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The Salopian Journal

15/01/1812

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 938
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 15/01/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 938
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 19.] N°- 938. Wednesday, id wmMk- CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. January 15, 1812. Price Sixpence Halfpenny* litis Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. EDUCATION. G. BAGLEY, jun. RESPECTFULLY informs liis Friends and ( he Public, tbat being solicited by some of tbe principal Residents of WELSH FOI, to open, at the Expiration uf the present Keoess, an ACADEMY for lib' Reception of Boarders, wishes to acquaint them, tbat he has taken a convenient House, with Gardens and l'lay Ground, most eligibly situated in the immediate Vicinity of the Town, and now in tbe Occupation of Mr. L. Weaver, who is going to leave. The above is offered to tbe Public as a Preparatory CLASSICAL, MATHEMATICAL and COMMERCIAL Aca- demy, which will he accompanied with every Branch of Literature necessary for the Accomplishment of a Pupil intended for the different Departments of Commerce. G. B assures the Public, that with his own Exertions, and the Aid of Assistants of competent Abilities, added to tbe Advantages of the System he intends to introduce, it shall be his utmost Endeavour to make WELSH POOL ACADEMY worthy Ihe Support of Parents or Guardians, and to rank in Estimation and Respectability with any Establishment of its Kind. N. B. Cards of the Terms, & r. may he had by Appli- cation. This Day is published. Price 5s. in Hoards, INSTINCT DISPLAY Kl), in aCollection of well- authen- ticated Facts, exemplifying the extraordinary Sagacity of various Species of the Animal Creation. By PRiSOILLA WAKEFIELD. London: printed for DARTON, HARVEY, and DARTON, Gracechurch- Street, and sold byW. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. Where may be had, by the same Author, VARIETY : or Selections of Anecdotes and curious Facts, 12mo. price 4s. in boards, TO BE LET, And entered upon at Lady Day next, ACOMMODIOUS DWELLING HOUSE called THE WOOD, pleasantly situated iu the Parish of EDG- MOND and County " f Salop; consisting of nn Entrance Hall and Staircase Hi Feet by 13 Feet six Inches, Dining Parloui' 20 Feet by lli Feet, Draw ing Room 15 Feet Square, Breakfast Parlour 16 Feet by II Feet six Inches, Passage- to Garden, and Back Staircase; four good Bed Rooms on Chamber Story, and five Ditto on Attic Story; Kitchen, Scullery, Dairy, Larder, Brewhouse, and Lanndry; with Stables! aud Coach- bouse ; and with or without a Malt- lionse adjoining, and ally Quantity of Land that may reasonably be required. THE WOOD is distant ] 6 Miles from Shrewsbury, nine from Wellington, five from Newport, and six from Market Drayton.— Apply to WILLIAM BRISCOE, Esq. Caynton House, near Edgmood ; or to JOHN CARLINE, Shrewsbury. Royal Exchange, London. HAZARD, BURNE, and Co. Stock- Brokers, respect- fully solicit the Public attention to the Scheme ofthe ensuing LOTTERY, tbe whole of which will be drawn On TUESDAY, Ihe 21st of JANUARY. The SCHEME contains 2 Prizes of £ 20,000 2 of 6,000 2 of 4,000 And others of £ 1,000, £ 500, & c. down to £ 20, amounting in the whole to £ 120,000, And only Twelve Thousand Tickets. rr^ p Persons residing in the Country may he supplied with Tickets or Shares at Ihe London Prices, by addressing their Orders, accompanied with Remittance, to the above- Office, or by Application to their Agent, Mr. T. NEWLING, PRINTER, Shrewsbury"; WHO LATELY SOLD Two Shares of a PRIZE of £ 20,000, And One of a £ 5,000. TIMBER. TO BE SOLD TO THE BEST BIDDER, On Friday, the 17th Day of January, 1812, between the Hours of 10 and 11 in the Forenoon, at Ihe Crown Inn, in Bridgnorth, pursuant to a Decree of bis Majesty's Court of Exchequer at Westminster, made in a Cause entitled " CRESSWELL against LONG;" QUNDRY Lots of OAK and ASH TIMBER TREES, ^ standing 011 certain Estates iu the Parishes of SID. BURY a . d STOTTESDON, near Bridgnorth, in the County of Salop. For Particulars enquire of Mr. DEVERELL, 011 the Pre- mises; of JOSEPH PITT, Esq. Cirencester; of WILLIAM BOWYER, Esq. Bedford Row, London; and at the Office of A RET. MOYSEY Esq. Deputy Remembrancer, in th- inner Temple, London. "" PERSONAL lai'. GANCE, FEMALE BEAUTY. To the Nobility, Genlry, Parents, Guardians, Public Teachers, and the Public at large. ALS AN A EXTR ACT, or the AUYSSIN 1 AN BOTANICA T SPECIFIC, for preserving, strengthening, and beauti- fying tbe TEETH and GUMS, and producing a Sweet Breath. BY M. CARASniNSKA. The Proprietors of the ALSANA EXTRACT having long experienced, through the Medium of private Circulation, the unparalleled Virtues of this Specific, have resolved, from Motives of Regard to tbe Preservation of that Part ofthe Human Frame, to announce it to the Public at large. This Extract is an admirable Preservative for the Teeth, renders them inimitably while secures tbe fine Enamel from sustaining Injury, and prevents premature Decay; it is an invaluable Specific, for remedying those Ravages which Children sustain iu their Teeth, owing to frequent aud improper Use of sweet and acid Articles, which impercep- tibly destroy the Teeth at an early Period of Life; and as many Disorders lata] to Children arise from the Teeth, tins Extract will be, the means of saving tbe Lives of many of the rising Generation. I11 every Stage of that excruciating Disorder, the TOOTH ACII it will give almost immediate Relief.— It eradicates the Sc them the 1v" » , , . . loose: removes that unpleasant Taste, which remains 111 the Mouth after taking Medicine ; imparts to the Breath a delicate Fragrance; renders artificial Teeth completely sweet and clean, and prevents their changing Colour. The Proprietors can proudly assert the Ingredients of which this Specific is composed, to be perfectly innocent, free from Acid, aud so extremely pleasant iu Use, Hint it may be used as a Stomachic. The Properties of this Extract are sanctioned bv the Opinions of Ihe most eminent Physicians of Great Britain, France, Italy, and throughout Europe, and of the late celebrated JOHN HUNTER In fine, it is the Restorer ofthe Teeth, and Preserver of their Beauty. Prepared and sold nt 10 » . lid. and 4s. 6d. per Bottle ( Duty included), by the Proprietors, ROWLAND and SON, NO. 1, Kii by- Street, llatton Garden, Loudon; and by their Ap- pointment by VV. EDDOWES, anil Wood and Wattou, Shrewsbury; aud all Perfumers and Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. CHILBLAINS Are prevented from breaking, and their tormenting Itching Instantly ' remove d by x WHITEHEAD'* ESSENCE OF MUSTARD, universally esteemed for its extraordinary efficacy ill Rheumatisms, Palsies, Gouty Affections, and Complaints of the Stomach ; but where this certain remedy has been un- known or neglected, and the Chilblains have actually sup. jm rated, or broke, WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE will ease Ihe pain, and veiv speedily heal them. Tliey are prepared and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- Street, S0I10, London, the Essence and Pills at os. « d. each— the Cerate at Is. l{ d. They are also sold bv W. EDDOWES, Newling, and Paliu; Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington • Silvester. Newpoit; Prodgers, Ludlow ; Partridge, & Oittoi. Bridguoith; Edwards, Price, and Minshall, Oswestry; and bv every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. The genuine has a black ink Stamp with the Name of R, Johnston, inserted on it. , " Vj EW YEAR'S GIFTS— TWENTY THOUSAND POUND PRIZES, AND ONLY 12,000 TICKETS, NOT 11 HALF ENOUGH FOR THE INCREASING DEMAND : WHOEVER IS DESIROUS OF A FORTUNE SHOULD BUY A TICKET OR A SHARE IMMEDIATELY IN THE PRESENT INCOMPARABLE STATE LOTTE RY. SCHEME. 2 2 2 6 8 16 22 30 2,320 Of £ 20,000 6,000 4,000 1,000 500 100 50 30 20 Jt 40,000 l, f> 93 12.000 3,343 8,000 3,303 6,000 71 4,000 1,85.1 1,600 1,100 4,025 900 2,052 46,400 1,852 3,863 3,8ii3 PRIZES sold in the two last Lotteries by BISIIand his Agents in this County. CLASS A c£ 16,000 15,000 5,000 3,000 2, ono 2,000 1,000 500 500 500 500 T. BISH, 4, Cornhill, and 9, Charing Cross, London, solicits your Attention to the above Scheme; the Prizes are numerous, the Capitals are great, the Tickets are few, and the Risk is small to obtain one of the £ 20,000 Prizes. As it is likely there will be a Scarcity of Tickets and Shares in the Country, T. BISII respectfully advises an immediate Application at either of his Offices, which will he punctually attended to. All will be drawn TUESDAY NEXT, the 21st of THIS MONTH. A IS A B C A A A B MONTGOMERYSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, called CAST LEW RIGHT, situate in tbe Parish of Mainstone, ill tbe County of Montgomery, comprising a convenient Farm House and Outbuildings, Garden, Fold, and about 100 Acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, aud Wodjl Land, lying nearly within a Ring Fence, and now iu tbe Occupation of Mr. John Price, as Tenant thereof; v, lib a Quantity of thriving Timber growing thereon. The above Estate ( which is capahlc of great Improve- ment) is situate near to tbe Turnpike Road leading from Bishop's Castle to Montgomery ; is distant from the former Place four, aud from tlie latter fiveMiletj ; lies at an easy Distance from Coal and Lime, and Possession may be had at Lady- Day next. For a View of the Premises, apply to the Tenant; and for further Particulars and Terms, to Messrs. MORRIS and SONS, Solicitors, Ludlow. 1 st January, 1812. SUPERIOR TRAVELLING, FROM THE RAVEN INN, RAVEN STREET, SHREWSBURY, R>/ the following Mail and other Coaches: ABERYSTWITH Royal Mail Coach, every Wed- nesday Morning, at four o'Clock, by Way of Welsh pool, LI an fa 11', Can Office, Mallwyd, and Machynlleth, to tbe Gogerthan Arms Inn, Abcrystwith, early the same Evening, during the Winter Season. CHELTENHAM HIRERNIA Post Coach, every Mon- day, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, at six o'Clock, by W ay of Coalbrook Dale, Bridgnorth, Kidderminster, Wor- cester, and Tewkesbury, to the Plough Hotel, Cheltenham, in one Day. NEWTOWN Royal Mail Coach, every Sunday Morning, at four o'Clock, by W'ay of Welshpool and Beriiew: returns from the Bear's Head I1111, Newtown, Monday at Noon. LIVERPOOL RESOLUTE Post Coach, every Moiningat six o'Clock, by Way of Ellesmcre, Wrexham, and Chester, to the Saracen's Head Iun, Dale Street, Liverpool, in eight Hours. WELSHPOOL Royal Mail Coach, every Sunday, Wed- nesday, aud Friday Mornings, at four o'clock; returns from tbe Oak Inn, Welshpool, every Monday, Wednes- day, and Friday Evenings. CHESTER new Post Coach, every Morning at six o'Clock, by Way of Ellesniere and Wrcxhamj to Chester 111 five Hours nuil a half. WEM, WHITCHURCH, CHESTER and PARKGATE GENERALGRAHAM Post Coach, every Monday Morning, at five o'clock, by Way of Wem, Whitchurch, and Barn- Hill, to the Pied Bull Inn, Chester, iu Time for Ihe Liverpool and Manchester Coaches. BATH new Post Coach, called llie HIHERNIA, every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, at six o'Clock, by Way of Worcester, Cheltenham, Cirencester, and Petty France, to the York House, Bath, LUDLOW, LEOMINSTER, & HEREFORD PRINCE REGENT Post Coach, every Wednesday und Saturday Morn- ings, at half past five o'Cloek, by Way of Church Stretton unit Newton, to the Crown I1111, Ludlow, in five Hours. MANCHESTER Post Coach, every Morning at six o'Clock, by Way of Chester, Northwich, linutsford, and Altriiigliam, lo Manchester, the same Day. Performed by J. JON ES and Co. id" The Proprietors will not be accountable for Parcels, Passengers' l. nggage, & c. above the Value of Five Pounds, unless entered as such, and paid for accordingly. DAMP AIB AND FOGGY WEATiisa Materially affects tho* e afflict'll with Asthmas, Coughs, Colds, Hooping Cough, and Difficulty of Breathing. FORD'S original PECTOIIAL BALSAM of HORI5HOUND, an elegant preparation from that well- known herb, has for near 20 yegrs* obtained the pre- eminence ( beyond prece- dent) for the cure of the above complaints ; the authenticity of this may be ascertained at most of the respectable venders of medicine, in the principal cities and towns in the united kingdom. The popularity aud salutary effects of this in- valuable medicine needs 110 comments on its virtues; the extensive demand proves ils superiority as a public medicine to give immediate relief. The public will please to observe each bottle is enclosed in an attested Affidavit, made at. the Mansion House, London, June 7th, 1805, without which it cannot be genuine. Sold iu bottles at 10s. Gd. 4s. bd. and 2s. 9d. each. Sold wholesale and retail by Dicev and Sutton, Bow. Church Yaid ; F. Newbery and Sons, Shaw and Edwards, St Paul's Chuich Yard; John Evans, 42, Long Lane; Barclay and Sons, Fleet Market; R. Johnston, Greek- Street, S0I10 ; W. Green, 59, Barbican; Sanger, 150, Oxford- Street; by theonly Propiietor, R. Ford, Chemist, Goswell Place, near Islington, from Barbican ; by R. Butler, London ; and bj all other wholesale venders of medicine: als i i » y W EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and all other venders in every town. Under the immediate Patronage of their Majesties THE BRITISH GALLERY OF PICTURES. IN TWO SERIES. FIRST SERIES, comprising Engravings of tbe Marquis of Stafford's Collection of Pictures, with Descriptions, BY W. Y. OTTLEY, Esq. To be completed iu about Fifty Numbers, Price 10s. 6d.— Proofs £ 1. Is— Colours mounted £ 2. 12s. Od. each * 4-* The Fourth Number of this Series is this Day published. Several more Numbers will be published this Season. Tbe Three first Numbers may also be had. SECOND SERIES, comprising fine Engravings on a larger Scale, forming a select anil elegant Cabinet Gallery of tbe finest Specimens of the great Masters iu these Kingdoms, with Descriptions. BY HENRY TRESHAM, ESQ. R. A. - I-* 4. The Fourth Number of this Scries will be published 011 the First of February. Two or three more Numbers will also be published this Season. The Three first Num- bers may also be bad, Price 10s 6d.— Proofs £]. Is. each.— Finely Coloured, each in a Port Folio, as follows :— No. 1, Rubens, J. 5. 5s. No. 2, Andrea- del- Sarto, £ 10.10s. No. 3, Raphael, £ 5. 5s. to Subscribe! s. Published at the BRITISH GALLERY, NO. 54, NEW BON D STREET. The highly finished Drawings aud Specimens of the Work are 011 Exhibition asabovc, w here Subscribers' Names are taken in.— Admittance to Non- Subscribers One Shilling TO BE LET, For a Term of six Years, IN THE CRESCENT, SHREWSBURY, LARGF. commodious HOUSE, fit for the Residence of a Gentleman's Family; with a GARDEN well stocked with Fruit Trees, a COACII HOUSE, & C. now in the Occupation of THOMAS MONEY, Esq. For farther Particulars enquire of THE OCCUPIER. STRETTON AND L0NGDEN ROADS. "^" OTICE is hereby given, that the Trustees ofthe Turn- I. NI pike Roads leading fiom Shrewsbury to Church Stvettou, and from Shrewsbury to Longden and Castle P11I- yerbatch, will meet at the GUILDHALL, in SHREWSBURY, ou MONDAY, the THIRD Day of FEBRUARY next, at the Hour of Eleven in the Forenoon, in order to consult about eroding a Toll G, « e across the said Road to Church Stretton, either at or near the turning towards Condovcr, or at or near the 7th Milestone between Dorrington and Long- nor : And also to consult about crectiug aTo'. l Gate across the said Turnpike Road to Longdeu and Castle Pulver- liatch, at or near Hand's Croft Brook, in the Townships of Longden or Great Lyth. JOHN JONES, Shrewsbury, Jan. 6,1812. Clerk to the Trustees. A1 H it will give almost immediate Kelict.— 11 cranicaics Scurvy from the Gums, strengthens, braces, and renders in ofa healthy red; removes decayed Spots: cleanses • Teeth from Tartar, & c and fastens Teetli that are TO THE AFFLICTED WITH THE RHEUMATISM, RHEUMATIC GOUT, SCIATICA, LUMBAGO, PAINS of the BACK and KIDNlliS, NUMBNESS, I'AI. SY, & c. is particularly recommended THE CUMBERLAND III LUMINOUS FLUID. This most extraordinary fossil production, since its happy discovery, has excited the astonishment of many eminent me- dical characters, who have witnessed its unrivalled efficacy in tbe above complaints, and determined the discoverer to render it, if possible, as useful as it is pre eminently excellent ; for which purpose lie takes this method to give publicity to its merit. Upon application to any of the medicine venders, may be had giatis, an account of a number of surprising Curesell'ected by Ibis extraordinary medicine, iu the most hopeless anil deplorable cases, '. villi the most unquestionable reference to people of tbe first respectability, from amongst which the following is selected. Copy of a Idler J ram J. Makepeace, Esq. of Hexham, Northum- berland, to Mr. Ramsay, Apotlr'cary, Penrith. Sin, Ilexham, June 22, 1811. I was most grievously afflicted with the Rheumatism for several years, particularly across my Loins and my Hip, and Kriee Joints, which at times completely deprived me of the power of walking. I had the advice of several eminent f'liysi cians, anil by their recommendations went to Bath and tried the effects of the Waters, without gaining any relief. After making use of various Medicines to no purpose, I by the advice of a Friend, was induced to try your Medicine, from the use of which I am happy to say 1 have received the greatest relief, as I can now wa. k without pain or lameness, and enjoy as good health as can be expected at my advanced period of lite, being in my 87th year, which I attribute solely to tlie use of your invaluable Medicine. You have my full liberty to make what use you think pro- per of this Letter. I am, your obedient Servant, JOHN MAKEPEACE. The above medicine is put up in bottles with full ins tructions only 2s. 9d. each. Invented and prepared only by G. Ramsay, Apothecary, Penrith, ( many years of Apotheearies* Hall, Loudon). So: d wholesale by Barclay and nous, No. 95, Fleet Market, Lon- don. Retail l; y W. EDDOWES, Morris, Palin, nnd Newling, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Much Wenlock; Silvester, Newport; Wiight, Evauson, Whitchurch; Batigh, Cross, Ellesmere; Procter, Diayton; Weaver, Montgomeiy; Jones and Co Evans, Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Pool; Mortal, Piice, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry ; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle ; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Scarrott, Sliiffnal ; Painter, Wrex- ham ; Jones, Chirk; Morris, Ruabon ; Evans, Llangerniew ; I Evans, Newtown; and by eveiy Medicine Vender in the • Kingdom, SHREWSBURY, JANUARY 6, 1812 TS^ OTICE is hereby given, that at a Meeting of the Trus- - i- N teesof the Shrewsbury District of the VVatling Street, Stretton and Longden, and of the Welsh Gale aiul Bas- church Roads, to be held at tbe GUILDHALL, in SHREW S- BURY, 011 MONDAY, the THIRD Day of FEBRUARY next, at eleven o'Clock iu the Forenoon, the Tolls arising on tbe Roads and Weighing Machines undermentioned, will be LET BY AUCTION, for one or more Years as may be agreed ou, commencing al Lady- Day next, in the Man- ner directed by the Act passed iu the 13th Year of the Reign of his present Majesty, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls now produce the following Sums above the Expenses of collecting them, and will be put up under such Conditions as tbe Trustees then present shall agree upon. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must give Sccu rily, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trus- tees, for Payment ofthe Rent agreed for, and al such Times as they shall direct; aud 110 Person will be allowed to bid until such Sureties are named and approved of by the rustees. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Roads. The Mount Gate and Weighing Machine in Frank- £ well, 011 the Road leading towards Pool and Os- westry, together with a Gale to be erected near the 8II1 Mile Sloue 011 the Pool Road; also the Check Gate at Monlford Bridge, and a Gate pro- posed to be erected between 1 he 9th Mile Stone and the Wolf's Head, 011 the Oswestry Road - - 763 The Copthorn Gate and Weighing Machine, on the Road leading to Westbnry - - - 022 The Trewern and Middleton Gates, on the New Branch of Road to Pool ^ yx The Gates and Weighing Machine 011 the Road leading to Minsterley - - - - .. . 411 The Cotton Hill and Present Gates, 011 the Road to Baschurch - - 200 Tbe Tern and Emstrcy Gates, 011 the Shrewsbury District ofthe WatlingStreet Road, with the Bye Gates at Cronkhill Lane and Wroxeter - - - 631 The Frodesley Gate - -- ----- - 24 33 The Meole Gate and Weighing Machine, oil the' Road leading to Church Su ction, and tbeChcek Gate . it the End of Sutton Lane ; also al the proposed Gate at Condover Turning, or near Dorringtou, should such Gate be erected The Nobolil Gate and Weighing Machine, on the Road leading to Longden and Bishop's Castle: also at a Gate near Hand's Croft Brook , should such Gate be erected - - . . . , bp Auction. TIMBER. At the Cross Foxes, in Oswestry, on Wednesday, the 29th Day of January, 1812, at five o'clock in the Afternoon, in the following, 01' such other Lots as may tlien be agreed upon: • LOT I. I try OAK, 27 ASH, 11 SYCAMORE, and 3 Lime ( Trees, growing on STANWARDINE DEMESNE, situate in the Parish of Baschureli, in the County ofSalop, in the Holding of Mr, Stephen Denstone. LOT 11. 134 OAK, 30 ASH, and 1 Alder Trees, growing 011 STA N WAR DINE DEMESNE, situate in the said Parish of Baschurch, in the Holding of Mr. Thomas Diekeu. The Oak consists chiefly of good Navy Timber, and the Whole lies very convenient for Carriage, as the Weston Bra nch ofthe Ellcsuicre Canal passes near tbe Lauds. For further Particulars apply to Mr. RICHARD CROXON, 01' Mr. T. L. JONES, Oswestry. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At the Lion Inn, in Newtown, on Tuesday, the 41I1 of February, 1812, between the Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, in such Lots, and subject to such Conditions, as shall be then produced, unless disposed of in the mean Time bv private Contract, of which Notice w ill he given : Al. L that Messuage or Tenement called C1LHAUL, . with tbe Lands and Appurtenances thereunto belong- ing, situate in the Parish of Tregynnon, in the said County, and now in the Occupation of R. Swaiue. The Premises are distant from Newtown about three Miles only, from Llanfair seven, from Ihe Limekilns at Berriew six, aud are adjacent to T urnpike Roads leading directly to each of these. The Lands in general are capa- ble of very great Improvement. For further Particulars apply to Mr WILLIAM JONES, of Garthmil, or to Mr. DREW, Solicitor, in Newtown, who have Plans of the Estate* MONTGOMERYSHIRE. CAPITAL TIMBER AND POLES. BY THOS. FllYCE, At tbe Bull Inn, in the Town of Pool, 011 Monday, the 27th Day of January inst. at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, ( unless sooner disposed of by private Contract, of which Notice will be given) ; LOT I. - j , /\ OAK Timber Trees, scribe- marked and num- S ! | bered, standing upon Farms in the several Occupations of Edward Williams, Peter Davies, and Morris Jones; situate in the several Parishes of POOL and GUILSFIELD, in the said County ; and also 31 ASH, scribe- marked and numbered, standing upon the same Farms. The Oak is of the best Quality and large Dimensions, well adapted for superior Purposes of the Navy, & c. where long and large Timber is required. LOT II. Several ACRES of OAK COPPICE POLES, of thirty Years' Growth, upon a Farm called PENYCOPPY, iu Ihe Parish of Berriew', ill the Possession of David Jones. The first Lot is well situated either fur Land or Water Conveyance, being near to good Roads, and within a Mile and Half of the Montgomeryshire Canal at Welsh Pool, and about one Mile and Half ot'tlie Goilsfield Branch of the same Canal.— The second Lot is also within a short Distance of the same Canal at Beri iew. Further Particulars may be bad of Mr. JAMES HARRIS, Timber- Valuer, Welshpool, or Mr. WILLIAM FOULK. ES, of the same Place, Attorney. Welshpool, 6th January, 1812. TIMBER. At the Peed Lion Inn, l. llesnierc, on Wednesday, the 29th Day of January, 1812, between the Hours of three and six in tbe Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced : MS 111 E following Lots of Ash, Sycamore, Poplar, Willow, JL Birch, Alder, and Fir, viz. LOT 1. 47 ASH TREES, numbered with a Scribe, com- mencing with No. 1, and ending with 47.— 13 WILLOWS, 2 SYCAMORES, and 5 ALDERS, scribc- inaiked aud blazed. LOT II. 47 ASH TREES, commencing with No. 48 and ending with 9- 1.— I Poplar, 2 Firs, and 1.1 BIRCH Trees, scribe- marked and blazed. LOT III. 5 WALNUT TREES, scribe- marked and blazed. N. B. Tbe above Timber Trees are now growing 011 Lauds at Lineal, in the Parish of Ellesmere, aud County of Salop, in the Occupation of Mr. John Rogers; a short j Distance from the Turnpike Road leading from Ellesmcre I to Shrewsbury, and adjoining the Ellesmere Canal, where i there is a convenient Place fur Loading. Mr. ROGERS will shew the Timber; anil further Particulars may be had, 011 Application lo Mr. WATSON, Attorney at Law, Whitchurch, Salop; or lo Mr. ROGER BECKETT, Penley, Flintshire. LONDON. THURSDAY, JANUARY 9. Two Anholt mails are arrived from which the follow- ing is an extract:— " AnhoH, December SO.— Only two of the George's original convoy liaVe befell ascertained to have foundered ; several will he obliged to winter in Sweden, for want of anchors and cables, an<) there are about 12 still missing. The greater part of those which put back into Carlsham, Mativick- and other ports, passed the Sound on the 27ih, under convoy of the Pyramus ; they all arrived safe, but a Russian and Prussian, who were cut oli', and carried into Copenhagen, by the Danish gun- boats, and proceeded to England, on the 28th, under convoy of the Ardent and other ships of war, left here, by Sir James Snumaicz. All the English shiis which were here, have now sailed. The last . accounts from Stockholm, mention peace having been concluded between the Turks and Russians, but 110 particulars ire known, and it wants con- firmation." There were several arrivals yesterday from the North Seas, but we lament to say, that: none have brought sub- account of the Defence and St. George. The Ardent, Rear- Ailmiral Hope, the Dictator, and the whole of the remaining- ships from Wingo Sound, passed Yarmouth on Tuesday. The wind being now easterly, the fate of the St. George and Defence cannot long remain unknown. Letters and papers from Oporto to the 19th last, stata that there is not a word of news from the army— all is quiet. A large quantity of muskets, cloathing, and stoics, have beeu sent from Coruuna lor the use of tha Gallician Army. The Gibraltar Papers to a late date, state that Ballas* teros remained under the rock of Gibraltar. He lately had a slight skirmish with a French d tachinent, which had advanced to San Roque. The whole of the enemy's force on that point is not estimated at more than 6,000 men, and some hundred cavalry. It is stated in a paper, daleil the 14th last, that the Yellow FeVer has broken out at Alirant. GIBRALTAR, DEC. 20.— Very favourable account* were received from Catalonia in the beginning of last week. Far from being east down by the enormous losse* which they have sustained, and by the complete dis- persion of their army after tiie battle of Tarragona, the Catalans have plucked up fresh spirits, and cfeated a new army, which is already 23,000 strong, and is expected to he increased to upwards of 100,000 men before the end of February. The fact is, that growing every day more and more impatient of the yoke, the gallant natives are determined to shake it olf, and the whole of them are rising en. masse.' Cadiz Gnzeltes lo the 21st ult. have been received.— » It appears by an article from Yelvas, that the French are collecting large bodies near the bridges ofthe Tagns, to guard against tiie dangers which tliey seem to appre- hend ; and that their main force will take a position near Ciudad Rodrigo, for the purpose of observing the movements of Lord Wellington. The lie orts of the Proceedings of the Cortes camd down lo the 19th in- clusive, but they are unimportant. The Dublin Papers of Monday arrived this morninf. Information was given to a party of the Catholics, who were dining together 011 Friday, that a man of the name of Fisher, was altempting to associate the ignorant and poor in that city, ill a conspiracy, " to separate the tw o Islands, and to extirpate the Heretics." The Gentlemen immediately resolved lo communicate it to Government, for which purpose Mr. Graltan and the Knight of Kerry waited upon the Attorney- General, who appointed this day for a deputation of the Catholics to meet him at Mr. Pole's chambers, in the Castle. The Catholics are well aware that their adversaries only want a pretence to throw an odium upon them; had It not been for this feeling, Mr. Fisher's plot wOuld have been too coil" temptible for notice. Extract of a letter from Lisbon, dated Doc. 13 :—" Last week 1 made a vis t to the lines, fortified by Lord Wellington, which will be celebrated forages, as having withstood the concentrated force of the French armies; and saved Portugal. Unless you have had somb idea of the nature of this bariier, from ' bo frequent men'ion ol it, you may not fully < omprehend MONTGOMERYSHIRE, - 323 213 ASTHMA, CONSUMPTION OF THE LUNGS AND WHEEZING. SO uniformly successful has the PREPARED STRAMO- NIUM and OXYMEL ( as directed by Surgeon Fisher) pioved io the above diseases, that nut of 10,000 trials that have been made of them, not one instance can be adduced in which they have either failed to afford the most permanent relief, even in the most desperate cases, or in any respect disa Gjreed with a patient. They have also completely succeed- ed io the cuie of far advanced cases, after the diied Stra- monium hail produced nausea and giddiness, and had failed to atlord the least benefit. The reputation of these remedies, which are as innocent as they are efficacious, is so fully established by their general good effects throughout tlie country, that it is only necessary to say, that Surgeon Fisher's Preparations of the Stramonium are sold in London only bv Hai ris, Corner of St. Paul's Church yard ; and in the country, by EODOWES, Shrewsbury ; Lynch, Manchester ; Sheppaid, Bi t tol ; Tyiub- and Son, Worcester ; Keene and Bums, Bath ; Jones, Oxford ; Hod- on, Cambridge ; Rolhson, Coventiy ; Minshnll, Lancaster; Gore, Sidmouth ; Drur\ and Son, Lincoln ; Brass, Hull , Caparn, Newark ; Chester Newcastle; Simpson, Wolveibampton; Sutton, Nottingham; Hornby, York; Poole, Chester; Gore, Liverpool; Turne. and Akenheau, Newcastle; Hooker, Ipswich ; White, W -- beach ; Holrovd, Maldon; Knott and Lloyd, Birmingham ; Searle, Leeds; Billinge, Liverpool; and Newbury, Dublin. CAPITAL OAK AND OTHER TIMBER. At the Lion Inn, in Llansaintfl'rsid, in the County of Montgomery, 011 Wednesday, the 19th Day of February, 1812, at five in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions : LOT 1. 238 OAK Timber Trees. 107 Asli Trees. 47 Alder Trees. 176 Ash Trees. 5 40 Elm Trees. ^ 6 Birch Tiecs. 122 Oe. k Trees. 230 Oak Trees. ^ 64 Ash Trees. I I Birch Tree. 36 Alder Trees, 158 Ash Trees. 25 Sycamore Trees, C lo Elm Trees. t ] Sycamore Tree. 44 Ash Trees. 58 Oak Trees. Standing chicfly in Coppices on Cefn- llognog Demesne, )- an< i Lands adjoin- ing iu the Occu- pation of Mr. Rich. Owen. Stand in jy on m^ wr Lairds / m^ vr Farm, Ty- and adjoining S Cefnllogoog. The Trees in each Lot are blazed and numbered with a Scribe.— The Oak Trees are of large Dimensions, and very excellent iu Quality, applicable to the superior Purposes of the Navy, or any other Purpose requiring prime Timber — The other Trees arc excellent of their Kind, and many of them of large Dimensions.— The Wboleare easy of Access, standing on Ground unusually convenient for Conversion and Carriage. CEFNLLOGNOG is close to the Turnpike Road leading from Myfod to Llansaintffraid, and about two Miles and a Half from the Montgomeryshire Canal at New Bridge. Mr. Edwards, of the Lion Inn, i. lansnintff'raid, or the respective Tenants, will shew the Timber; and further Particulars may oe had of Mr. GOULD, Golfa, near Welsh- pool N. B, A further Quantity of Oal: aod Ash Trees are marking for Sale on Farms near Cefnllot- oig, viz. O11 PEN Y LLYS, in the Parish of LU ' fechan, CELIN, in the Parish of Llatifyllta. CAE DIO, in the Parish of Llanfihangel, Particulars will appear in a future Paper. . Jipret my brief description. The line may be said to defend a trian- gular portion of Ihe kingdom of Portugal; possessing' peculiar importance, by containing the capital, the port, a , d the grand depots. Without large importations of provisions, this country, in the best times, could qot have subsisted. Now, with an impoverished peasantry, and a neglected soil, the French, even if in possession of tbe interior provinces, may be considered to have done boihing. Starvation is inevitable. The preservation ot Lisb » o is, of Course, of the first impoi toucc • and to effect this, nature has so wonderfully provided, that a comparatively small share remains to be performed by art. This, however, ceasing to ipeak in relative term.-, is a work of wonderful amount. Frotn Alhandra, a little town on the ncrlli bank of the Tagus, about 25 miles Ironi Lisbon, lo Ma- fia, 011 the coast, fronting the Western Ocean, runs a chain of mountains, of perhaps 40 miles ; so entire, tbat a passable valley rarely intervenes. The part which 1 hive seen has llio not ward ridge so abrupt, that after marching np a rugged aud harassing ascent, an army would find, that even then 10 gain the height, they jsould need scaling ladders us. much as if a regular built wall was to be surmonuied Tiie few duec- tions in which a body ol' men could approach, are so com- manded by artillery, that an effectual slaughter would be carried on dining the time occupied in the most expeditious march. Ditches, pallisadoes, and other winks, tendg eatly to ihe inaccessibility of the place. Among ihe means em- ployed is a perfect line formed of the trunks and blanches of trees, laid on the ground, with their sprouts Outwards : a species of obstacle which would be f. mud ot immense trouble to pass; impossible, in fact, to either infantry or cavalry— Supposing, however, all these difficulties oveicome, the end is not yet attained. There being a succession uf heights in the rear, tbe passes are all guarded, and there are large forts upon the summits, which being sufficiently provided for resis- tance, would require a regular siege to reduce An Extensive valley in front, formed the separation between oar's anil Masst- na's army this time last year. Tne French were en- camped upon a corresponding, though more gentle elevation 011 ihe other side, wheie every movement aud operation was seen hy glasses, from our posts. 1 have been told by officer* who were 011 Ihe spot, that the sight was of the most pleasin" description, and particularly at night, when the fire tor. cooking, See. formed a track of flame winding along the in* equality of the ground for many miles. In the towns I saw Ihe marks ot French possession still remain. Shutters doors picture . Irani- s, even floors and cielings, were destroyed to serve ? s fuel." Unintentional Suicide.— On Thursday T. Hill, an prentice to Mr. Duosterville, ship- builder, at Plymouth, hung himself oe! mil the door in the kitchen. It appears that the lad had been iu the habit of frightening tlie maid- servant, and had said thnt he wouid pretend to hang himself for that purpose. Ou the momino- 011 which the fatal business happened, all the family were out, and l ie maid ; elt the boy in the kitchen lo transact some business in another part of the house, it is sup- posed that, on quilling ' he kitchen, he determined on a frolic, but, by some ' . dent, he became actually sus- pended. When the nu a- iv- d, she heard a kicking against the door, 011 opening which she perceived tha youth hanging, W hen cut down animation wu3 not extinct, but he died in a few minutes. LONDON. FRIDAY, JAN. 10. The German Papei s arc full of details respecting tbe negotiations between thc Turks and Russians. It lap- pears by the latest accounts from Bucharest, that the I'ortc had 110 safe course left but that of speedy conces- sion. The distress of their army for provisions was great, while, according to llie terms of the armistice, the Russians afforded supplies only to the Turkish corps on the Islands in the Danube, but allowed none to enter Ibe garrison of Rudschuck. One thousand barrels of powder for great guns, 20,000 stand of arms, 2000 sabres, a quantity of car- bines and pistols, wilh 200 rounds ot ammunition, for thc small arms, are ordered lo be immediately embarked on board the Brailsford transport, lo be sent to Port Kahon, consigned to Admiral Sir E. Pellew, Com- mander in Chief in the Mediterranean. Also 10,000 stand of arms, with 200 rounds of ammunition, and Hints in proportion, are to be embarked with all pos- sible dispatch, on board the Dedalus, for the service of the troops under Lord Wellington. To the honour of Messrs. Boldero and Co. it is stat- ed, that, about a week before their stopping, they returned to ( heir customers all their short bills, by which they somewhat lessened the evil of their failure. It is understood that the Lords ofthe Privy Council, who now correspond with the Bishops concerning episcopal duties, expect all Curates to be licensed, and the salaries, in many cases, to be stated in the annual diocese returns directed by the Residence Bill, and this in respect to benefices under popular jurisdiction, as well as others. Government have stopped all Licenses for Importa- tion from the Baltic, except those for corn. The Duke of Devonshire has improved the rental of his Irish cstalcs full £ 12,000 per annum. Supposed attempt at Suicide.— Yesterday morning an in- stance of youthful rashness occurred in the Inland depart- ment of Ihe Post- Office, for which no plausible reason eould be assigned. One of the Messengers of lhat institu- tion, hearing the report of a pistol in the Inland Office, ran immediately to the place from whence the noise proceeded, aud saw a youth, named Kelner, about 17 years old, sitting on a chair by Ihe fire- side, leaning his head upon his baud, and holding'a poeket- liandkerchief to his face. The Mes- senger, conceiving the pistol might have. been tired for idle snort, immediately retired. Shortly afterwards one of the Clerks entered Ihe offiue, and observing Ihe young man in the same position, asked hiin what was the matter? He made no answer: Ibis excited a good deal of surprise, anil upon coming close to him, he observed blood dripping from his clothes upon thc floor very profusely. Alarmed beyond expression, he instantly went in search of a surgeon At that hour, it being then only six in Ibe morning, he found great difficulty in procuring the service of a medical man ; in which, however, lie succeeded al length ; but, upon his return to the office, be missed young Kelner. It appears that, after the other young man had gone in search of a surgeon, he went away, and nothing lias since been heard of him. The dripping of bis blood was traced into Lom- bard- street, but there every cine for discovering wliither be had fled failed. Inquiries' were made for him at the Vir- ginia Coffee- house, where he had lodged ; but there he had notsrrived. Latterly he had become very gay in his ap- Iiarel, aud his father had declined increasing his income leyond the stipend of his situation in the Post- office. Extravagance, it is supposed, had led him inlo difficulties. — Nothing has transpired to throw the smallest light upon the motives which drove him to this act of despera- tion, nor did any thing appear casting the slightest slur upon his deportment while in the Post- office. It has appeared, however, that a letter, containing some bank- 1 1 — - - notes, put inlo thciPostoffice three months since, did not come to hand until very lately. This delay was traced to the I nland Office, in consequence ofthe complaint preferred bv thc person lo whom toe letter was directed, and it being imputed lo yonng Kelner, he was threatened with suspen- sion, unless he could satisfactorily account for this apparent piece of misconduct. Whether any blame could or could not be justly imputed to him 011 Ibis account, the fear of disgrace is supposed to have operated so powerfully on his iniud, as to produce derangement. SATURDAY, JANUARY 11. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTfi. The Gazette contains a letter from Capt. Duncan, of the Imperieuse, dated tiulph of Salerno, Oct. 11, 1811, giving au account of the following gallant exploit :— " l" havc the honour to inform you, that his Majesty's ship under my command, ( his morning attacked three of the enemy's gun vessels, carrying each an 18 pounder and 30 men, moored under llie walls of a strong fort, near Ihe town of Possilano, in the Gulpli of Salerno : thc fmperieuse was anchored about 11 o'clock within range of grape, and in a few minutes the enemy were driven from their guns, and one of the gun- boats was sunk. It however became abso- lutely necessary to get possession of the fort, the fire of which, ( hough silenced, yet ( from its being regularly walled round 011 all sides) the ship could not dislodge the soldiers and those of the vessels crews, who had made their escape on shore and taken shelter in it; the marines and a party of seamen were therefore landed, and led on by the first Lieut. Ewton Travel's, and Lieut. Pipon, of the Royal Marines, forced Iheir way into tlie battery iu the most gallant style, under a very heavy lire of musketry, obliging more than treble their numbers to fly in all directions, leaving behind about 30 men and 50 stand of arms. Tbe gnus, which were 21- ponndcrs, were then thrown over the cliff, the mag- azines, & c. destroyed, aud tbe two remaining gun vessels brought off. The zeal and gallantry of all the officers and crew in Ibis affair could not have been exceeded ; but I can not find words ( o express my admiration at the manner in which Lieutenant Travels commanded and headed the boats' crews and landing party, setting the most noble ex- nniple of intrepidity to the officers and men under him." The Gazette contains an account ofthe following cap- tures: Ihe Syrciie French privateer, by thc Gnadaloupe, Captain Tctlev : Le Furet French privateer, by tlie Koya- li it, Captain Downie; aud the Danish privateer Alvor, by the'Egeria, Captain Hole. ,,.,./. The King.— An express was received last niglil from Windsor, staling, " That His Majesty had eat with a good appetite, and was much in the same state as in the moured plot in that city, which now appears to be re- garded as a mere bubble hy the best informed persons oil the scene where it is supposed to csfist. The Colossus, 74, is arrived at Plymouth from off Basque Roads, to get new barges aud boats, to replace those destroyed in Basque Roads, in a luost gallant attempt to cut out several vessels from under some batteries in a bay. All her launches and boats, manned and armed with volunteer seamen and marines, dashed into the bay with their usual spirit; hut a line of Con- cealed gun boats arrived, and opened such a destructive fire, and the tide setting strong in shore, that those fine fellows could not row back. They were driven on shore, had six killed, several wounded-, aud about 120 made prisoners. A poor man wits knocked down by three ruffians, last night, near Finsbury square. He was found bleeding: and 011 inspecting his wounds, it was discovered, that a deep incision had been made under his chin, by a sharp instrument.— It is said not to he the intention of the Corporation of London lo permit Parliament to interfere in any new arrangements for managing the police of the city ; but they have it in contemplation to establish a most effectual remedy against the frequency of robbery and murder, in every district and ward over which they preside. The plan is in forwardness, and will be sub- mitted to a Court of Common Council next week. The suow that fell 011 Thursday night lay in several parts of Ihe north road more than three feet deep. BATE ON METHODIST CHAPELS— A vestry was held yesterday in the Parish of Christ Church, Surrey, for the purpose of declaring a rate in aid of the poor.— Mr. Far- qnliaison, stated, that he attended merely for the purpose of inquiring, whether Mr. Rowland Hill had paid the rate lately assessed upon his Chapel, in Blackfriars- road.— Mr. Green, the overseer, replied, that the rate had not been paid.— Mr. Farquliarson then gave notice to the overseers, that if the rates were not enforced against Ibe Methodist Chapels, he should not only object to the allowance of the amount of them in the overseers' accounts, but should himself decline, and recommend tu every protesfant parish ioner to decline paying the rales, till they were collected impartially.— Mr. Hawes observed, that this subject had agitated tbe whole body of Methodisls in the country ; thai uot Mr. Rowland Hill alone, but the entire mass of dis- senters, from one end of the kingdom to the other, were preparing petitions to Parliament, for the purpose of ob- taining exemption from this and other taxes, similar in principle. He should, therefore, move, that until those petitions were disposed of, Ihe assessment on Mr. Hill's Chapel should net be renewed— Mr. Fox, the Church- warden, remarked that the liability of the Chapel to be rated having been admitted, the vestry would be acting with great inconsistency,, if, afler having made one rate, it did not follow il up with another. The only question was, whether, for the present, the rates should be demand- ed ? If any parishioner insisted Upon it, he undoubtedly bad a right so to do. He was, therefore, of opinion, the rate ought to be made, and that the overseers were com- pellable lo Ibe performance of their duty.— Mi. Meymott, Vestry- clerk, said it was necessary be should set the vestry right with regard to one circumstance. The principle upon which the last rate had been made was admitted, conse- quently the vestry were only convened for the purpose of assisting tbe overseers with regard to the quantum upon each individual. He was clear lhat the vestry had 110 power to prevent the rate being made upon the principle already adopted.— Mr. Hawes then moved, that the vestry should recommend lo the overseers uot to colleet thc rates of Mr. Rowland Hill.— Mr. Farquliarson protested against such a motion being put.— Mr. Hawes then moved, that the per- sons present should, us individuuls, make such recom- mendation.— In support, of Ibis proposition he had a ma- jority of three— Mr. Farquliarson observed, that the Met I10 dists inighl vote what they pleased, but he should constantly object to theoversccrs' accounts, if they did uot oblige them to pay their rates. morning." Letters from I'etersburgh, to the I Sth last, are si- lent as to the conclusion of peace with Turkey ; and there is reason to believe, that from some motive of policy with respect to France, Ihe Russian Government Is disposed to conceal, as long as possible, any arrange- ment of this character. The exchange has again risen very considerably, it being at 175. Farther intelligence has been received, by the way of Anholt, tending to confirm thc report of Peace between the Tn'rks and the Russians. Thc letters from Pelers- bur ' h are to the 14th, and though the last accounts which had reached that capital respecting Ihe negotia- tion were not official, no doubt was entertained of the termination of the war 011 thc Danube, and the com- mencement of an early campaign 011 the Prussian fron- tiers was confidently ' anticipated. The course of ex- change had risen, and the Merchants were making arrangements, in the contemplation of a free intercourse wilh this country, as soon iu the season as the Baltic shall he open for our shipping. It is said, that thc transports which, some months ago, sailed from the Nore for the Baltic, with arms and warlike stores of various descriptions, landed their cargoes at a Russian depot. It is also worthy of notice, that several private letters state the French corps in different parts of Ger- many to be directing their march towards the Prussian territories. , _ The 1' jramus and ihe Artel have arrived at Ports- mouth from the Baltic. It was hoped that these vessels would have brought some favourable intelligence of the St. George and ( lie Defence, but they had heard nothing of them." The Pyramus and Ariel were the last ships that sailed from the Baltic, ' l'hcy brought llieir convoy safe out, though it wits greatly apprehended that the ice would have detained them. An Aggregate Mettingof the County and City of Cork w is held, ou Monday, in that city, pursuant to notice. It was fully attended by Protestants as well as Catholics, and a strong disposition was expressed by thc former, that the Frotestauls should petition in favour of the Catholic claims. Afler a long discussion, it was re- solved unanimously, that a Petition should be presented io both Houses of Parliament, at Ihe time when a Co n- mittee, to be appointed for that purpose, shall think most conducive to its success. It was also agreed to address U10 Prince Regent, at such lime asthe C0111- miltee shall think proper. The Dublin Papers of Wednesday, received this day- do uot give any further information respecting the 11:- [ For the Prince Regent's Speech, and Parliamentary proceed- ings of Tuesday and Wednesday, see last page.'] HOUSE OF LORDS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 9. Earl LAUDERDALE moved for an account of Ihe amount of Bank Post Bills and Bank Notes in circulation on the 35II1 of each month in llie years 1810 and 1811, distinguish- ing the value of each Note.— Lord GRENVILLE, [ iu the abscnce of Earl Filzwilliain, moved that the order made 011 the motion of that noble Earl for taking into consideration tbe stalcuf Ireland on the 18lh, should be fixed for 1 be ult h, iu order to give time for tbe arrival of those noble peers, who in that House might be more especially considered as the Representatives ot Ireland, as the House might learn from them the paiticnlar state to which the measures of Go- vernment had reduced lhat unhappy part of the Empire O11 the motion of ihe Earl of Liverpool, in order that the House might have 011 their own Journals some grouuds on which arrangements, rendered necessary by the unfortunate situation of his Majesty, might be made, ordered, " That a Committee of 21 pcets lie appointed by ballot, to examine the physicians on tbe state of his Majesty's health, since their last examination at the Bar of that House." HOUSE OF COMMONS. Sir S. ROMILI. Y moved for a return of the persons com- mitted for trial to Ihe different gaols, for the year ending 31st December, distinguishing their crimes.— A return of Ihe population of England and Wales, for 1810 and 1811, was ordered to tie laid before the House. Lord (}. THYNSE reported Ibe answer of the Prince Regent to tlic Address of the House, which was as follows : " I thank you for this dutitful and loyal Address. Your assurances of the continuance of your support, in the great cause in which we arc engaged, are highly gratifying to me; & 1 have the greatest satisfaction in receiving the new proof of your affection and loyalty to the King, my father, w hich is afforded by your readiness to provide amply and suitably for his comfort and dignity, under tbe pressure of tbe severe calamity with which it lias pleased the Almighty to afflict him." On the motion of Sir JOHN NEWTORT, ordered that Ihe Account presented to the House of the Expenditure of Ireland for tbe last 20 years, aud the funded debt of Ireland down to January 1811, should be referred to a Committee, and a Report made thereon to tbe House.— Mr. LOCKHART obtained leave to bring in a bill for the registry of property bestowed for charitable purposes, and for devising some remedy for the correction of abuses iu Ihe conduct of bene- volent institutions. Mr. Secretary RYDER moved for a Select Committee to examine the Physicians respecting llie slate of Ins Majesty's health. No members of tbat House, unless also membcis of the Committee, to be present. On the motion of the CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, the following Resolutions respecting private bills were agreed to, and ordered to be printed : 1st That no private bill be read a first time after the 24th February ne>; t. 2. That 110 Report of a private bill be received after the 20th of April next. Resolved, on the motion of the CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, that on Mondays and Fridays of every week orders should take precedence of all notices set down in the roll during the present session. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER moved that tbe House do resolve lo- niorrow into a Committee of Supply, for tbe purpose of considering thc Supplies to be granted lo his Majesty. To this Mr. CREEVEY, after a variety of obsetvatious on some recent appointments of members of that House to sinecure places, ( particularly tiiat of Col M'Mahon to the office of Paymaster of Ibe Widows Pensions), proposed an Amendment, " Tbat the House will to- morrow, in a Committee of Supply, take iuto consideration the Places and Siuecures held by Members of lhat House."— The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER defended the appointment of Col M'Mahoii to the office, ull the ground that it was made subject to any future de- cision of Parliament, ( and it had been so notified to him): aud that Parliament bad uot yet adopted any other mode of remunerating individuals.— Mr. WHITBREAD said, the injury done by the appointment, was the extension of the reprobated principle ot paying public money where no ser- vices were performed.— On a division there appeared for M r. Creevey's Amendment 11— against it 53. Majority 47.— The original motion was tlieu agreed to. Tlic House agreed to a Resolution to permit the importa- tion of Sugars, c. from Mai Unique, paying similar duties with Ihe other West India islands ; aud ordered a bill to be brought in accordingly. Mr. C. HUTCHINSON gave notice ( baton ( he firstTuesday in March lie would move for thc Repeal of thc. Act of Legislative Union between Great Britain and Ireland. HOUSE OF LORDS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 10. Four of llie physicians in attendance on bis Majesty were sworn, preparatoiy to Iheir examination by the Committee appointed yesterday.— On the motion of the Earl ot LIVER- POOL, thc Thanks of tbe House were, voted, without an opposing voice, to Gilbert Lord M into ( the Goveral- General o,' India,} for llie wisdom and ability with which he applied the resources of our Eastern Empire to the expulsion of Ihe enemy from that part of the world; to Sir Samuel Achmuty, and the other military and nav. tl officers concerned in the capture of Java; and a vote of approbation of the conduct of the non- cominissioiicd officers and privates, seamen and marines, employed in that expedition— Adjourned to Mondav. IK, USE OF COMMONS. On Ihe motion of the CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, a Vote of Thanks was voted to Lord Minto, Sir S Achnmty, & c. on the capture nf Java, similar to that in llie House cl Lord-.— Adjourned till Monday. IBostscript LONDON, Monday Night, January 13, 1812. THE KING.— Yesterday the following Bulletin was shewn at St. James's Palace :— " Windsor Castle, Jan. 11.— His Majesty continues nearly in ( he same state." An express was received last night from Windsor, at Carlton- House, stating, " That His Majesty had refused to attend his meals, and was not so well as in the mo ning." It is stated thai ihe differences between Mr. Wellesley and the Spanish Government have not interrupted the ordinary intercourse between them. The loan solicited by the latter is 40 inillons of reals, or about four hun- dred thousand pounds; for which the Junta of Cadiz has offered its security. A loan to this extent the British Minister did not feel himself authorised to make with- out further instructions from hcnce for that purpose; and Mr. Vaughan was dispatc hed to explain the business, and learn the determination of our Government. The whole of this day has past by without producing a single arrival. A Mail from Malta is hourly expected, which, it is anticipated, will bring advices from Sicily of an interest- ing nature. We have heard of a vessel which arrived on Saturday from the Mediterranean, said to he the bearer of rumours of disturbances in tbat Island, which may have originated iu previous reports to ihe same effect, since prov- ed lo be without foundation At all events ( lie Mail due may be supposed to bring tidings ofthe arrival out of Lord Wni. Benliuck, whose first public proceedings after landing must be truly important to know. We totally despair of hearing any favourable accounts of his Majesty's ships St. George and Defence. The return, of the Desirfee frigate, which has been in quest of them in vain, lias given the death- blow to all hopes on the subject. It is still] maintained, and we have ; tni doubt of the fact, that preliminaries of peace have been signed between the Russians and Turks. A letter front Holland of a late date, says—" Most rigid measures are now enforced iu this country against ull persons detected 111 carrying on a clandestine correspond- ence with England. Several musters of merchant vessels have been recently arrested. One uf them has died in prison, and another is not likely to survive many days. The son of one of the most respectable merchants in Rotterdam is under orders for trial by a Court Martial, and the result may be easily anticipated." According to the last letters from Cadiz, the French besieging force amounted to 16,000 men. The enemy oc- casionally amuse themselves by firing from Fort Napoleon ; but without doing much injury. During two months, not more than two or three casualties had been occasioned by this bombardment. At such times, to convince the enemy that we have Ihe ability to retaliate, the iEtna bomb stands over,! and after throwing a few shells, which has the effect of inducing the enemy lo desist, returns to her an- chorage. The French have erected batteries so judiciously along the coast of the Bay that vessels, both in entering and departing, are liable to be saluted with a discharge of artilleiy during the prevalence of particular winds, ships sometimes approach so near the batteries, that the artillery- men maybe discerned heating the balls. Several vessels, among w hich were two Americans, w ere so much damaged by these discbarges, that they were obliged to put iuto Lisbon to repair, and a small vessel was, last month, Sunk at the entrance. Letters have been received from Quebec to the 2d ulf. from which it appears that large quantities of British manu- factures continue to be smuggled into thc United States from Canada. The Custom- house Officers on all the fron- tier stations had been doubled and trebled; but, in despite of their vigilance, the temptations were so great, that Eng- lish goods still found admission. Some severe contests had laso taken place betweeu tlib officers and smugglers, in which several lives were lost. Measures of precaution had been adopted by the Governor of Canada, 111 the event of hostilities w ith " the United States.— There is a considerable body of regular troops in our North American Provinces, besides a tolerable n. ilitia, among whom the best disposition prevails. Indeed, the Non- Importation Act has increased the trade of our colonies in tbat quarter, and consequently removed those slight discontents which formerly prevailed. Three per Cent. Consols. 64. HOUSE OF LORDS.— MONDAY, JANUARY 13. Doctors Willis and Sir II. Halford were sworn for tbe purpose of giving evidence before the Select Committee ol their Lordships touching the state of his Majesty's Health. The CHANCELLOR suggested the propriety of making some arrangement respecting fhe hearing of Appeals; in doihg so, he congratulated the House, that since the com- mencement of the present session 110 less than 36 Scotch Appeals had been withdrawn ; but he had further to add, that there were 32 petitions before tbe House, praying for further time to prepare papers, & c He concluded by moving, that the latter be taken into consideration 011 Wednesday next, and the agents 011 both sides lo attend to hear the decision of the House.— The question was then put and carried. The attention of the House was occupicd for some time in arranging in what manner certain other petitions and appeals should be taken into consideration. Lord WALSINGHAM moved that no petition for leave to bring in a private bill be received after the 21st of February, and that 110 report of the Judges on a private bill be received after Wednesday, Ihe 25th of March.— The mo- tions were agreed to, and ordered to be printed.— Adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Lord FOLKSTONE postponed his motion respecting Margaret Dixon and tbe Inferior Ecclesiastical Courts until to- morrow— Lord COCHRAN E gave notice of a 1110! ion he intended to bring forward 011 Thursday se'nnight, for a copy of a recent letter from thc Duke of Cambridge to f be Duke of York, with the answer of the latter thereto— Sir. WHITBREAD gave notice of amotion for Thursday nexl, for a Bill to enlarge thc powers of the Committee for rebuilding Drury Lane Theatre.— Mr. PERCEVAL gave notice of a motion 011 Thursday for taking into consider- ation Unit part oflhe Regent's Speech respecting provision for his Majesty's Household; be also moved for a Commit- tee of the whole House to- morrow to take into consideration the Home Distillery Bills, anil gave notice that he should move for a Bill to stop thc Distillation from Corn.— The Report of tbe Committee of Supply was brought up, and ordered to be re committed 011 V\ cdnesday.— Adjourned till to- morrow. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1812. Kj' Mr. G. BAGLEY's SCHOOL, at WELSHPOOL, advertised in our First Page, will open on the 27th Instant. MARRIED. Yesterday, at Si. Mary's Church, by tbe Rev. Hugh Owen, Edward Forrest, of Birmingham, Esq to Elizabeth, youngest daughter of thc lale Robert Jeffreys, Esq. of this town. On the 6th insliiiit, at the Cathedral, Bangor, H. Fyne?, Esq. M. P. for Aldborongh, Yorkshire, to Catharine, third daughter of the Lord Bishop of that Diocese. Wednesday last, Mr. Lowe, mercer, of Whitchurch, to Miss Tollman, of Yorking's Gale, near lhat town. Same day, at Westbury, Mr. Higgison, maltster, of Wol- la stou, to Miss E. Jones, of Vron Gate. - At Blymhill, Mr. S. L. Dickenson, of Brineton, to Miss Green, of Wvrley, both in Staffordshire. DIED. Thursday last, in his 64th year, after a lingering illness, the Rev Herbert Oakeley, Rector of Hopton Castle and Lydliam, in this county. Sunday last, at the Hermitage, aged 74, Benjamin John- son, Esq. late of Udlington, and formerly a respectable apothecary in this town. Ou Monday last, aged 72, Mr. James Whittaker, of Barker Street, in this town. On the 5tli instant, in the 26th year of his age, and greatly respected, Richard, the eldest son of Mr. Joy, of Cocksliutt, 111 this county. Friday last, Mrs. Simpson, wife of Mr. Simpson, book- seller, Wolverhampton Same day, at Worcester, aged 53, Mrs. Mary Llovd, daughter of the late Mr. J. Lloyd, of Lougnor, in this county. At Port Cornelis, iu the island of Java, Dr. John Leyden, a very learned man, who went to India with Lord Minto, and accompanied him in the Java expedition ; besides being an eminent classical scholai, he was master of the language of the East, and had a strong natural genius for poetry : he assisted Waller Scott in bis first popular work, " the Minstrelsy ofthe Scottish Border ;" und tlie motto to Marmion was taken by Scott from one of his popular odes. Additional Subscriptions to the Shropshire Auxiliary Bible Society, Mr. William Newling £ 1 1 0 Mr. Wilding, Ercall John Spearman, Esq Oxon I 1 John Morris, Esq. Bicttm 1 1 M is. Corbet, Sundorn 1 1 Rev. Charles Whitraore, Stockton 1 1 Mrs. Whitmore, Apley Park 1 1 Mr. Thomas Pidduck 010 Mr. Edwards, 1/ arlescott 1 1 Mr. John I'idgcon, Wem 1 1 Rev Humphrey Ssndford 1 1 DONATIONS. Two Ladies, by J. N 1 0 Rev. John Mayor, Shawbury 10 10 Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, tiie Rev. Thomas Stedman:— House- Visitors, Mr. Vanghan and Mr. Eaton. Donation to the Prison, Charities being a Return ftom the Inundation Fund. Sir Corbet Corbet, Bart £ 2 12 6 The hon. H. G. Bennett, M. P. for this borough, took the oaths and his seat on the first day of lite session.—- On Thursday tho hon. gentleman was in Ihe minority of 11, on Mr. Creevey's motion respecting Sinecure places. Sporting Intelligence.— Mr. Puleston's hounds meet to- morrow at Haughmon Farm ; and 011 Saturday at Ercall Mill. Several French prisoners of war are stationed at Bishop's CaStle, iu this county. A circular letter has been sent from the office of the Secretary of State for the Home Department to the different Mayors and Magistrates throughout the kingdom, commanding the utmost vigilance to be observed respecting aliens. Friday last, S: ty the London papers, will long be remembered as the darkest day ever experienced there it; the mfernory of the oldest inhabitant. Al one o'clock lliere was scarc ly the appearance of day t no business was done on the Royal Exchange; and though this is in general an hour of great commercial bustle, and in which " the busy hum of men" is loudly heard, all was solitude and silence in ihe different walks. The Courts of Law, the counting houses in the city, and the shops in different parts of the metropolis, were lighted up, and all business was transacted by lamp and candle light. The measures proposed by the Committee for ihe preservation of tho fisheries in' the Rivers Wye and Lugg and of the smaller streams throughout thc county of Hereford, have already been productive of good effect. Several illegal nets have been consigned lo them for de- struction by the gentlemen, farmers, and labourers of the county ; and, we doubt not, many others will fol- low the praise- worlhy example. A respectable meeting of the gentlemen oflhe county and city of Worcester, was held in the Audit Chamber of the Dean and Chapter, on Monday; the 6th, for the purpose of forming schools throughout Ihe diocese, for the education of llie children of the poor, on the Madra. plan, and in the principles ofthe Established Chinch. Thc Right Kev. tiie Lord Bishop, at great length, ex- plained the object and intention of the assembly, ener- getically pointed out the utility of the institution, and the advantages tbat would arise to the nation from its adoption. His Lordship then submitted various propo- sitions for carrying the plan into effect, which met wilh unanimous concurrence. Amongst other resolutions, it was agreed, that any surplus beyond the expences of the school, should be appropriated to the putting out poor apprentices. Evan Baillie, Esq. M. P. for Bristol, " expecting that a dissolution of Parliament will take place in the ensuing spring," in an Address to his Constituents announces his intention not to offer himself as a candidate for their suffrages. A meeting of Ihe Independent and Constitutional Club, at Bristol, was held on Tuesday last; when it was resolved, after tin animated discussion, to support the nomination of Sir Samuel Romilly, as a proper per- son lo represent lhat city iu Parliament at the next Election. The Festivities at Tredegar, the seat of Sir Charles Morgan, Bart, have this season been conducted with the same liberal hospitality as at former periods. They were on this occasion, however, further enlivened by a grand Masquerade, which took place 011 Monday night, the 6th inst. and afforded the highest entertainment to the numerous visitors. A number of unprincipled persons are how employed in obtaining, under various pretences, the old half- crowns which are now in circulation. The silver- smiths, to whom they carry them, melt them down in general in lieu of bullion, for the manufacture of silver articles, A Row- street officer, last week, apprehended, from one of thc Militia regiments in garrison at Bristol, a man suspected of being accessary to the commission of the late murders in the metropolis. It w as Mrs. Vermit loe's evidence, we believe, which led to his apprehension A correspondent advises those persons who have coughs, and continually disturb the congregations in our churches and chapels, lo endeavour to nudlify their coughing, either by taking a few lozenges, or cakes composed of fine loaf sugar with a little lemon juice squeezed in Ihem and baked on a tin. The sentence of a Court- martial, held in September, at Newcaslle upon- Tvne, on Lieutenant John Percy, of the Cambridgeshire Militia, l'or disrespectful conduct lo two of his commanding officers, has been confirmed by Ihe Prince Regent, and lie is accordingly dismissed the service. Mr. Wilson, an ingenious machine and iron- founder, of Leicester, lias been erecting a thrashing machine, lo be w orked by wind with horizontal stills, upon the farm of Mr. Wright, ofExton, Rutland, at the expence of Col. Noel. Its powers were tried 011 Saturday week, and though there was but a slight breeze in the morning, it thrashed with admiration, and with a power equal to have driven two thrashing machines. l-' cmale Impostor.— The public are particularly re- queued lo be 011 their guard against a, most notorious woman, aged about 46, stout made, wearing no c- own, who is travelling about the country, wilh a child about five jears old. Her practice, on entering a town or villige, is to drop down apparently lifeless; by which artifice she has not only been fed, itntl lodged, aud clothed, but she has also obtained a considerable sum of money from Ihe unsuspicious, which she carries in a purse, Her story is, that she is 011 her return home into Dorsetshire, from Liverpool, where she has been to bury her husband. Adulterated Beer.— Two common brewers were again convicted last week at Manchester, in the penally of 2001. each, for using Grains of Paradise in their beer; and an innkeeper was convicted in 1001. being his firsl offence, 011 a like charge. Pedestriuuism.— Mr. Mealing, the Somersetshire pedestrian, completed his Herculean task of going 30 miles a day, for 18 successive days, on Saturday, at Hornchurcb, Gloucestershire, and won 500 guineas He is lame iu the left leg, and is reduced from 14st. 8lb. to list. 4lb. He had liiuch difficulty in proceeding the two last ilajs. Coppice/ Pond.— From the unusual demand for this a r- ch', and advance in price, the present season seems to stand unrivalled. Seventy five and Eighty pounds on acre for wood of fourteen and fifteen years growth were given at an auction in this couuty last week.— IViltsliire Journal. Great News for Farmers.— In the morning Chroni- cle ofthe 191h inst, we read au advertisement, slating, tnat Major Pratt, will, in the course of next week, exhibit in Ihc New Park, near the Jew's Harp, Mary- le- bonne, one of his new invented ploughs to go liy wind 11 What a saving of oats and hay this invention w ill prove 1— Cumberland Pacquct. Curious and extraordinary Epitaph at Conway. " Here lielh the body of Nicholas Ilookes, of Conway, gent who was thc one and fortieth child of his father, William Hookes, Esq. by Alice his wife, and the father of seven and twenty children I He died the 20th day of March, 1637." Cambridge, Jan. 3.— The Hulsean prize for the last year has been adjudged to Francis Cunning- ham, Esq. Fellow- Commoner of Queen's College. Subject, " A dissertation on the Books of Origen against Celsus, with a view to illustrate tho argument, and to point out the evidence they afford to the truth OI CIIRISTIANITY." — The following is the subject for the Hulsean prize for the present year:—" An Enquiry i; to the Religious Knowledge which the Heathen Philosophers derived from thc Jewish Scriptures." A t ail ordination held by the Lord Bishop of Hereford, on Sunday, the following Gentlemen were admitted into Orders :— Priests, Thomas Elton Miller, M. A. of Tri- nity College, Cambridge, and George 1' ardoe, Dcacon, Arhur Matthews, A. M. We are nappy to inform the public, that Lccftt- s will be delivered on the very interesting subject ,, f IMPROVING the MBWORY. Three children belonging to Or, Bell's School will he exhibited, on Friday Even- ing next, at seven o'clock, for thc purpose of shewiu"- the utility of the system.— See Advertisement. A no lie Lord has entered inlo a contract with an eminent confectioner and fruiterer, to give him the pro - dure of his hot- houses for £ 900 per annum, excepting a small part reserved for thc use ofhis Lordship's family. Ou Sunday evening, the 5th inst. Thomas Davics, carpenter, residing hear Middle, was nnfortunatelv drowned near Wem Mill: it is said he had not tore<- left a public house, and was in a state of inebriation! By Hi is fatal accident a - vife and four small children are reduced to a stale of poverty and dependsncrt. The estate of W. Adam, Esq. in Sculltmd, is diminished in value £ 1200 per annum, by the extraordinary trans- version of a fine river- siiltnon fishery, which formerly ran extensively through his lands;" but, by a late im- mense flood, lias excavated a new course for itself of more than a mile, through a licighbouriu"- estitc en- tirely leaving that of Mr. Adam, lu consequence i, f this defalcation ot his income, Mr. A. has si- ni fie J h- s intention of retiring from Parliament early in the cour- e of the present session. By a recent trial at Edinburgh, it appears lhat the Scot. sh Bankrupt Laws extend to a consideration oi" the bankrupt's extravagance of living. A curious and hazardous performance look place at Dover on the 24th ull for a trifling wagCr, by a gentle- man of Hie neighbourhood. There is a shaft excavated 111 Dover, from Snaregate- street to the heights, comuris- mg 140 steps, nearly perpendicular, and much resemblm- tbose 111 the Monument of London ; the gentleman's sei" vant first led his master's horse up the steps of the shaft and to the astonishment of every person who followed him he then led Ihe animal to tbe bottom ; after thistle gentleman mounted, aud arrived safe at the top of fie slialt, 111 nearly a trot, by which he won the wager. Messrs. ... e wa » - er The following Letter was lately sent to Clarke and Sons, Booksellers, in Loudon s ' GENTLEMEN— About the latter end of the tear of this was passing through Liiicoln's- lun! as the writer Squaie, he found a Bank of England note for £ 30, folded u and lying ou the ground, at the bottom of the first si. mi steps, as you come in from Ihe Strand. 1„ a few days after! passing the same way, he saw an advertisement offering a reward of five guineas lo the finder of the note, with le corner of moment, tempted him to pay no attent m'n to I ht\ id7ert la- ment lor this one false step he has suffered ma, 1 a sleepless night and uneasy hours; he most earnestly bees some atonement ( having now " justly of refunding). „<> w sen's 1.. ai~ ss,. s* ; aud prompt cr with all convenient direction to apply to Messrs Clarke and Sous, the° eonie, i' Portugal- Street. The want of money, in an " nluiky sleep forgiveness, and, as acquired the means refunding), M, w sends toMessrs Clarke and Sous £ 30, together will, four years iutere he is sure that their respectable diameters will them to return it to the right 0,1 n, speed. " £ 30.— Four Total £ 36." years' interest to " X. X. December 20, £ 6. MARKET HERALD. I rice of Grain in ourmaiket oil Saturday last— Wheat 15s 6d. to 15s. 9d. Barley 8s. 6.1. per bushel of 3d il — Oats 7s. 61I. pet customary measure of 57 quarts. rr, , , , . . , Corn- Exchange, Januuru 10 1 he market this day has several fresh arrivals of Wb.- Lr and most other descriptions of grain ; but from the extra ordinary dark state of the atmosphere in Ihe early pan o" f the day, buyers not beingable fo distinguish the qualities of the samples, very few were opened, or sales effected and prices may be considered nearly as quoted iu our last and but nominal. 1 our ldst> Current Price of Grain per 2 meter as tinder Wheat Ills, to 108s. ' | While Peas lo 82s. Barley 40s. to ( Oats 27s. to 33s Beans 50s. to 56s. | Malt 76s. to 84s.' Fine Flour, 95s. to 100s.— Seconds 80s. to 95, per sa(, k A!, iUAcRX. 13- This tllere a, e considerable fresh airivals of Wheal coaslw. se; with upwards of4,000 quaMiS. of foreign, and sales 111 general named at a reduction of " s and 3S. per quarter. Barley is lower. Malt and white Pease hardly at last prices. Beans ofcach sort likewise The ,1 main nig supplies of Oats are considerable, and sales of tbU article quoted also lower, excepting fur fine samples. Flour rather gives way 111 price. r MNEMONICS, ORTHE ART OF IMPROVING THE MEMORY. MR COG LAN respectfully " in forms the Ladies a„ d Gentlemen of SHREWSBURY and its Vicinity F L at MOMCS6' VIV1" » ° F E,°„ FJT LECTURES O„ MNK MOMCS, will commence 0: 1 MONDAY EVENING the 20( 1. Instant at Se+ en o'Clock, and will terminate on Ti es day, the 28th January, 1812. TICK ETS for the Course, One Guinea each, to be had , t - eLecturer's Lodgings, Mr GORTON'S, High- Street Mr C. having Engagements in other Towns, will be un- able to piolong his Slav in Shrewsbury after the above Course has been delivered. aoove /" ANTED, iu • 1 DAIRY \ lSm'Ulfm4" n ^'" i'yin the Country, a DAIRY MAID; she will not be required to make W Cheese; she must understand a Poultry" Yard. None need apply who cannot have good Recommendations a d au undeniable Character from their last Place Apply to THE PRINTER. FACTS, AND LARGE FORTUNES. £ 21 . 5 - 0 - - Will Gain - . £ 00 (, iu> 10- 18 - o - - Will Gain - ' 5- 10 - 0 - - Will G un 2 - 16 - 6 - - Will Gain - - 1 . 8 - 6 - - Will Gain - - 10,000 0,000 2,500 ALL NEXTTUESDAY.. OBSERVE, The State Lottery begins Drawing at Nine o'Clock in the Morning. " FIVE GUINEAS REWARD. STOLEN OR STRAYED, From CLOVERLEY HALL, near Whitchirch .-„„ vvr, ' '" Jay Morning, the 10th Instant; ' F - 1' wbite SETTERS, answcrin° to • ot BOUNCE and PEG • < " Salop, Any Person giviuj tlie Names Information of the same, so that they may be recovered, shall, if stayed lie well rewarded for tlieir trout, le : anH ir " ,,-. , — 1 aud if stolen, the above , klw> vn t0 detain them after this Reward. Notice wiil he prosecuted. Cloverley, Jan. 13th, 1812 DUDLEY'S ARMS INN, DUDLEY TO HE LET, -_,„ A, N1MAY RF 5",: IU! B « P0H IMMEDIATELY r| lHLahove well- established INN, situate iu the'lW. n a KET- l'L. ACE, 111 Dudley, in the ( onniv .. r vv f.. '' * 11' wiih Music Gallery and L'rawingRwm"; V£ h? B « ! R„ T' on tbe first Floor, and seven in the Attics ° ° 0, US The Dwelling House, with the Stabling, and other An P'. Vte'!': C.°., n. l:,:' ze Accommodation for an Inn, and A. B.- - r, ,> , , , very respectable Business 1 be Rent is low, and every Encouragement will be smssess& S nr — « Further Particulars may be known at the Office of Mr BOURNE, Solictor or of Mr. PAYTON, Auctioneer, both e! i to be'ymade! Sa 5 '""" a" *> e ' e'quit Dudley, nth January, 1812. ACAPITAL al TO BE LET, And may he entered upon at Lady Day next • .'•' AL FAKM, with two Farm Houses,' and suit able On buildings, situated in YF. ATON, in the Parish ofBaschurch, 111 the County of Salop, 11, theOerV, pat. on of Mr. Thomas Dawes, who is under Vice to " ii or tWeiffiot- t'r1' C0", a" linS by Admeasurement 200 Acres, The above Farm is in a State of good Cultivation, and lies near to Lime and Coal, and will, in six Miles of the Town ot Shrewsbury. For further Information apply ( if bv I " Pcst paid) to Mr. MEEK, Parkend, near N^ port/ s^ rop E. and A. PHILLIPS, X) ft ESS AND PELISSE MAKERS, DOGPOLE, SHREWSBURY, BEG Leave most respectfully to return fheir sincere Thanks for the manv Favours conferred upon them since their Commencement iu Business; and humbly sol icit a Continuance of the same, which it shall be their Study to merit, by on remitting Attention being paid to the Orders thev may be favoured with. N B WANTED TWO young Persons as APPREN- TICES, out of a respectable Family January 14, 1812. Shrewsbury, 13thJanuary, 1812. ST JURY'S WEEKLY and SUNDAY SCHOOLS, ON DR. BELL'S SYSTEM. THE Committee conducting the above Schools, with the Consent of the Subscriber, have come to the Rcsolu tion of opening the said Schools to Subscribers residing in other Parishes, who shall have the Privilege of recom- mending Children resident in their own Parishes ouly. Anv Gentleman or Lady de « iron « of sending Children to them mav do so, by hecoming Annual Subscribers; tor everv seven Shillings, One Bov, or Girl, will he admitted. The'Bovs are taught Reading, Writing, anil Arithmetic. The Girls, Sewing, Knitting, Beading, and Writing- Subscriptions for this Year will he received by Dowbiggin, Esq at. Miss Lane's, Market. Square. Lancelott CASTLE COURT COMMERCIAL and MATHEMATICAL ACADEMY. • jgEGS T. eave t T. BAG. LEY ... J to inform his Friends and the Public, that he intends to continue the above Establishment, and hopes bv Perseverance and Assiduity to merit a Continu- ance ( if the Support it lias hitherto received. The School will open on MONDAY NEXT, the 20th Instant. Castle Court, January 14, 1812. TMEREDITH respectfully acquaints his Friends, that . his SCHOOL will re- oprn on MONDAY NEXT, the 20tli Instant.— Westbury, January 14,1812. OLYMPIC CIRCUS, CLAREMONT- II ILL, SHREWS r- TlHE next COMMERCIAL DANCING and CARD I ASSEMBLY will be on THURSDAY, the 30th Inst. ot the LION ROOMS. _ S. BARBER, Treasurer. Shrewsbury,() lh January, 1812. ' BLACK GATE, OSWESTRY, Jan. 7. MISS HOLBROOK respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, that her SCHOOL will re- open 011 tbe 20tli Instant. ~ PREES HALL, SHROPSHIRE. MISS GREGORY respectfully informs lier Friends an, l the Public, that her SEMINARY for Ihe Education of Young Ladies will re- open on MONDAY, tbe 27th Inst. ' GRAMMAR SCHOOL. WEM," ILL be opened airain on MONDAY, the 27th of ibis Month. Rev. F. SALT, A. B Head- Master. January 14, 1812. W IVT Friends and the Public, that their ACADEMY will open again 011 WEDNESDAY, the22d Instant. College IHU, Uth January, 1912. ___ M" RS ASTON's SCHOOL, Lincoln Hill, Madeleyi Shropshire, will re- open ou MONDAY, the 20th of January, 1812. . . ...... , - Wanted an ASSISTANT, who is qualified for teaching English Grammar, Drawing, & c. Oswestry, January Q, 1812. WCROSS most respectfully informs his Friends and . tbe Public, that his School will open again on MONDAY, the 20th Instant, for Boarders and Day Scholars. ' YVATLING- STREET SEMINARY, NEAR WELLINGTON, SALOP. TREDDALL most respectfully informs his Friends . and the Public, that WATLINC. STREET SEMINARY • will be opened again ou MONDAY, the 20tli Instant. January 13,1S12 ___ JONES and SON beg Leave to inform their Friends . their SCHOOL re- opens for the Reception of Pupils on MONDAY', the 20th Instant. Newtown Raschurch, January 15, 1812. Bnschurch, January 15,1812. ISS JONES's SEMINARY for Young Ladies re- opens on MONDAY, the 20th Instant. M Br/ Permission of the Right Worshipful THE MAYOR AND CORPORATION. rruns present WEDNESDAY, January 15tli, 1812, and I every Evening during the YY'eek, the Performances W ILL COMMENCE WITH LES OMBRES CH1NOISES, OR MEN IN MINIATURE. The Scenes entirely new, and painted hy llic first Masters in London; the Figures, & e by one of the most celebrated Mechanics of the present Day. SCENE I. View of Dublin Bay, with the Pigeon House, Forts, & c.:— " Cease, rude Boreas, blust'ring railer, I. ist, ye landsmen, all to me," Dr" eadful Storm and Shipwreck; the Long Boat the last Resource: Calm Sea : The Beauties of the Flying Fish, and its devouring enemy, the Whale SCENE II. " By the pricking of my Thumbs, Something wicked this way comes." Hall of Enchantment ; YY'himsical Changes and Magical Transformations; the Magician's Invocations, or a general Assemblage of his attendant Spirits :— " Black Spirits and White, Red Spirits and Grey ; Mingle minele you' That mingle may." SCENE 111. The Countryman's Journey to Market; the Dangers of Inundation, or the Loss of my best Horse and Cart; " I'm a Cutter of YVood, and wilh Blocks oft con- tend ;" with the impertinent Carpenter and inquisitive Quiz, or civil words go I lie farthest; All at a stand still, or more ways to cross a River than one. SCENE IV. Interior Y'iew of Ihc Rotunda at Vauxhall, or " Whether he studied from Hopkins orVestris;" Opera Dancing, or an elegant Display of the most celebrated Dancers of the present Tunc; with the Eccentricities of the one legg'd Sailor and his YVife. A Cotillon with Six Horses. To conclude with the sagacious Horse, TURK, Dancing to the Tune of" NANCY DAWSON." METAMORPHOSE OF THE SACK; Or, The Clown deceived bt/ a Woman, After which will l> e added, THE FRICASSE DANCE, by Messrs. WF. ST aud CAMPBELL. Mr YY'. YVEST will throw a Somerset over Four Horses, and through a Balloon of Fire. SURPRISING FEATS ON A SINGLE HORSE, By Mr. W. WEST, and Clown, Mr. CAMPBELL. Slack Rope Vaulting, BY MR. PETERS. HORSEMANSHIP, BY MR. YVEST, Who will toss several Oranges, aod leap over a Board of Lights, and alight on the Saddle, the Horse going at three- quarters speed. Slack Wire, by Mr. Pelers. MR. THOMAS Will go through the Six Divisions nf the Broad- Sword Exercise, and leap over two Garters, a Whip, Handkerchief, Hat, & c. and will perform the much- admired FLAG DANCE, ride on his Head, & c. Tight Rope, by Mr. Henglar. The Performances to conclude with THE TAYLOR RIDING TO BRENTFORD, BY MR. W. WEST The Public are respectfully informed, that the Circus is now well aired by Stoves, in which Fires- are constantly kept. Doors to be opened at 6, and the Performance com- mence at 7 o'Clock. Admission— Boxes 3s. Pit 2s. Gallery Is.— Children under 10 years of Age, Half- price — Tickets, and Places for the Boxes, lo be hail of Mr. O'NEIL, at the CIRCUS, from 11 till 1. N. B. I. adics and Gentlemen instructed in Ihe polite ART of RIDING.— Horses broke for the Road aud Field, by Mr. WEST. THEATRE OF AX ATOMY, BLENHEIM- STREET, GREAT MARLBOROUGH STREET. rpHE SPRING COURSE of LECTURES on AN ATOMY, X PHYSIOLOGY, and SURGERY, will be commenced on MONDAY, the 20th of JANUARY, at two o'Clock, BY MR. BftOOKES, Surgeons in the Army and Navy may be assisted in re- newing their Anatomical Knowledge, and every possible Attention will be paid to their Accommodation as well as Instruction. Anatomical Converzationc3 will beheld weekly when the different'Subjects I reated of will be discussed familiarly, aud tbe Students' Views forwarded.— To these none but Pupils can be admitted. Spacious Apartments, thoroughly ventilated, and replete with every Convenience, aie open all the Morning, foi the Purposes of Dissecting and Injecting, where Mr. Brookes attends to dircct the Students, ^ nd demonstrate the various Parts as they appear 011 Dissection. An extensive Museum, containing Preparations illustra- tive of every Part of the Human Body, and its Diseases, appertains to this Theatre, lo which Students will have occasional Admittance.— Gentlemen inclined to support this Sehooljiy contributing preternatural or morbid Parts, Subjects in Natural History, & c. ( individually of little Value to the Possessors) may have the Pleasure of seeing 1 hem preserved, arranged, and registered, with the Names of the Donors. The Inconveniences usually attending Anatomical Inves- tigations, are counteracted by 1111 antiseptic Process. Pupils tuny he accommodated in ihe House. Gentlemen estab- lished in Practice desirous of renewing their Anatomical Knowledge, maybe accommodated with an Apartment to Dissect in privately. TURN'PlKB TOLLS TO BE LET. "" fcJ" OTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at tlie i-^ l Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads leading from Shrewsbury to Prees and Crudgington, and from Kaileseott toAtcham, and also on the Turnpike Road leading from Atcham through Condovcr to Dorrington, in the County of Salop, called or known by the Names of Old Heath, Harles- eott, Berwick, Crudgington, Cotwall, Hollawav, and Prees Gates, on the Old Heath Roads, and also Chilton, King- street, and Boreton Gates, on the Condover Road, will be LET BY AUCTION to the best Bidder, at Hie SHIRE- HALL, in SHREWSBURY, 011 MONDAY, the THIRD Day of FEBRUARY next, between the Hours of twelve and three o'clock of the same Day, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the thirteenth Year of the Rei; tu of his Majesty King George the Third, " For regulating the Turnpike Roads." Whoever happeus to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sure- ties, to the Satisfaction of the Trustees ofthe said Turnpike Roads, forPayrrient of thcRent agreed for. and at snehTimes as they shall direct. FRANCIS ALLEN, Clerk lo theTrustees ofthe said 1 urnpike Roads. Shrewsbury, Jan. 10. 1812. £? aicj3 bp £ ircttom BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Market Square, Shrewsbury 011 SATURDAY TJFXT, ( ho lath Day of Januarv, 1812, precisely at one o'Clock ; ^ MOST^ VALUABLE BROWN BLOOD MARK, of great Power, and fine Shape ( the Property of the late Mr. JAMES RALPHS, deceased), foaled in 1807; got bv , Vermin, her Dam Rival, by Sir Peter Teazle; Hornet, by BOOKS. Dame Manilla, by Goldfioder; Goodricke's Old England . t Mare, bv Old England; Cullen Arabian ; Old Code; Miss nnllE Trade supplied with SCHOOL BOOKS of everv Wakeless, by a Son of Greyhound; Partner; Miss Doe's JL Description, on the best Terms, by CROSBY and CO. ; by Woodcock ; Croft's Bay Barb; Dtisdemona's CASTLE BUILDINGS, OSWESTRY. MR25 28th Instant.— January 8,1812. Crown Street, Wem, January q. MRS. CLARKE takes this Opportunity of returning her sincere Thanks lo her numerous Friends and the Public, for the very great Encouragement she has received since her Commencement; and assures those who may please to favour her with the Care of their Children, that 110 Exertions shall be wanting to merit a Continuance of their Favours — Her SCHOOL will again be openforihe Reception ofYonng Ladies on MONDAY, llie 20th Inst. ' COLLEGE HILL SCHOOL. WCASTIEAU respectfully informs his Friends and . the Public, that his SCHOOL will be open again on the 20tli Instant. TERMS, Board nnd Education ( French excepted) 24 Guineas per Annum, for voung Gentlemen under 13 Y ears of Age.— En trance one Guinea.— Washing two Guineas per Annum. Three Months' Notice is required previous to anyGentle. man leaving School.— Each Gentleman lo bring one Pair of Sheets, and two Hand- tow els. Januarys, 1812. " CHURCH STRETTON ACADEMY. TBELTON begs Leave to return bis most grateful • Thanks to his Friends respectively, for their past Favours; and as it has been intimated to him that his TERMS were not generally known to tbe Circle of his Ac- quaintance, he embraces this Opportunity of informing them, and the Public, that those young Gentlemen, whom lie has the Honour of having intrusted to his Core, arc genleellv aud liberally boarded, and carefully instructed in the English, Latin, and Greek Languages, Geography, Writing, and Arithmetic, Geometry, Planimetry, Stere- ometry, all Kinds of Artificers' Works, Gauging, Land- surveying nnd Planning, Plain and Spherical Trigono- metry, Buuk- kccping, Algebra, & c. upon the following TERMS. Board andTuition in all Ihe above Branches, except Latin and Greek, per Annum - . 20 Guineas. Admittance 1 Guinea, Washing, per Quarter - - £ 0 10 6 Latin and Greek, per Quarter 0 15 0 Drawing, per Quarter - - 0 15 O Dancing - -- -- 10 Entrance Ilalf- o- Guinea each. Three Mouths' Notice is required previous to the Re- moval of anv Boarder from the School, or the Consideration of a Quarter's Board.— Each Boarder to come provided with : i Knife, Fork, and Towels, which will be returned 011 their leaving School. The present Christmas Recess ends on MONDAY', the 20th Instant, when the School will be re- opened. January 13, IS 12. LODGINGS TO LET, ( UNFURNISHED) IN the CORN- MARKET; three Rooms 011 the First Floor, and Servants' Room, with theUse of the Kitchen, — Apply to THE PRINTER. trj" This Advertisement will not be continued. Shrewsbury, Hth January, 1812. TO BE LETT" SMALL YVALLED GAI! DEN, under theTownYValls, near to Belmont.— Enquire of Mr. BECK. Shrewsbury, 14th January, 1812. NEW and IMPROVED EDITIONS. CIROSBY'S ENGLISH, SCOTCH AND IRISH MUSI- / CAL REPOSITORIES, consisting of 3S0 of the most admired Songs set to Music, at one 20th part of the price separate. Printed for CROSBY aud Co. Stationers' Court, Patcr- uoster- Row. Sold by YV. EDDOWES, Wood and Watton, Morris, and Newling, Shrewsbury : Houlstons, YVellington; Smith, Iron Brtdge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley ; Silvester, Newport ; Wright, Whitchurch ; the Booksel- lers in Chester; J. Painter, Wrexlram ; aad all Book and Music Sellers. I. CROSBY'S ENGLISH MUSICAL REPOSITORY', a choice Selection of esteemed English Songs, adapter! for the Voice, Violin, and German Flute, neatly printed in 12mo, with a beautiful Frontispiece and Vignette Title, 4s. 6d. boards., II. CROSBY'S CALEDONIAN MUSICAL REPOSITORY', consisting of upwards of 100 favourite Scotch Songs, with the Music, printed uniform with Ihe English, and embellished with two elegant Tlates, 4s. ( 3d. boards. III. CROSBY's IRISH MUSICAL REPOSITORY', a Col- lection ofthe best Irish Songs, adapted for the Voice, Violin, and Flute, neatly printed and embellished as the above, 4s. boards. Also lately publi lied bu Crosby and Co. OVID'S ART OF LOVE, and other' Pieces 011 Ihat sub- ject, with elegant Plates by Hopwood, fine post paper, los. ( id. foolscap, boards, 6s. Gd ENCYCLOPEDIA OF LOVE, selected from the best Writers, l8mo. boards, 4s. EFFUSIONS OF LOVE, consisting of Songs, Sonnets, Poems, and Amours, to and from Mary Queen of Scots, Gs. bds. GIRDLESTONE'STRANSLATIONOFANACREON, with Notes, fine foolscap, 4S. bds. THE MIRROROF WIT, a Collection of the best Jests, Witticisms, & c. is. 6d. THE NEW ENCYCLOPCEDIA OR WORLD OF YVIT, l8mo. boards, 3S. 6d. Stationers'Court, Paternoster Row, London; where may Ire had, lately published, THE NEW SPEAKER, or ENGLISH CLASS BOOK, lo which is prefixed a short System of Rhetoric, and an Essa) 011 Delivery, hy William Mavor, LL. D. 4s. Gd. A new improved Edition, 3s. bound. CROSBY's ELEGANT EDITION of TOMKINS's POEMS on various Subjects, intended to enforce the Practice of Virtue, and lo comprise the Beauties of English Poetry. Another Edition 011 line Foolscap, with elegant Plates, 4s. Gd. The. second Edition, improved and enlarged. ENFIELD's GENERAL PRONOUNCING DICTI- ONARY of the ENGLISH LANGUAGE, shewing at one View, the Orthography, Explanation, Accentuation, and Pronunciation, of all the purest and most approved Terms, according to eminent Lexicographers, Orators, & c. & c. ENFIELD's SPEAKER, the genuine Stereotype Edi- tion, witlr Extracts from Cowper, and Essays 011 Elocution and Reading Works of Taste, 3s. 6d. ENFIELD's EXERCISES in ELOCUTION, a new Edition, 4s. THF. YOUNG LADIES' NEW GUIDE TO ARITH- METIC, the common Rules and Questions on Domestic Affairs, with tlie Applications of each Rule, the Method of making Bills of Parcels, Receipts, Notes, & c. 6tli Edition, enlarged, 2s. By J Greig, Teacher uf VV l iting, Geography, and Mathematics, Chelsea. By the same Author. AN INTRODUCTION to the USE of the GLOBES, for Youth of both Sexes, 2( 1 Edition, enlarged, 3s. HARPER's CHRISTIAN TEACHER, or SCRIPTURE SPELLING BOOK, is. BROWNE'S UNION DICTIONARY, the 3d Edition, with about 2000 additional Words, los. Gd. The Gth Edition, revised and considerably augmented with several A rtieles qf original Matter, 5s. bound, or on fine Paper, for Gentlemen's Libraries. 69. 6 Coppice. The Trees in the diffi rent Lots are blazed and numbered with a Scribe. The QiiU Trees are of the best Quality, and large Dimensions, well adapted for superior Purposes uf the Navy, & c. w here long aud large Timber is required. The Beech Trees are sound, arid mdny of them of considerable Dimensions. LIN LEY is tfi Miles from Shrewsbury, and 11 from Garthmill, 011 the Montgomeryshire Canal. Mr. PFPI. OW, al Linlcy Hall, will shew Ihe Timber; and for further Par- ticulars enquire of Messrs. PEMEERTON and COUPLANU, Shrewsbury; or M r. GOULD, Golfa, near Welshpool. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY GLOVEITAND SON, Ou Thursday, the : Soth Day of January, 1812. at the White Horseliru, in the Town of Wem, in the County ofSalop: A LL Ihat capital MESSUAGE, situate in VVHIXALJ \ jt\. now in Ihe Possession of Mr. Edward Bagshaw, ana fit for the Reception of a genteel Family, with suitable Outbuildings, in verv good Repair, and IS Acres of excel- lent GRAZING LAND, in the following Lois : LOT I. House, Outbuildings, aud iG Acres of Grazing I . and. LOT II. Wilde's Yards, containing 2 Acres. There is an excellent GARDEN ar. d ORCHARD, well stocked with good Wall aud other Fruit Trees, and ail extensive Turbary on YVhixall Moss ; also a very good Pew in Whixall Chapel. Tlie above Esia'e is distant six Miles from Whitchurch and EUesntere, and two Miles from YVem all good Market Towns, and lies close to the Ellesnreie Canal. The Timber oil each Lot lo be taken at a Valuation to be mentioned. Mr. BAGSHAW will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Messrs. WALFORD and HASSALL, Solicitors, YVem; oi' LB THE AUCTIONEERS, Ruyton of the EleVen Towns. Total - - 3 3 8 LOT II. TWO excellent Freehold Pieces of LAND, lying together, and near to the Town of YVEM. G Rough Meadow - - - 3 1 4 7 Barn Field - - - 3 1 10 Total - - 6 2 14 I. OT III. An excellent Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, adjoining the last Lot. 8 Further Pool - - - 7 3 2 LOT IV. A good Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, adjoin- ing the lost Lot. 9 Side Pool . . . - 5 0 16 LOT V. THREE excellent Freehold Pieces of Arable LAND, lying together, and adjoining the last Lot. 10 Broomy Field - - - 1 0 23 11 Dilto - - - - 4 3 31 12 Ditlo - „ - 4 0 15 Mr. Total - - 9 2 29 Lots 2, 3, 4 and 5 are in the Occupation of Robert'Hales, as Tenant from Year to Year. LOT VI. TWO most capital Freehold Pieces cf Arable and Pasture LAND, lying together, and near to theTown of WEM; in Ihe Occupation of Mr. Richard Morris, a Tenant from Year to Year. 13 Paul Pugli - - - - 2 1 3> 14 Ditto - . - - 3 0 4 A HOUSE AND MALT HOUSE— WEM. TO BE LET, And entered upon at f. ndy Day next, ASUBSTANTIAL DWELLING HOUSE, consisting of a good Kitchen, Parlour, Shop, Pantry, good Cellar, and comfortable Lodging Rooms; together with a Brcwhouse and Room over it detached: a three Stalled Stable, Pigstve, Yard, and Garden. Also, a capital MALT- HOUSE, which will dry 45 Bushels, with every Convenience, besides an additional large Store Room unconnected. The above Premises arc situate in the High Street, in Wem, iu the County nf Salop, and in llie Occupation of Mr. William Dawes, who will shew the same. N. B. The Tenant may be accommodated with from three to eight Acres of excellent Land near the Town. If it should be particularly desired, a Chandler's Shop adjoining the above may be had the Y'ear after. Enquire of Mr. J. PLDGEON, YVem. CAPITAL HAY. TO BE DISPOSED OF BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ABOUT TWENTY SIX TONS of most excellent II AY, of last Year's Harvest ; it is now in a Stack in aPiece of Land close adjoining to the Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Alchani. For Particulars apply to Mr. PERRY', Auctioneer, Prule Hill, Shrewsbury. Shrewsbury, January 14, 1812. ~~ TURNIPS. ABOUT NINE ACRES of good SWEDES tobe Let, to be eaten off with Sheep or Cattle, at the HOVEL FARM, one Mile from Shrewsbury, on the Road to Ilus- clmrch.— Enquire on the Premises, or of W. TOMPKINS, Lion Inn, Shrewsbury. EIGHTEEN Aciuys of Head Grow lo be Let, at lepra BERWICK. CHURCH'S COUGH DROPS, The CHEAPEST and BEST MEDICINES for Coucus, COLDS, and ASTHMAS. A fresh Proof of their astonishing Efficacy. HOMAS EDMUNDS, Guard to the Birming- ham and Sheffield Mail Coach, declares his Life was preserved lo his Wile and Family by the sole Use of Church's Cough Drops. One buttle of which, purchased at Mr. Srviu- ney's, Bookseller, High- street, relieved him from a most suffocating Asthmatic Cough, when he had not any expecta- tion of living many minutes, and that by persevering in tak- ing them, to the number of five bottles, was enabled to resume his employment, and is now perfectly restored, which he voluntarily certifies under his Hand, at Birmingham, Ihe IClb of March, 1805. THOMAS EDMUNDS. Messrs. SHAW anil F. DWAHOS, 66, St. Paul's Church Y'ard, having purchased this and all Mr. Church's Medicines, none can possibly be genuine hut such as have their Names en graved on the Stamp, " Shaie and Echrards, 66, St. Paul's Church Yard," the imitation of which is Felony. Price only 2s. 6d. and 4s. 6d per bottle. SoldbySh'w and I'dwards, 66, Si. Paul's, London! sold abo bv VV. I'. DDOWCE, Bythell, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Ridgeway, and Procter, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle; Silvester, Newport; Fowke, Stafford; Mobbs, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridgt Si Wen'ock ; arid most of the respectable Medicine Venders in the Vnired Kingdom, Reducing, or Augmenting Plans, w ilh many YVood Cuts. The 2d Edition enlarged. By J. Cotes, Surveyor, VVirks. worth, Derbyshire. Fourth Edition, 8ro. 8 « . Boards. A NEYV SYSTEM of SHORT HAND, by which more maybe written in one Hour, than in one Hour and a Half by any other published, which is proved by Comparison; also a Method by which any Person may determine, before lie begins to learn, if this System w ill enable liim to follow a Speaker; with Plates. By S. Richardson, late Teacher at Chester, Liverpool, & c. 5s. Boards, or 5S. 6d. Bound. THE ELEMENTS of ENGLISH EDUCATION, for Youth ofbotlr Sexes, with Maps, Wood Cuts, & c. contain- ing the leading Parts of English Literature, by J. Brow n, Master of an Academy, Kingston. THE NEW PLEASING INSTRUCTOR; oranlntro- duction to the various Speakers, consisting of select Pieces in Prose and Verse, from modern Authors, 3s. Gd. LOOKING GLASS for the MIND, with Bewick's Cuts, 3s. Gd. MEI. MOTH's ( SIDNEY) BEAUTIES of BRITISH PROSE, intended as a Compauion lo his Beauties of Poetry, 12mo. 5s. DONALDSON'S BRITISH MISCELLANY, a pleasing Selection ill Prose and Y'erse, tsnio. ? s. Gd. Boards. ECONOMY of HUMAN LIFE, Stereotype Edition, 18nio. 3s. 6d. GEOGRAPHY for CHILDREN, an Easy Method of teaching Geography, from Du Fresuoy. Mr. Poole's new and improved Edition, 2s. BINNS' EXERCISES, instructive and entertaining, in False English, Is. 6d. LEVETT's LESSONS on ASTRONOMY and GEO- GRAPHY, lsmo. 2s. POLITE PRECEPTOR ; or entertaining and instruc- tive Essays, l2mo. 4s. POETICAL PRECEPTOR, from eminent English Writers, 12mo. 4s. LLOYD'S ENGLISH EXPOSITOR, on a new Plan, 2s. The following may be had on the most reasonable. Terms, well bound. ENGLISH DICTIONARIES, by Johnson, 4to. 8vo. and iSino. Enfield, Browne, Entick, Sheridan ( hy Jones), 8vo. and square. Perrv, Dvche, & c. & c. FRENCH DICTIONARIES, by Nugent, square and 18mo. Buyer, 4to. and 8vo. Perry, Cliambaud, 4to. and square. Tonuct, and Levizac. ENGLISH SPELLING BOOKS, by Penning, Vyse, Harper, Dearie, Dychc, Dilworth, Mavor, Pinnock, Guy, Entick, Brrarl, and British Spelling, 2 vols. FRENCH SPELLING BOOKS, by 1' errin, Porney, Pierce, aud Palairet. ENGLISH GRAYIMARS, bv Lowtb, Penning, Ash, Lovechild, Blair, Devis, Davis, Harrison, and Murray. FRENCH GRAYIMARS, by Pen- in, Boycr, Chambaud, Porrtey, Palairet, Wanostroclrt, and Rogissard READINGS MADE EASY, bv Dyke, Weald, Williams, and Davis, IMPERIAL nnd LONDON PRIMER, & c. & c. LATIN DICTIONARIES, by Entick complete; or the Latin- English separate. Ainsworth, Svo. and 4to. Young, & c. LATIN GRAMMARS, published at Eton Ditto im- proved by Dr. Mavor, Ward, Lilly, Ruddiman, & c. * 4-* ' Fhe above YY'orks may also be had of YV. EDDOWFS, Wood and Watton, Morris, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Smith, Iron- Bridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newport; Wright, YVliit- churclr; the Booksellers iu Chester; J. Painter, YY'rexham ; and all oilier Booksellers, Total .- 51 36 LOT VII. A Freehold Piecc of Meadow LAND, situate in the Township of WEM. 15 Pool Meadow - - - 3 1 18 LOT VIII. A capital Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, situate near LOPPINGTON, in the Township of Horton. 16 Spendford Field - - - 3 3 18 LOT IX. A good Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, situ- ate in the Township of UORTON, and adjoining the Road leading from Wem to Ellesmere. 17 Philip's Croft - - - 3 1 20 LOT X. A very desirable and compact FARM, situate at HORTON, consisting of a Messuage or Dwelling HOUSE, convenient Outbuildings, and Ibe following Pieces of excel- lent Arable, Meadow and Pasture LAND. 18 House, Fold, Garden, Stack Y'ard, & c. - House Croft Gorsly Croft Barn Croft and Pit Croft Moody Leasow Brick- kiln Lcasow Hallings - Little Field and Road - Middle Long Croft Lower H ill Lcasow Higher Ditlo Brook Leasow Rough Leasow Ewers Crofl Round Hill Big Dun's Bridge Little Ditlo Flax Pool Meadow Common Meadow STOCK OF DAIRY COWS, YOUNG CATTLE, § e. BY GLOVKITAND SON, O11 the Premises, 011 Tuesday, March J7II1, 1812, and the tour following Days: npHF, w hole of lire most valuable and well known STOCK fl of DAIRY COWS, voung Catlie, Horses, and oilier FARMING STOCK, of the late Mr JOHN WYNN E, uf RYTON, in the Pai ish of Bangor, in tiie County of Flint, deceased.— Particulars in a future Paper. VALUABLE FREEHOLD" LAND. ' BY CHUlflW, ( By Order of the Assignees of Samuel Davies and Pelei Davies, Bankrupts), at the Plicenix Inn, in Drayton- iu- Hales, Salop, 011 Wednesday, the 29th Day of January, 1812, subject lo Conditions then lo he produced ; rptlE following DWELLING HOUSE, Pieces or Parrels J cf excellent Pasture LAND, in DRAY TON IN* HALES aforesaid — Exonerated from Land- Tax. LOTI. A Piece of Land, called THE LAWN, containing by Admeasurement 5A 2R. 0P be the same more or less. LOT II. A Piece of Land adjoining the last mentioned, called BIG GALLOWS TREE Field, containing 4.4. OR. 30P1 more or less LOT HI. A Piece of I, and adjoining the last mentioned, called FROG LAN F. CROFT, contaiuing2 Acres, more or less. LOT IV. A Dwelling House, Blacksmith's Shoo, Butt of Land and a Piece of Land, called DERBY PIECE, near Dibdale, containing by Estimation 3 Roods and 17 Perches, more or less, now in the Occupation of Widow Brookshaw. The above Lot is subject lo a Chief Rent of 2 Shillings. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. LEE and MICK, SON, Solicitors, Wem, Salop; OI THE AUCTIONEER, Whit, church. 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 23 2< J 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 Total - - 1 0 3 0 3 36 1 0 30 3 1 30 7 3 25 9 0 6 8 1 10 5 2 36 3 2 32 4 3 29 5 0 20 7 2 3 9 3 12 0 3 12 8 3 18 7 0 3 5 2 tO 5 1 26 2 3 16 99 0 37 Twenty- two Acres and eleven Perches of this Lot are Freehold, and the rest Copyhold— Lots 7, 8,9and 10 are now subject to a Chief Rent of £ 2. 1 is. 6^' d. to the Lord of the Manor of Wem; but Lot 10 will in future bear the Whole of such Rents, and exonerate the other Lots therefrom — The said Lots were late in the Occupation of Mr. John Brown, deceased, and Posses- sion may be had at Lady- Day next. LOT XI. A moot compact and very desirable Freehold FARM, consisting of a good Farm HOUSE and convenient Outbuildings, and the follow ing Pieces of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, situate at RUE WOOD, in the Townships of Tilley and Trench, aud Nonelev, and in tire Parishes of Wem aud Loppington, now in the Occupa- tion of Mr. John YY'yim. 37 House, Outbuildings, Garden, and Slack Y'ard BY LA KIN, At the White Lion Inn, in Whitchurch, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 30th of January, 1812, between the Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced: ALL Ihat MESSUAGE or Tenement, Barn, and Out- buildings, with about 16 Acres of LAN D adjoining thereto, situate in TUSHINGIIAM- CUM- GRINDLEY, in the County of Chester, together with one Acre and a Half of newly inclosed Common Laud, 011 YVilley Moor, appur- tenant thereto, now in the Holding of Mr. Samuel Dunn, who will shew Ihe same. N. B. The above Premises are Freehold ; and are situate within two Miles of the Lime Kilns at Grindlcy Brook, and three from the Town of YY'hitchurch. GRJ" For further Particulars apply to Mr. WATSON, Attorney at Law, Whitchurch, Shropshire. FREEHOLD HOUSES, SH01\ & MALT- KIR,\ T BY~ LAKIN, At the YVl. ite Lion Irtu, on Saturday, the 1st of February, 1812, between tbe Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced eitlu'r together, or in Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: AN excellent DWELLING HOUSE, situated in the GREEN END, in the Town of WHITCHURCH; consisliugof a Hall, Kitchen, Parlour, convenient Lodging Rooms, Brewhouse. & c. with a Y1 alt- kiln, Yard, and Garden adjoining ; now ill the Occupation of Mr. George Chester's ALSO, TT convenient DWELLING HOUSE, and SHOP* with a Yard anil Garden thereto belonging, adjoining to the aforementioned Dwelling House, now hi the Occupation of Mr. Rober t Roe. For Particulars apply to Mr. WATSON, Attorney at Law, VV hit church, Shropshire. 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 43 * 9 50 51 House Croft Green Field Pit Field Rough Leasow Square Field Park Field Roundabout Pits, Rough, See. Breech Hemp Yard Field Gregory's Field The Moor- Roundabout Croft Near Meadow Further Ditto 0 3 36 0 3 8 2 0 24 4 0 26 3 0 12 3 0 32 4 1 24 3 0 29 0 1 37 2 3 33 3 2 30 3 1 15 2 0 20 0 2 30 2 1 3 4 0 iG 2 3 31 44 2 5 Total - Possession of this Lot mav lie had at Lady- Day next. LOT XII A good Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, situ ale in the Township of Cotton, late in the Occupation of James Steventon, deceased. 54 The Hills - - - 4 2 5 LOT XIII. A good Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, situatein tbe Township of Cotton, late in the Occupation of the said James Steventon, deceased. 55 Aldery Croft - - - 2 0 7 Possession of the two last Lots may be had at Lady- Day next. The above Estates are very improvable, well situated for Markets, and within t\, 0 Miles of lire El'esmere Canal. Further Information may be had, and Maps of the Estate seen, 011 Application to Mr. F. ARP, Citadel, llawkstone ; Mr. JELLICOK, Shiffnal; Messrs. LEE and NICKSO. V, Solicitors, Wem; or THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury. Messrs. LEE and NICKSON will appoint a Person to shew the Premises. Particulars may also be had at lire White Horse Inn, Wem; Lion lun, Shrewsbury; White Lion Inn, Whit- church ; Bridgewater Arms Inn, E'lesmere -. atid of THE PRINTER OF THIS PAPER. BY R. MADDOX, At the Dwelling House of John Clemson, ofTheCoyd- way, in the Parish of Alberbury, and County of Salop, 011 " Thursday, the lGth Day of January, 1812, between the Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, and subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced : w Q Capital OA K Tl M BEll TR E ES, 55 ASH, 4 WYCH HtJ ELM, and 1 MAPLE, Scribe- marked, numbered, and growing 011 Lands in MELVERLEY, now 111 the holding of Mr. Francis Evans. The Oak are long and of large Dimensions, and wcl adapted for the Navy or any other Purpose; lire Ash are long and clefly, and w ell worth the Attention of Coopers nnd Wheelwrights. The greatest Part of ihe Timber is within a short Distance of the River Y'irrriew, ( where it is Navigable) and near Ihe River Severn. Mr. Francis Evans, will appoint a Person lo shew the Timber-; and further Particulars may be had of Mr. HENRY LF. E, of Wolaston, or of the AUCTIONEER, Oswestry. MONTGOMERYSHIRE, At the Oak, in Pool, 011 Monday, the 2nth of January, 1812, between tbe Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions, unless sooner disposeil of by pri- vate Contract, of which due Notice w ill be given • A LI, that MESSUAGE or Tenement, called PANT- J JL GLAS, with the Lands, Hereditaments, and Appur- tenances thereunto belonging, situate in the Township of Upper Brortiatlh, in the Parish of Gniisfield, in the said County, now in the Occupation of Thomas Gittius. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and for other Par- ticulars apply to Mr. JONES, at Maesmawr, or fo Mr. WILLIAM JONES, of Garthmil, who have each a Map of the Estate. M 0 NT GOME R Y SHIR E— F R E E11 OLD E STXTET At the Bear Inn, in theTown of Newtown, in ( he County of Montgomery, on Tuesday, the 4th Day of February 1812, in the Afternoon of Ihe said Day, cither togelher* or in such Lots as shall then be determined, and subject to srrch Conditions as shall then be produced : ALL that TENEMENT, situate in the Township of CILRHIEYV, otherwise Kilthrew, ill Ihe Parish of Kerry, consisting of a Dwelling House, with Outbuildings and several Pieces of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Laud* containing 10 Acres anil 2 Roods, more or less, in the Occupation of Richard Phillips. Possession ofthe Whole jnay be had at Lady- Day next. For Particulars, and to treat for the same by private Contract ( and if so sold, due Notice will he given), applv ( 0 Mr. DREW, Solicitor, Newtown aforesaid. BRITISH AND FOREIGN BIBLE SOCIETY. To Ihe EDITOR of : he SALOPIAN JOVUNAH. SIR— 1 shall be greatly obliged by the insertion of the following accounts from Cambridge. Ybur's, & c. J MI, 9, 1812* CLER'ICUS. Extracls from the proceedings at Cambridge, upon the formation of an Auxiliary Society there, 12th December last — About half past eleven, I, ord Hardwicke entered the Town Hall, which had been crowded at an early hoar, and upon the motion of Lord Francis Osborne, seconded by Dr. DoWett, was unanimously called to the chair. His lordship openid the business df the ( lay, hy s'. atitifc, that he had not attended the meeting from any consideration of bis official situation, either inthe university or the county, but he was happy to meet his friends and neighbours as a Cambridgeshire gentleman, to promote so beneficial an object. He had indeed but lately examined with attention the statements respecting the Bible Society ; but they had produced in his own mind such conviction, that be bail felt equal surprize and regret, when he touud that a contrary opinion was held by some individuals, and particularly by one,' for whose literary attainments he had the highest respect, and whose society he bad never enjoyed without deriving instruction from tiis conversation. He was glad that indi- vidual was i. ot present, that there might he nothing but harmony and unanimity in the meeting. His lordship stated, that during the earlier period of the Bible Society, his official duties had called him to Itelaud*, where, as he was happy to state, from his own knowledge, many respectable Roman CatholicClergymen were anxious to distribute the Bible. The Earl ot Hardvvicke men read the following extract of a letter,, dated December 9, addressed by his Royal Highness the Duke oi Gloucester to the Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of Bristol: " As 1 am a warm friend of Ihe Biitish and Foieign Bible Society, I am anxious to see the Auxiliary Society established, being convinced that this institution, so fai from being in- jurious to the Established Church, must be of essential utility to it. * * * * I have to request of your lordship to have the goodness to state to the meeting the impossibilty of my being present, but to convey the assurance ot the warm interest I take in the success of the Auxiliary Bible Socieiy, and to mention my intention of sending a donation of fifty guineas to the institution." His lordship concluded by stating, that he should not expatiate further on tbe objects ofthe BibleSociety, which the Secretaries tiom Ihe. Parent Society, who had favoured the meeting with their presence, were so much mote able to explain. Lord Frar. cis Osborne then rose, and stated to the meeting, that he entirely concurred | in the sentiments of the noble earl, except in one part. He wished that all who object to this society were present, particularly the learned Professor alluded to. & c. Sec.. He concluded by stating, that he should have tbe honour of moving certain resolutions, as the basis of the Cambridge Auxiliary Society, and requested that pre- viouslyto l- isdning this, the Secretaries of the Parent Society, who were then present, would favour the audience with their observations, Mr. Owen I lien came forward, and af'er adverting, in terms of commendation, and with some degree of pleasantry, to the speeches of the noble- lords who preceded him, submitted to the meeting a few preparatory considerations, as necessary lo clear away the rubbish thrown op ( by holy hands indeed, but bands which might, he thought, have been better em- ployed), a. L- ainst that, noble edifice which had been erected for Ihe spiritual benefit of all nations by the British ond Foreign Bible Society. Mr. O. thought it material to observe, that the institution on behalf of which he appeared, was purely voluntary, and theiefore not to lie compared, as to the extent of its Ecclesiastical patronage, with a society which, from the nature and object of its constitution, laid a sort ef imperative claim for patronage on tbe rulers of an established church,— It was, further, an institution which had but one, and that an accurately predefined object, tbe circulation of tbe authorized Bible, without note or comment. It was riot, therefore, fair to identify it with a society which bad a variety of objects. Inasmiuh as it distributes precisely the same Bible- as the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge, it should be considered as so far friendly and auxiliary to that society: and inasmuch as it distributes nothing more, it cannot justly be considered as either superseding or designed to supersede the uses of that society.— It is also a society actually in existence and 0| rePation. We do not ( said Mr. O.) appear before you w ith a project for cr* ating a society ; but with an institution which has had the trial of nearly eight years, and that on a scale of prodigious extent. It was, therefore, in the power of every one to determine, by a . reference to experience, whether the principles on which the society was founded were such as could be safely and bene- ficially reduced t" practice; and also to make up his mind whether an instrument of such magnitude, excellence, and popularity, should be shut out from the superintendance and co- operation of our Established Church. Mr. O. submitted tbat the age of a society was not the best criterion of its value. So much stress had been laid on this circumstance, by some injudicious advocates ef the Society lor Promoting Christian Know- ledge, that thev seemed to piize its grey hairs moie than its christian ftuits. For his own part, he thought a society might be considered as old enough for all the purposes of respectability, if it could be shewn, that it had accomplished, in fewer than eight years, the works of a century. Having thus cleared away the rubbish which blocked up the avenues to this temple, and disfigured its walls, be trusted lhat Ihose whom lie addressed would enter and tread its pavement. He should now call upon his two colleagues to display the strength of its foundations, anil the harmony of its proportions. Those witnesses ( he added) would not appear before the meeting, to prophecy in sackcloth, but iu the garments of honour and triumph. Tliey came Hushed with recent and glorious victories, in the adjacent counties of Essex ond Suffolk : and, he trusted, tliey would have l: he satisfaction of seeing, as tbe event of this day's discussion, the county of Cambridge annexed to those iio'y lands on which auxiliary institutions have been erected for the circulation of the Bible.— Mr. O. then concluded au argumentative speech by representing not barely the popu- lation of the United Kingdom, but lhat of the whole world, as interested to a certain degree in the business of this day : and by reminding the assembly, that in aiding this glorious cause by the establishment of an Auxiliary Society, in so important and commanding a station, they would render themselves bcnefactois, iu uo common degree, to men of everv nation under Heaven. Mr. Steinkopff ( Secretary for the Foreign Department) npologir. ing for ihe difficulties under which he laboured as a foreigner, said be would venture to plead tbe cause of humanity in a language to which he was almost a stranger; but he hoped to be heard w ith that candbur which he had alw- ays found so highly characteristic of the British nation. He then proceeded, with matchless simplicity and eloquence, to set forth the advantages already experienced abroad by the establishment of the Bible Society; and described, in most affecting terms, the gratitude expressed by the inhabitants of very remote segions, for tbe blessings communicated to them from this land of piety and benevolence. He instanced the tribes of Finlandcrs and Laplanders, who, from their comfort- less abodes in regions beyond the Arclic, had been allured to the north of the Gnlph of Bothnia by the contributions made to them from Ihe Auxiliaiy Bible Society of Stockholm, which, as a grateful tribute to the soriows of an injured Monarch, it should be recollected had been established by the unfortunate Gustacus. by means of it the blessed light of tbe Gospel had been carried even to the shores of the Icy Sea, among a people who, in addition to the chilling horrors of their frozen and barien territory, were further subdued by the most lamentable mental darkness; and so eager weie they for I he possession of the long- promised gift, that for a single copy of the Bible they had been found to have undei- taken and accomplished the most surpiizing journie?. Wa- not this a subject for the most delightful meditation! Was there a single iuhabilant of Great Britain who would not feel tiis bosom warmed, in the reflection that his country had tieen the means nf conveying the cheating beams of revelation to the cold and gloomy dwelling of the poor Laplaudei 1 Nor was it only to those distant realms lhat the exertions of the Auxiliaiy Bible Society of Stockholm had been extended, lt had been found upon enquiiy that nearer Ihe very seat of the Swedish Government, theic were thousands of Swedes without the possession of a single copy of the Bible. And then adverting to the state of Germany, his native country, he begged leuve, in the name of every German, to offer the expressions of his gratitude f r the acts of beneficence which the London Society had extended to them. Such was, lie- said, the want of Bibles throughout all Germany, with the exception of Saxony alcne, lhat he scarce knew a part of Eniope which called more for the notice it had received. The love he bore his own country, he said, calltd for I be grateful acknowledgement, lhat the Gospel of Pence had already been printed in the German Language, and that the Old Testament was also printing. Many of the former hud been distributed among the German soldiers in the Biitish service, who are now fighting the battles of Englaf. d and of Europe. And who could have the heart to deny to a wounded soldier the consolation of a Bible! Recollect, gentlemen, said he, that, in the instant when 1 ain addressing you, thousands and tehs of thousands are lifting up their hands and hearts to God for the preservation of England. Thousands whose names Englishmen will never know, till the book of God's rehiembrance shell be opened at the day of judgement. Mr. Steii. kopff concluded with a fervent prayer, that the Almighty would be pleased to extend his blessings to all the inhabitants oi Great Britain— to its amiable, but deeph afflicted Sovereign iu particular j to Ihe Prince Regent, aud all the members of the Royal Family ; lo the Chancellor, and the members of this uiiivetsity ; to those especially, who ivilh such gladness and hnanimity, such liberal zeal hnd distinguished piety, have here met together to communicate toothers ihe blessings they themselves enjoy, aud 10 magnify tlie name ofthe Lord. £ To be continued.'] IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF I- ORDS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 7. The Duke of Devonshire, Lord Calthorpc, and the Bishop of Derry, took the oaths and their seats.— The Commissioners for opening the Parliament were the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Lord Chancellor, Earl Camden, the Earl of Westmoreland, and the Marquis Wcllesley.— Having taken their seats 6n the Woolsack-, the Lord Chancellor read the following Speech: My Lords and Gentlemen, We are commanded by his Royal Highness the Prince Regent lo express to you the deep sorrow which he feels ill announcing to yon the continuance of his Majesty's lamented indisposition, and the unhappy disappointment of those hopes of his Majesty's early recovery which had been cherished by the dutiful affection Of his family and the loyal attach- ment of his people. The Prince Regent has directed copies of the last reports of her Majesty the Queen's Council to be laid before you, and he is satisfied that you will adopt such measures as the pre- sent melancholy exigency may appear to require. In securing a suitable and ample provision for ihe support of tiis Majesty's loyal dignity, aud for the attendance upon his Majesty's sacred person during his illness, the Prince Regent rests assured, tbat you will also bear in mind the indispeusibte duty of continuing to preserve for his Majesty the facility of resuming the personal exercise of his royal authority in the happy event of his recovery so earnestly de sired by the wishes and the prayers of his family and bis subjects. The Prince Regent directs us to signify to you the satis- faction with which his Royal Highness has observed, that the measures which have been pursued for tbe defence and se- curity of the kingdom of Portugal have proved completely effectual, and lhat on the several occasions in which the British or Portuguese troops had been engaged with the enemy, the reputation already acquired by them has been fully maintained. ' I'lie successful and brilliant enterprise which terminated in the surprize in Spanish Estremadura of a French corps by a detachment of the allied army under Lieutenant Geneial Hill, is highly creditable to tbat distinguished officer, and to the tioops under his command, and has contributed materially to obstruct the designs of the enemy in that part of the Penin- sula. The Prince Regent is assured, that while you reflect with pride and satisfaction on the conduct of his Majesty's troops, and of the allies, in these various ami important services, you will render justice to the consummate judgement and skill dis- played hy General Lord Viscount Wellington, in the direc- tion of the campaign. Tn Spain the spirit of the people re- mains unsubdued j and the system of warfare so peculiarly adapted to the actual condition of the Spauish nation, has been recently extended aud improved, under the advantages which result from the operation of the allied armies on the frontier, and from the countenance aud assistance of his Majesty's navy on the coast. Although the great exertions of the enemy have in some quarters been attended with success, his Royal Highness is persuaded, that you will adinii the perseverance and gallantry manifested by the Spanish armies. Even iu those provinces principally occupied by the French forces, new energy has arisen among the people ; and the incieaseof the. difficulty and danger has produced nlore connected efforts of general resistance. The P| ilice Regent, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty, commands lis to express his confident hope that you will enable him to contiuue to afford the most effectual aid and assislance in the support ot the contest, which the brave nations of the Peninsula still maintain with such unabated zeal and resolution. His Royal Highness commands us to express his congratu lations on the success of th'e British arms in the Island of Java The Prince Regent trusts that you will concur with his Royal Highness in approving the wisdom and ability with which this enterprise, as well as the Capture of the Islands of Bourbon and Mauritius, has been conducted under the im- mediate diicction of the Governor General of India ; and that you will applaud the decision, gallantry, and spirit con- spicuously displayed in the late operations of the brace army under the command of that, distinguished officer Lieutenant- General Sir Samuel Achmuty, so powerfully and ably sup- ported by bis Majesty's naval forces. By the completion of this system of operations, great ad- ditional security will have been given to the British commerce and possessions in the East Indies, and the colonial power of France will have beeu entirely extinguished. His Royal Highness thinks it expedient to recommend to your attention the piopnetyof providing such measures for the future government of the British possessions in India, as shall appear from experience, aud upon mature deliberation, to be calculated to secure their internal prosperity, and to derive li om those flourishing dominions the utmost degree of advan- tage to the commerce aud revenue of ihe united kingdom. We are commanded by the Prince, Regent to acquaint you, that while bis Koyal Highne- rs regrets that various important subjects of difference with the Government of the United States of America still remain unadjusted, the difficulties which Ihe affair of theChesapeake frigate had occasioned have been finally removed ; and that we are directed to assure you, that in the further progress of the discussions with the United States, the Prince Regent will continue to employ such means of conciliation as may be eonsisleut with the honour and dig- nity of his Majesty's Crown, and with the due maintenance of the maritime aud commercial rights and interests of the British Empire. Gentlemen of the House of Commons, liis Royal Highness has directed the estimates for the service of the current year to be laid before you. He trusts that you wilt furnish him u- iih such supplies as may be necessary to enable him to continue the contest in which his Majesty is engaged with lhat spirit and exertion which will afford the best prospect of its successful termination. Ilis Koyal Highness commands us to recommend that you should resume the consideration of the state of the finances of Ireland, which you had commenced in the last session of Parliament. He has the satisfaction to inform you lhat the improved receipt of the revenue of Ireland in the last, as com pared witli the preceding year, confirms the belief that the depression which lhat revenue had experienced is to be at- tributed to accidental and temporary causes. My Lords anil . Gentlemen, Tlie Pr. nce Regent is satisfied tbat yon entertain a just sense of the aiduous duties which his Koyal Highness has beei called upou to fulfil, in consequence of his Majesty's cou tinued indisposition. Under this severe calamity his Royal Highness derives the greatest consolation from his icliance on your experienced wisdom, loyalty, and public spirit to which in every difficulty he will resort, with a firm confidence lhat, through your as- sistance and support, be shall be enabled, under Ihe blessings of Divine Providence, successfully to discharge the important functions of the high trust reposed ill him, and in the name and on the behalf of his beloved father and revered Sovereign, to maintain unimpaired the prosperity and honour of the nation. The Address, which was as usual an echo of the speech, was moved by the Earl of Shaftesbury, aud seconded hy Lord Brownlow. Loid GBENV ILLE said, it would have been much more satis- factory to hiin if he could have agreed with the Address iu a l it- parts. But he was not surprised at ihe tenor ol it, since it came from those men who, in Ihe deep distresses of their country, have added to them, not diminished them. Some parts he must agree with, in common with the whole nation. To those expressions of regret for the continued illness of his Majesty, as well as to the wish that the Government, during thai time, should be maintained in such a way as " to secuie the easy resumption of his authority, in case of his wished for recovery, he would give his most cotdial approbation. To the well merited praises bestowed on our brave troops, lie would add his poor tribute of thanks and applause ; and he was sure their laurels would not wither, however great be the follies of their employers. He would not even offer an amendment to the present Address, but should content himself with protest- ing, lhat he was not included among those who approve of the past measures; nor among those who acquiesced with those which arc now pursued ; but declared, tbat it was his belief, that tio good could be expected without a total abandonment of these measures. He still retained his former opinion, that our present lavish expenditure ought lo be saved for tlife pro- tec iion cif the rlfttion. He still retained his former opinion respecting the association between the Government and the Bank ot England, by which a base coin and a depreciated paper was forced upon the country ; and in which tbe Bank was principal, aud the Government a participator in tile fraud. With respect to tbe measures pursued towards Ireland, he still retained his opinion that they were most essentially wrong.- 4- The House would observe, that Parliament was not called by the Speech to consider the situation of that country, or to at- tend to the alleviation of the people's wrongs; but merely the best means of increasing the revenue of that country. In ttie present Session, however, the affairs of that country would be brought to a crisis'; and the House must come to a deter- mination as to the nature of the relationship which must subsist between thit country and Great Britain.— It was come to that crisis wheh the Catholics Of Ireland ' must be allowed the privileges of British subjects. The Earl of I. Iv>'?." ooi. always wished that the Address should be carried with unanimity, and he was now most anxi- ous that such should be the case; but he could not purchase that unanimity at the expense of public duty and principles. The noble Lord bad said that he still retained his former opi- nions ; but he would say that experience and facts had proved those opinions to be unfounded. lie was confident that the chance which this connt'ry has of safely, and the hopes which Europe entertains of deliverance, depend on the system pur- sued by Ministers; and wilh whatever expense the Spanish war was maintained by this country, he was assured it was for our own advantage. Wilh regard to Ireland, he would not at present say any thing; but he was prepared to defend the measures adopted by the Government of this country, ail well as those of the noble Duke who presided in that. The Address was then agreed to, without any Amendment or Division. HOUSE OF COMMONS. When the House had returned from hearing the speech'of the Prince Regent in the House of Peers, it was again read by the cleik, wbeu Sir F. BURDETT unexpectedly rose, and after a speech of some length, embracing a great variety of his usual topics, moved au Address to the Prince Regent; which was seconded by Lord COCHRANE.— Loid JOCELYN, ( whose intention was to haVe moved the Address) then rose; and by way of amendment to Sir F. Burdelt's address, pro- posed his own ; which was seconded by Mr. Vyse, and after some observations by Mr. Whitbread, Mr. Pousonby, Mr. Perceval, Mr. Biddnlph, & c. respecting Irish affairs, the House divided ; For Lord Jocelyn's Amendment ... ... 233 For Sir F. Burrlett's Address 3 namely, Sir F. Burdett, Lord Cochrane ( the Tellers), and Mr. Cuthbert. [ From what fell from the great leaders of oppositiori in both Houses on the motion for au address, it would appear as if they mean to make their grand effort against Ministry on the subject ofthe Catholic question, which, no doubt will be warmly agitated in both Houses.— It is however supposed, lhat notwithstanding the notices given, it will not be seriously brought forward until the restrictions upon the Prince Regent shall have expired, and it has beeii ascertained what line of policy his Royal Highness means to pursue. HOUSE OF COMMONS, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8. On the motion for bringing up the Report on the Address to the Prince Regent, Mr. WHITS RE AN, Mr. CREEVEY, and Mr. HUIEHINSON opposed it, and took occasion to observe at some length on the impolicy of Ministers towards foreign countries, aud argued strongly against it; particularly with respect to America and France. — They were replied to by the Chancellor of the Exche- quer.— Mr. CREEVEY proposed that the Address should be postponed till this day week. This however was negatived ; the Address was read a first and second tiiile, and ordered to be presented. CHRONOLOGICAL SKETCH Of the most remarkable Events in the Year 1811, JANUARY. I. The garrison of Tortosa, with 9000 men and 177 pieces of cannon, surrendered to the Fiench. — The Cortes of Spain issued a Proclamation, prohibiting the people from obeying any act published by King Ferdi nand while in a state of captivity. 15, Parliament opened by commission under the Great Seal. FEBRUARY. 6. His R. H. the Prince Regent took the oath prescribed him by the Regency act- io. Accounts received in England of the capture of the Isles of Bourbon and France wilh their dependencies, and the capture or extirpation of the enemy's entire naval force in those seas, by Major- General Abercroinbie and Commodore Rowley. II. The Russians, in a sanguinary engagement, defeat the Turks at Lefesat. 19. Died, in London, the Duke of Albuquerque. 25. The tide rose much higher than usual, as had been predicted by astronomers. 26. His R. H. the Prince Regent held his first grand levee atCarlton- house. MARCH. 1. Died, the Rt. Hon. Charles Marsliam, Earl of Romney. — Dreadful massacre of Ihe Mamelukes in Egypt. 2. General Ballasteros defeated the French under General Roman, at Palma, taking many prisoners, with all the bag- gage, artilleiy, and ammunition. 4. Massena retreated before Lord Wellington upon San- tarem, leaving many killed and wounded. 5. General Graham defeated General Victor at Barrosa, ith the lossol 3000 men. British loss 1169 in killed and ounded. 11. Badajoz surrendered to the French. The garrison pri- soners ol war. 14. Died, his Grace the Duke of Grafton, in the 76th year of his age. 13. Tne Directors of the Bank uf England raised their dollars from 5s. lo 5s. 6d. 20. The Empress of France delivered of a son. 26. All the printing presses at Amsterdam obnoxious to Bonaparte suppressed by the Police. 27. Island of Anholt attacked hy a Danish force of neaily 4000 men ; but after a close action of four hours, they were repulsed by a British force of 330 tnen, under the command of Captain Maurice, leaving three piecss of cannon aud 500 prisoners, APRIL. in. The House of Commons veiled £ 100,000 for the relief of the suffeiers by the French invasion of Portugal. 20. A oreadful fire in Bishopsgate- street, where eight persons lost their lives. 24. Public Subscriptions opened at the city of London Tavern, for the relief of the Portuguese sufferers. 21. The Monument to the memory of Lord Nelson, in Guildhall, opened for public inspection. MAY. 1. Three French frigates burnt in Lazone Bay by three of his Majesty's ships, under tlie command of Capt. Barrie. 9. The foundation laid of the Regent's Bridge atVauxhall. 10. Almeida blown up, and abandoned by the French. — The garrison of Figueras, with 400 men, taken by the Spaniards. | 6. A rencontre took place betwixt his Majesty's ship Little Belt, and the American ship of war President. — Gen. Soult attacked the Allied Army under Gen. Beres- ford, near Albuera, but was repulsed wilh the loss of 9000 men. 20. After a smart engagement off Madagascar, betwixt three British frigates and a sloop, and three laige French frigates, full of troops, two of the enemy's frigates surrendered as did the Settlement of Tamatave, to Capt. Schomberg, of ihe Astiea. 25. His R. H. the Duke of York appointed Commander in Chief, in the room ol Sir David Dundas, who resigned. 29. Died at Edinburgh, in the 19th year of his age, the Right Hou. Lord Viscount Melville. JUNE. 9. Lord Wellington, after two unsuccessful attempts to storm the fortress of Badajos, raised the siege of that place. 17. His R. H. the Prince Regent gave a splendid fete at Cailton house, which was attended by nearly 2000 people of distinction. 28. The city of Tarragona surrendered to the French. JULY. 1. The States of Venezuela in Congress, declare the Sovereignty of the People, the Rights of Man, the Duties of Man in Society, and the Duties of the Social Body. 3. By an order of tbe Commander in Chief, no Catholic soldier shall in future he subject to any punishment for not attending the divine worship of the Church of England. 20. His Majesty's ships Thames, Capt. Napier, and Ce- phalus, Capt. Clifford, off Pal mums, discovered 26 sail ofthe enemy attempting to gain that pott; but a division of the Biitish ships'companies landed, took possession of a strong fort on the coast, and 80 prisoners, when the whole convoy surrendered. 24. Lord William Bentinck arrived in Sicily to assume the functions of Ambassador to the Court of Palermo, and tbe command of the British Army in Sicily, but having had one audience only at Court, he immediately returned to England for fresh instructions. 26. Parliament prorogued by Commission. 27. Died, Richard Geo. Marquis of Towriscnd. 29. His R. H. the Duke ofUlocester installed Chancellor of the University of Cambridge. — His Majesty's ship Barhant, Of 74 guns, foundered on the coast of Corsica. — Died, at his house, Piccadilly, his Grace Win. Caven- dish, Duke of Devonshire. AUGUST. 8. The French Settlement of Batavia capitulated to the Britiifh arms, under Sir Sam. Achmuty and Rear- Admiral Stopford. 10. Two Gentlemen fir rested in Ireland, under the warrant of Lord Chief Justice flown, for acting as Delegates, and therefore acting as Electors of the Catholic Committee. 16. Feudal Rights abolished in Spain. — Figueras surrendered to the French. The garrison prisoners of war. 24. The Cantons of Switzerland, by decree, recal the Swissfrom tbe service of this country, and vote 6000 additional men for the service of France. SEPTEMBER. 1. In England a Comet appeared, which had been before visible in some other parts of the world. 21. Bonaparte being off' Boulogne, ordered seven armed praams to attack the Naiad frigate, Captain Carteret, but one was taken, the rest repulsed, and compelled to seek shelter under their batteries. 29. Crib and Molineux fought their famous battle in the county of Rutland for 600 guineas; after a severe contest, the former was victorious. OCTOBER. 1. A fire broke out in Greenwich Hospital, which Consumed the Infirmary, but ho lives were lost. 14. A fire broke out in Ematiiiel College, University of Cambridge. The loss was estimated at ,£' 10,000. 15. The Partizan Don Julian Sanchez succeeded in taking the Governor of Ciuilad Rodiigo, Gen. Revnaud, prisoner. 21. Drury- Lane Theatre began to be rebuilt. 24. Au Ambassador from the Ionian Islands landed in this country. 25. Suchet defeated Gen. Blake, and reduced the town aud fortress of Sagiintom. 28. Gen Hill surprised Gen. Girard, between Caceresand Merida, and completely routed hith, having only about 300 men left out of 3500; Girard liinisel'f fras wounded, and the Prince d'Ahremberg, and several other officers, Were taken prisoners, and sent home. NOVEMBER. 5. The Saldanha frigate lost in the Irish Sea, and all hands on board unfortunately perished. 16. Serious riots at Nottingham, created principally by the Journeymen Weavers destroying articles of Machinery, Which diminished the demand for labour. 21. Dr. Sheridan, one of the Catholic Delegates, acquitted in the King's Bench Court, Dublin. 30. Horrid mutiny and murder committed on board a prize ship in the Channel. The perpetrators were convicted, and hanged at Portsmouth. DECEMBER. 8, Dreadful murder of Mr. Marr and family, at Ratcliffe- llighway, 12. Mr. Walsh, 1 M. P. and a Stockbroker, bavin; absconded wilh <£ 15,000, the property of the Solicitor General, was brought to the Public office, Bow- street, and afterwards com- mitted for trial. 19. The Catholics of Ireland gave a grand dinner at the Rotunda, Dublin, to tbe Friends of Religious Toleration, 20. Horrid murder of Mr. Williamson and family, Ratcliffe highway. — Died, Sir Peter Parker, Admiral of the Fleet of Eng tand, 24. Bonaparte, by a decree, calls out 120,000 men ofthe conscription of 1812. 27. Williams, who stood charged with the above horrid murders, hanged himself iu the House of Correction iu Cold Bath Fields. 5th Jan. 1812. - - - .£' 1,306,293 - - - 3,948,493 - - - 1,241,665 The Milltari/ i— By a circular letter from the Office for Military Accounts, dated the 19th ult. it is ordered that in the case of a soldier obtaining his discharge, on conditiou of providing more than one substitute, and being retained in ihe service until the last substitute be finally accepted, that pay and allowances be issued to such soldier to that period, and charged accordingly.— By another circular from the same office, dated the 22d ult. it is ordered, that from the 25th ult. the following alterations he made in the issue of forage for the horses of cavalry regiments, in barracks. The ration of oats to be reduced from 12lbs. to lOlbs. per day for each horse. The ration of hay lo be increased from albs, to 12lbs. per day. Finances.— We are happy to lay before our Readers the following comparative statement of Ihe following heads of Revenue in ttie two quarters ending the5lfi of January, 181], and the 5th of January, 1812. The excess in favour of the latter quarter is above £ 345,000. 5' h Jan. 1811. Consolidated Customs, <£ 912,433 Consolidated Excise 3,964,910 Consolidated Stamps 1,275,473 The Duke of Cambridge has resigned his District Command, on a principle which has been determined on of reducing the enormous expence of the Home Staff, which is greatly enhanced by the employment upon it of Generals instead of Major- Generals. DECLARATION of the Members of his Majesty's Council, respecting the State of His Majesty's Health. — Dated 4th and 5th January, 1812. " We, the underwritten Members of the Council appointed to assist Her Majesty in the execution of Ihe trusts committed to Her Majesty, by virtue of the Statute passed iu the Fifty- first year of His Majesty's Reign, intituled, " An Act to provide for tbe Administration id' the Royal Authority, and for the care of His Majesty's Royal Person, during the continuance of His Majesty's illness, aud for the resumption of the exercise of the Royal Authority by His Majesty :" having duly met together, on this fourth day of January, 1812, at the Queen's Lodge, near to Windsor Castle, and having called before us, and examined upon oath, the Physicians and other persons attendant upon His Majesty, and having ascertained the state of His Majesty's health, by all such ways and means as appeals to us to be necessary for that purpose, do hereby declare and certify, that the state of His Majesty's health at the time, of this our Meeting, is not such as to enable His Majesty to resume the personal exercise of His Koyal Authority. " That his Majesty's bodily heallh appears to us to be as good as at any of the periods of our former Reports. That His Majesty's mental health appeals to us not to be worse ihan at the period ot" our last Report. " That all the Physicians attending His Majesty, agree iu stating, ' That they think His Majesty's complete and final re; ovei y inipiobabie ;' differing, however, as to the degree of such improbability; some of them expressing themselves as not despairing, olhers, as not entirely despairing, and one of them representing, that he cannot help despairing ot such recovery. ( Signed) " C. CANTUAR. lioyal Establishment.— The: fact of the almost hopeless state of his Majesty being ones ascertained, a plan will be. devised fur the new Constitution of the Household. It Is rumoured that a sum will be granted for the maintenance of. such a limited establishment, at Windsor, as shall be de. n- l.- d on by a commission, under the direction of tbe Groom ol the Stole, for that purpose. The King's privy pnrse of £' id, 001) will be continued, because theie are pensions npon it, granted by bis Majesty, to ihe amount of near £ 40,000 a year, lifud the remainder will be applied to the expense of the medical treatment which must be provided for bis Majesty.— Thus it is proposed to take a sum from the civil list, for the King's establishment, towards which the Piiqce Regent will contribute a part out of his present establishment, and the remainder will be appropriated to the carrying oil the ar- rangements made in 1803, for the gradual extinction of his own arrear of debt*. A sum is to be added to; the Queen's privy purse, for the maintenance of her se- parate establishment. And it is pioposed to relieve the Prince Regent from the Property Tax, which he has all along, paid, to the amount of <£ 12,000 a vear. BANKRUPTS, JANUARY 4. A'uicrsdn David, cf Billiler- lane, ineichant, January 7, 21, February 15, at Gnldhall, London.— Boldero Charles, Bolder* Edward Gale, Lushington Sir Henry, Bart, and Boldero Henr i, of Cornhill, bankers, January 11, 21, February 15, al Guildhall,' London.— Joynson William, oi Blakelcy, L ncashire, miller, Jahuary 20, - 21, February 15, at the While Horse Inn, Man- chester.— King William, of Window, Buckinghamshire, inn- holder, January 11, 21, February 15, at Guildhall, London, Lyon Morris, of Liverpool, silverstnih and draper, Januaiy 27, 28, February 15, at the Globe tavern, Liverpool.— Pett Jo! rm, of Deal, carpenter, January 11, 18. February 15, at Guildhall, London, — Smith William and Becket F'ancis, of Liverpool, linen drapers, January 23, 24. February 15, at the George Inn, I/ Ver- poot.— Snowden William, of Manchester, liquor merchant, January 16, 21, February 15, at the Talbot Inn, Manchester.— West John, of Barnsley, Yorkshire, grocer, January 29, 3t), February 15, at the White Bear Inc. Barnslev. JANUARY 1.\— AshJield Thomas, of Shadwell, Middlesex, money scrivener, January II, 25, February 18, al Guildhall. Ilamer Willtnih, of Pi ninerton, Lancashire, tanner, January 3( 1, 31, February 13, at ihe Ship, Bolton, Lancashire— Holroyd William, of Holland- street, Surfey, victualler, January 11, < 2f, February 18, at Guildhall, London.— Hughes Henry, of Badli"- hall- street, liondon, cloth factor, January 11, 21,' February IS, I Guildhall.— Unfit Henry, of Worcester, skinner, January 27, 28, February 18, fit the Uuildlialf, Worcester,— Kiddijord Daniel, of BasinghalLstreet, London, warehouseman, January 18, 22, February 18, ai Guildhall.— Morecroft George, and Bates Samuel, of Birmingham, corn dealers, Januar-. 15, 16, at litTalbot Inn, Rtlgeley, Siafl'ordshire, February IS, al the Flitch of Bacon lnri Wichnor, Staffordshire, — ill'Sidney Edward, of Westmoreland Place, Middlesex, merchant, January 11, 21., February 18, at Guildhall, Londun.— Samuel Sathan, of Liverpool, silversmith, January 17, 18, February 18, fit llie Globe Tavern, Liverpool Smith Thomas, of Charlotte- street, Middlesex, uphol- terer, Jan, 11, 21, February 18, at Guildhall, London.— Stubbs Thomas, of Liverpool, merchant, Januarv 29, 30, February 18, at theGlobe Tavern, Liverpool.— Wilday John, jun. of Meriden, Warwick- shire, maltster, Januaiy 10, 13, February 18, at theGeoige Inn, Coventry.— Wilson Benjamin, of Leeds, flax- spinner, February 3, 5. 18, atjlhe White Horse Inn, Leeds — Wodbert Dtdrie Thomas, of Charing Cross, Middlesex, halter, January 18, 25, February 18, at Guildhall, London. That a " Knowledge of a Disease is half its Cure," is an adage which never was more fully verified than in the Ve- nereal Disease, wHich Proteus like, assumes so manv differ- ent forms, that it requires no small portion of experieiice and knowledge to distinguish some of its symptoms from other complaints, and to apply wilh efficacy such leinedies as will pioduce a radical cure without uuderminiug tbe constitution. The Anti Impetigines, or Solomon's Drops, is the long sought for remedy lor all its stages, when Mercury or Antimony, Nitrous Acid, and other Medicines so fashionable of late, prove abortive. These Drops prove of the higliest utility in all cases of " depraved habit, with affections of the skin ;" hence its efficacy in cases of Scurvy, Sfcfofula or Leprosy, a » well as in the confirmed Lues ; and hence by its sanative power it expels Ihe virus out of the system, and restores it to convalescence when impaired by Disease or the deleterioas preparations of Mercury, Antimony, and Aquafortis. This sovereign remedy may now be had of all reputable Venders of Genuine Medicines throughout the United Kingdom, in Half- Guinea aud 33s. Family Bottles, containing four lesser ones. To the Proprietor of Da. TAILOH'S Remedy for Deafness. SIR, IHAD been five years afflicted with deafness; on my coming into this country in my professional line, ( land surveying) I saw Dr. Taylor's Remedy advertised iu the Lewes paper, and knowing Miss Fuller personally, I was in- duced to buy a bottle of the remedy of Mr. Smith, of Newhaven, which cured me on the first application. As 1 am obliged to be out in all weathers, my deafness al-. vavs returns on taking cold, I have not used Ihe remedy for neaily 12 months until this day, aud have been for some time rather deaf ; this afternoon 1 applied it again according to the directions given with it, and could hear as well as ever in half au hour afterwards. I am now resolved lo keep it always at hand, and beg you will publish my statement to the world, in oruer that sucli an invaluable medicine may be more generally kuown. I au>, Sir, Your most obedient Servant, ROBERT CLARKE. Brighton, Augutt, IHh, 1810. This celebrated Remedy is sold, price 8 » . 6d. by WV EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury. WESSELl.' s GENUINE AND ORIGINAL JESUIT'S DROPS, AND PURGING REMEDY, Are prepared by SHAW and EDWARDS, 6b, St. Paul's, London, from the original Recipe, which they bought of }. WES- EL, on the 17th of January, 1803, which Reeipe is in their Possession ONLY. IN H is Majesty's Navy and Arnty these Drops have for Years past maintained their Character as a Specific for the Scurvy, Gravel, Dropsy, Stranguary, Weak- ness, and Obstructions in the Urinary Passage, and General Debility ; but particularly for their absolute and- speeilyr Cure of ihe VENEREAL DISEASE, from the slightest toits most; malignant Symptoms : as a Restorative for General Debility Wessel's Jesuit's Drops have heen long known anil esteemed s — such as have the Misfortune to be troubled with stubborn. Gleets, Seminal Effusions, or any Weakness of the Kidneys, Ureters, or Bladder, Diabetes, or Difficulty of making Water, will find in the Wessel's Jesuit's Drops a safe, cheap, effect- ual, and immediate Cure. Sold by Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London r sold also by W. EDDOWES, Bythell, Morris, Paliti, and Newling, Shiewsbiiiy; Kidgeway, and Procter, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle; Silvester, Newport; Fowke, Stafford; Smith, Iionbridge aud Wenlock; and most of the respectable Medicine Venders in ibe Uniied Kingdom. — Price 2s. 9d, and the larger Bottle, containing nine small ones, for the Convenience of Persons going to Sea, Price £ 1. 2s. CAUTION. — Each Bottle is inclosed in a Government Stamp, with the following,—" Shaw aud Edwards, Successors lo Joseph Wcssel." The numerous Counterfeits imposed mi the Country Venders, as well as the Public, render this Caution highly necessary. " E. EBOR. " MONTROSE. " W1NCH1LSEA. : AYLESFORD. ' ELDON. ' ELLEN BOROUGH. 1 W. GRANT." s " Shortly after the above Report had been read in the presence of all the Physicians, and one of the Members of the Council had left Windsor, the Physician alluded to in the last clause of the Report, stated, in writing, to the other Members of the Council then remaining at Windsor, ' That he had unguardedly made use of an expression which he was apprehensive might carry a meaning far beyond what he intended to express, and requested to be allowed to correct it; and assured the Council, that whilst he thought the final recoveiy of His Majesty very improbable, be by uo means despaired of it.' " The Members of the Council to whom tbe above state- ment was made ( having sworn the Physician alluded to, to the truth thereof ) afterwards communicated the same to the whole Council assembled, this 3th day uf January, who have deemed it right to subjoin this fact to the above declaration. ( Signed) " C. CANTUAtt. " AYLESFOKD, " E EBOR. " MONTROSE. " WINCH1LSE V. ( A true Copy.) JA. MKS BULLEK. *' {/. Janes's Square, Ju ,, 5, 181'!." " ELDON. " 1-'. LI, EN BO ROUGH, " W. GRANT." OLOMON'S ABSTERGENT LOTION is an effectual CURE for ERUPTIONS oil the FACE and SKIN, par- ticularly Pimples, Blotches, Tetters, Ringworms, Tap, Sun burns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heat, Redness of the Nose, Neck, See. & u. also for Scorbutic and Cutaneous Eruptions of every description. By Ihe simple application of this fluid night and morning or occasionally thrice a day, it will remove the most rancorous and alarming scurvy iu the face. It is perfectly safe, and possesses all the good qualities of the celebrated cosmetics, without any of their doubtful and sometimes dangerous effects. It is au almost indispensable appendage to the toilet, A rougli and uneven skin, its shining appearance, and yellow ami sickly paleness, are by this Lotion effectually removed. It lias been administered to many thousands without even a single complaint of its iueilicacy ; a single bottle will be sufficient to prove its value. Price4s. 6d. a bottle, duty included, with ivbieh is given proper directions; and on the Stamp of every genuine bottle ihe words " Sam!. Solomon, Liverpool," are engraved, to imitate which is felony. Sold by EDDOVVES, Wood and Watfon, Sandford, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Guest, Broseley ; Gittou, and Part- ridge, Bridgnorth ; Harding, and Scarrott, Shiffnal ; Dean,. Newport; Honlstons, Wellington ; Miller, and Smith, Iron Bridge and Wenlock ; Trevor, Much Wenlock; Evans, Welsh Pool; Falloives, Baugh, Jackson, and liireli, Elles- mere; Wright, Whitchurch ; Snelson, and Craig, Nantivich; Painter, Wrexham; Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Os- westry; and by the principal Venders of Patent Medicines in every Town throughout the Kingdom. Where may he had Solomon's Detergent Ointment for old Sores, & c. 4s. fid. per box.
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