there had lieard, it was impossible to come to any other conclusion than that Mr. was no such thing.
F. was of insonnd iniudt. "No man in a sound slalt, said Mr. W. wauld Afr. Wentworth, surgeon, of Cainbridge, said he was sent for to the have peronisted his wife to have written liu' stich an indecent letter as là! Engle inn, to see Mr. Frank, wlio told bin that the clomberinaid broke a sent to him by Mrs. F. promoting him to an intercourse with uther wome, bolile containing medicine which he was in the habit of using ; and after in order tliat she might indulge herself wiore securely with her own pari. some inquiries on the part of witness, be offered bim sixpence for his mour; but she knew that he was weak enough '10 yietel to the delosire advice and inedicine. Witness thought, from his conduct, that Mr. F. influence of women, aud that he would swallow the bair. When he was was a fool or madaan, or perhaps both..
reasonable, he separaled Proin his wife, but afterwards' louk her back Ir. Newby, Chapel Clerk in Trinity College, Cambridge ; sawa Mr. F.
fl without making the slightest inquiry into her cnfuci, which was another last February; kucw bin 20 years before, al College; cames to see the pri
proof of his mosound state of mind; he lives with her at ihis presentziare, Chapel ; wished 142,see witoess at the ima; went to hiin as he was finish
nor would all the evidence if the ivorld.convince liian inf lier miscagduet. iny lis dinner ; by way of giving him a bonne bouche after dinner, he
This showed an bilier dislitütiori of justiineill,' N3 soir could be deemed asked witness for his old friend Fanny Wells. Mr. F. comunenced a con
sane who took : wife back ondersheh circmis mere withool makina due versation of a most siagalar nature will winess, boasted of the favours
ingitiry. The peculiarity of this case was ah nite: insensibility, which lisa bestowed upon bim by the virtuous females of Grantham, and exposed his
conduct at Grantbuin, Cambridge, and other places, amply proved. He person. Mr.F. did not appear like a clergyruan; he wore a greeu jacket,
| Mrwy knew that wickedness' itas not insanity; hat Mr. F. was no! a while waistcoat, and striped trowsers; he was not in a sound state or sane profligarc, for he derived alisusrinént' frono conduct auit lantuan inind.
which could a Porid no gratiscaliou to a min of sone mind. He sullered J. Boast, of the Bear inn, Yarmouth, said Mr. Frank came to his house
Malcolin 10 be placed over hini aš a sort of keeper, and allowed Dickes. in February.. Mr. Frank appeared wild in every look, and spoke inces
son 10 treat him like a cloifit, aud seod toime tun soterrians. . The persuat inlls. His bill is not paid; saw him at the door with two women of the
he (Mr. W.) represented, had no interest of any kind or shape; they lown; bors followed liin.
I were the brothers in las of Mr. F., who had six children, and if the Jurs B. Boast, son of the preceding, proved to finding Mr. Frank' in al
in declared bim iucapable, he could not inahe a will. They were inllueerd cerlain house, with two low weineu of the town ; shongbi bin deranged.
| by pure and hoiest inorixes their object was to make binne om at the cus
wody of others, and pluce W h ere the proscetion of the Great Seui. Thursday, August 4. George Totsall, keeper of an boolel in the Adelphi, said that Mr. Frank his family. He maintained the uniscondness of Mr. F's inind lo be cos.
They wished that his eslates should be inawaged proridendy for bial and was at his house in February last for five days, and had a person named inued and settled; he never relaxed fro Malcolin'with him all the time, who bad his meals along with Mr. Frank. innocent, and the Doctor bring his friend. The Jury waald discharge
the delusion of his wife biay He conducted himself with great eccentricity, and said that his name was their daly conscientiously : llieir verdict would do Mr. Frans the greatest De Frank, pot Frank, Witness did not think bim of sound mind.
| service; it would yiveliim tlial pri lection of which tre bad, for these for Letitin Chatham, iscrvant.so Mr. Tetsall, snid slie used to dress and years, been deprived. Ile would be removed from tloose who noe ons. undress Mr. Frank like a child, and had him Icd up and dort u 'stairs, as irolled him, and be placed in the bands of individuals who would canal be seemed quite blind. He talked a good deal about Miss Foote, saying the honour of liis family, and reinove from a gentleman aod & clergia he was much attached to her. He did not know wben he wus wearing the disgrace of liviog as Mr. Frank does at present.