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The Salopian Journal

06/06/1810

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 854
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: 06/06/1810
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 854
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Jri • A - C. jm PRINTED BY WILLUM EDDOWES, ' Vol. 17.] N0' 854. Wed nesd ay, V o CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. June 6, 1810. Price Sixpence Halfpenny ' This Paper is circulated in the most exf editions Manner through the adjlining Comities of ENGLAND WALKS.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. ON FRIDAY NEXT, All the Slale Lottery will be Drawn. £ 20,000 1, U00 100 Prizes of £ 5,000 500 50 & c. & c. & c, 5,000 Prizes, .5,(' 00 Numbers, Four Tickets of every Number, arid FOUR EXTRA PRIZES of 100 WHOLE TICKETS each. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK and Co. IJ ECO MM END to the notice of Hie Public ihe ( L above Scheme, by which improved mode of adventure A single Ticket for ,£ 24. 6 may gain £ 100,000 Hilf , Quarter , Eighth .... Sixteenth , 0 0 .... 0 6 50,001) 25,000 12,500 6,250 2 of £ 30,000 19 of — £ 20,000 | 52 of — £ 2,000 83 of— 10,000 j 7S of— 1,000 4? of — 5,000 | 99 of — 500 HORNSBY and Co. Stock- Brokers, shared and sold the above Capital Prizes, and paid the same on demand. On JUNE the 8th, the STATE LOTTERY will begin and finish.— Four Extra Chances are given, by which the H< lder of only a Sixteenth Share can obtain Six Thousand Gmnens: Tickets, Halves, Quarters, and Eighths, their several proportions. Orders by Post or Carrier executed on the same Terms as if present, at their Old Established State lottery Offices, 26, Coruhill, and St. Margaret's Hill, Borough. TICKETS w. and SHARES are OIL Sale at EDDOWES's, PRINTER, SHREWSBURY, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK and Co. LONDON, who Sold and Shared in the last Lottery, Two Prizes of — — — — — £ 20,000 3,734 — — — B — — — 20,000 3,734 — — — 1) — — — 20,000 Also 999 D. £ 1,000— 2,952 B £ l, 000- 3436 C. £ 500. V IW* STATE LOTTERY. ' T'lIE vert/ rear approach of the Drawing renders it necessary that those Persons who intend to adventure, should make their purchases immedi- ately, as many were disappointed in the two I. ast Lotteries hy delaying their applications until within a few Days of the Drawing, when most of the Agents were without Shares. FRIDAY, thTith of JUNE, The Lottery will begin and finish Drawing, The WHOLE in ONE DAY. The Scheme contains the following CAPITAL PRIZES : 4 ,, f — £ 20,000 1 20 Of — — £ 500 4 — — 5,000 I 20 — — — 100 12 — — 1,000 | 44 — — — 50 Besides 4,896 inferior Prizes, is ADDITION TO THE ABOVE, THEFR ARE Four Extra Prizes of Tickets, By which the Purchaser of a SINGLE TICKET may gain ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND PCttsns ; aed even a SIXTEENTH has the cbflAce of nbtsiiiingKipwards of Six THOUSASD GUINEAS! ! ! PERSONS IN THE COUNTRY may be supplied with Tickets and Shares, bv sending their Orders ( with remittances) to SWIFT and Cp.' s Officcs, IN LONDON, viz. No. 12, CHARING CROSS, No. 11, POULTRY, No. 31, ALDGATE HIGH- STREET; Or by application to their Agents, T. WOOD, Printer, Shrewsbury, H. P. SILVESTER, Newport, AND D. PROCTER, Market Drayton. Hundred of Condover Association, FOR THE PROSECUTION OF FELONS. " Hi EWARDS offered by the above Society for ihe " * Apprehension of Offenders, to be paid on Conviction. WALES, DEVON, CUMBERLAND, and WESTMORLAND. Just published hv J. HARDING, 36, St. James s- Street, London. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury : KETCHES in NORTH WALES, in Folio, II. lis 6d. This Work consists of six Plates, coloured to resemble Drawings, accompanied with Letter- press Illustrations, de- scriptive of the Ibcal Scenery, Customs, and Occupations of the Inhabitants of Wales, drawn and engraved by J. W. HATDISC. 2. THE CAMBRIAN DIRECTORY; or, Cursory Sketches of North and South Wales: with a Chait, comprehending at one View the advisable Route, best Inns, Distances, aud Ob- jects most worthy of Attention.— 4th edition, price 5s. 3. DESCRIPTIVE TOUR to the LAKES in CUMBER- LAND and WESTMORLAND. A pocket volume, 4s. 4. WILLIAMS'S PICTURESQUE TOUR in DEVON. SHIRE and CORNWALL, with 28 Views. Dm. 11. 8s. LONDON. FROM TUP. LONDON GAZETTE. ADMIRALTY- OHTCE, MAY 29. Sir James SaumareZ has transmitted 10 J. W. Crnker, Esq. a letter from Captain Reynolds, of tbfe Tribune, giving an account of his having. On the 12th instant, lillen in, off Maude), on the coast of Norway, with four Dtttiih brigs, two of 20 suns each, oneof 18, and one of 16, which, after a severe action of two hours, made all possible sa l for the shore ; and, owing to the damages sustained by the Tribune in her sails, and the want of wind, escaped amongst the rocks. Eisht men and one boy were killed on board the Tribune, and 13 wounded. The loss of the enemy is supposed to hlva been considerable. At DIETRTCHSEN, F. fSIl 10 XJBLE TAILOR, his Old- established House, 19, Rathhone* Place, Oxfnid- Streot, London, tONTINUES to make, ( for Ready Money only,) J in SUPERIOR, ami highly approvtd Stile of cuttiog, Men of Fashions' Clothes, Ladies' Riding Habits, and young Gentlemen's Dresses, plain or elcpantlt trimmed.— Country Residents may be informed how to transmit their Measures b\ Post; aid Orders from new Customers to be accompanied villi a Remittance. Cardiganshire, South Wales. ELIGIBLE FAMILY RESIDENCE. TO BE LET, READY FURNISHED, For a Term of Years, and entered upon immediately, CASTLE HILL, most delightfully situated on a pleasing Eminence, above a LAWN of 40 Acres of rich land, bordered with Plantations, Walks, and Shrub- lories, beautifully laid out; with a most excellent WALLED GARDEN well stocked with Fruit Trees, distant six Miles from the Town of ABERYSTWYTH, a Place of very fashionable Resort for Sea- bathing, where there is a good Market, and Provisions extremely modeiate. The HOUSE commands a most delightful View of the beautiful VALE of YSTWYTH, is in substantial Repair, and consists of an Entrance HALL, Dining and Breakfast Parloms, Drawing Room, a small Study ; a suitable number of Bed Rooms, with all necessary domestic Offices, Collating, Coach House, and Stables. The Itoads in the Neighbourhood are very good, and the Rides pleasant and romantic. For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to WILLIAM TH. SI. I Y, Esq. Severn Side, near New- town gomeryshire ; or to HUGH HUGHES, al Aberystwyth. 24th March, 1810. Mont- rpHE distinguished Features of the present Lol- JL terv are presented to the Public in the following Scheme, which contains FOUR PRIZES OF TICKETS. Besides £ 200,000, DIVIDED IN TIIE FOI. LOWINO MONEY PRIZES. 4 ... of....£ 20,000 .... are...,£ 80,000 4 5,000 20,000 12 1,000 12,000 20 ... 500 10,000 20 100 2,001) 44 50 2,200 36 25 900 4,860 ... 15 72,900 The four extra Prizes of Tickets will be determined in the following nmnncr:— To the first- drawn Prize above £ 15, ( not falling to either of the under- mentioned ^ Numbers) will be given in addition the following GRAND BENEFIT PRIZES: IF TUB FORTUNATE NUMBER IS OF TH E Letter A, 100 Tickets comprised in No. 1,251 to 1,275 Letter li, 100 Ditto comprised iu 3,001 to 3,025 Letter C, 100 Ditto comprised in 4,751 to 4,775 Letter D, 100 Ditto comprised in 2,501 to 2 525 With ail the Prizes that may be severally drawn against them : by which means One Ticket may gain £ 100,000. TICKETS AND SHARES Are selling at all the Lottery Offices in this County. Out- £ f. 10 10 5 5 1 1 1 0 NEW STATE LOTTERY, To be Drawn in JUNE. ESSRS. HAZARD, BURNE, and Co. Stock- Brokers, London, respectfully inform the Public, that TICKETS and SHARES for the present STATE LOTTERY are ou sale at their Office, No. 93, ROYAL EXCHANGE. The Scheme is on the same Improved Plan as the last, as to Number of Tickets, Mode of Drawing, & c. and presents, iu addition to the £ 21) 0.000 of Prizes, FOUR EXTRA BENEFITS, Of 100 } Vhole Tickets each, Which are to be given to the Four Tickets of tlie First Number drawn a Prize above £ 15. Letters, Post Paid, duly answered, and Schemes gratis. Bank, India, and South Sea Storks, with their several Annuities, India Bonds, Exchequer Bills, and every descrip- tion of Government Securities, boughtant! sold by Commission. Tickets and Shares for the wbove Oifice are ulso on Sale by Mr. T. NEWLING, Bookseller, Shrewsbury, Who sold a Share of No. 4099, a Prize of £ 5.) 00, in'last Year's Lottery , anil two Shares of No. 17,361, a Prize of £ 20.000, in the Year 13u7; besides several Capitals is Lotteries. other CAPITAL FARMS. SHROPSHIRE. NOTICE is hereby given, lhat the Tolls arising at tbe Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Road leading from Wem, iu the County ol Salop, to tho Liuie- kilns at Bron- y garth, antl called and known by the Names of Triinplev, Bryngwilla, and Bron- y- garth ; will be LET BY AUCTION, to the. best Bidder* at the House of James Green, situate at Iludlisten, iu the Parish of Ellesmcre, aud County of Salop aforesaid, on FRIDAY, Ihe 8th Day of JUNE next, between the Hours of twelve and twoo'Clork, in the Manner directed by an Act passed for regulating the Turnpike Roads; which Toll; produced last Year the undet mentioned Sums, above the Expense of collecting tliein, nnd will be put up at those Sums. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they will appoint. F. LEE, Clerk to the Trustees of Ihe said Turnpike Road. F. llcsmere, 1th May, 1810. Biyngwilla and Bronygartli £ 180 Trimplev .... 40 CHING'S PATENT WORM LOZENGES, ARE patronised by the first Noblemen in the Kingdom, as well as by tbe following honourable Ladies: who nil give this Medicine to their own Children, and also to the Poor of their respective neighbourhoods, with unparalleled success: Her Grace tbe Duchess of Leeds— Her Giace the Duchess of Rutland— The Right Hon. tbe Countess of Daruley— The Right Hon. Lady Caroline Capel— The Right Hon. Lady Elisabeth Sptncer— The Hon. Lady Boston— The Hon. Lady Say and Sele— The Right Hon. the Countess of Shaftsburv— Tho Right Hon. the Countess of Mountnoiris— The Right Hon. the Countess of Cork— The Right Hon. Lady Lucy Bridgeman— Lady Page Timer— Lady Lovet, and many other Ladies of the first rank and chuiacter, too uumerous to insert. Sold wholesale and retail at Mr. Butler's, 4, Cheapside, Corner of Paternostei- Row ; and retail by Eddowes, Wood, Palin, antl Morris, Shrewsbury ; Baugh, Ellesmere; Painter, Wrexham; Price, Morrall, and Edwards, Oswestry ; Houl- stons, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Scurrott, Shiffnal; Smith, Iron Bridge; Gittoo and Bangham, Bridgnoilb ; and most Medicinc Venders, in Buttles at 2s. 9d. This Day is published, in Veiny Octavo, Number 1, Price fid. or in Parts 3s. each, to be continued in reanlar succession, of A COMMENTARY ON THE HOLY BIBLE, H1TH T It li S/ tCUED TEXT AT LAIltiB ; By tbe Rev. ROBERT HAWKER, O. I). Vicar of Charles, Plymouth. rpHIS BIBLE is intended as a humble Help to A those who in reading the HOLY SCRIPTURES desire as mui h as possible not to rely on human Teaching, but to | be brought under that which is DIVINE ; that so things which nre freely given to us of GOD, may come to us, not inthe Words which Man's Wisdom teacheth, but that which the HOLY GHOST teacheth. The Subscribers are respectfully informed, that PartXIII. is this Day published, and that front the arrangement now made, it will iu future be continued regularly without interruption. Parts I. toXIL May be had together, or separate, as may suit the convenience of the Piuchiiser. A SUPERIOR EDITION, On fine Royal Paper Hot pressed, is printed, Price 8rf, each Number, or 4s. each Fart, Printed and published by the Proprietor J. STRATFORD, No. 112, Holborn- ilill, London, and sold by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers in theUnited Kingdom. Where may be had, Published without the Text for the sake of Cheapness, NUMBERS I. to CC. Price One Penny each, The succeeding Numbers to be continued regulatly, OF TUB POOR MAN'S COMMENTARY ON THE BIBLE. By the Rev. ROBERT HAWKER, D. D. For the Convenience of those who wish to have distinct Portions of Scripture: the following may he had at the Ft ices affixed, either together or separate ; Genesis Is. Ruth 3d. Ezra 3d. Exodus 9d. 1st of Samuel Is. Nehemiab 3J. Leviticus 6d. 2nd of Samuel 9d. Esther 3d. Numbers 9d. 1st of Kings 8d. Job Is. Deuteronomy Is, 2nd of Kings 9d. P. alros 4s. Joshua 8d. 1st oI Chronicles 6d. Proveibs yd. Judges 7d. 2nd of Chronicles 8d. Tbe Four First Volumes of this Work being completed may be had Prici 16s. sewed, or 17s. neatly done up in Boards. For wilfully setting Fire to any House, bnildiuirs, Stacks, &. c Burglary Stealing or maiming any Horse, Cattle or Sheep Stealing Hogs oi Poultry Breaking, stealing, or displacing any Gate, Hedge, Ports, Rails, Polet;, or any Ironwork thereto belonging, orany Implements of Husbandry Stealing Corn or Grain, threshed or unthrcshed, out of any Field or Barn Stealing Turnips, P. tatties, or Milk Servants fraudulently selling Coals, or other Property in Trust, from any Waggon, Cart, & c. The Members of this Association, are hereby respect- fully informed, that at a Meeting hidden at Pitchford, th s Day ( per Advertisements in the Shrewsbnt y Papers), it was unanimously resolved that a LIST shall be LEFT OPEN till the 24th Day of JUNE next, at the Bank of Messrs. SCOTT, BURTON, I'EMHERTON, and Co. for the Signature and Sub- scription of all those who wish to join this Society, who did not attend the said Meeting; that the said List will be closed on tin: said Midsummer day; and that all Subscribers whose Names are then on the List will be entitled to the future Benefits of the Association, excepting thase only whom the Committee are authorised to rejcct, viz. Those who are deemed to have paid too small a proportionate Subscription, and who w ill have it immediately returned by proper Notice. RICHARD FOX, Treasurer. Pitrhford. May % 5lh, IS 10. Dodcolt- cum- fVilkseley Association. HEREAS divers Felonies, Trespasses, and other Misdemeanors, have been frequently com- mitted in the several Townships of Dodcott- cum Wilkseley, Wienbury, Newhall, Audlein, Buerton, and Hankelow, in the Parishes of Wrenbury and Audlem, in the County of Chester, aiid the Neighbourhood thereof; and the Offenders, either through a mistaken Lenity, or for Want of on adequate Fund being established for the Purpose of defraying the Expenses of carrying on the necessary Prosecutions, have escaped from Justice:— We, whose Names are here- under written, Inhabitants of the said Townships and the Vicinity thereof, ( the more effec- tually to deter and pievent any Person or Persons from committing any of the said Offences against, upon, or to the Prejudice of the Persons, Possessions, or Properties of us or any of us,) have entered into Articles, and I'oimed ourselves into an Association, for discovering, pursuing, apprehending, and prosecoting to Conviction, all and every Person aud Persons so offending; and raised a sufficient Sum for carrying on the same, and defraying all Expenses incident thereto: and, the better to carry our Intention into Effect, have agreed, that the following Rewatds shall be paid, by the Treasurer of this Association, upon the Conviction of any Offeuder or Offenders. To the Person or Persons who shall apprehend, or by his or their direction be the means of apprehending any Offender or Offenders guilty of Burglary, Highway Robbery, House breaking, or Horse stealing Stealing Cows, Sheep, Pigs, or other Cattle ... Stealing Fish, Fowls, lion from Ploughs, Har- rows, & c. or any other Grand or Petit Larceny Stealing, or pulling up, with intent to destroy, any Cabbages, Turnips, Carrots, or Potatoes, or breaking, destroying, or carrying away any Gates, Ptists, or Rails ; cutting, cropping, damaging, or destroying young or other Trees, Quicksets, or Hedges, or committing any other Trespass or Misdemeanor whatsoever Dodcott- cum- Wilkseley. Sir S. Cotton, Bart. Rev. W. Cottou Mr. Edward Jones Mr, Joseph Goldbourn Mr. William Williams Mr* Peter Stringer TO BE LET, On such Terms and Conditions as shall be agreed upon between the Parties : No. I. AFARM of old inclosed Pasture, Arable and Meadow Land, consisting of about TWO HUNDRED ACRES, with an excellent new MANSION HOUSE, Barns, Stables, Cow Houses. & c. & c. lately erected upon it; to which will be added, about 140 Acres of extremely rich MARSH LAND, lately embanked from the Sea, but which have never been cropped. This Land lies within a very convenient Distance of being worked and managed with tbe old Farm. No. II. Upwards of FOUR HUNDRED ACRES of MARSH LAN D, of a similar Quality with the above, securetl also from the Sea, and now surrounding by a Ring Fence. Upon this it will be necessary to erect Buildings, which may be done either at the Expense of the Proprietor, or at that of the Tenant, under a long Lease, and other equitable Conditions. Both the ab ive are situated on a navigable River, within a few Hours sail of Liverpool, and 28 Miles by Laud from Chester. The Tenants may be accommodated with a Wharf upou the River, and Ground to erect Warehouses. There is a Stratum of rich Marl under nearly the whole of the Land, and within a Mile and Half of Lime Rocks. For Particulars enquire of Mr. HUGHES, Cottage, near St. Asaph ; or of John Evans, Surveyor, at the Town of Rhudd- l. rn, Flintshire. >' ST1E CELEBRATED MAGNE ITC RAZOR M TABLET, patronised by his Royal Highness the PRINCE of WALES, having become so high in teputation as to be considered the only invention in the World, capable of form- ing a most scientific and acote Edge to a Razor without the use of Oil or Grease; JOHN THOMAS RIG'GE, the Pro prietor and Inventor, feels it his duty lo caution the Public that none are genuine but such as are signed in Red ltift, with his signature, and numbered ; pi ice 7s. 6 J. Sold at bis Warehouses in London, 52, Park- street, Gros- ver. or. square, and 65, Cheapside; also by regular appointed Agent's iu every City aud Town in tbe United Kingdom. Tbe following Persons are appointed iu Shrewsbury; Messrs W. Hulme and Son, Perfumers, ice. Bottom of Pride Hill, Mr. C Burrev, Perfumer, High- Street, and Mr. Morris, Cutler, Market Place. Run- away Apprentice. HEREAS JOHN EVANS, Apprentice to JOHN GOOLDF. N, of Maesbury Marsh, in the Parish of Oswestry, in theCounty of Salop, BOAT BUILDER, did abscond from his Master's Service ou Monday, the 14to Day of May now instant : The saitl John Evans is a Native of Maesbtiry, near Oswes- try, is 24 Years of Age, about five Feet nine Inches high, with dark Hair, black Eyes, is rather pale- laced, and one of his fore Teeth projects out : he is supposed to be tn the Neighbourhood ol Welsh Pool, in Montgomeiyshire. Whoever will apprehend the said Apprentice, und lodge him in any of his Majesty's Gaols, and give Information to the said John Goolden, shall be handsomely rewarded, and all reasonable Expeuces paid : but any Person harbouring or employing him after this Notice will be prosecuted. 21 it May, 1810. Beautiful Women. WEDNESDAY, MAY 30* The following Order, dated from the Foreign Office, on which it is presumed Sir Jaines Saumarez has pro- ceeded to act, appears in the London Gazette of last night:—" The Kiug has caused it to be signified, by the Marqifis Wellesley, to the Ministers of friendly and neutral Powers residing at this Court, that the neces- sary measures have been taken for Ihe Blockade of Elsineur, and that all the measures authorized hy the Laws of Nations, and the Treaties between his Majesty antl the different Neutral Powers, will be executed, with respect to all vessels which may attempt to violate the said Blockade." The Swedish ports continue to remain open to neutral vessels, and the Government of Sweden have not hither- to adopted any measures respecting the restrictions upon Commerce ( and it is slated, that no alterations are likely to take place.— With respect to Ihe seizure of American ships in the Baltic, it appears certain that the Danish Government has profiled hy the advice of the Emperor Napoleon; no less than nine American ships having been detained by their gun- boats, aud carried into Copenhagen. We are happy lo learn, that a Treaty of Commerce has been arranged with the Ministers of the Prince Regent at Rio Janeiro. The stipulations were brought over by Mr. Hill, who left that capital on the 14th of February. The engagement not being yet ratified, we cannot state the particulars, but this much we may be allowed to say, from the most satisfactory authority, that this adjustment is likely to he of great utility to hoth parties. Tlie body of the late Chevalier D'Eon( was privately interred within the parish church of St. Pancras on Monday morning ; on the colBn was inscribed :— " Charles Genevieve Louis Auguste Andre Timothe D'Eon de Beaumont, ne 170clohre, 1727, mart. 21 Mai, 1810." The late Chevalier D'Eon, during the early period of his residence in this countryt had many opportunities of forming matrimonial connections, which would at once have raised him into affluence; but on all such occasions he abruptly quitted the family when the opportuni v presented itself. Hence it is by no means improbable that the suspicions should have arisen, which his death has so effectually removed. A person at Canterbury has been for Some time past prophesying the death of Boa) parts j- he was to die ou the 16th of April: that day is past; aud unfortunately ( for the prediction) he is still alive. He has now, ac- cording to this Prophet, 90 days added to his life from the 16th of April; that is. he is lo live till the 1st of August.— If he outlive that period, the Prophet will have nothing to do but to follow him close from month to month, antl from year to year, when he will be sure to earth his game at last, unless he should chance to die himself in the interim. Foxes.— A few days since; Mr. Elphick, of Friston, and Mr. Hodson, of Birling, Sussex, having frequently missed their poultry, and entertained a suspicion of the thieves, made a forcible entiy into the den of a pair of foxes, in the neighbourhood, and found therein seven cubs, nearly half grown, together with an immense quantity of the bones of Iambs, tnrkies, geese, fowls, & c. and some fragments of the wrecked beef which had been cast on shore, under the Cliffs of Seaford. The cubs were all killed, and at night a watch was placed near the den, for the destruction of the old ones, but they were too subtle for the approach of the enemy. Extraordinary Character. — John Melcalf com. mouly called Rlind Jaclc, who died at Spoffortb, a few days ago, was horn at Knaresborough, iiAhe year 1717. He lost his sight when only four years old, soon after which he mi instructed to play on the violin, and afterwards attended as a musician at the Q. leen's Head, High Harrowgate, for many years ; and was the first person who set up a wheel carriage, for the conveyance of company to and from the places of public resort in that neighbourhood. In the year 1745, be engaged to serve as musician in Colonel Thornton's volunteers, and was tfken prisoner at the battle of Falkirk. Being soon released, he returned to Knaresborough, and com- menced common carrier between that town and York, and often served as a guide in intricate roads over the forest during the night, or when the tracks were co- vered with snow; nor was any person more eager in the chas which he would follow on foot or on liorit> back, with the greatest avidity. Strange as this may appear to those who can see, the employment he fol- lowed for more than forty years was still more extra- ordinary, and one of the last to which we could suppose a blind man would turn his attention— that of project- ing and contracting for the making of high roads, £ s. d. 10 10 0 5 5 0 2 2 0 1 1 0 Mrs. Martha Stringer Mrs. Alice Woolrtch Mr. Thomas Mulliner Mr, Joseph Vaughan Mr. James Mauselt Mr. Peter Mulliner Mr. Charles Sadler Mr. Richard Hassall Mr. William Bettiley filr. James Mullock Mr. William Maddocks Mr. John Niekson Mr. Thomas. Banks Mr. Samuel Hewitt Mrs Sarah Hough Mr. Richard Ciitfe, of the Coronerage Newhall. Mr. Job Mulliner Mr. Thomas Mulliner Mr. Ricbard Swan Mr, Samuel Jackson Mr. William Cartwright Audlem. Mrs. Cath. Stapletou Mr. John Groom Mr. John Boote Mr. Thomas Davies Mr. John Snow Mr. Richard Eardley Hunketow. John Richardson, Esq. Mr. James Smith JOHN GROOM, SscftETA& Y. r] piIE greatest Blemish to Beauty is Superfluous JL Hairs oil tbe Face, Neck, and Arms; HUBERT'S ROSEATE POWDER immediately removes them, is au elegant Article, perfectly innocent antl pleasant to use. Price 4s. or two in one Parcel Is. Sold by the Proprietor, 23, Russel- Street, Covent- Garden, London. T. WOO D having hecn appointed the Wholesale as well as Reictl Agent for this arid the adjoining Counties, will supply Booksellers and Dealers with the above Article on liberal Terms. The following are Fenders in this Neighbourhood: II. P. Silvester, Newport; W Edwards, Oi westiy ; W. Smith, Iron- bridge; T. Griffiths, Ludlow; E. Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; x). Procter, Drayton. Artificial Mineral Waters. ^ HE SODA, SELTZER, and all other ARTI- FICIAL WATERS, continue to be prepared with the greatest Attention, by HENRY and THOMPSTONE, 33, Higii- slreet, Birmingham, and at Manchester. The Public are requested to observe, that though the Arti- ficial Waters are occasionally sold by II. aud T. to wholesale Dealers with red Stamps, they cannot be answerable for the Purity of any, unless their Names are engraved on the Stamps, which are printed iu black Ink. Orders from the Country it is requested may be accom- panied by Bank, Notes, or by a Reference for Payment in Birmingham or Manchester, The nbove may be had of Mr, Bjthellj Mr. H; 55ins, and Mr. S. ilai lcy, Shrewsbury. building bridges, houses, & c. With no other assistance than a long staff in his hand, he would ascend the pre- cipice, and explore Ihe valley, and investigate tho extent of each, its form, and situation. The plans which he made were done hy a method peculiar to himself j and which he could not well convey tlie meaning of to others. Ilis descendants are four chil- dren, twenty grand children, and ninety great aud great great grancUchildren. The Army.— The following is the scale of money lo be received in place of Substitutes, from soldiers, whose discharges are, under peculiar circumstances, sanctioned hy the Commander in Chief. SOLDIERS FINALLY APPROVED. CAVALRY. Limited, - £ 30 9 0 . - 21 7 0 INFANTRY. Limited. - £ 37 5 0 . 26 . 1 0 119 0 RECRUITS NOT FINALLY APPROVED. CAVALRY. Limited. Men and Lads - - - £ 12 9 6 Boys of First Class - - 7 17 6 INFANTRY, Limited. Men and Lads - - - £ 16 13 0 Boys of J » ii st Class - - 10 18 0 Boys of Second Class - - 7 18 0 Boys of the First Class receive pay as privates ; Boys of the Second Class are entitled to receive pay at the rate of lOd. per day ; Boys of all descriptions are considered ms. u after they have attained the age of 18 years. Men and Lads - Boys of First Class • Men antl Lads - - Boys of First Class Boys of Second Class Unlimited. £ 40 ) 9 O 30 (> 0 Unlimited. £ 47 15 U 33 8 0 13 11 0 Unlimited. £ 22 19 6 15 2 6 Unlimited. £ 27 3 0 18 5 0 10 0 0 LONDON. THURSDAY, MAY SI. Two ships have arrived, one from Muros, and one from Corunna: the former sailed ahont Ihe Kith instant, and thelatler on the 10th. The Spaniards'in Gallicia are spoken of, in the letters from Cornnna. as being in the highest spirits, and fully competent to meet the French, however formidable they may appear. The army, according to these loiters, is in possession of every thing that may be considered of utility for their warfare ; but it seems a further supply of arms would be highly ftcreplable. THe people of Gallicia have again risen en masse -, and every man ( say the letters) is anxious to render himself serviceable to his country ; those who are de- prived of arms, have recourse to such weapons as are most likely to he of use to them.; and it is staled, that a considerable body, amounting to about 5 or 6000 iron, have armed themselves with staves, clubs, & c. in the plate of more useful implements, until they receive a supply from England. To obtain this object, large sums of money have been forv aided to this country ; and it is even slated, that the church plate has been re- moved, for the puipose of being sent over ; consider- able sums of money have also been remitted, for the purchase of goods in th: s country. The accounts from Muros communicate, that some of the Members of the late Supreme Junta had retired to thai place same days ago ; but it seems they were obliged to live in a stale of seclusion ; one ot them ( Jovcllanos) was about to repair to Majorca, in which place lie would continue to live in retirement, unless he was recalled to act in defence of his Sovereign. Gem an Papers have been received in town to Ihe ) 9th inst. which intimate, that the port of Trieste is very likely to be again given up to the Emperor of Austria. From the last advices from Vienna it is mentioned, that several merchants had arrived at that place from Trieste, not wishing to remain under the exercise ot the French laws. The Emperor saw them on their arrival, and wished them to return; r. t the same time giving them to understand, that on tl eir arrival back they would hear of good news. The merchants took the Emperor's advice, and immediately relumed. Coffee is to be prohibited from passing into Austria after Ihe 6th of June. The Contractor for the present Lottery seems deter mined to disprove the illiberal assertion of Dr. Johnson, that a man cannot be a contractor without having his heart contracted by his Irade. In addition to the usual Prizes, he actually throws in an Extra Prize, ( mark !) of Four Hundred whole Tickets to the fortunate holder of the first drawn Prize above £ 15, by which plan 6000 Guineas may be gained by the purchaser of a single Sixteenth. FRIDAY, JUNE 1. Of the operations of our fleet in the I'a] tic we have not any information, farlher than its appearance has created very considerable alarm, both in Sweden and Denmatk.— It also seems that our influence in Turkey lias excited the very indignant notice of the Continental Emperors, who threaten that country with speedy vcngeance. Accounts were received yesterday from Amsterdam, to Ihe date of the 23d ult. by which it appears, that a strong sensation has been produced in that capital in • consequence of tbe severity of the French Agents. It is asserted, that the merchants under the present cir- cumstances are afraid of negociating bills upon England, and that any traders suspected of being concerned in the importation of contraband goods into Holland, are to he tried by a Military Commission,— The French are slated to have seized all goods in Holland, Ten of the principal merchants of Zealand have been arrested, and, it is said, conducted to Paris in chains. A letter received yesterday from Hamburgh, states the failure of the film of Blacker and Co. of that city, for a million and a half of Marks Banco. Accounts f rom Copenhagen ol the 5th inst. state that the export- ation of wool from Jutland to Ilolstein is forbidden, except such as is Ihe produce of the peninsula, and employed in Ihe manufactories of the duchy. Advices from Trieste, of the 20th ult. stale, that the Turks had commenced hostilities by the attack of Kastaineza, from whence they were repulsed by the French and Croats. The religions orders are suppressed throughout the kingdom of Italy. King Gustavus has refused the pension granted him by the States of Sweden. A meeting of Ihe principal Roman Catholics was held on Tuesday, at the Earl of Shrewsbury's, in Slanhope- street, at which the following Resolution • was unanimously passed :— " Resolved, That we do not consider ourselves as impli- cated in, or any way responsible for, Ihe Political Opinions, Conduct, oi Writings, of the Right Rev. Dr. Milner, Vicai A | orotic ol the Midland District." Industry is a very commendable thing truly, and there are no gains so pleasing as those which ( to use a vulgar phrase) a man has got by the sweat of his brow. But some people think that there is as much pleasure in acquisition without toil;— a fortune, for instance, got in the Lottery, which may come to a man in his youth as well as in his age. It is a fact that by the Scheme of the preseut Lottery £ 100,000 may be gained by one Ticket. / Iftempt to Murder the Duke of Cumberland. At three o'clock on Thursday morning a most horrid attempt was made upon the life of his Royal Highness the IJuke of Cumberland, al his apaitments in the Stable- yard, St. James's Palace, by Sellis, his valet. The Duke had dined at. Greenw ich, and in the evening vent to the Concert for the benefit of lite Royal Society of Musicians, from whence he returned home about half past twelve o'clock, aud soon alter went to bed. His Rojal Highness has three valets, who take it in turn lo attend him, an Englishman, a German, and an Italian. Mr. Neale, the Englishman, was in waiting, and attended Ihe Duke to bed, and afterwards retired from the apartment. The particulars of this shocking affair were given ou the inquest, which was held on Ihe body of the assassin on the following day. ; His Final Holiness staled, that he was awakened about tlace o'ch- ck on Thursday morning by two violent blows on the head ; which were immediately nltirwards followed by two others, accompanied by a hissing kind of noise. From this ciiciinistance his first ' conclusion was, lhal a bat had by tome means oi other entered bis loom. ' I here was a lamp nod a taper burning iu the chamber, and by its light he per- ceived a letter which lay upon his table completely covered with blood. This in mediately struck him with the idea that theic was a murderer in the room, and lie accoiuiiigly stiug gletl as quickly as he coukl out of bid At this moment a naked srbie was dropped ufioti the floor, and he peiceived the figure of a man flying into the yellow room, and escaping on towards the apartment in which Sellis slept. He aroused his page, Neale, and gave the alann through the house, of niur dereis. On returning, he found that the sw'uid which had hi en dropped was his own tegmental sabre, and also found a pair of sli| pers belonging to Sellis, in a closet adjoining his bed ri rmi, and the key of the door on the insi.' e of it; a thing very unusual. There was also in the closet a dark lautborn, which he had reasen to believe was le. lt there by Sellis. Sel is was one of his own valets, and had not incurred his dis- pleasure j nor could he imagine " any motive likely to prompt him to this extraordinary attempt.— C. NEALE, OHO of h s Roval H glitiess's pages deposed, that he slept iu a room which w a ti si painted from the Duke'souly by a thiu partition. On Thursday morning he was awakened about tlnce o'cloi k by the Duke's voice, who cried out several times " Neale, Neale, 1 am nwrd « red."— He instantly started up, a. d the Duke ( old him lo take care, as the mui deters were in the bed- loom. The Duke was in bis shirt, and coveted with blood. He ( Neale) immediately seized the poker; and as he pro. ceeoid onwards towards the door of the yellow room, which was o| en, he trod upon a naked sword, which was reeking with b ood, He took it up, and asked the Duke's permission lo puisne the murderer. The Duke answered, " No, no, i ale ; for God's sake don't go from me, or leave me alone, in : l. c. e arc troie of them in it." The Duke then leaned on his arm, and they went down stairs together. The Porter was by this time roused ; and the Duke directed him to lock the doors, and allow no person to leave * he nouse. They then met Mr § . Nfale,. whoni the Duke directed ti go and alarm Sellis. After this they returned to the Duke's cham- ber, to search for the assassin. He looked into the closet; ( here he found Sellis's black leather slippers, a dark lantborn, a bottle of tvater, the scabbard of a sword, and two bolsters ; | he kev ol the closet- door was on the inside. A report by this time reached the Duke that Sellis had been murdered. Mr. Home, tlie surgeon, then arrived, and found that the Duke had received several wounds upon the head, the throat, the thigh, the band, and the left arm. After this, the attention of all was directed to the Duke> personal safety. He had on ' he night hi fore attended the Duke while undressing. The Duke had tlesireeil himself to be awakend at seven o'clock next iiior'nihg; and he had, in consequence, directed the maid to have a fire Veady at six. It. was plain that the person who made the attack on the Duke must have remained secreted in the closet, a'S all the oilier doors leading to the Duke's apartment were locked. A few days since Sellis had, according to orders, taken out the Duke's regimentals and suord, to make them ready for a review, which did not afterwards take place. He then returned the regimebtals, but left the sword upon the sofa in the Duke's room, where it had lain ever since untill the fatal night. Sellis had no cause whatever to be displeased with the Duke ; on the contrary, he seemed his favourite servant. Some dissatisfaction had had aiiscn about two years since. It had been the custom of the Duke to allow his servants 3s. 6il. extra on travelling days, and at thai time they hud only half a guinea per week, board wages. The Duke afterwards increased the weekly allowance to 14s. per week, discontinuing, however, tlie extra allowance upon travelling days. A paper to this effect was drawai up for the servants to sign, professing their satisfaction at the arrangement, Sellis lefused to sign this paper. He said. *' he'd be d if he would ; and that none but low blackguards would consent to it." This was reported to the Duke, who declared, in case of Sellis's persisting, that Ills wife and family should quit the apartments which he had given them. Sellis after this signed the paper, lie had never since heard of any disagreement between the Duke aud Sellis. He ( N.) I ever abused Sellis, though he had often provoked him to the utmost. Sellis was a man of a very ma- licious disposition, and totally unable to bear the least con- tradiction. He bad quarrelled with the Steward at Kew, and frequently with the other servants. There was no particular despondency about him of lite. He had within these few weeks a slirht cold, of which'; liowevcr, he had recoveied. He had assisted in dressing the Duke at ten o'clock on the night on whith he attempted tlie murder. The Duke went to the Ancient Concert Rooms. He had Do doubt that Sellis had an enmity to him; and lie suspected that he h. id attempted the murder on that night, in the hope that its per* petratiiiii might be imputed to him ( Neale) as he was'. lie page in wailing. ANNE NTALE, wife of the above, di posed that she had been called up al three o'clock on Thursday morning by the alarm ol the Duke's murder. She found his Royal Highness in the Page's room, bleeding profusely. He directed her to call Sellis She went to one of the doors of his room ( there were twodoors), and knocked. Theie was no answer. She then went to open tbe door of the yellow room, but it was locked. After this, she was joined by the porter, and they w ent nam 1 to the other door of Selhs's room, in order to waken b in : when near the dcor, they heard a gurgling n > ise like that of water forcing its way through the ttlioat— t he potter looked in, and exclaimed that Sellis had cut his throat. Sellis was a very obstinate man, and would bear no contradiction, not even from the Duke. He constantly persisted, in every dispute, that he was in the right, aud indeed it was not sa'e to differ from him. The Duke had on all occasions shewn him the niost particular kindness : even lately, when he was affected with a cold, he would not allow him to go on the out- side of the cairiage, but insisted ou his going inside with him to Windsor. The Princess Augusta and his Roval Highness had stood sponsors by proxy, for Sellis's last child, and bet Majesty h. id made the mother a present of two p eces of India muslin. Sellis had a key allowed him to pass from his own apartments, ( through the Queen's) to the Di ke's, without going out of duors. He was always very distant with the other servants. SARAH FARLEY deposed, that it was her business to shut all the windows; she had done so in Ihe balUroom, but admitted she iiad not put up the bars ; she had closed the doors of every room, except that of the one which connected Sellis's with the Duke's; she remembered the situation of the clesei ; she l\ ad left tbe key in the lock, and was positive she had lelt it ov. Lide. When she was ( there, there were no slippers nor sworil in it — She had placed the bolsteis there. These bolsters were used as an ornament to the Duke's bed MI the day- time; but when the bed was turned down, they were placed in th- little closet. She had seen the dark iauthorii since tne a'arin, and was positive that she had seen such a one iu Sellis's diessing- iooiu w indow ; it was of a square form. Scveial other witnesses were called, who deposed to the same effect as the foregoing.— The Jury then adjourned to view the Duke's bed chambi r. It had been carefully sealed up; so thai every tiling remained exactly in the same state which his Royal Highness had left it; the bed, the diessing ti. ble, the very water iu which his wounds were washed.. rt>, mained undisturbed. On a chair beside the bird, lay the night- clothes the Duke had on when he w as attacked. His shirt was literally steeped in blood. Two cotton night- caps which lie bad on, and a thickly wadded blue silk bandage with which thej v. eie fastened, were cut completely thro' with a stroke of the sabre. 1 he assassin seemed to have stood ta ther back towards the head of the bed, which was placed io a small reccss, in order to avoid discovery, and was therefore obliged to strike down at the Duke's head, in a slanting di- rection; in consequence of which, the curtains, which hung fioin the top, impi ded the action ofthe sivoid; and to this alone can his Royal Higiiness's presetvation be imputed— several of the tassels ol the curtain were cut off The swoid was a large military sabie of Ihe Duke's, and had been lately sharpen! d. The whole edge appeared hacked and blunted with the force of the blows, lbs Royal Highness's shirt was cut thro' ill several placcs, and a great splinter was shivered from the door thro' which lie made his escape. Ad- joining the room itself, and communicating with it, is the iittlo closet wheie tne murderer had secreted himself. Theie is in this closet a small press, in which the bolsters were usually put, and in which he hid himself, as the scabbard ol the sabie was found iu it. After having inspected this room, the jury pioeeeded to that of Sellis; and there a most fiighlful spectacle presented itself. On the door being opened, the body of the murderer became visible. It lay on a bed of matted blood, in half erect posture, livid and loathsome.| A horrid ga- h extended from ear to ear ; the under- jaw almost dropped ; and over all the features the distortion of pain was visible, apparently sn ug- gling with the ghastly composure of death. The razor, wita which tlie fatal deed was perpetrated, lay near him on a chest of drawers. The back ol his head leclincd upon his watch, which was suspeudeii Iroin the head ol the bed ; and a basin of blood aud water was on the table beside him. Ilia cravat, almost cut to pieces, was found beside the razor. He was a little sallow man, whose features retained some regulaiity, even amid the convulsion into which they were disturbed. He had on blue cloih pantaloons, on which Ins hands, all smear ed and stiff with blood, were extended, and his g ey worsted stockings, but no shoes. On the retum ol the Jury, the deposition of MARY ANNE SELLIS, wife to the deceased, was rtad. It stated, that he uail been walking with her and the children m the Paik on the day of the murder, und appeared unusually cheerful. He said he should sleep that night at his room iu tbe Palace. She remembered his speaking to his sister, and saying, " deaih is a debt which must all pay, anu it matters nut when we do it." He advised with her aiiout the diesses which the children should wear ou the birth day. He w as in no pecuniaiy enibarrassiiieut, was a scber and domestic man, never diiiikiug any spiiitous liquors even at his meals. The night before he had made her a glass of brandy and water, but would not taste it himself. He always paid the greatest ai- tentiou to her, and shewed the most tendei fonelness lor his children Ehe never saw the most remote symptoms of de- rangement about liiin. She reinembeied his having a dis- and having ascertained the particulars, and the opinion of Ihe surgeons who attended, he set out for Wiidsor, to impart the sad tidings to their Majesties arid the Princesses. On Ihe return of his Royal Highness, about one o'clock, the Lord Chancellor, Mr. Secretary Ryder, the Duke of Glocester, and several other per- sons of distinction, met him at the Duke's apartments, attended by Mr, Read, and Mr. Conant, the Magis- tracies ; when a circumstantial examination took place, the substance of which is given above. SATURDAY, JUNE S. A letter received this day from Liverpool, of the 31st ult, slates, that the Miranda, from Bristol, arrived at Boston in March, and had permission to enter at the Custom- house; when half her cargo was discharged, an order came from the A merican Government to seize the ship and cargo, and on the 9th of April they remained under seizure. Private information was received yesterday from New York, five days later than the previous accounts. A letter of the 9th of April mentions, that Congress was to break up on the 23d of that month, and the Non- intercourse Act was to teiminate with the Session. There was a Bill in progress, which was the counter- part of the Non Intercourse Law, under which Ihe President was to be authorise 1, al the expiration of three months, to carry into effect the former restrictive system, should the Edicts and Orders in Council of France and Great Britain be continued ; or to direct its operation with respect to either Power separately, which should not rescind these measures. Mr. Dickenson, who sailed some days ago for France, with dispatches relative to a cartel, is returned to this country. It is said, that the French Government de- mands, that the Spanish prisoners they have made shall be included in the cartel, and exchanged for French prisoner's in our possession. Letters ofthe date of May 21, from the South of France, stale, that reinforcements to the amount of 75,000 men ( 15,000 of which were of the imperial guards) had passed thro' on their way to Spain. Their route was thro' Saintes and Angouleme. Massena was to lie vested with the chief command of this force ; by the efforts of which, and the French troops already there, he is understood to have pledged himself to effect the complete subjugation of the country. They also state that in virtue of the decree of the 23d of March, which was only promulgated a few weeks back, all American vessels and heir cargoes, detained in any ofthe ports of France, Holland, Italy, or any other place occupied by French troops, had been finally condemned. Letters from Lisbon, of the 2() th ult. inform us, that a short time before that date, accounts had reach- ed Lisbon, that Lord Wellington had broken up his head- quarters at Almeida, and had proceeded towards Spain. The enemy, according to the information re- ceived at the Portuguese capital, had made a precipi- tate retreat from their position at Ciudad Rodrigo; but it was thought at Lisbon, that a general engage- ment w as likely to take place. The Duke of Cumberland was removed, about half past ten on Thursday night, from his apartments at St, James's Palace, to Carlelon House. He walked down stairs with assistance, but appeared in great pain, and got into a sedan chair in the hall, in which he was con- veyed to his Royal Brother's, for superior accommo- dation and better air. This morning ths following Bulletin was published: " The Duke of Cumberland was restless for part ot the night, and afterwards had broken sleep; is free from fever, and is as well this morning as there was reason to expect." Considerable apprehensions are entertained that his Royal Highness will Idsb the use of his right band. The Right Hon. Wm Windham is so dangerously indisposed, in consequence of a wound received during his exertions at the late fire in Conduit street, which consumed the home of his friend Mr. North, that > io hopes are entertained of bis recovery. On account of his indisposition the guns in Ihe Park were not fired on Tuesday, in honour of the Restoration. The Princess Amelia remains much the same.— Lord Grenville is iu a state of convalescence. THE ARMY.— The Commander- in- Chief has ordered that the following Caution shall be circulated to the Army, and has requested that the commanding Officers of each regiment will communicate the same to their respective corps. " Whereas divers wicked and evil- disposed persons, by the publication of written or printed papers, and by malicious and advised speaking, have of late industriously endeavoureil to seduce persons serving in His Majesty's forces by sea and land fiom their duty and allegiance to his Majesty, and to incite them to mu'inv and disubr dience: It is ordered, That uny person, who shall maliciously and advisedly endeavour lei seduce any person serving in his Majesty's forces bv sea or land from his duty and allegiance to his Majesty, or incite or stir up any such person :• to commit any act of mutiny, or make or endeavour to make any mutinous assembly, or com- mit any traiterous or mutinous practice whatsoever, shall, on being legally convicted of such bffefice, lie adjudged guilty of felony, and shall sidfer death, as in cases ot felony without benefit of clergy." Don't hang fire.'— Friditynext, June 8, your fortune may be made, vour friend and pitcher enjoyed, and the down- hill of life rendered smooth and hippy. Aye, j but how ! Why purchase a Lottery Ticket or Share, and you put Twenty Thousand Pounds into your pocket — perhaps an Hundred Thousand 11! Wilbcrforce, supported the amendihent, which was opposed by Mr. Long, who thooght that pensions would soon b= cnm = as unpopular as sinecures.— On a division, there am eared for Mr. liankeVs amendment 105— against it 9.5— Majority against Ministers 10. Mr. TSANEES then moved, that it was expedient to abelish all offices executed by deputy, and that security should be given for the performance of the duties attached to them."— The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, expressed his deter- mination to oppose that amendment, which he thought unfair, as introducing an opinion quite contrary to the original one, — Mr. BANKES offered to postpone it.— The House, however, proceeded to a division— for the amendment 111— against it 100— Majority II.— A third amendment passsed without a division : and the rest were postponed. HOUSE OF LORDS— FRIDAY, JUNE 1. Lord DARNLFY moved for several accounts shewing the state and number of the sick troops on their return from Walcheren and at the present time — Agreed to.— The Gas Light Companv bill, after some objections by Earl Stanhope, ( who thought the effects of the Gas on the atmosphere would be very deleterious,) was read a third time, and passed. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The Bastard Children bill was read a tli'nd time, and passed. — Tne CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER moved a urant of 100,0001. for the relief of the poor Clergv. He stated that there were in England 11,700 benefices: the stipends of more than 6000 of them did not exceed 1501. per annum. The number of residents amounted to about. 4400; of noil- resi- dents to 6700: and more than a imietv of their number were non- residents.— The grant was objected to bv Mr. TIERNEY and Mr. H. MARTIN, who thought the wealthy clergy ought to aid their poorer brethren : beneficed as they were, it ivas monstrous to come to the public for relief. The Resolution was agreed to. Other resolutions for the usual grants at the close of a session, were also agreed to. Mr. W. WYSS obtained leave to bring in a bill, for better preventing Bribery and Corruption at Elections. The bills at. preseut existing on this subject, were sufficient to punish Bribery, but. the difficulty was to prove it. The Bill he was about to submit to the House would prov. de, that person? examined before Election Committees or Courts of Justice, discovering acts of bribery or corruption, although implicated in those acts, should be indemnified against acts so brought to light. There were also some other regulations, which might be discussed in its progress. The Debute on the motion for referring the Catholic claim* to a Committee was resumed, and the q. iestion was further supported by Mr. Hutchinson, the Marquis of Tavistock, Mr. Talbot, Mr. Parnell, Sir R. Milbanke, Mr. Barham, Mr. W. Wynn, and Sir J. Sebright; and opposed by Mr. O'Hara, SirT. Turton, Mr M'Naghton, Mr R. Dundas, anil the So- licitor General.— After an able reply by Mr. Grattau, who contended that if they did not now go into a Committee, it was a policy that could not last long— they would every day see the folly of their decision, and would hereafter be forced to grant those privileges to compulsion, which at this moment they might bestow as a boon ; a division took place— For , Q against it 213— Majority 104. going into a Committee 109- LOJVDOX, Monday Alt'lit, June 4, 1810, Two Gnttenburgh mails arrived this morning, and German papers to the 23d ult. A deep impression has been made upon the Sweelish Government by out determination not to allow anv vessel to enter a port from which the British Sag is excluded, unless such vessel has a licence from our Govern- ment. We have not yet received any intelligence respecting Sir James Saumarez's operations in the Baltic. llornholin, it is said, is to be the first point of attack. A vessel is anived at Liverpool from New Yoik, by which we learn that the Legislature had agreed that Congress should adjourn on the 24th of April.— Letters have also been received in answer to several written from Loudon in March ; and lieuce it is concluded that the ship Juno, having the duplicate of the dispatches seut out by the John Adams has a- rived in America. A report ha? been some time in London, that Bonaparte had determined to prevent any further exportation of Grain, unless he met with a disposition on the part of England to take wines and brandy; but it appears from letters received in town from the French coast, that this information is not correct.— The produce of France was exported with the permission of that Government, except, only a few prohibited articles.— With reiard to corn, iu the district of Dunkirk that article had risen to such a price, that according to the law of France it could not be exported. Several cargoes have arrived however from Osteiid, for there the price was below the stated sum, and no difficulty existed. His Majesty completes this day liis 72d year— and with the exception of his eye- sight, his general health is as good as it wns at any period of his reign. Mr. Weston has won his match against time. He was to drive a favourite trotting horse in harness 100 miles in 12 hours. He started on. the Newmarket roarl at six o'clock on Saturday evening, and by the same hour next morning he finished the distance, having a full half hour to spare, except a minute and a second. Considerable sums weie pending on the event. This is one of the most extraordinary fetes of the kind eVer performed in so short a time. The Duke, of Cumberland continues free from fever, and is much better this morning. Mr Windham is no more. lie died at half past eleven o'clock this morning, and seemingly with little or no pain. He had continually, from the period of the surgical opera- ation being performed upon him, preelieted his dissolution, and predicted rhat it would ' alee place this dav. The State Lottery draws, as usual, in Cooper's Hall, on the Hih instant. Holiday at tbe Bank. Fatal Areident.— The Holyhead mil c. n> m « unfortunately overset on Saturday evening last, nr r Oxon, about three nules from this town, owing to th * breaking of the near fore- wheel avie- tree. In c » av- quence of this, the coachman wis thrown off the box, and the coach fe'. l on hiin ; by which he was so materially injured as to stand ia need of surgical assist- ance, which was immediately sent for; aad the sufferer humanely taken ia at Mr. Spearman's. The. guard was momentarily aware of his situation, and leaped into the hedje ; and he, stiolhe- outside pas- senger, and a lady and three gentleman, iasides, escaped with but little injury. On the arrival of Mr. T. Sutton, the surgeon, it was found that S'" ill, the coachman, had his brnast bone, the greatest ofthc rib> on his right side, aud his left arm fractured. He languished in this state till four o'clock on Sunday afternoon, when he died.— A Coroner's inquest . was taken before Mr. G. Wing field yesterday, and a ver- dict of accidental death brought in by the Jury. The horses and coach being a deodaud, a fine of £ 5 was laid on them.— We have authority to say, that at the time this melancholy occurrence happened, the coach was not going so fast as ils usual speed. The Shrewsbury Yeomanry Cavalry mustered on W n laf last, anel wire inspected by Colonel Gooch ; after which tbe corps dined at the different inns, in honour of his Majesty's birth- dav : on which occasion also the bells of the different churches in the town were rung during tbe foienuou ofthe dav. Saturday last a Sweepstakes of 5 g « r. each for Hacks or Hunters b ma fide the ptopcrtv of the subscribers, was ran for on Bieton Heath near this town— li subscribers---- biit only the following wete untried : Captain Benson's b. g Loyalty 1 1 Major Pelham's h. h. Rupee, by Snuff Box, 2 1 Captain Sutton's b in. Whiskey, by True Blue, 6 veais old ' dr. Captain Muddock's b. g. Sultan, by Sultan, 6 years old dr. Also a Mat? li for 50 gs. each, between Major Pelhitn'J horse, Little Billv, mid Captain Benson's horse, Marquis; to carry 12 stone each. Both races won easy by Mr. B rnson. The First Flintshire Local Militia have corn ileted their appointed term of service for ihis year, and left Dravlou oil Thursday last. Their conduct while on dutv, has been such as to merit, the praises of their officers and the esteem ofthe inhabitants On Wednesday evening, a fire broke out at Hay Hall, neir Birmingham, the residence of Dr. Gilbv, which threatened the destruction of the whole of the. premises, hut happily, by the assistance of his neighbours and the exertions of bis own family, it was speedily extinguished. The Caereinion Iscoetl ( Montgomeryshire) luclosure bill has passed the House of Commons. A man of the name of William Hughes, from the n » igh « bem hood of Oswestry, was lately committed to Ruthin gaol, lor stealing a mure, in the parish of Llangollen. The cir- cumstance which led to his detection was his asking for the maie at Ruthin 14 guineas, and afteiwerds selling her for six. The Upper Tivy Regiment of Cardiganshire Local Militia, commanded bv Lient.- Colonel Lloyd, of M ' b is, completed their permanent dutv at Aberystwith on Wednesday last, during which pertod their conduct was highly exemplary. HOUSE OF COMMONS— THURSDAY MAY 31. Mr SWAN stated that he had been desired to present the petition which he heid in his hand from certain Freeholders in Glocestershire, but eliel not pledge himself for the truth of the allegations contained therein. The petition s'ated that according to the Grenville Act, every person returned to sit in Parliament for a county, was bound, after he took his seat in the House of Commons, lo give in his qualification, on oath, setting forth, that be possessed a Freehold Estate, to the value of 6001. a year; but that this act did not extend to the oldest Sons of Peers That at the late election for the county of Glocester, the peison calling himself Lord Durslev, was returned ; lhat he described himself as the eldest son and heir of the Earl of Berkeley, without giving any other qualification. That it appeared by the register of the paiish of St. Geoige, Hanover- square, that this person was, in the month of January, 173,7, baptized iu the church of that parish, by the name of William Fitzharding Berkeley, as the son of the Earl eif Berkeley and Mary Cole, and not as Lord Dursley. That it appeared bv the register of the parish of St. Mary, Lambeth, that the Earl of Berkeley was married in the church of that parish, in 1796 ; and that in November, 1796, Thomas Fitzharding Betkeley was baptized iu the same church as the eldest son of the Earl of Rerkeley, by Mary his Countess. The petitioners therefore submitted, that William Filzhardiug Berkeley could nnt be the eldest son and heir of the Earl of Berkeley ; aud that, therefore, not having given in anv other qualification, except the declaration of his beii'g the eldest son of a Peer, he was not infilled to fit in the House, pursuant to the late return ; which ought lo be null and void. The Petitioners then prayed the House to afford such relief, or take such steps as iu its wisdom it should tbink fit.— A short discussion took place on the mode of proceeding to be adopted, it being quite a novel case, anil it was doubted whether it came within the Grenville ae. t. The petition was. however, brought up, anel being lead, the debate on it was, on tbe motion of the Solicitor General, adjourned to Tuesday next, The Report of the Committee on Public Expenditure was brought up, and the resolution Yecorantetidiug Economy in the Expenditure of the Public Money was read and agreeel to.-— Mr. BANICES moved an amendment to the second reso- lution recommending the abolition of Sinecure Places. His object was, to substitute in placc of Sinecures a Fund to be disposable by tbe Crown,' to persons who had held and dis- charged the duties of high offices in the civil establishment meritoriously. He believed at the same time the House would ill discharge its duty bj being too hasty ill a Wishing all sii. eceires. ile concluded by moving, that after tbe words " extend the lik* principle1 of abolition See." toadel, " after provbel tig sufficient means to his Majesty to remu- nerate civil servants for long and meritorious service, to abolish all office's ul the revenue without employ ment, except only those connected with his Majesty's peisonal service, and J a- ip . • j that of. tlie Royal Family."— Ltjid Milton, Mr. Bastard, Mr. withoutdelayXo thct apVrtuieuts ot Uis Rojal Brother 5 , lIt Thornton, Mi. M'Danald, Mr. M. Taylor, and M.. pute with Neale, 111 consequence of which he was about to leave hi- Royal Higluiess's seivice; but she represented 10 him the great benefits which his family derived trom having coals, caudles, aud apaitments iu the Palace, and he never mentioned the subject afterwards. The Coroner shortly recapitulated the evidence; aud the Jury, after deliberating upwards of au hour, returned a verdict of FELO DE SE. The proceed- ings lasted till past ten o'clock at night. very shortly alter the horrid attempt had been made, the report ot it was brought to Brookes's, where tile Duke of Devonshire, Mr. 11. Combe, and Air. Sheridan had been till a late hour. As soon as Mr. Sheridan was apprised of the shocking aft'air, he proceeded imme- diately to Carleton House, and related Ihe particulars lo the Prince of Wales. His Royal Highness, went _: » i . J->- • • — - ' - SHREWSBURY, Wednesday, June 6, 1810. BIRTH. On the 4lh instant, at the Abbey, the lady of Georgti Reid, Esq. of a daughter. MARRIED. Ou the 29th ult. Mr. J. Price, of Oaken Gates, to Miss Hulse, daughter of Mr. Hulse, farmer, of Rodilington. Wednesday last, at Streatham, Surrey, Mr. Richard Watson, nf Kidderminster, to Caroline, second daughter ol W. Davy, Esq. of Philadelphia. Sunday last, at St. Chad's, Mr. R. Byolliiv, tailor, of Ellesmere, to Miss Paul, daughter of the late Mr. Paul, salesman, of this town. DIED. Wednesday last, aged 24, Jane Rachael, eldest daughter of Edward Hayward, Esq. of Goldstone, in Fine, full- fed, well . flavoured Salmon, from the pruhfi; fishery of Coleiaine, are how selling in Manchester market, from lid. to 15d. per lb. RIO'lS— Monday se'nnight, in consequence of a quarrel between two women in the market at Birmingham, respecting the pr ce of potatoes, a disp isition to riot began to shew itself among the lower classes ; but by the vigorous exertions of the civil power, the mischief done was not more than throevinp; about the potatoes, bteaking some stalls, and a few panes of t'lass. The more evil disposed part of the mob, however, which consisted principally of toys and women, being thus prevented from committing much outrage in the town, pro- ceeded to the village of Edgbaston, about two miles distant, where they entered tbe house, and broke the windows and furnitoie of Mr. Wheeley, a most respectable farmer. A troop of tho seventh dragoon guards opportunely arrived, and took into custody 13of the mob, in the act of destroying anil plundering his property, and brought I hem tied together with a rope to the prison. On Tuesday the mob again assembled and proceeded to another fatm house at Edgbaston, where they began to plunder, when a troop of the Warwickshire. yeomanry, which had mustered with uncommon speed, arriv- ed, and, taking five of them into custody, prevented further mischief. These, together with two others, taken in the town, making a total of 20, were all committed, and sent off in three coaches, under a strong escort, to Warwick gaol. On tho evening of Wednesday, another attempt at disorder was made at the bottom of Snow Hill, but a large body of cavalry arriving prevented any mischief there, except what the mili- tary experienced themselves, by a volley of stones and brick- bats thrown by some villains who had secieted themselves under the canal tunnel. Fin ther mischief has been hap( Sly prevented, by the activity of the civil poiver, so promptly aided bv the military, whose head quarters was at the Hen and Chickens hotel, under tbe command of Colonel Maclean, and whose attention was unremitted. The town has for some days past been per eelly quiet, and great praise is due to those who have, by their unwearied diligence and exertions, contributed to produce the desired tranquillity. Wednesday last, the market day at Wolverhampton, some inclinations of riot were manifested at that place, confine nciug with women anel children throwing the butchers' meat into the street, overturning aud demolishing tbe stalls, &, c. until at length a great concourse of persons was collected together, it was evidently the aim of these who promoted tbe disturb- ance toelraw the regiment of local militia now assembled at Wolverhampton to their side, but in this attempt tlicv were through the prompt and decided cuudiict of Lieut.- colonel Sir John Wrottesley and his OlficeiS, completely unsuccessful, atid the regiment has, with the exception of one or two mis » guided men, shewn the utmost steadiness. Owing to their exertions, and those of Mr. Claie, the Magistrate, whore- paired to Wolverhampton upon the liist appearance of rio', aide ! by the llilston troop of Staffordshire yeomanry, com- manded by Capt. Ltickley, which was instantly called out, Hie tumult completely subsided on Wednesday evening. On Thursday, ihe Teddesley and Weston troops of the same regiment, under lhe command of Lieutenant- colonel Keen, ai rived, and there has not since Wednesday ( light appeared the. least disposition to riot. The ringleaders were secuied, and committed to Stafford gaol. Several Shares of the Capital Prizes having, in the 1 last Lottery, been sent by BISH to persons in thii I a - " " —, ... this county, i i On the 29th ult. W. Blake, Esn one ot the partners in ! Co., " J 131511 lo persons in mill the bank of Sansom, Blake, and Poltlethwaite. to^ on I and Dema" d for TifkeU Monday last, Mr. Samuel Burgess, many years a faithful servant in the employ of John Bishop, Esq. Fiidav last, at Hordley, in this county, Mrs. Cureton, re- lict of the late: Mr. Cureton of that place. On the 27th tilt, at Borras, near Wrexham, Mary Eliza, eldest daughter of Geoige Walter Smythe, Esq. late of tho Groves, Chester. Lately at Madeley, in this county, Mrs. Edmunds, relict of the late Mr. Edmunds, printer. A few days ago, at Hattou, Miss Madalina Wynne, youngest grand- daughter of the Rev. Dr. Parr. On the 23d ult. in the 79th year of his age, Evan Evans, Esq. of Dulgelly, Merionethshire. Additional Donation to thr Prison Charities: The Rev. William Gorsuch Rowland Jt'J 5 0 Commissions sig'. ed by the Lord Lieutenant of Lhe County of Salop. Shrewsbury Y. omanry CavaUy.— Jonathan Perry, gent, to be Cornet, vice Dodson, resigned.— John Baker, gent, to be ditto, vice Stanier, resigned. Shropshire Regular Mi itia.— Richard Ambler, Esq. to be Captain.— Thomas Kvnaston, Esq. to be ditto. North Stiroftshire Loeal Militia.— Lieut. Chi istopher Scott, to be Captain.— Lieut. John Croxon, to be ditto.— Thomas Price, gent, to be Engign. Cen're Shropshire Local Militia.— Thomas Lloyd, Esq. to be Captain.— Ensigns Peter Bentley and Richard Broughall, to be Lieutenants.— Edward Edmunds, gent, to be Ensign. Vistiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Matthews:— House- Visitors, Mr. D. Williams and Mr. VV. Leignton. , The West and North regiments of Shropshire Local Mititia, commanded by Colonel Kynaston Powell, were reviewed on Friday last by Brigadier General Montressor, and received from him a flattering enlogium on their discipline ;* ti'd martial appearance. Having completed their period of eiuty, this fine body of men, consisting of nearly 2000, delivered up their urms and accoutrements on Satiuctay, and departed to their respective homes and families, carrying wkh them the approbation of their officers, and tbe com- mendations ot the inhabitants for theii orderly conduct in quarters diiiiuj their s'. ay in this town. and Sliares in the Lottery which draws Ihe 8// i. of this Month, and we understand Mr. WRIGHT, Bookselkir, of WHITCHURCH, has just received a great variety of Tickets and Shares, which we have no doubt he w ill speedily dispose of, as he is Agent to the Lucky Office of Bisir, who sold 12 Capitals last Lottery. Accounts from Herefordshire represent the apple and pear trees in that county to possess a very fine blossom, and t'> give every indication of an excellent crnp. Statements from various p- aitsof the Kingdom describe the wheat and barley clops as wonderfully improved, aud the potatoes never promised better. Substitute for bread and potatoes.— K correspondent recom- mends to families during the present high price of fiuur anil potatoes ( which must speedily be lo-. vered, on account of the fa unliable appearance of the crops of grain, and the daily expectation of large cargoes of flour and corn from America) to use largely of rice, which, from the large quantities lately imported, may be bad at a very reasonable price. Neve, Weightman, and Jackson, the two former for passing and having in their possession forged notes, and the latter for forging a draft, were executed at Gallows Wharf near Lichfield, on Filday las;, A Counter Address to that lately presented from the city of Worcester to tha House cf Commons, has been adopted, and signed by several other Magistrates, Freeinfcn, &. C. iu which they say—" We view with concern an 1 indignation the insidious and mischievous attempts made by factious Individuals, to bring your Honourable Hause into contempt with the people1; anel we declare our abhoricnee of these designs, alike destructive of your Privileges and our Liberties • we feel it our duty to express our perfect reliance ou your Honourable House, that, as the Guardian ofthe Rights of the People, you will continue to make such Retrenchments and Reforms as may be consistent with the Laws of I ho Land, resisting all innovati as we are ftilly persuaded that the Liberties of the People cannot be more safely deposited than 1( 1 the hands of their Representatives.— We theicfore humbly pray tnat your Honourable U nise will be firm in the maintenance of th iss Privileges which you have exercised from time immemorial, thereuy pre. ervtug the Dignity of the Crown, the Rights of Parliament, aud the Liberties uf I the People." ) < 4 2 1 7 9 10 13 5 11 10 7 Epsom Races.— The Derl> y oil Thursday it is ex- pectel will be sharply eon'esteil.— FRIDAY the Oaks, VVoodcott, and a Plate will be run for. In all proba- bility many of our dashing lads may run on the wrong side the posl; if they are wise they will in time make a good hedge by taking in their pocket a chance or two of the LOTTERY, to be drawn on THAT DAY, the 8 th instant. A dreadful fire broke ortt on Monday last in the workshops of Ne'. vcombe and Co. of Kidderminster, which we are in- formed has destroyed 10 or 12 houses. It was perceived in several different parts of the premises, and is supposed to have been wilfully done At an early hour on Saturday Ihe 26th ult, the shop window shutters of Mr. Ingram, jeweller, of Weslgate- street, Glo- cester, were perforated, the window broken, and ten silver t- atches stolen thereout; and late on tire Sundav night fol- lowing, the shop of Mr. Rich, watch maker, of Cheltenham, was broken open by some villains, who stole thereout between 50 and 60 watches, amounting to near 200/. Thev effected the robbery by taking a pannel out of one of the window strutters. ASSIZE OF BREAD, Set the 5th of Tine, 1810, for the Town and Liber- ties of Shrewsbury, to take place on Saturd ty next. lb. oz. dr. f Wheaten 0 3 8 Penny loaf ortwo? T . . J Household 0 halfpenny loaves I 10 weiS ™ \ White . 0 ' I 1. ditto 0 , . ^ Wbeaten 0 Twopenny loaf ] Household 0 m. r <• \ Wheaten 0 • href penny loaf j Household 0 .... < Wheaten 1 Sixpenny loaf j Household 1 ,„ , , , ( Wheaten 2 rwelvepenny loaf ] Household 3 All Wheaten nnd Household Bread must be made of Wheat only.— Wheaten to be marked with a large W.— Household with a large H. MARKET HERALD. Average price of Grain in our Market on Satur- day last-— Wheat 13s. 1\ A.— Barley 8s. 3d. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 7s, 3d. per cu tomary measure of 57 quirts. Corn Exchange. June I. To dav the market continues to have considerable supplies of Wheat, chiefly foreign, hut fetv fine samples, w'hich keep their prices; other qualities heavy sate— Barley and Malt at little variation— Pease and Beans of the two kinds likewise. New Ticks 42s, to 47s. per quarter— Oats are in tolerable supply, and this trade nearly as at last prices quoted— Flour Without alteration. Current I'rice of Grain per Quarter as tinder:— Wheat 81s. to 116s, I White Peas 00s. to 00s. Barley 32s. to 47s. I Oats 21s. to 30s. Beans 00s. to 00s. | Malt 72s. to 80s, Vine Flour, 95s. to 100s.— Seconds 90s. to 95s. per sack. JUNE 4.— This day there are short supplies of Wheat coast- wise, hut considerable of last week's foreign arrivals, upwards of 16,000 quarters, nnd sales fully support last quoted prices. Barley hardly at last currency; Malt scarce and dearer; Peas and Beans, of tire two kinds at little fluctuation ; there are tolerable supplies of Oats, and this trade nearly at last prices. British Wines. ROBERT ExNOCK, GROCER, DEALER. IN TEAS, AND BRITISH WINES. TRULY grateful to his Friends and the Public for the liberal Encouragement he has met with since his Commencement in Business, begs Leave to offer to their Notice Iris BRITISH W1NF. S, of which he has just received a Supply of most excellent Quality; and he trusts to shew such to those who may favour him with 4 Call as will meet their Approbation. Corn Market, 6'/, Month 5Hi, 1810. PRINT OF JOHN COTES, Esq. M. P. "] V/¥* R. WEAVER begs to inform his Subscribers J'M and the Public, that his Print of Jons COTES, Esq. M. P. for Shropshire, will be ready fm Delivery on the 14tl> Instant, at Shiffnal ; — when everv Exertion shall be used to forward the Prints to his Subscribers, 8cc. & c. N. B. There are Prints of T. W. COKE, Esq. M. P. for Norfolk lo be had as a Companion to the above Print. WANTED a COUNTING HOUSECLERK, well acquainted with Book- keeping. — Apply to BENYON, BPNYON, and BADE, Shrewsbury. TO VERITAS. IHE Favour of your Letter was duly received ; ttie very poignant Remarks and piercing Observations contained therein may probably obtain the effect intended ; as they were conveyed to the Proprietor, with the utmost Expedition.— Should any more occur to yon, the Communi- cation ofth » m will receive the Attention they deserve, and your future Correspondence be respected and esteemed as a Friend and Favour. A BAILIFF. "¥/ S7" ANTS a Situation, a Person fully qualified T T to undertake tbe Management of a FARM. For Particulars and Character please to apply to Mr. FIARLEV, Corn Market. Shrewsbury. May 31, 1810. TO CARPENTERS AND SOWERS. WANTED twelve fo fifteen good Workmen j in the above " Businesses : Wages, on ® Guinea per t Week and upwards, and every Encouragement will be given. Apply to J. BARNET, Carpenter, Mardol- h^ Rd, Shrews- bury. TO CABIVKT- MAKERS. — WANTED, a JOURNFArMAN Cabinet- Maker: a ( rood Workman will meet with constant. Employ. Also an APPRENTICE, to the TTnMsterv and Cabinet Business, who will be instructed in t. he manuf injuring of both Branches.— Apply to W. LLOYD, Corner of Princess- street, Shrewsbury. LECTURER, ~ WANTED a LECTURER for the Parish of WALSALL, Staffordshire, which U populous. The Duty is divided between the Lecturer and Vicar, who resides. Salary r£ l00 pe,- Annum : Any gentleman who mav be inclined to accent of the Situation, is requested to apply to the CHURCHWARD***. I Holy Cross and St. diesAssociation FOR, THE PROSECUTION OF FELONS AND OTHF. R DEPREDATORS, rglHF, MEMBERS of Ibis Association are request. I ed to attend the ANNUAL MEETING, on MONDAY NEXT, at the White Horse Inn, in the Abbev Foregate, for the Purpose of inspecting the Treasurer's Accounts for the current Year, and oil other special Business. Persons desirous of becoming Members, are requested to send their Names to Mr. PHILLIPS'S Office, in Shrewsbury, on or before Saturday next. The Committee will be pleased to attend at 12 o'Clock precisely, lo go through the Accounts, and to prepare an Abstract thereof to shew to each Member before Dinner. Dinner on Table, at. Half- past Two. N. B. Tiio. se Members who cannot dine are, bv the Articles to pay Ttvo Shillings and Sixpence towards defraying the Expenses of th" Meeting. Pride- Hill. Shrewsbury, R. PHILLIPS, Treasurer. June 4, 1810. LUDLOW RACES ARE fixed for WEDNESD AY and THURSD AY, CM- the 11th and 12tb . II'I. Y next. THOMAS BEAI. F, l/ q Steward. J. HICKMAN, Clerk of the Course. NOTICE TO DE BTOlls" AN I) CREDITORS. ALL Persons who have anv Demand on the Effects of WILLI * M TRFH EARN, late of Shrewsbury, HATTER aud HOSIER, deceased, are desired to send a Statement of their Accounts to h s Widow and Administra- trix, MARY TREHEABN, of Shrensbnrv aforesaid. And all Persons who stood indebted to the said Mr. Trehearn at the Time of his Decease, are requested to pay their respective Debts to the said Mrs Trehearn. M. TREHPARN begs Leave most respectfully to inform her Friends, and the Friends and Customers of her late Husband, that she intends to CARRY ON THE BUSINESS of HAT- TER and HOSIER, at her Shop in Milk Street, Shrewsbury ; and she humbly solicits a Continuance of their Favours, and the Patronage of a generous Public, who mav rely on their Orders being punctually attended to, nnd executed so as to give Satisfaction to those who may honour her w ith their Commands. Shrewsbury, IZd May. 1810. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND " DEBTORS. ALL Persons lo whom Mr. JOSEPH COOKE, late of ASTON ROGERS, in the County of Salop, stood indebted at the Time of his Decease, are desired to send in au Account of their respective Demands to Mr. JOSHUA COOKE, of COTTON, near Ruyton of the Eleven Towns, in the said Comity, one of his Executors.—. And those Persons who stand indebted to the Effects of the said Mr. Joseph Cooke, are requested to pay the same to Mr. Joshua Cooke immediately. 5th June, 1810. Capital Pair of brown Carriage Geldings O BE SOLD — Price 120 Guineas— Also A HORSE well adapted for a Stage Waggon. One of the Carriage Horses is seven, the other four Years old. They are nearly 16 Hands high, steady in Harness or for riding, and a satisfactory Trial will he allowed. These Horses are to be disposed of for no Fault; but because Ihe Owner has another Pair of young Chesnut Horses, which are sufficient for his Use; and any Person preferring the Chesnut Horses may have them on Ihe same Terms: they are nearly 15 Hands high, four and five Years old, and war- ranted as above.— Only one Pair is to be sold. The Horse for a Stage Waggon is blind, 15 Hands two Inches high, and seven Years old : a remarkably strong and good working Hor- e, and will be allowed to travel a Stage on Trial. Apply to Mr. GITTIVS, Bailiff, Sweeney, near Oswestry, where the Horses may be seen. Sweeney, ill June, 1810. Lealon Inclosure. ITHE undersigned HENRY BOWMAN, the 9 sole Commissioner appointed by an Act of Parliament, lateiv made and passed, entitled " An Act for inclosing Lands in the Township and Manor of Lea ton, ie the Parish of Saint Mary, in Shrewsbury, in the Count v of Salop," Do hereby g'vetiotice, that I shall hold my next sitting, for putting tbe said Act in Execution, . at the Dwelling bouse of Mr. Cooper, known bv the Sign of the Duncan Head, situate in Newtow n Bas- church, in Ihe said County, on THURSDAY the FOUR- TEENTH Day of JUNE, 1810, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon : when and where all Persons, whose Claims to Rights of Common, or other Rights anil Interests in and upon the Lands directed to be inclosed, have been objected to, and which have not already been investigated, are to come prepared to substantiate the same, or they will be excluded and debarred from all the Rights and Interests so claimed — Dated this 29th Day of Mav, 1810. HENRY BOWMAN. Creditors of JOHN JONES, formerly of SQ PEN NAN, in the County of Denbigh, Esq. deceased, who died in or about the Year 1741. ^ 7" HEREAS Mary Lewis, Mary Hushes, Elisabeth Ltovd, Evan Davies, Edward Owen, John Roberts, John Williams, Humphrey Griffiths, Morris Edwards, Price Maurice, John F. lisha, Griffith Bulkelev, Vincent Pbipps Charles Nicholas, John Griffiths. John Felton, Lucy Powell, Robert Llovd, Richard Williams. Dorothy Rogers, Thomas Rogers, Fdward Griffith-', Thomas Griffiths, Robert Davie., Evan Davies, Hugh Maurice, Thomas Francis, Edward Brown, John Thomas, EllenThomas, Edward Roberts, Margaret Maurice, Edward Richards, Owen Morris, and Hugh J" nes, in pursuance of a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, in a Cause wherein LEWIS HUGHES and others were Plaintiffs, and JOHN ROGERS and others were Defendants, claimed before JOHN HETT, Esq. then one of the Masters of the said Court, to whom the said Cause was referred, several Debts as due to them from tbe said John Jones, deceased, at the Time of his Death, but which Claims were never substantiated before the saitl Master; such of the Creditors as are now living, and the Representatives of such of them as are dead, and all other the Creditors of the said John Jones, deceased, are, pursuant to the said Decree, aud to a subsequent Decree made in a Cause wherein John Jones is 1' lainiiff, and Thomas Anchors and others are Defendants, to come in and prove their sairl Debts before JOHN STANLEY, F'sq. one of the Masters of the sa. d Court, to whom the said Causes now stand referred, on or before the FOURTEENTH Day of JULY next, or in Default thereof they will be prem ptorily excluded the Benefit of the said Decree. E. EDWARDS, Solicitor. Oswest y, - 28/ 4 May, 1810. FTRE. Twenty Guineas Reward. HEREAS the Dwelling House aod Birn, called Perryltan, situate in the Parish of Llan- cirrig, in the Country of Montgomery, belonging to ROBERT INGRAM, Esq. were, about li o'Clock on Saturday Night, the 2trth of May instant, wilfully and maliciously set on Fire try some Person or Person^ unknown, and the whole entirely consumed : THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, That any Person giving Information against the Offender or Offenders shall, upon Conviction, receive from the said Robert Ingram a Reward of TWF/ NTY GUINEAS over and above a Reward of THREE GUINEAS to be paid bv the Treasurer of the Llanidloes Association lor the Prosecution of Felons. If more than one were concerned, the Person discovering his or her Accomplice or Accomplices shall, on Conviction, receive the above Reward of Twenty Guineas, and every means used to obtain his Majesty's Pardon. Llanidloes, 28/ A A tail, 1810. STOLEN. WHEREAS some Person or Persons did, on MONDAY NIGHT last, the 4th of June, take nut of Mr. THOMAS LLOYO'S Garden at LITTLE SHRAWAR- D1NE, TWO PIECES of TABLE LINEN, containing together 30 Yards and upwards t— Whoever will give Iirfor- ination of the Offender or Offenders, so that he, she, or they may be. brought to Justice, on Conviction thereof shall receive a Reward of FIVE GUINEAS, by applying to Mr. LLOYD, of Little Rhrawardine aforesaid. Jewellery, Perfumery, Tunbridge Ware, Toys, other Slock in Trade. rr< IHE STOCK IN TRADE belonging to Mr. .1. CHARLESBURREY, in HIGH- STREET, Shrewsbury, in the above Businesses, is now selling off bv Private Contract, at HIS SHOP, CONSIDERABLY UNDER PRIME COST, and will continue on Sale until further Notice. On MONDAY, the 18th Dav of JUNE, will he Sold bv Auction, ON THE PREMISES, the Whole of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Linen, Plate China, Kitchen and Brewing Requisites, of the said Mr. f HARI. ES BURREY, which arc of a respectable Description,— Catalogues will be published and distributed in due Time, aud may be had of THE AUCTIONEER. And on the Evening of the same Day will likewise be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Public House of Samuel Canadiue, called the Seven Stars, in Colehatn, at. six o'Clock in the Afternoon; SUNDRY FREEHOLD DWELLING HOUSES, extensive GARDl'iNS and PREMISES, situate in Longden CoMiam, now in the Occupation of J. Bradbury, jmi. W. Cowley, H. Reynolds, H. Croft, aud J. Powell.— The Ground is well r'uited for the Purpose of Building; and the Premises ( Way be St en by applying to the respective Tenants.— Further Particulars T^ iay be had at the Office of Messrs. MADDOCK and SJMES, wh. Te a Plan of the Premises may be seen. Mon tgomerysh ire. TTIJHE Public are thus informed, that there will JL be an INTERRUPTION to the PASSAGE of CARRIAGES pft the direct Road between SHREWSBURY and WELSH POOL, for sbout one Month from the twenty - fourth of June justaot, when Hie Bridge over the Severn, and that over the Mill Brook, at Buttingtnn, will be taken down. NOTICE WILL BE GIVEN iu thisPaperof the exact Time when these Bridges will be passable ; and in tbe mean Time Carriages may pass between those Towns through Buttington and the Ford near . the Turnpike Gate in Leighton with perfect Salety at low Water; and in Time of Flood through Buttingtop and Leighton arid over the Severn at Kilkewydd Bridge. The Whole of t) ie Roads have been repaired for Temporal y Accommodation, and all possible Cate will be taken, that Travellers may art lie r very li'tle Inconvenience, between Shrewsbury and Pool, during the short Time allowed for the Completion of these Bridges. The. OLD TIMBER in the small Bridge TO BE SOLD ; enquire at AaiHua WATKIMS'S in Buttiogton. 4th June, 1810. Llanelidan Inclosure. rlhe undersigned, being the sole Commissioner appointed by an Act of Parliament, passed in the 49th Year of the Reign of his present Majesty, entitled " Arr Act for inclosing Lands in the Townships of I lan, Trewyn- Bodlowydd, and Brvn Cvmme, inthe Manor of Llanelidan, iu the Parish nf Llanelidan, in Ihe County of Denbigh." DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that under the Authority of the said Act, I will cause fo be put mi to SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION, at the White Lion Inn, in Ruthin, on Monday, the 18th of June, 1810, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced, the fallowing Parcels of Land, on the Common called Cefn- du, situate in the said Townships and Manor : LOT I, An Allotment containing 11 A. 2R.. 36P. bounded on the North try Lot 2 ; on the South, by the Turnpike Road leading from Bala to Wrexham ; on the West, by Lot 3 ; and ou the East, by other Part of tlie said Common. LOT II, An Alldtment containing 12A. OR. OP. bounded ou the North by Pait of the said Common ; on the South, by Lots I and 3; on the West, by a Carriage Road leading from Rhewl. Felin to the Turnpike Road leading from Bala to Wrexham; and on the East by other Part of the said Common. LOT III. An Allotment containing 8A. 3R. 15P. bounded on the North by Lot 2 ; on the South, by the Turnpike Road leading from Bala to Wrexham ; on the West, by Lit 4; nnd on the East by Lot. 1. Lor IV. An Allotment containing 9A. OR. 20P. bounded on the North and West by the said [ Carriage Road leading from Rhewl- Felin to the said Turnpike Road from Bala to Wrexham ; on the South, by the said Turnpike Road leading from Bala to Wrexhain ; and on the East bv Lot 3. LOTV. An Allotment containing 10A. 3R. 15P. bounded on the North, by a Carriage Road leading from QA vddelwern to Wrexham ; on the South, by the said Turnpike Road leading from Bala to Wrexham ; on the West by Lots 1 and 8; anil on the East, by the said Carriage Road leading from Rliewl Felin lo the said Turnpike Road leading from Bala to Wrexham, LOT VI. An Allotment containing 8A. OR. 10P. bounded on the North- east, by Lot 7; on the North- west, by the Public Road leading ftoui Llansaintffrairl to Llanelidan ; and on ihe Snuth, try the sairl Turnpike Road leading from Bala to Wrexham. LOT VII. An Allotment containing 13A. OR. OP. bounded on the North by Lot 8 ; on the South, by Lot C, aud the said Turnpike Road leading from Bala to Wrexham; on the West, by the sairl Public Road leading from Llausaintffraid to Llanelidan; and on the Flast, by Lot 5. LOT VIII. Au Allotment containing 9A. 3R. 30P. bounded ori the Noith by tbe said Carriage Road leading from Uwyddelwern to Wrexham ; on the South, by Lot 7 ; on the West, by the said Public Road leading from Llausaintffraid to Llauelidan; and on the East, by Lot 5. LOT IX. An Allotment containing 10A. OR, 25P. bounded on the North- west by the said Public Road leading from Llansaintffraid to Llanelidan; on the South, by Part of the said Common, and an antient Inclosure on Maes- y- Trayau, ( in the Holding of Richard Jones) ; and on the East, by Lot 10. LOT X. An Allotment containing 12A. OR. 30P. bounded on the Norlh by the said Public Road leading from Llan- saintffraid to Llanelirlan; on the South, by the said antient Inclosure; on the West, by Lot 9; and on the East, by Part of the said Common. The foregoing Allotments are marked out, and Plans may be seen at the Office of Mr. JONES, Solicitor, Rh6s, anil at the FJou- e of Jlice Williams, Innkeeper, Llanelidan aforesaid. And Mr. John Williams, of Shamberwenu, will shew the Lots. RICHARD JEBB. Chirk, 24( 4 April, 1810. TURNPIKE TOLLS. ^ TOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at the Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads leading from Shawhury to Drayton, and from Sbawburv to High F. rcall, in the County of Salop, called or known by the Names of EDGBOLTON and TERN HILL Gates, the Check dates at Hodnett mid Wdlertiiu, and Walton Gate, will be LET BY AUCTION to the best Bidder, at the Flotrse of Mr. William Harrison, known bv the Sign of the ELEPHANT and CAST Li', in SHAWBURY, in the said County of Salop, on TUESDAY, the TENTH Day of JULY next, between the Hours of 11 o'Clock in the Forenoon anrl two o'Clock in the Afternoon of the same Day, in the Manner directed by an Act passed in the thiiteentfr Year of the Reign of his present Majesty King George the Third, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls will he put up at the respective Sums they are now let at. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Secnrry with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, for Payment of the Rent agteed tor, aud at su - h Times as they shall direct. EDWARD HANMER, Stanton, Clerk to the Trustees. id June. 1810. SALES BY AUCTION. T^ HE very unusual demand for Tickets and Shares at the Lottery Offices in London, makes it necessary to apprize those adventurers who reside in the Country that they must be speedy in their applications, else ( as was the case in the two last Lotteries) much disappointment must arise. The Whole of the Lottery will be drawn the 8th Instant. Deserted from the Royal Eastern Regiment of Montgomeryshire Local Militia, 1810, The following Men appointed to serve in the said Regiment: tiem'irkt. Names. sr - s H ig. Ft. In. BORW County. Parish. Traie. Com- plexion. Colour of f- fair. Eyes. Place or Residence. Evan Jones 25 5 9 Montgomery Guils& etd Servant fair Dk. hr, Ircy Ttrilslield Thomas Bray 20 5 74 Dilto Pool Ditto FaT Li. br. tazle r> ooI FMward Morgan ? 1 5 5 Ditto Berriew foiner Dark Light " rrey » ool Richard Humphreys 23 5 7 Ditto Ditto Sawyer or Wheel- wright Fair Sandy Trey llerrlew David Jones 26 5 4 Ditto Llansaint- ffraid Chaise Driver Dark Dark Grey Llansaint- fl'rairl or Oswestry Sirtjposed to he gone to Scotland from London, Supposed to be at Birm- ingham. Supposed to be in Lon- don. Supposed to be at Llan • gollen. Oswestry Whoever will apprehend any of the said Deserters, and lodge them in any of his Majesty's Gaols, or deliver either of them at the Head quarters of the sa'- d Regiment at Pool, in the said County of Montgomery, on or before the I 5th Day of June, 1P. 10, shall receive a RF. WARD of TWENTY SHI LLINGS. Fa" h of the said Deserters who shall not betaken until after the sa'. d 15th of June, will forfeit the Snrn of TWENTY POUNDS . and if this be not immediately paid, he will be committed to the Common Gaol, there to remain for six Months, or until the Penalty shall have been paid. J. LLOYD JONES, Clerk of the General Meetings. SALES BY AUCTION. TENB VR Y, WO R CESTE R SHI R E. BY THOMAS DAVtS, At the Hop Pole Inn, Tenbury, on Wednesday, the 20th Dav of June, 181( 1, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon, ( subject to such Conditions of Sate as shall be then and there produced), either together, or in the following Lots, as shall be agreed noon at the Time of Sale, utiless pre- viously disposed of by private Contract, of which Notice will be given: LOT I. LL that capital new erected, modern Brick built HOUSE, Sash fronted, fit for the Residence of a Gentleman's Family ; pleasantly situated in the Centre of Team- Street, TENBURY, with suitable attached and de- tached Buildings for Ont- offices of every Description, now in the Occupation of the Proprietor, Mr. Ridley.— The House consists of two good Parlours, besides a Breakfast Parlour, an excellent Kitchen, four lame Perl Rooms, with five good Lodging Rooms above, besides two Garrets, all ceiled. Also a GARDEN well planted with excellent Fruit ' frees. Yard, Barn, Cowhouse, Stables, Biewhouse, and excellent Cel- laring. LOT II. All that Messuage used as a PUBLIC HOUSE, called the Hop Pole, in Team- Street aforesaid, with the Malthouse, nnd Rooms over for storing Barley ami Malt, Brewhouse, Six- stalled Stable, and other Conveniences, Part iu Possession of Mr, Thomas Smith, and the other Part lu Possession of Mr. Ridley. I. OT III. A MESSUAGE, also in Team Street, now void, adjoining Messuages of Mr. Richard Jefferis, with the Pantry and otiier Appurtenances to the same b= tlortg: ng. LOT IV. A capital new erected, Brick built BARN, with excellent Cellaring underneath, in the Burgage Lane, TEN- BURY, anrl which rrrrv he converter! into a Malthouse for making seven or eight Thousand Bushels of Malt per Annum, or into one good House, or two or more Messuages. LOT V. A RANGE of good Building, in said Burgage Lane, used as a Cider Milt, with a Granary over; and also two good Pigsties adjoining. This Building mav be converted into Stables, Cottages, or Store Rooms for Grain, or other Purposes. LOT VI. A PLOT of GROUND, used as Garden Ground and Rick Yaid, in the said Burgage Lane. LOT VII. All that new Brick built MESSUAGE, with the Appurtenances, iu Cross- Street, TENBUK Y, in Possession of J. rhti Hall, Weaver, at . Cb Rent per Annum. The Whole of the Premises are Freehold of Inheritance, and in good Repair, and Possession of Lots 1, 3, 4, aud 6 may be had immediately, and of Lots 2, 5, and 7 at the Expiration of tbe present Tenants' respective Terms. For a View of the Premises apply to Mr. Rirllev ; and for further Particulars at the Office of Messrs. ROBINSON aud WHSF. CER, Solicitor, in Tenburv aforesaid. To Carpenters, Cabinet- Makers, He. BY .1. BROOME, At Lonpden's Wtod, in the Parish of Pontesbury, in the County of Salop,. on MONDAY NEXT, the I lib Day of June, 1810, belonging to the Estate of the late Mr. THOMAS GirriNS, deceased: SIX capital OAK TIMBER TREES, about kJ 430 Feet of capital Quarter- inch OAK BOARDS, about 90 Feet of Half- inch D. tto ; 19 capital Oak Bed Posts, a Lot of Cherry Tree, Elm, and Oak Plank, a Lot of Spar Pieces, two Iron Clamps, a small Frame Saw, two Planing Benches, with Screws to Ditto, a capital Chest of Joiner's Tools; three Deal Wainscot Cupboard Doors; a Lot of Waste Mahogany, and abont 50 Feet of Angle Rails for Fencing; and different Lots of Sundries. The Sale to begin at ten o'Clock iu the Forenoou, aud continue till all is sold. Elegant and Modem Household Furniture, CARRIAGE, DRAUGHT, inn SADDLE HORSES j Implements, § c. BY S. TUDOR, On ( he Premises at PRIOR'S LEE HALL, near Shiffnal, in the County of Salop, ( late the Residence of William Bishton, Esq. deceased), on Monday, Tuesday, and Wed- nesday, the nth, 12th, and 13th Days of June, 1810; RFLHE genuine and truly valuable HOUSEHOLD A GOODS and FURNITURE, CHINA, GLVS, Kitchen Furniture, and Brewing Requisites; one Pair black COACH GELDINGS, rising 6 and 7 Years old, two capital young WAGGON HORSES, with full Tails, a known good GAL- LOWAY, 6 Years old, by Revenge ; two Waggons, two Tumbrels, several Ploughs, with other Implements, & c. Catalogues of which will be prepared, and may be had at the principal Inns iu Shiffnal, Ironhridge, Bridgnorth, Wel- lington; Newport, arid Wolverhampton ; at the 1' iace of Sale; and of THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury. N. B. The Auciioneef asssures the Public, that the above Furniture is of the first Description, nearly new, ofthe very best Quality ; and the whole may be viewed on Friday preceding the Sale. Capital Estate, Mansion House and Manor IN MONMOUTHSHIRE, A£ BY MESSRS. SKINNER, TUCHIN AND FORREST, On Wednesday; the 20th of June, at 12 o'Clock, atGarawav's Ctffee House, Change Alley, Cpruhill, London, in one Lot, ( unless previously disposed of by private Contract) : ^ VALUABLE and very desirable FREEHOLD, /- ft. iiSTATK, situate in the PARISHES of Llan^ a'tock jurta Usk, nnd Unndezry Rhytherch, a beautiful Pat t of the County in ihe Vale of Usk, bordering on the River so famous for its Salmon; within four Miles of tbe Market Town of Aber- gavenny, and divided by the high Mail Road from Monmouth, Chepstow and Usk; consisting of THE MANOR OF LLANGAT- TOC- K COED MOYAN, A MANSION HOUSE, Offices and sundry Farms, containing near NINIC HUNDRED ACRES Statute Measure, of Meadow, Pasture, Arable and Wood Land, and capital Orcharding, with Farm Houses, and suitable Buildings, lying exceedingly compact, capable of great Improvement, with a considerable Growth of young Timber, principally Oak. THE MANSION HOUSF., DEMESNE LANJD AND HOME FARM, containing ABOUT THREE HUNDRED Acres, in the Occupation of Thomas James, whose Term expires at Christmas next j the Remainder let to Messrs. Davies, Lloyd, Prichard, George and Daniel, on short Leases, the piesent Rental only Eight Hundred Sf Twenty- four Pounds per Annum; which may be considerably increased as the Leases fall in. The greater Part of the Estate is subject only to a Modus in Lieu of Tythe Hay Seeds and other small Tythes. To be viewed by applying to the Tenants, of whom printed Particulars may be had ; also of Mr. Davies, Surveyor, Crick ho wel 1; at the Angel, Abergavenny; Beaufort Arms, Monmouth; Mr. Lucas, Cardigan; Mr. Hughes, Chelten- ham ; Mr. Gu'ch, Printer, Bristol; Mr. Cruttwell, Printer, Bath; Mr. Walker, Printer, Gloucester; Mr. Eddowes, Printer, Shrewsbury; Mr. Wright, Piioter, Hereford; Robert St. John Lucas, Esq. Bath; and at Garraway's Particulars, and also the Price of the Estate by private Contract, of Messrs GABB and SON, Solicitor Abergavenny Messrs. LAMBERT and SONS, Solicitors, Hatton Garden; and of Messrs. Skinner, Tuchin aud Forrest, Aldersgate- Street, London, where a Plan may be seen. SALLS BY AUCTION. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At fltS House of Richard Davies, called the Boot, in the Town of Llanidloes, on Saturday, the 9th Day of Jane, 1810, between the Hours of five and seven ir, the After- noon, subject tosti" h Conditions as • hall he then produced : ALL that MESSUAGE, or TENEMENT and _ LANDS, with the Appurtenances, called TROF. D YR ESCIR, situate in the Parish of Llangirrig, in the Comity of Montgomery, now in ihe Holding of John Griffiths, at the clear venrlv Rent of -£ 20. The House and Outbuildings are in gtod Repair, and there is a good sound Sheep Walk adjoining for about 300 Sheep. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and further Particulars mav be had by applying to Mr. T. E. MAUSH, Solicitor, Llanidloes At the Lion Inn, io Shrewsbury, on Monday, the 18ih Day of June, 1810, between the Honrs of three an 1 six o'clock in the Afternoon, subjcct to such Conditions as shall be then produced : SEVERAL PIECES or Parcels of LAND and Hereditaments, situate at COTTON HILL, inthe Parish of Saint Mary, near the Town of Shrewsbury, in the Holding ef . Mr. Thomas Letters, or his Undertenants, in the following Lots: LOT I. A BARN, Part of CROFT ( as now staked out) Upper Field and Garden, containihg together 8A. 2it. 32P. LOT II. Olher Part of Croft ( staked out) and Lower Field, containing together 4A. 3R. 10P. Tile Tenant will shew the Premises ; and for Particulars aoply at the Office of Messrs. PEMSERTON and COUI'LAND, where Plans of tire different Lots mav be s? en. TIMBER, BY JOSEPH RHODEN, At Mnckley Cross Inn, near Much Wenlock, in the County of Salop, on Thursdav, the t4th Day of June, 1810, at three iu the Afternoon precisely, subject to Conditions to he then produced: PWARDS of 300 OAK TIMBER TREES, fat'en this Spring, and now lying ill a Coppice called the HAWTHORN DINGLE, near Mtickley Cross aforesaid, within five Miles of the River Severn, and adjoining the ' Turnpike Road leading from Much Wenlock to Bridgnorth. The above is a very capital Lot of Maiden Timber, chiefly adapted for Cle't nnd Coopery uses. Mr. Rhoden, of Muckley Cross, will shew the Timber; anrl farther Particulars may be known on Application to Messrs. COLLINS and HISTON, Solicitors, Weoloek. Montgomeryshire Freehold Estates. At Ihe Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, iu the County of Montgomery, on Monday, the 25th Day ot June, 1810, between the Flours of three and six in the Afternoon of that Day, ( if not previously disposed of bv private Contract, of which Notice will be given in this Paper) subject t. o Conditions to be then produced, iu the Lots after mentioned, or such other Lots as shall be agreed oil at the Time of Sale: LOT I. A VERY desirable FARM, called TYPOETH, jlXl with about 70 Acres of Land, in the Parish of Berrieiv, in the County of Montgomery, in the Holding of Arthur Davies, a yearly Tenant. Also a Piece of Land adj lining, it, containing about 17 Acres, in the holding of Arthur Davies and Evan Bebb: Also another Piece of Land, containing about six Acres, iu Arthur Davies's Occupation : Andalsi a WATER CORN MILL and six Acres of Land adjoining Typoeth Farm, in the holding of John Owen. LOT II. Another Farm called the FRYDD FARM, with about 80 Acres of Land, aud a Tenement adjoining, contain- ing about 30 Acres of very good Land: And aiso several other Pieces of Land thereto adjoining, containing abjut 18 Acres, in the Parish of Berriew. Lor III. A vety desirable Tenement catted PANT Y FRYDD, with about eight Acres of Land, in the Patish of Berriew, in the holding of Cnarles Hodgkiss, a yearly Tenant. The re pective Tenants will shew the Premises, and Par- ticulars may be had of Mr. BIRD, at his Office, in Worcester; Mr. LLOVD JONES, of Maesmawr; or Mr. R. HUGHES, of tire Dairy House, both near Welsh Pool. IP Shropshire Estates. VALUABLE RAMS, Of the pure and original New Leicestershire breed. BY MR. BOOTT, ( Pursuant to the Will aud by Order of the Executors of the late Proprietor), on the Premises, on Wednesday, the 13th Day of June, 1810, punctually at three o'Clock in the Afternoon : BOUF 20 RAMS, of different Ages, being that Part of the Stock ( which was intended for the June shew) of Mr. JOHN FARROW, ot Loughborough, in the County of Leicester, deceased. The high celebrity of Mr. FARROW'S Flock has long been and still is too well known among the Breeders of Sheep to need any comment; he never deviated from Mr. BAKEWELL'S first Principles respecting the Improvement of the Breed of Sheep, and it may not bj too much to say, that no Flock has been yet offered tothe Puulic of better Quality or mote use- ful than Mr. Farrow's, nor of more pure New Leicestershire Slood. The Sheep may be viewed on the 8th, 9th, 11th, and 12th June, and on the Morning of the Sale, N. B. The remaining Part of ihe Rams and the Whole of the Ewes will be Sold by Auction, some Time in the Montn of September next. IN LOTS, At the Cross Keys Inn, in the Town of Oswestry, on Thurs- day and Friday, the 21st, and 22d Days of June, 1810, at two o'Clock in the Afternoon of eacii Day, subject to such Conditions as shall be then an 1 there produced : EVERAL valuable FREEHOLD ESTATES, containing Marly 1000 Acres, situate and being within, and near to, the Liberties of the said Town of Oswestry. Also the RECTORIAL TITHES of the Whole of the extensive and fertile PARISH of OSWESTRY ( except those arising within the Liberties of the Town and within the Township of Llanforda) comprising 10,300 Acres, or thereabouts. A MOIETY of ihe RECTORIAL TITHES of Ihe TOWN- SHIP of 1. LYNCKLIS, in the Parish of Llanyblodwel, containing 600 Acres, or thereabouts. And the TITHE CORN onlv ofthe Whole ofthe PARISH of SAINT MARTIN, containing 5,100 Acres, or thereabouts. N. B. Llvncklis adjoins, and Saint Martin is within three Miles of, the Parish of Oswestry. Mr. James Jones, of Oswestry, will shew the Premises; and priuted Particulars, with Plans annexed, may be had after the 26th Day of May, at the Chambers of THOMAS RVPER, Esq. Lincoln's Inn, London; and Mr. LEWIS JONES'S Office, Oswestry ; and of Mr. DAVIES, ofthe Hayes, near Oswestry ; Mr. SOUTHERN, of Lydbury, near Bishop's Castle ; and Mr. KYFFIN, at Coptliorn, near Shrewsbury; at the Cross Keys and Ctoss Foxes Inns, Oswestry; ths Onk, Welsh Pool, the Lion and Talbot Inns, Shrewsbury ; the Bridgewatet Arms, Ellesmere; the Eagle=, Wrexham; and the White Lion, Chester. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES, In the Counties of Salop and Montgomery. At the Fox Inn, in the Town of Shrewsbury, in the County r » ' Salop, on Saturday, ihe 21st Dav of July, 1810, in Lois ; SUNDRY valuable FREEHOLD ESTATES, KJ comprising in the Whole about 1000 Acres of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, situate at UNDERDALE, near Shrewsbury, ai d ASTON P1GOT, iu the County of Salop, in the Holding of Thomas Pugh and — Evans; and m the seveial Parishes of Alberbury, IJaiidriuio, ami Llaudisilio, in the County of Montgomery, in tbe several Occupations of Richard Brown, Richard Wylde, Roger Pritchard, Edward Menlove, Gittins, and others. Fmther Particu'ars will appear in a future Paper. DE. VUIGHSHIRE! ~ A most desirable Family Re side ace, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. At the Eagles lull, Wrexham, ou Ihe 16th Day of July, 1810, at three o'Ciock in the Afternoon precisely : AFREEHOLD HOUSE, & c. with about FORTY- NINE ACRES of most excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND adjoining, in the highest State , ot Cultivation.— The House consists of a spacious Entrance Hall, Breaklast Parlour, Dining Room, and Drawing Room over, with a suitable Number of Bed Rooms; necessary domestic Offices, and Cellaring ; a Dove House, double Coach House, Stabling for 14 Horses, aud other convenient Oat- buildings, ' I'll.- whole siluate near the BANKS OF THE DEE, at EYTON, in the County of Denbigh, aud in the Parish of Bangor, in the County of Flint; near the Great Road from Chester to Shrewsbury, between which Towns there is a Daily Communication by two Coaches, pas. sing through Wrexham and Ellesinere.— Distant iroui Wrex ham four, and from Ellesuiere eight Miles, botn good Market Towns. ' There are two large Gardens, with a choice Collection of Standard and Wall Fruit Trees, Hot House, Pine Pits in full produce, Green House, with a valuable Collection of Stove, and other Plants, Melon Ground, large Orchard, csc. In tire Shrubbery is a beautiful Cottage Room, and near it a complete Turnery.— A Pew in Bangor Church, and Sittings for Servants.— Land Tax redeemed. The Situation is pleasant, aud unequalled in the County for River and Field Spoits. Capital Roads to it in every Direction ; near a good Pack of Hounds, and abounding with Game , and the Purchaser may have the Privilege of Sporting over de- tached Farms of 500 Acres of Laud, about 200 of which is in the Centre of preserved Grounds. Tne Timber to be token at a Valuation; and tlie Furniture, Live and Dead Slock, Implements of Husband y, ( harden Plants, aud grow- ing Ciops, may be had at a Valuation, at the Option o/ the Purchaser. Robert Williams, Coachman, at the House, wilt strew tha Premises ; and further Particulars may be had on Application to Messrs. KENYON and PARRY, Solicitors, Wrexham. PRIVILEGES OF PARLIAMENT. F. XTNACTB from the " ARGUMENT vjwn the Jurisdic- tion of the House nf Commons to commit in Cases of Preach nf Privilege," lately published by C. W. W. Wynn, Esq. M. P. for Montgomeryshire. " The nuestion respecting the Legality of Commit- ment] can oelv be considered in two lights: what actualiv is the lnw upon the snliject; nnd what it onght to be according to the general principles of tbe Constitution. The decision nf ' be first question will be conclusive nB to the legality of what has already been done; but the consideration of the second is doubtless necessary for the upright discharge of the duties of Parliament. " The laws of Fnglarid are, as it is well known, divided into two kinds, tbe. unwiitten, or common law, and tbe written or statute law. Wilhin the first description, all our writers include the Law of Parliament. It is a branch of our com- mon law, standing on the same grounds, and to be ascertain- ed bv the same rules as every other part of it. " The otilr method of proving that this or that maxim is a rule of tbe common law, is by shewing, that it hath always been tbe custom to observe it ;* and it is laid down as a general rule, that Ihe decisions of courts of justice are the evidence of what is common law." f The evidence, there- fore, of tbe law of Parliament must, in like manner, be learnt from the practice ar. d decisions of that court, or as Sir Edward Coke expresses it, " out of the rolls of Parliament and other records, and by precedents and continued ex- perience,''! c< Nothing can be more deceitful, than the attempt to rrirue any part of this question by analogies, drawn from the powers nr practice of inferior courts. Tbe principles on which thev rest are not the same; the necessity in which thev originate, and the purposes for which they are exercised, are materially different. " It has long since \ been declared bv the judges, that thev onght not to make answer to a question concerning privilege of Parliament; " for it bath not been used afore- time, that the justices should, in any wise, deteimine the pri- vileges of the I'igh Court of Parliament." Of the same nature with the error of expounding the privileges of Parliament by analogy, is th3t of comparing the inquisitorial functions of tiie House of Commons to those of a grand jurv. ft is an inquest, but an inquest of a very differ- ent description. A grand jury is, in its nature, transitory, and limited in its powers. It has no means even of originat- ing any enquiry; no power of summoning a witness, or of bearing a defence. The House of Commons is an original and permanent part of the highest judicature in the country, and, as a Chamber of Parliament, combines the magisterial and judicial functions with those of a permanent and univer- sal inquest.— It has therefore tbe light of committing to custody for li'gh treason or misdemeanor, which it may thiilk fit to investigate. " The Honse of Commons, in its celebrated apology of 1651, distinctly asserts its own claim to be a Court of Re- cotd, H To the records of that court we must, therefore, ap- peal for itd practice,— This reference would, indeed, be super- fluous, if any credit were due tosome modern arguments on tbe subject. We have lately been told, " that the acts of the House of Commons, be they ever so mimeions, can neier be admitted as precedents to establish their own claims ;" and ** " That tbe rreilern decisions ot such men as De Grey, Mansfield, or Kenyon, can hardly be worth quoting, on either side of the question." ^ f " How then is tbe law to be learnt? Tbe dec isions of the Commons must either have been submitted to, as legal and regular, in - which ease they would only appear by the re. coids of the House of Commons; or attempts must have been made to question them in other courts, and the legality of suib attempts must thus have been brought under the de- cision of" such men as De Grey, Mansfield, or Kenyon;" men, whose names will be revered and honoured, so long as that law subsists, with which their determinations are em- bodied " It must, therefore, he sufficient, to decide this question, if we prove, that, the power, now claimed, has been constantly exercised by tbe House of Commons from the. earliest period, and that its exclusive jurisdiction in such matters has, when- ever it has been disputed, been maintained and justified, by the irost enlightened and upright judges who have sat in Westminster Hall- The difficulty, in this case, consists ra- ther in selecting, than in discovering authorities, The num- ber of instances, in which the House of Commons has directed the commitment, imprisonment, or custody of delinquents, fromthe year 1541 tothe present time, amounts to little less than a thousand. How many eases may have occurred, previous to that period, it is impossible to ascertain, as tbe journals of tne Mouse ol Commons, in which alone they would be record- ed, have not been preserved to us from any earlie r date. As, however, Ibe case of Fetters, in 1543, ( which survives by the relation of a contemporary historian), and those of Fludde and Crikestoste, in 1552, of Mrnington, in 1554, and ol Trower, in 1559, appear to have passed without question, no one can doubt, that the power of commitment to custody for breach of privilege, must have been familiar in those days, and exercised in former instances." Mr. Wynn states the most material cases of this na- ture that, have occurred from the year 1547 to that of Maurice Tompson, about the time of the Restoration. " At that memorable tera, all the usurpations of the House of Commons w ere renounced, and the power of the King arid I ords le- asseiterl; but tbe right of tbe Commons to commit for breach of privilege was retained, and one of the Strongest esses of its exercise will be found to have taken place wiihin a few months after that event. Mr. Maurice Teinpson, having violati d the privilege ot the House, by suing n Member, was ordered into the custody of the Serjeant at Arms. The Serjeant reported,- jf that he was denied admit- tance at Mr. Tmnpson's house, and that slighting and con- temptuous words were given, touching the wairaut; upon which the House immediately resolved, that Mr. Mauiice Tompsou be sent for in custody as a delinquent, aud that the Serjeant at Arms he empowered to break open Mr. Tompson's house, in case of resistance, and also to bring in custody all such as shall make opposition therein; and he is directed to call to bis assistance the Sheriff of Middlesex, ar. d all other eifficers, as he shall see cause, who aie required to assist him accordingly. " 24th Jan. 1670, it being reported to tbe House, that the Under Sheriff of Gloucestershire, and others, had assaulted the Deputy Scijeaut, and rescued from him a person corn- milted for a contempt, il is resolved, that Ihe Se. ijeimt a. Arn. s, or such Deputy or Deputies as be shall appoint, shall apprehend the Under Shciifl, and other persons concerned ; " and the High Slieiiff of the county of Gloucester, and other Officers concerned, are te » be required, by warrant fiom the Speaker, to be aiding and assisting iu the execution ot such warrant." " Hie same doctiine may be learnt fiom the cases of Sir George Itatclifle, 14th Nov. 1C40, and Sir Basil Brooke, 11th January, 1641, previous to ihe civil war. " A geneial order of the same kind was made on the 6th of Apiil, 1679, and cn the succeeding day a Constable of the name ot Blyth is sent for iu custody for refusing to aid and assist the Serjeant at Arms. " The last- mentioned eases are, at the present moment, woitliy of paiticufar attention, as striking illustrations of iliat pown which bt longs to the w arrant of the Speaker, issued by command of the House of Commons. But even without the authoiity of direct j recede!, t to this point, it would be evident, that the light of bieakii g duois, and of leqiuring the aid of all persons, whether civil or military, must be an in- cident to that warrant. " The paramount and controuling supremacy of Parlia- ment is the- grand foundation i.- f our con titution : all, there- fore, that is necfssaiy, lor the effectual exerci.- e of those functions with which the law uf Parliament invests its re- spective chambers, must incoutest bly form a part of lhat law. Pcwer, in such Cases, suppus. es a coirespondent duty, all adequate means must be provided, by the authority ol the same law by which the duty itself is imposed. This is the universal rule, not of the English law alone, but of every ra- tional code of jurisprudence: it oiiginates iu the very nature of law itself. It has been tiuly said, that the Speuket's warrant is a thing svi generis. It w as issued in its present ferni above two hun- dred years ago; and if analogies were to be lesorted to, to mter- piet that which rests on its own grounds, the only instalment to which it could be assimilated is an order ot the House of Lords ; these being the only two Courts, between whose pro. ( feedings any common principle can be traced. By the cus- tom of the House of Loids, their order is authenticated by the signature of the Clerk of Parliament; by the practice ot the House of Commons, their wairant is issued undei that of the Speaker, who, foi this, as for many othei purposes, re- 1 resents ihe whole authority of Ihe House. Neither of them is authenticated by any official seal; but both carry with them the full evidence of the authoiity under which tbey issue: Ihe authoiity of the King's highest coult, superior to every other u ithiii this realm. * Ulacksioue, 1. t ibid. 1.71. J4. hlnst. 50. c Hen. VI. [ I We avouch, also, Uiat our House is a Court of Record, and so ever esteemed, ** Sir Francis Uurdetl's J Viler, p. 51. % Ibid. p. 5*. t+ 23d. Dec. 1660. " But, even to those who argue from the mistaken ground i if analogies ill inferior courts, it. should seem, that this qties ' On, as to tbe power of breaking doors, must. be equally clear. It is a point generally understood, that this power is incident to every attachment for a criminal contempt from any of the cojtrjs of Westminster Hall. But tbe . commit- ment of the House of Commons, in such cases as these, is of much higher authority. It is the conseqnence of a regular sentence, passed after conviction of a legal offence : it is, as is stated by Sir William Jones and Serjeant Mayinird, in Sbeiidnn's Case, and by Chief Justice De Grey, in Brass Crosby's, of the nature of a judgment and execution, to which the power of breaking doors indisputably appertains." Our limits will not permit us to quote the numerous instances adduced of the House of Commons exercising the power of Commitment for Breach of Privilege;, & c. nor the opinions of the judges quoted on this question. " The question to which these cases are applied is simply, whether the House of Commons does, at this hour, possess the power of imprisoning those, who either insult its members for their parliamentaiy conduct, or degrade and vilify the character and proceedings of the House itself, and whether that power, if it be known to the laws, shall be enforced, by such methods as are necessary for its legal exercise, tjniil the whole foundations of our law be subverted, there is but one issue by which such a question can be tried. If such a poever be now first claimed and exercised, its origin must be shewn in snme legislative act, expressly introducing the innovation: if, on the contrary, its exercise has been uninterrupted for cen- turies, and the instances of its exertion are coeval with the records of Parliament itself, it is for those who contend against it lo shew, by what act it has been abrogated. As well might a man be admitted to dispute the power of Parlia- liament to make laws, as the privilege by which alone it is enabled to execute that function with dignity and inde- pendence. The sovereignty of the Crown, the legislative authority of Parliament, have, themselves, ho higher origin, no firmer foundation iu law, than the privileges of the House of Commons. Mr. Wynn then proceeds to the second part of the argument,- " Whether the power of the House of Com- mons, being thus part of the law of the land, Ought to be permitted so to continue, or whether it would be more ex- pedient that this privilege should be surrendered, and, like that of the protection of members from suits at law, be abolished by statute, as prejudicial or unnecessary. " For this purpose, it may, ' n the first place, be proper to establish, that such a power is not repugnant to the general system and practice of the constitution, but on the contrary it has been constantly exercised by the inferior courts ; aud secondly, that, even if it weie reasonable on such an occasion to divest the mind of all leverence for the authority cf unin terrnpted precedent, and the concurring wisdom of ages, tu corsider what the parliamentary constitution of England ought to be, and not what it is ; even then, it is not less clear that the possession of such a power is necessary to the ex- istence of the House of Commons, and to the efficiency, purity, and independence of its proceedings. " The original of the commitment for contempt, appears to be coeval tvith the common law itself, nor is it easy to conceive the existence of a Court ot Justice, without an inherent power of vindicating by summary process its own authority, - not only from actual resistance, but also from insult or degradation. After reciting the opinions of Lord Gilbert, Sir W. Blackstone, Lord Hardwicke, Sir J. Willes, Lord Erskine, Sir Eardlcy Wilmot, Mr. Fox, and Mr. Pitt, all coinciding in sentiment on this important subject: and reciting a number of cases in which the Courts had exercised the power of Attachment for Contempt, Mr. Wynn concludes as follows: " tn all such instances, speedy and summary pnnisbment is requisite ; or before an example can be made, the mischief, which it is wished to pievent, will have attained its utmost degree. " If offences of this nature are to. be proceeded against before other tribunals, the long delay, which must intervene before they are brought to trial, render a severer punishment necessary, than would have been sufficient in the fi> st instance. " If we look back at the precedents we shall perceive, that the imprisonment by order of the House, has, with very few exceptions, been of much shorter duration than would have been inflicted for like offenccs by the courts in Westminster Hall. " There are also many offences which it is highly neces- sary to notice, but of which those courts cannot take cogni zance. Tbe proceedings of the House or Parliamentary conduct of individuals, may be not only misrepresented, but falsified, without being so libelled as to be the subject of an indictment. " That which violates the privileges of the House, may also happen to fall within the legal definition of libel; but this is not necessarily the case. Such an instance occurred but a few days since, tbe speech of one of the must respectable members, and ablest constitutional lawyers, was inisrepie- sented and ridiculed in a daily paper, and the House itself was described as receiving with derision the arguments of person, to w hom it always listens wilh merited attention. " For this offence a suitable apology was made: had il been otherwise, this insult could uot have been punished, but by the authoiity of the House. No indictment could have been drawn, no declaration framed, to meet this case. It struck at the privileges of the House, and by the House only could have been noticed. " It is, indeed, only under the existence of such a pri- vilege, that the practice of publishing the. debates could sub- sist. Were this coutroul removed, the language of all public men would be continually misrepresented, not as now too frequently happens, by error or inadvertence, hut by wilful perversion, according to the violence of party, or malevolence of personal hostility. " This must lead, of necessity, to a great public evil, to the closing the gallery of the House, and debarring Ihe people fiom all means of learning, through the piess, the conduct of their representatives, and of correcting any mis- conceived opinions of' public affairs, by the superior infor- mation and judgment of those by whom they are discussed in Parliament. " It is f'uither to be remarked, that without this power, every inquisitoiial function of the House must be nugatory. No witness cnuld be compelled to attend; or if he attended tu answer questions which might be asked him, unfettered by the restraint of an oath, he might relate any falsehood, which he chose, secure, even if detected, from the possibility of punishment. " It is difficult to imagine, what reason can be urged, why the House of Common's should not be entrusted with a power, which it has been necessary to graut to every court of record ill the kingdom. 4iThe importance of its functions, the dignity, which it is neccssiuy should belong to it, and the relation in which it stands, both to the KiriK and the people, seem at least equally to call for its being surrounded wilh all those means, which are necessary to maintain its independence, frum whatever quarter it may be assailed. " Recourse has been had, indeed, in this . case, to the trite argument eliawn from the possibility of abuse, an argu- ment which would be of equal validity to disprove tbe ex- pediency of any other possible power entrusted to any human authority. " The acts" of all governments, tbe sentences of all tri- bunals, must at last bo referred to the judgment of full; ble men. Checks may be provided; references to other courts may be established ; but their ultimate decision must rest upon some hrimaii power of unappealable authority, and that power is our constitution, committed to the High Court of Parliament. Unquestionably, this, like every othtr su preme authority, may abuse its powers. " The lords may give false judgment in civil cases; nay, in impeachments, acquit notorious offenders. The Commons may so exercise their inquisitorial functions, as to produce vexation to innocence, and Impunity to guilt; and the whole Legislature may grossly abuse all the powers with which it is entrusted for the public benefit. " If it be askcej, whether the Court of King's Bench must not giant relief, if the House were to vote any action, per- fectly innocent, to be a breach of privilege, and on those gruunds to imprison, we wuuld enquire, in return, whether, in tbt oilier cases, ako, of abuse, above stated, a power of c. ontioul over Parliament is to be exercised by a bencb of Judges. Evils must arise fiom every abuse of power; but, these evils, if proceeding from the conduct of Parliament, the Court of King's Bench cannot remedy, any more than its ow n judgments could be reversed by the courts of quarter s- sbious. That court cannot, even iu the opinion of the emi- nent judges atlove cited, interfere with the adjudication of a contempt by any other couitof competent jurisdiction. Il its judges were tu take cognizance of what either House ot Parliament nave voted to be a contempt, they would im- mediately subject themselves to an impeachment, for a Dieaci! uf that law, which tney are sivorn to administer, and for a manifest infringement of the Billot Rights. " It is to a sense ol the constant superintendance and con- trol, which is- not only the right, but the duty of Parlia- ment to exercise over all Courts of Justice, that the puity 1 of those courts is principally to be attributed. Will it now be said, that tbe system of the constitution is to be reversed, that Parliament is to be subjected to the controul of judges appointed bv the Clown, its dignity and freedom to rest upon their decisions? Are the Commons to become merelv prosecutors, even of offences against their own privileges ? They can prosecute only through the King's law officers, unless they can resort to impeachment, a proceeding wholly- inapplicable to smaller delinquents. What security can they possess, that in case of a libel, which tends to degrade the House of Commons and exalt the prerogative of the King, possibly during a subsisting contest ou that very subject, the King's officer will duly execute their directions ? " The Attorney General mav be biassed against them by own sincere opinion, or he may corruptly betray their cause. " The Honse may, on the other hand, be lowered for a time in public estimation; perhaps by the errors of its own conduct; perhaps by a course of systematic libels, vilifying all lis proceedings, and misrepresenting the character and motives of all who lake part in its deliberations. To what protection, in this unhappy situation of public affairs, shall it look, against premeditated insult, outrage, and even ttie excess of personal violence, if it have not the means of en- forcing its own decisions, and causing its own authority to be respected ? How shall it assert the laws, maintain the sta- bility of regular government, and perform functions, which, in periods of public discontent, can be expected only from a representative and popular assembly ? If, in such times, the House of Commons should itself be too weak to assert its own independence, what support can it hope to receive from the Crown, on what assistance can it rely from the inferior tri- bunals of the country ? " The result of all the above considerations appears to be, That the House of Commons has, at all times, claimed, exercised, and maintained the right of committing to custody, chose who have, iu any way, infringed its privileges ; especi- ally tbe publishers of papers, reflecting upon the House itself, or any of its members for their parliamentary conduct. " That this right has been uniformly admitted, to its fullest extent, by the courts of Westminster Hall, and is recognised by statute, as early as the reign of James I. " That tbe propriety of its exercise, in cases of sufficient magnitude, has been at all times justified, by our greatest statesmen and highest legal authorities, and that it derives its origin from the same principles on which our government is founded. " That the most effectual means, not merely of removing actual obstruction, but of upholding, by its own inherent authority, the character of its members, the dignity of its proceedings, and independence of its deliberations, must necessarily be incident tu an assembly, controubng the Ministers of the Crown, superintending the integrity of ttie Courts of Justice, and exercising all its powers ill the uaine and on the behalf of the whole community." HOUSE OF LORDS— MONDAY, MAY 28. that on Wednesday, Mr, WELLESLEY POLE gave notice, he would move leave to bring in a bill to repeal and amend the Irish Insurrection Act; also the unlawful Oath Act, for- bidding Persons to have Arms in their Possession. — The House, in a Committee, agreed to a Resolution, for repealing several acts, relating to the Woollen Manufacture.— In the Committee on the Stage Coach Act, Sir J. SINCLAIR intro- duced a clause, for punishing insolent behaviour, on the part of Coachmen and Guards, lo passengers, Mr. PERCEVAL obtained leave to bring in a bill to limit the amount of pensions in Scotland. He stated, that it was by the desire ot his Majesty lie brought this measure forward ; aud that it was intended, that these pensions should be brought within a given sum annually.— Sir J. NEWPORT, gave notice, that to- morrow se'nuigbt, he would move for leave to bring in a bill to continue Ihe Limitations on the Irish pension list.— Mr. PERCEVAL moved also, for leave to bring in a bill, to regulate the Accounts of Public Salaries, Pensions, and Allowances ; and that the accounts of the same be laid before Parliament.— He also moved to grant 1( S, UU01. a year, to make good the deficiencies of Small Livings in Scotland. Lord MAHON presented a Petition from the town of King- ston- upon- Hull ; lamenting the severity of punishment in- flicted on John Gale Jones and Sir Francis Burdett, praying that those persons may be released ; and adopt measures tor a Reform in Parliament. Ordered to lie on the table. HOUSE OF LORDS— WEDNESDAY, MAY 30. The second reading of the bill foi repealing so much of an act of William 111. as inflicts tbe pnnishment of death on persons stealing to the value of x5. privately in a shop, was moved by Lord Holland, and objected to by I. ord Ellen- borough, on the gmuiid that the opinions of all the Judges were decidedly against this bill, because it would infallibly let loose on that industrious branch of society, the retailers, a herd of depredators, who are now, in a great measure, deterred by tbe dreadful punishment that hangs over them, from this offence. He contended, in support of this, that the bill which passed last year, repealing the punishment of death for privately stealing from one's person, or picking pockets, had given such encouragement to pick- pockets, that the numbers which have been apprehended is almost incredible. His Lordship said, that in tbe discretionary power which the Judges possessed, care was ( and would be, be hoped) always taken that this dreadful punishment should not be inflicted tor trivial oflences. He was convinced, the sudden revulsion on tbe mind when sentence of death is pronounced on many persons for crimes which is seldom visited by the actual punishment, lias a moral effect oil them which never can be obliterated from their minds, such as every good man would wish them to have.— His Lordship concluded by moving, that this bill be read a second time this day three months.— Lord Liverpool, and the Lord Chan- cellor, took the same . side.— Loid Erskine, Lord Holland, Loid Suffolk, Lord Lauderdale, and the Marquis of Lausdowne supported the bill, believing it would be better to have a definite punishment for a crime, rattier than one differing from that which the sentence of the law imposes: and that persons were often deterred from prosecuting offences of ibis kind, lest the awful punishment of death should be inflicted. — On a divislou, there appeared fur tne second reading It— against it 31, On the motion of Lord Liverpool, his Majesty's Message was taken into consideration, and an address ordered to be presented, assuiiug his Majesty that necessaiy piovision will he made to enable him to defeat the designs of bis enemies. In answer to a question from Lord Holland, Lord Liverpool expressed his hope that the ultra marine provinces of Spain would ever remain muted to tbe Motner Country. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Petitions were presented from Berwick upon Tweed, and Nottingham, adverting to the late proceedings against Sir F. Burdett and Gale Jones, and praying for a Reform iu Parliament:— and a fresh petition fruui Major Cartwright, to the effect of that rejected some days ago, but corrected in the points that had been objected to,— Uidered to lie on the table. The House in a Committee of Ways and Means, Mr. Fosi ER brought forward the Irish Budget for the year, the charges of which he estimated at Jb\ i ,129,000. He then went Ihro* a statement ot the Finances of that country, and concluded with moving the usual Resolutions upon it: which, atter some objections by Sir J. Newport, were agreed to. Mr. TIERNEY stated that be now found the amount of the Droits of Admiralty at the disposal of his Majesty was 342,0001. aud having ascertained this point, he contended that the sum of 1UO0I. per annum voted lo the Duke of Brunswick, should be paid out of this fund. An annuity to that amouut at leu years purchase, might be had tor 70,0001. and tie moved that au Address should be present- ed to his Majesty, praying lhat he would be graciously pleased to direct mat the sum of 70,0001. should be paid into the Consolidated Fund out of llie Dions ot Admiralty, to make good the annuity voted by the House to the Duke of Brunswick out ot the Consolidated Fund.— Mr. PERCEVAL contended that it would not be expedient tu recommend to Ins Majesty to apply any part of the Droits ot Admiialtv in the way proposed. That tund had been usually applied in aid of ihe Civil List, which was considerably in deui; and I his Majesty had expressed an luicution ol appropriating a part ot this tund to the rebuilding pail of St. James's Palace.— Mr. FREEMAN, Mr. BKOUGHAM, and Mr. WHIT BKEAO supported the motion.— On a division there ap- peared for tbe motiou 75, aga. u tit 101— Majority 26. The annual dinner, in commemoration of Mr. Pitt, was, on Atonday, attended by the Ministers, and a numerous asseinoiago ot distinguished persons. The chair was tah. cn U\ capt. it, > » iinains, and tue festivity of the guests was pro. noted iu a sijie suitunic to liie occasion. The i^ uoeu, Prince ot Wales, and tne usual toasts were eiramv. lne tieaita ot Mr. Perceval Was given, aud tie returned t. iauks m a most abio and animated s^ ceco. Air. eiU^ eraid recited mi Ode written tor tne occasion, and several gentlemen expres- sed cheir attachment, in the most energetic laii^ uu^ e, 1 to the memory ol Mr, Pitt, iu the course of tiie evening the following toasts were given, and received with most cordial acclamation:— " The Duke of Richmond, and prosperity to Old Ireland." " The Dnke of Buccleugh, and the Friends of Mr. Pitt in Scotland, and Old Scotland itself." On the latter toast being drank, his Grace the Duke of Buccleugh returned thanks for himself and his country, which, he said, had to boast of men as loyal, and as attached to the principles of Mr. Pitt, as any other part of the Empire. FASHIONS FOR LADIES, FromAckermann's Repository of Arts, Fashions, Manufactures, SCc. Walking or Carriage Costume.— A ROUND high robe of French cambric, with Armenian collar, and c tff's edged with narrow antique lace ; three rows of appliqued lace beading round the bottom. An Egyp- tian mantle of lilac sarsnet, trimmed with broad Spanish binding, and deep thread lace. A Parisian bonnet of the same material, ornamented with narrow stripes of white satin ribbon, and trimmed at the edge with lace, or a plaiting of French net. A small French cap, and flowers appearing in front of the forehead. Chinese parasol, with deep awning of white silk. Ridicule to correspond. Lilac kid slippers or half- boots. York tan gloves. Child's dress of nankeen or buff kersey- mere, of the Highland order. Evening or Full Dress.— A round robe, with long sleeves, and demi- traine of white gossamer satin, or white crape, over a pink satin slip. The Maria Louisa pe/ eriue of the most delicate French net, trim- med round with a broad lace, and confined in the center of the bosom with a broach of pink topaz, set round with brilliants. A deep ruffle at the wrist, of lace similar to the tippet. Hair confined from the root, behind, and fastened with a Persian pin of diamonds, flowing in fronl, and on the sides, in blended curls and ringlets: a diamond tulip or crescent in front. Neck- lace, ear- rings, and bracelets, to correspond. An occasional scarf of buff or purple silk, with variegated border and ends. Gloves of white French kid, and opera fan of carved ivory. Second Figure.— A white crape, leno, or net frock, over a bine sarsnet slip ; short sleeve, rather full; the bosom and bottom of the sleeve furnished with a border of small blue roses; the bottom of the frock edged with a scolloped lace : the eagle's paw clasp of silver confines the extremity of the waist. The ornaments are of pearl, and the shoes white satin. BANKRUPTS— MAY 26. Dionysius Trott, of the Old Change, London, calico printer, June 2, 9, July 7, at Guildhall.— Ambrose Evered, of Lower Grosvenor- street, near Bond- street, Middlesex, wine merchant, June- 2, 9, July 7, at Guildhall.— William Poulter, late of Upper Thames- street, London, wholesale stationer, June 1, 9, July 7, at Guildhall.— Richard Dove, of the King's Head, Monmou'. h- street, Middlesex, victualler, June 1, 9, Julv 7, at Guildhall — Valentine Cooper, of New Bond- street, Hanover Square, Middle- sex, milliner, June 2, 9, July 7, at Guildhall.— Richard Cook, of LittfeSaint James- street, Middlesex, victualler, June 1, 9, July 7, at the Globe Tavern. Liverpool.— John Graham Archibald, of Liverpool, master mariner, June 12, 13, July 7, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool.— Roger Salter, of Batheaston, Somersetshire, baker, May 30, 31, July 7. at Hie Full Moon Inn and Tavern, Bath.— Waller Post, of Bristol, carver, gilder, and glass seller, May 28, June 7, July 7, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol— John Moor, of Saint John Square, Middlesex, and of Mark Lane, London, brandy merchant, June 2, 9, July 7, at Guildhall.— Samuel Hackney, of Dow- gate Hill, London, rag merchant, June ! 2, 9, July 7, at Guildhall John Tripp, of Bristol, woollen draper and salesman, May - 28, June 9, July 7, at the While Liou Inn, Bristol.— Edward Harrison, late ot' C ifforrt's Inn, Fleet- street, London, merchant and mariner, May 29, June 9, July 7, at Guildhall.— John Rogers, now or late of the Strand, Middlesex, merchant and jeweller, June 2, 9, July 7, at Guildhall.— Willam Osborne, of Dalbv's Terrace, City Road, or ot Tabernacle Walk, Finsbury Square, Middlesex, builder, June 2, 9, July 7, ai Guild, hall.— William Pickard, late of Little Moorfields, London, ( but now a prisoner in the King's Bench prison) breeches- maker and tailor, June 2, 6, July 7, at Guildhall.— Henry Euimelt and James Emmett, of Gerrard- street, Suho, Middlesex, tailors and clothiers, June 2, 6, July 7, at Guildhall.— Richard Lowe, lale of Gieat St. Helen's, London, broker, ( but now a prisoner for debt in the King's Bench prison) May 29, June 12, July 7, at Guildhall.— George Herron, of Bermondsey- Street, Southwark, fellmonger, June 5, 19, July 7, at Guildhall. MAY 29 J— J. Mash, Red Lion- passage, potatoe merchant, June 5, 16. Julv 10, at Guildhall.— T. Lintord, Cheapside, silversmith, June2, 16, July 10, at Guildhall.— E. Sutton, Hounds- ditch, butcher, June 2, 9, July 10, at Guildhall.— J. Burford, White- chapet- road, glass- seller, June 2, 16, July 10, at Guildhall.— H. Canning, Broad- street, merchant, Jutie 2, 16, July 10, at Guildhall. — T. M. andW. Fea, Crown- court, Threadneedle- street, and Kuig- ston- upon- Hull, merchants, Juue5, 6, July 10, at the Dog and Duck, Hull.— J. Fulford, Hoo Mill, Warwickshire, miller, June 13, 14, July 10, at the Shakespeare Inn, Stratford- upon- Avon.— T. Brookes, Banwell, tailor, June 1, 13, July 10, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol. BEAUTY AND HEALTH cannot be more essentially promoted than by attending to The Preservation of the Teeth. R. NEWTON'S RESTORATIVE TOOTH POWDER having received the approbation of the first Nobility, Gentry, and a generous Public, by an exten- sive Consumption for a series of years, as weil as the atten- tion of its superior excellence, from the analysis of its com- ponent parts, by the most distinguished medical characters, who have pro lounced it the most pleasant Vegetable Tooth Powder, known to increase the beauty of the enamel, and promote the durability of the Tooth, and which has, in con- sequence of its experienced advantages, been honoured with the immediate patronage of their Majesties, and the variola illustrious Branches of the Royal Family, Nohilitv, G^ ntrv, . &<\ in the United Kingdom. NRWTOX's TOO IM POW- DER, is an Astringent and Antiscorbutic Powdei/ a delicate Ar unatic, extremely grateful to the Palate, and pleasant in its use; in fine, to those who apply it, it is h certain prevent f ive to pai » or decay of the Tooth to the latest period of life.— It conti ines to be faithfully prepared by- Mr. Newton ( only), at his ho ise, Kennington Place, Vauxhall, ( late of Great Russell- strft t, London), from the genuine Recipe of th • late Sir Richard Jebb, Physician to their Majesties, & c. an ; sold wholesale, reta I, and lor exportation, by Messrs. Saaw and Edwards, No. 65, St. Paul's Church- yard, whom he ha* em- powered to make a liberal allowance to his Town and Country Venders, Merchants, & c. Also retail by KDDOWES, Wood,- and Pdliu, Shrewsbury j Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Watkins, and Wright, Hereford; hdwards, Morrall, and Minshall, Oswestry; Griffiths, and Jones, Welshpool ; and by every Perfumer and Medicine Seller in the Kingdoms in Boxes at 2s 9d each. FEMALE BEAUTY.— An important truth that ought to be impressed upon the minds of young females is, that " Beauty cannot exist without health," and that the one is absolutely unattainable by any practices inconsistent with the other. In vain do they hope to improve their skin, or to give a lively redness to their cheeks, unless they take care to keep the blood pure, and the whole frame active and vigorous. There is nothing perhaps, ( as a celebrated writer observes) so per- nicious to women as creams, and pastes, and powders and lotions, and numberless other contrivances to bleach the skin, or to produce an artificial white and red. All of them act with double injury not only in destroying the surface which they were expected to beautify, hut in poisoning the habit, and causing a fatal neglect of the great preservative of life itself. A blotch or a pimple, however offensive to the eye, gives timely notice of the impure . state of the fluids, and of the kind efforts of nature to expel the uoxious matter. Ought not these efforts then to be assisted by salutary measures, and by a, judicious plan of diet and regimen, instead of throwing back the impurity into the blood, and thus converting the very means of health into the seeds of infection and disease ? Besides, lead or mercury is the chief ingredient in all those boasted cosmetics, and being absorbed thro' the skin, cannot fail to occasion cramps, spasms, convulsions, colics, and the gigantic train of nervous and consumptive complaints. We earnestly recommend, theiefore, the use of Dr. Johnson's Vegetable Essence, to all those who are troubled with pimples and other scorbutic eruptions.— Sold by the PRINTER OF THIS PAPFR, Gravely Stone and Lumbago. HICKMAN'S PILL^, IS an effectual Cure for the GRAVEL and STONE, stoppage of Urine, COMPLAINTS in the BACK and LOINS, KIDNRYS, and BLADDER, LUMBAGO, SEE. Of the various Complaints incident' to the human Frame, there are none more dreadful in their nature, n<> r mure alarm- ing in their consequences, than the Gravel and Stone. Tney are complaints to which every person, even tiie most abstemi- ous, is liable, as the air we breathe and the water we drink are impregnated with particles whicn not only cause these excruciating tortures, but are a foundation for every other species of disorder* HICKMAN'S Original Pills, composed of the most innocent ingredients, have been found of singular efficacy, in not only strengthening the. vessels containing tho urine, but happily destroying the petrifying quality of it, froia which proceed the above complaints, & c. removing the calculi, or gritty concretions, aud banishing every pernicious ten- dency to those disorde s, without confinement. From GEORGE GORDON, lisq. To Mr. Hickman, Apothecary. I think it a duty, for the relief of Persons afflicted witK the Gravel, to mention the great benefit I have received iu that disease from your Medicine. Having been for above 20 years greatly distressed with the Gravel, violent pains in the back, stranguary with little intermission, and the most ex- cruciating tortures, whenever I attempted to make water ; and at last became so weak, for want of re. it and aopetite, was scarcely able to walk across the room. In hopes of relief, I had, from time to time, recourse to the best advice, and took tho most approved prescriptions, without being auy better.— Observing in the Newspapers Hickman's Pills advertised, as an effectual cure for the Stone and Gravel, and stoppages of Urne, I used them this summer lor about two months j and from them, with the blessing of God, found myself daily* better, pass my water freely without pain : my appetite and strength restored, am able to ride on horseback, which 1 could not do for ll2 months preceding the use of these Pills, aud ha\ e great hopes 1 am radically cured. I consent to your making this as public as you please, for the good of others. And am, Sir, youi most obedient seivant, GEORGE GORDON, Sub- Sheriff, Berwickshire. To the Proprietor of fikkman's Pills. Sold wholesale and retail, at Mr. Butler's, 4, Cheapside, Corner of Paternoster- row, London j and retail by EDDOWES, Wood, Palin, aud Morris, Shrewsbury ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Painter, Wrexham ; Price, Morrall, and Edwards, Oswestry, Houlstons, Wellington; Silvester, Newport j Scarrot, Shill- nal; Smith, Iron Bridge; Gitton, and Bangham, Bridg- north ; and by most Country Medicine Venders and Perfuiuers, in Boxes at 2s. 9d. each. TO BOOKSELLERS*; MEDICINE VENDEllS. mfiiSSKS. BARCLAY and SONS, 95, Fleei- . lv JL Market, London, are appointed the only Wholesale Venders of Dr. TAVLOR's celebrated REMEDY for DEAFNRSS. This extraordinary preparation is composed of the mildest ingredients,- and cannot possibly injure that tender organ, the Ear. It may be u » ed with perfect safety at ail seasous, and one small phial is, in general, a complete restorative. A volume of additional cases is in the pres3, and will appear soon. One of the Cures therein mentioned is that o£ a person who was formerly parish clerk and schoolmaster m the vicinity of Lewes, by which occupations he maintained himself and a large family. An obstinate deafness, however, interrupted his domestic comforts, and for several years re- duced his family to great distress. A few weeks ago he was so fortunate as to be prevailed upon to purchase a bottle of Taylor's Remedy, and he has happily now resumed great joy aud relief of his REAL JAPAN BLACKING, Made by Day and Martin, London. THIS invaluable Composition, with hall Ihe usual Labour, produces the most brilliant jet- black ever beheld ; affords peculiar Nourishment to the Leather; will not soil the finest Linen ; is perfectly free from any unplea- sant Smell ; and will retain its Virtue in any Climate. Sold wholesale, by Day and Martin, removed to No. 97, High Holborn, London; and retail by their Ajents, W. EDDOWES, Printer, and J. Palin, Shrewsbury; Partridge, Bookseller, Bridgnorth; Smith, Iron Bridge; Houlstons, Wellington; Owen, Boot- maker, Ludlow; Craig, Booksel- ler, Nantwich; Morgan, Stationer, Stafford ; Brown and Son, Grocers, Bersham; Smith, Stationer, Newcastle; Gower and Smart, Wolverhampton; Poole, Bookseller, Chester; and J. Painter, Wrexham; in Stone bottles, price Is. 6d. each HtUMA 1 ISMS, PALSIES, and GOUTY AFFECTIONS, witn their usual concomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debi- lity, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and fre- quently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustzird Pdls, after every other means had tailed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pill?, in those complaints where necessary,) is perhaps the most active, pe- netrating, and effectual remedy in tiie world, generally curing the severest bPRAlNS AND BRUISES iu less than half tbe time usually taken by Opodeldoc, Ar- quebusade, or any other Liniment or Embrocation ; and if used immediately atter any accident, it prevents tbe part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CF. RATE is equally efficacious lor all ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shin- gles, Breakings out 011 the Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids, Sore and lntdained Eves, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Hu- mours of every Description. Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek Street, Solio, London, tbe Essence and Pills at l2s. 9d. each— the Cerate at Is. l^ d. and Sis. 9d. They are sold by ED DO IVES, Newling, and Palm, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrex- ham ; Baugh, Ellesmere; Houlstuns, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Prodgers, Ludlow; Partridge, and Gitton, Bridg- north; Edvvarus, Price, and Minshall, Oswestry; aud by every Medicine Vender iu the United Kingdom. *** Trie Genuine nas a Black Ink Stamp, with the name of 11 J OHHSTOK inserted on it. his former occupations, to the family. Persons who wish to know this statement from authority, may apply ( post- paid) 10 Mr. Lee, the respectable priuler of the newspaper at Lewes, The aOove esteemed Remedy is'sold wholesale only by Messrs. Barclay and Sons, 95, Fleet- Market, London; anil may be bad price 83. 6d. per bottle, with plain directions, of W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and all venders of genuine medicines,— Where may be had, Dr. TAYLOR'S highly esteemed ANTI- SPASMODIC PILLS, a late discovery of a medical gentleman ol great eminence, being the only spcoific in the cure of Epi- lepsy, or falling Sickness, Convulsion Fits, Hysteric and Paralytic Affections, Cramp in the Stomach, and an infallibla an idote of that mortal malady tbe Apoplexy. Price is. od. with explicit directions. Also, Dr. TAYLOR'S celebrated RESTORATIVE PILLS, for shattered and debilitated constitutions; a preparation absolutely indispensable for those who have injured their constitutions by excess of any description, or whose powers of digestion ate natuially weak; and ( Containing nu deleterious drug)- it is recommended by the most respectable of tiie I acuity to persons who sutler head- acb aud oth. ir disorders arising from weakness of the nervous system.— Price 4s. ud. duty included. Smith's Ploughman? s Drops HAVE received another honourable testimony of their wuuderful power in curing the Venereal disorder, See. & c. In addition to the number of cases already published read the following : ANOTHER LIVING WITNESS! To Doctor SMITH, Upton Magna Hall. ELIZABETH O'KELLY was removed from Londnn by as Order from under the Hands of tbe Lord Mayor, to the Parish of High lircal, aud having caught in a violent degree tha Venereal Disorder, during ber Residence in Catherine Street, in the Strand, was so very weak that 011 being taken from the Cart which cutiveyed her, she was near an Hour walking 50 Yards. At a Vestry Meeting of the Parish, it was resolved to apply to Mr. Smith, of Upton Magna, to try the Effects of Ins Ploughman's Drops, when to the surprise of every one acquainted with the circumstance, she was much relieved in the short space of three days only, and in the Course of a Fortnight was recovered from her unfoitunate state, and con- tinues at the present moment perfectly well and as hearty as ever she was in her life. For information application may bb made to tbe Church- wardens, Overseers of the Poor, or Vestry Clerk, of High Eroal atoresaid. The Spring Season has begun, and now is the time for effectual Cure I SMITH'S PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS Effectually cure the King's Evil, Scurvy, Venereal Disorder, & c. & c. and is a valuable medicine for the female sex, para ticularly al the turn of life. These Drops are to be had in square Bottles, with these Words moulded 011 each " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops," all others are spurious, at 2s. the large, and lis. the small, Duty included, at the Doctor's House, Upton Magna, near Shiewsbury ; aud may be hadof EDDOWES, Shrewsbury ; Capsey, Wellington; Yates, Ironbrulge; Partridge, Bridg- north ; Silvester, Newport; Griffiths, Ludloiv ; Baugh, ELLES- meie; Jones, Printer, Whitchurch ; Procter, Drayton ; Price, Oswestry ; Painter, Wrexham ; Waidsou, Welshpool; Nicholson, Stourport; Uore, Printer, aud Jones, Druggist, Haymarket, Liverpool. Printed and published by W. Eddowet, Cora- Market, Shrewsbury.
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