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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 857
No Pages: 4
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 27/06/1810
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 857
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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jTSToF THE PROPRIETORS of the SALOP FIRE OFFICE, fully impressed with a Sense of Ihe distinguished Patronage and Preference given them bv their Friends, and the Public at large through this and the adjoining Counties, for 30 Years past, beg to return their grateful Acknowledgements; and trust that the Liberality of their Terms of Insurance, together with their prompt Manner of adjusting and paying the Amount of all Loss anrl Damage sustained on Property insured by them, will j merit a Continuance thereof. Printed Receipts for the Annual Premiums pay. able at MIDSUMMER, are ready for delivery at the Office, and by their respective Agents; of whom the Proposals of this Office may be had. Faming Stock at the reduced Premium of 2s. per Cent. N. B. Policies insuring .£ 300 and upwards are issued free of Expense. The Proprietors of this Office have always pledged themselves lo make good Loss or Damage on Property insured by them, which has been set on Fire by Lightning. Corn- market, Shrewsbury, June 19, 1810. RICHARDSON's IMPROVED SYSTEM OF SHORT HAND. Royal Exchange Assurance Office. THE CORPORATION of the ROYAL EXCHANGE AS- URANCE do hereby give Notice, that they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals fur the Assurance of Farming Stock at the Rate of 2s. per Cent, per Annum. Persons whose annual Premiums fall due on the 24th Instant, are are IMffiiaflM'S^ now ready to be delivered ' bv the tiVQM r Eft it ¥ f? ftfl/ c, i in pa n v' s Agents undermentioned, and the Parties assured are requested to applv foe the Re- newal of their Policies on or before the 9th Day of July, 1810, as the usual Fifteen Days allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. SAMUEL PENNING, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. J. Eddowes. Wellington, Mr. Stephen Jenrrins. Oswestry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Nicholas, Ledbury, Mr. William Holbrooke. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin, Mr. Robert Williams. Wrexham, Mr. Joseph Langford. FLINTSHIRE. Holywell, Mr. William Turton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Grove. Cardiff, Mr. Joseph Davis. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Newport, Mr. J. H. Smilhers. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. Sltlas FIRE AND LIFE OF LONDON. PERSONS who have assured at this Office are requested to take Notice, that Policies expiring at MIDSUMMER- DAY next, should be renewed at that Period, or within./ i/ iwri Days thereafter. Renewal Receipts are now ready for delivery iuthe Hands of the several Agents, who are empowered to effect new Assurances conformably to the printed Proposals of the Company, HENRY DF. SBOROUGH, Jun. Secretary. Cheapside, London, 1 stjune, 1810.- AG ENTS. And for the Information acainst, or Apprehension of, any Person committing any other Offences on or against the Pro- perty of any of the Members, such Rewards as shall be directed by the said Committee. toberfs, Mr. John, tallow chandler Shrewsbury, Mr. R. E Barron Oswestry, Mr. Edw. Edwards Drayton, Mr. David Procter Chester, Mr. S. Poole Ilangor, Mr. John Rasbrook Beaumaris, Mr. John Jones Carnarvon, Mr. Rob. Robetts Holyhead, Mr. John Price Ilolyited, Mr. GrifliihWilliams Farm near A bergele r ? Mr. - $ O Edward Otdfield Llandovery, Mr. John Jones. The Directors are desirous of establishing Agents for the Company in those Towns where Appointments have not al- ready been made. Applications, accompanied with Refer- ences, to be addressed to the Secretary. LONGDEN ROAD. • This Day is published, Ihe Fourth Edition, price 8f. boards, ANEW SYSTEM OF SHORT- HAND, BY which more may be WRITTEN in one Hoirit than in one HOUR ami a HALF by any other SYSTEM, which is demon- strated by a fair Comparison : also a Method to determine the Learner before he begins, whether he can follow a SPEAKER cr not. ' By SAMXJEL RICIIAPDSON, Late Teacher at Liverpool, Chester, & e. London: printed for CROSBY and Co. Stationers' Court, Paternoster- Bow; and sold by EDDOWES, Wood and Wattou, Newling, and Morris, Shrewsbury ; Houlston, Wellington ; Smith, Iron Bridge; Silvester, Newport; Wright, Whitchurch; the Booksellers in Chester ; J. Painter, Wrexham ; and by all other Booksellers, Stationers, and Newsmen. Where may be had Crosby's Complete Gazetteer of England and Wales; or, the Traveller's Guide and Companion, neatly printed in l8mo. 5s. DIETRICHSEN, FASHIONABLE TAILOR, At his Old- established House, 12, Rattibone Place, Oxfoid- Street, London, CONTINUES to make, ( for Ready Money only,) in SUPERIOR, and highly approved Stile of" cutting, Aleii ot' Fashions' Ctatlies, Ladies' Riding Habits, and youug Gentlemen's Dresses, plain or elegantly trimmed.— Country Residents may be informed how to transmit their Measures by Post; and Orders from new Customers to be accompanied with 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- beries, beautifully laid out; with a most excellent WAII. ED GARDEN well stocked with Fruit Trees, distant six Miles from the Town of ABERYSTWYTH, a Place of very fashionable Resort lor Sea- bathing, where there is a good Market, and Provisions extremely moderate. The HOUSE commands a moat delightful View of the beautiful VALE of YSTWYTH, is in substantial Repair, and consists of an Entrance HALL, Dining and Breakfast Parlouis, Drawing . Room, a small Study ; a suitable number of Bed Rooms, with all necessary domestic Offices, Cellaring, Coach House, imd Stables. The Roads in the Neighbourhood are very good, and the Rides pleasant and romantic. For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to WILLIAM TILSLEY, Esq. Severn Side, near Newtown, Mont- gomeryshire ; or to HUGH HUGHES, at Aberystwyth. 24Ih March, 1810. TAINS of RED PORT WINE, Tea, Fruit, Mildew, and every Vegetable Matter, are entirely re- moved from TABLE LINEN, LEATHER BREECHES, Cottons, Muslins, Laces, and other Articles of Dress, by HUDSON'S CHEMICAL BLEACHING LIQUID: it also remove? the above Stains from Ladies' BUFF Dresses, without injuring the Buff Colour, and restores all kinds of Linen to their original Whiteness, when discoloured by bad washing, disuse, or long sea- voyages, WITHOUT ANY INJURY to tho texture of the cloth. Prepared and sold by Hudson and Company, Chemists, 27, Haymaiket, London ; sold also by W. EDDOWES, Shrews- bury, and the principal Perfumers, Medicine Venders, and Stationers throughout the united Kingdom, 111 bottles at 5s. 3s. and 2s. each. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hodson. L'chjield, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb. Wolverhampton, Mr. James Brown. Hartley, Mr. John Tomlinson. Neiccaslle- under- Line, Mr. James Ilalmarack. WORCESTERSHIRE. Kidderminster, Mr. Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. Robert Gillam. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr. Samuel Baker. Macclesfield, Mr. William Buckley. Nantwich, Mr. William Tomlinson. Northwich, Mr. Peter Maddock. Stockport, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Fire Policies will be allowed free of Expense where the annual Premium amounts to 6s. or upwards. This Company have invaiiably made good Losses, by Fire, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals may be had of the different Agents, ASSURANCES ON LIVES being found to be advantage, ons to Peisons having Offices, Fimplovments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of them- selves, or others ; TABLES of the RATES for such Assu RANCES and for the GRANTING ANNUITIES on LIVES, mav be had of the said Agents. And for the greater Convenience of the Public, the Company have determined to extend ( by Special Agreement) the Assurance on Lives to the Age of 75 Years, June 13, 1810. • JVotice lo Creditors and Debtors. ALL Persons lo whom Mr. J. BICKERTON, late of RODEN, in the Parish of High Ercal, in the County of Salop, stood indebted at the l ime of his Decease, are desired to send in an Account of their respective De- mands to Mr. BICKEKTON, of WOODCOTT, in the Parish of St. Chad, iu the said County, in Onier that they may be immediately discharged: and all those Persons who stand indebted to the Estate and Effects of the said Mr. J. Bick- erton, are desired to pay the same to the said Mr. T. Bickerton, of Woodcott, on or before the 5th Day of August next, without further Notice. June 20, 1810. IV OTICE is hereby given, that the Trustees of - Ll the Turnpike Road under an Act passed in the 39ih Year of his present Majesty, for repairing and wrdenmg the Road from Coleharn Bridge, in Shrewsbuiy, to Longden, and from the fifth Mile Stone near Longden to the Turnpike Gate at Castle Pulverhatch, in the County of Salop, WILL MEET at the Guildhall, in Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, the 2d Day of JULY next, at the Hour of eleven in the Forenoon, in order to consult 3bout erecting a Toll Gate across the said Turnpike Road, at or near Hand's Croft Brook, in the Townships of Longdeu aud Great Lyth. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Road. Shrewsbury, June ith, 1810. Dudleston, IVestor. Rhyn, and Ifton Rhyn INCLOSURE. THE undersigned ARTHUR DAVIES, the Commissioner nominated and appointed in and by a cer- tain Act of Parliament made and passed in the forty- sixth Year of the Reign of his present Majesty, for dividing, allotting, and inclosing the Commons and Waste Lands in the several Townships of Dudleston, Ifton Rhyn, aud Wes- ton Rhyn, in the several Parishes of Ellesmere and Saint Martin, in the Manor or Lordship of Travail, otherwiseTraran, in the County of Salop, DO HEREBY G1VF. NOTICE, that I mean to attend at ( he House of Mr. Thomas Hunt, known by the Sign of the CROSS KEYS, in the Town of OSWESTRY, iu the said County of Salop, upon SATURDAY the SEVENTH Day of JULY next ( by Adjournment), at 12 o'Clock at Noon, for the Purpose of reading and executing my Award : when anil where all and every Person or Persons interested in the Division, Allotment, and Inclosure of the said Commons and Waste Lands may attend, if they think proper. ARTHUR DAVIES. Hayes, near Oswestry, June 18, 1810. Symptoms of the Scurvy. ALTHOUGH this Disorder, like most others, produces different effects in different constitutions, it will be iound that some one or more of the following symp- toms are experienced by those afflicted with the Scurvy, viz. Lowness qf Spirits ; Indigestion ; Drowsiness, H eakness and Lassitude of body ; Bleeding of the Gums on being sliglitli/ pressed, and Rottenness of the Teetlf, bad Breath ; occasional Swelling of the Legs; Pains of the Breast and Sides; gloomy and depressing thoughts by day, and disagreeable dreams by night; bad Digestion; Bilious and Nenous Complaints, par. ticularly the Head Ach in delicate Females ; troublesome and heating Itching of the Skin ; Pimples and other Eruptions 011 the face, neck, hands, and other parts of the body, par- ticularly the legs, & c. Persons who feel any of these symptoms, are advised to apply lor ease and health to Dr. JOHNSON'S invaluable Vege- table Essence, which is undoubtedly the most effectual, aud assuredly the safest Remedy for the Scurvy, aud alt its con- comitant train of evils, ever yet offered to the Public; and its superiority over all other antiscorbutic medicines consists in its being composed of materials completely vegetable, aud in being prepared under the direction and superintendence of - a professional Gentleman of gieat skill and eminence. Sold wholesale enly by Barclay and Soil, 95, Fleet- market; ami retail by Mathews and Leigh, la, Sitaud, London; price 15s. a packet, with plain aud easy directions for use. Ills sold also by W. EDDOWES, Morris, Palm, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Miller, Made Icy Market- Place; Houlstons. Wellington; Smith, lion Bridge; Silvester, Newport; Wright, Whitchureh; Baugh, Crosse, F.! lesmere; Procter, Drayton ; Weaver, Montgomery ; Jones and Co. Evans, aud Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Pool j Morralt, Price, and Edwards, Oswestry ; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gitton, and Partiidge, Bridgnorth; Scarrot, Shiff- » al; Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Chiik; Morris, Ruabou ; Evans, Llangeruicw; audi)} every Mcdteine Vender in the Kinjdvn). Creditors of JOHN JONES, formerly of SQ URN- NAN, in the County of Denbigh, Esq. deceased, who died in or about the Year 1741. WHEREAS Mary Lewis, Mary Hughes, Elisabeth Lloyd, Evan Davies, Edward Owen, John Roberts, John Williams, Humphrey Griffiths, Morris Edwards, Price Maurice, John Elisha, Griffith Bulkeley, Vincent Phipps, Charles Nicholas, John Griffiths, John Felton, Lucy Powell, Robert Lloyd, Richard Williams, Dorothy Rogers, Thomas Rogers, Edward Griffiths, Thomas Griffiths, Robert Davies, Evan Davies, Hugh Maurice, Thomas Francis, Edward Brown, John Thomas, EllenThomas, Edward Roberts, Margaret Maurice, Edward Richards, Gwen Morris, and Hugh Junes, in pursuance of a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, iu a Cause wherein LEWIS HUGHES and others weie 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 the said John Jones, deceased, at the Time of his Death, but which Claims were never substantiated before the said 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, and to a subsequent Decree made in a Cause wherein John Jones is Plaintiff, and Thomas Anchors and others are Defendants, to come iu and prove their said Debts before JOHN STANLEY, Esq. one of the Masters of the said Court, to whom tbe said Causes now stand referred, on or before the FOURTEENTH Day of JULY next, or in Default thereof they will be peremptorily excluded the Benefit of the said Decree. E. EDWARDS, Solicitor. Oswestry, 2$ th May, 1810, The Cordial Balm of Gilead. PERSONS who are enervated in Youth, seldom recover themselves by any other means than this Re- storative ; old age aud infirmities speedily come on, and the thread of life is shortened; for, the foundation of a happy old age, is a good constitution in youth; temperance and moderation, at that age, are passports to happy grey hairs. The CORDIAL BALM of GILEAD, by its softening, healing and tonic qualities, and salutary effects, affords a sure pio spect ot leturning strength, and a ceitain hope of muscular iuvigoratiOn, to those who are debilitated by premature or excessive iurlulgeuc. es : hence arise weakness of sight, ver- tigos, lass of appetite, and mental decay. Prepared by Dr. SOLOMON, Gilead House, near Liverpool, in 10s. 6d. and 33s. bottles; the latter contains four of the former, by which the puichaser saves 9s. Every genuine bottle has a Stamp, which bears the pioprletor's name . and address, " Satnl. Solomon, Liverpool," to imitate which is felony. N. B. The postage of all letters to the Doctor must be pairl, and 10s. fid. as a fee enclosed for advice Sold by EDDOWES, Wood, Sandford, and Newling, Shrews- bury ; Guest, Broseley ; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth; Harding and Scarrott, Shtffual; Dean, Newport; Houlston.-", Wellington; Miller, and Smith, lion Bridge; Trevor, Much Wenlock; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallows, Baugh, Jackson, aud Bircti, Ellesmere; Wright, Whilchurch; Suelson, anil Craig, Nantwich; Painter, Wrexham; Price, Edwards, and Miusball, Oswestry; and by the principal Venders ol Patent Medicines ill every Tow n throughout the Kingdom, Stamp- Office, June 8, 1810. AN Act of Parliament ( 50 Geo. 3. c. 35) having lately passed relating to certain Duties under the Management of the Commissioners of Stamps, where- by they are authorised lo allow and exchange Stamps, spoiled or misused, on Deeds and written Instruments, in certain, Cases not before provided for, so that Application be made within a limited Time ; NOTICE IS HEREBY Gl PEN THEREOF, in order that all Solicitors, Stationers, and others concerned, may inform themselves of the particular Provisions of the Act, and make Application for Relief within the Time prescribed, in Default whereof their Claims • will be disallowed. The same Act also contains Clause for explaining the Stamp Act, 48 Geo. 3. 149, and the Schedule thereto, so far as regards tlie Exemption of certain Leases, in consideration of Fines paid for Ihe same, from the ad valorem Duties on Conveyances upon the Sale of Lands, tyc.; whereof all Persons concerned are desired to take Notice. By Order ofthe Commissioners, C. E. BERESFORD, Secretary. OSWESTRY ASSOCIATION^ FOR THE PROSECUTION OF FELONS. 6/ h JOLY, 1809. WHEREAS several Horses, Sheep, and olher Cattle have been stolen, arid frequent Burglaries, Felonies, aud Larcenies of various Kinds committed, iu the several Paiishes of Oswestry, Whittington, West Felton, Sylattin, St. Martin's, Kinnerley, and Llauyblodwel, in the County of Salop, and olher neighbouring Parishes, and tlie Offenders have too often escaped Justice for Want of imme- diate Pursuit, anil effectual Prosecution: Therefore, the several Persons whose names are hereunto subscribed, asso- ciating themselves together in Order to prevent aud suppress every Kind of Felony anil Larceny, so tar as in tbem lie, have agreed to raise and maintain a Fund for llis Prosecution of all such Offences committed against the Property of them, or any or either of tliem. And tor managing the Atfaus of this Association, the following Gentlemen, or any three of them, are appointed a Committee, viz. George Henry War- rington, T. N. Paiker, Lewis Jones, T. L. Joues, and John Gibbous, Fisquiies; the Mayor and Justice of Oswestry, Rev. Joseph Venabtes, Rev. Owen Owen, Rev. Joseph Dixon, Rev. Whitehall Whitehall Davies, Rer, James Donne, Mr. J. Jones, and Mr. Richard Cloxon. And the Committee do hereby offer the following Rewards to the Peison or Persons who shall first give such Information in ttie Premises as shall lead to the Recovery ofthe stolen Pro- perty, and the Apprehension of the respective Offenders in the undermentioned Cases, to be - paid on the Conviction of such Offenders by JOHN GIBBONS, Esq. Treasurer. Mr. E. EDWARDS, Solicitor. REWARDS. The felonious breaking aud entering any House in tbe Night Time ... The like in the Day Time The felonious stealing, killing, maiming, or wound ing any Horse, Mare, or Gelding The hke of any Bull, Ox, Cow, Steer, Heifei Calf, Sheep, Lamb, or Hog The stealing of any Goose or other Poultry Any other Grand or Petit Larceny Stealing any Gate, Paie, or Rail, or any Iron Work, or otuer Thing belonging thereto, or breaking, cutting down, 01 destroying the same, or any Hedge, or other Fence Stealing, cutting down, breaking, destroying, or damaging any Trees, Saplings, Poles, or Under- wood Robbing any Orchaids or Gardens, or stealing ur maliciously pulling up any Turnips, Potatoes, Parsuips, Carrots, Cabbages, or Peas, growing iu any inclosed Ground s. d. . 5 5 0 . 3 3 0 5 5 0 F> . 2 2 0 . 0 H) 6 . 1 1 0 Oswestry Parish. Devisees of Ihe lale Karl of Powis Sir W. W, Wvnn, Bart. Allinson, Mr. bufcher Batho, Mr. flaxdresser Becket, Mr. baker Bennion, Mr. Edw. Llanforda Bent'ley, Mr. Maeslniry Bickcrton, Mr. ironmonger Bicklev, Mr. carrier^ Bill, Mr. Richard, ironmonger Bolaa, Mr. William Campbell, Mr. E. skinner Cartwright, Mr. surgeon Clemson, Mr. Thomas, Morton Hall Clemson, Mr. William, Crick- heath Cockeritl, Mr. surgeon Cotton, Mr. Middleton Croxon, Mr. Richard Croxon, Mr. Julio Croxons, Messrs. Richard and Edward Croxon, Mr. Lucas, and Co. Dale, Mr. Davies, Thomas, Esq. Davies, Mr. Arthur Davics, Mr. Joseph, butcher Davies, Mr. E. Crickheath Davies, Mr, J. Maetbury Davies, Mrs. Boar's Head Davies, Mr. Treftach Hall Davies, Mr. John, Nant Davies, Mr. William, saddler Desbrowe, Edw. Esq. Donne, Rev. James Dowries, Mr. Weston Edmunds, Mr. attorney Edwards, Mrs. Church- street Edwards, Mrs. maltster Edwards, Mrs. Unicorn Edwards, Mrs. halrerdasher Edwards, Mr. B. Llwynvmaen Edwards, Mr. W. printer Edwards, Mr. W. P. Edwards, Mr. E. attorney EdrCirds, - Mr. mercer Evans, Mrs. Post- Otfice Evans, Mr. J. maltster Evans, Mr. Edward, slater Evans, Mr. T. Sweeney Evans, Mr. Nsnt- y- gollcn Evans, Mrs. Crickheath Evans, Mrs. Weston Evans, Mr. Tho. jun. Sweeney Evans, Mr. J. Middleton Fox, Messrs. carrier Frank, Mr. J. Crompwell Gibbons, John, Esq. Gibbons, Mrs. Gilpin, Mr. J. mercer Green, Mr. tea- dealer Griffiths, Mrs. Broornlrall Griffiths, Mr. Rd. builder Gwynnc, Mr. Lewis, brazier Harwood Samuel, M, D. Higginson, Mr. Coactr & c Dogs Hilditch, Mrs. Treflach- hall Hitditch, Mr, mercer Hollis, Mr. E. Woo ton Hopkins, Mr. E, draper Howell, Thomas, Esq. Ijys Howell, Mr. T. butcher Howell, Mr. J. juu. Trefonnen Howell, Mrs. Bell Hughes, Mr. E. Bcatrire- street Hughes, Mr, Isaac, Parkprotnise Hughes, Mr. winemerchaut Hunt, Mr. Cross- keys lssard, Mr. William Jameson, Mr. David J. uvis, Mr. Matthew, Naut Jebb, Mr. Richard J ebb, Mrs. Macsbury Jennings, Mr. Pen- y- llan Jones, Mr. John, tanner Jones, Ijewis, Esq. Jones, Mr. R. currier Jones, Mr. William, grocer Jones, Mr. Thomas, builder Junes, Mrs. Pentrechiinnel Jones, Mr. Richard, Fox- hall Jones, Mrs Mile- horue Jones, Mr. Hum. Whitehall Jones, Mr. Charles, skinner Jones, Mr. Edward, grocer Jones, Mr. Evan, nretcer Jones, Mr. John, taker Jones, Mr. Ellis, jomer Jones, T. L. Esq. Jones, Mr. T. Feathers Jones, Mr Fivan, George Jones, Mr. W. mercer Jones, Mr. W. tanner Lacon, Mr. W. ironmonger Lrcon, Mr William, fanner Lawrence, Mr. Wootton Leach, Mr. Samuel Leigh, Mr. Cross- foxes Lewis, Mr. Five- beds Lloyd, William, Esq. Aston Lloyd Robert, Fisq. Mot'llre Lovett, Mrs. LeaJr, Messrs. and Croxons Manning, Mr. FjlWard, Cross Keys Marriott, Mr. mercer Menlove, Mr. Hislaud Mmett, Mrs. Sun Moody, Mr. Richard MoreiQn, Mr. butcher Morris, Mr. Trefonnen Morris, Mr. VV. V. Morris, Mr. T. maltster Morris, Mr. surgeon Niccolls, Mr. Js. plumber Owen, Rev. Owen Owen, Mr. T. butcher Oswestry House of Industry Directors of Oswestry Bank Parser, T. N. Esq. Sweeney- hall Penson, Mr. wine- merchant Povatland Co. Messrs. mercers Price, Mr. Nathaniel Price, Mr. Wilhain, printer Prvnalt, Mr. John Rees, Mrs. Ridge, Mrs. Roberts, Mr. John, halter Roberts, Mr. Crickhealh Roberts, Rev. William Roberts, Rev. Nathaniel Roberts, Mr. surgeon Roberts, Mr. Rice, grocer Roberts; Mr. Peter, bak; r Roberts, Mr. T, Sweeney Salisbury, Mr. Richard Salter, Mr. Robert, watch- maker • falter, Mr. Thomas, timber- merchant Salter, Mr. Jacksrm, printer slieppard, Mr. Bank • titles, Mr. T. Coerl- y- goe Stanton, Mr. John Stokes, Mrs. Satiinierfield, Mr. Llanforda Thomas, Mr. mercer Thomas, Mr, Cvnyipoa Thomas, Mr. Hislanrt Thomas, Mr. E. Middfaton Ver. abNei, Rev, Joesph Venahles, Lazarus, Esq. Warren, Messrs. and Co. Whitr- dge, Rev. Mr. Williams, Mr. Edward, Bailey- street Williams, Mr. Edward, wine- mercbartt Williams, Mr. mercer Windsor, Mr. maltster Withers, George, Esq. Wynn, Mrs, baker Whittington Parish. Allen, Mr. tanner Bassnett, Mr. John Broughall, Mr. Penybryn Broughall, Mr. John Bronghall, Mr. Thomas Boodle, Mr. John Davies, Rev. Whitehall Whitehall Earp, Mr. Henry Edwards, Mr. Fiankton Jones, Mr. Maestermin Lloyd, Mr. John Maddox, Mr. John; Pwll Menlove, Mr. J. Femhlll Munslow, Mr. Henlle Myiton, Mrs. Halston Owen, Mr. T, Henlle Richards, Mr. Thomas Smith, Mr. John, Berghill Thomas, Mr. Berghill Venalrles, Mr. John Usher, Mr. Fernhitl Williams, Mr. J. Daywell West Felton Parish. Dixon, Rev. Joseph Davenport, Mr. Edwards, Mr. Edward ' Edwards, Mr. J. Twyford Frank, Mr. Krlwatd Hurleston, Mr. Sutton Loyrt, Mr Fords Owen, William, Esq, Wood- house Manford, Mr. Sutton Sybil tin Parish. Basnett, Mrs. Pentreclawdd lientley, Mr. Peter Davies, Mi. Pentrewern Edwards, Mrs. Mount Sion Edwards, Mr. Pentrekenrick Lloyd, Miss, Swan- hill Lerra, Mrs. Pentreclawdd Lewis, Mr. Old port Minshall, Mr. Edward Ormsby, Miss, Poikington Richardson, Mr. T. Frou Sands, Mr. Hugh Tudor, Mr. Robert Warrington, G. H. Esq. Williams, Mr. T. Pentre David Williams, Mr. E. Fron Williams, Mr. Geo. Forest Wiight Trustees of, Oldport Wyun, Mr. Robert Wynn, Mr. Juhu, junior St. Martin's Parish. Bradbrldge, John, Esq. Peny- bryn Duckelt, Mr. T. Westonrhyn Edwards, Mr. William, Broii- y garth Jackson, Mr. Thomas, Rhos- y- llan Jones, Mr, E. Weston- rhyn Phillips, Mr. Ty'n- y- rhos Powell, Mr. Prees- gwaen Powell, Mr. E. Prees- gwaen ttichaids, Mr. Jonn, Pont* faen. Kinnerley Parish. ' Downes, Mr. Argoed Lloyd, Mrs. Margaret, Widow. Lhuiybtodwel Parish. Jennings, Mr. Tho. Llyticlis Joues, Mr. Edward Morris, Mr. Cefu- blodwel Skellorn, Mr. Hugh Parry, Law ton, Esq. Chirk Parish. Lovett, Richard, Esq, Ellesmere Parish. Powell, J. K Esq. Corn, Mr. Old- Marton. MyJ'ad Parish. Jones, Mr. John Llanrhuiadr Parish. Thomas, Mr. William Llansilin Parish. Morris, Mr. Witliaul, I, bran ucha Wynn, Mr. John Lloran- ganol Llanymynech Parish. Dovasion, Mr. jrittiths, Mr. tallow- chandler. NEW MEMBERS, Idmitted 6th of July, ls09. dr. Shackfield Williams . vltss Baugh, Peutredavid Mr. R. Pi ice, cabinet- maker Messrs. E. and R. ' Thomas, mercers Mr. Flurleston, attorney Persons having any Demai. d on the above Society, are desired to send their Accounts to tne Treasurer at least ten Days before every first Thursday in the Month of July, aud to attend the Committee at ten o'Clock 011 the Morning of every last Thursday in June, when the same will be exa- mined, and any of the Subscribers may attend. Each Member is requested to attend personally at the Meeting, or to seud his Subscription by his Son, Brother, or a Subscriber, as no other Persou will be permitted tu Dine. Any Person not sending his or her Subsciiption on the Day of Meeting, or within fourteen Days after, will be expelled the Society. The NEXT MEETING will be held at the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, oa THURSDAY, the FIFTH Day of JULY, 1310." LONDON. FROM THE /. OVROV GAZETTE. ADMIRALTY- OPUCK, JUNE 19. Sir J. Sauniarez has transmitted to J. W. Croker F. sq three letters which he had received from Capt. Mason, of the I'isgard, giving an account of the capture and destruction of the, under- mentioned privateers, hv the boats of that ship, viz. — Juliana, Danish privateer, of six guns and 23 men, on the 29th of April, off Wismar ; Ziska, Danish privateer, of six gnus aud 40 men, destroyed ; and a small schooner privateer of one gun, captured, on the 30th of April, off Trindeleu ; and a privateer of two gum, name unknown, under French colours, captured on the 5th of June, at Warnemuynde WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20. New York Papers were received in town this mornin" to the 9Sd ult. It seems from them; that a quarrel had la sen place in the American Cabinet, atld that the result was likely to pioduce a favourable negociitioa, so as to reinstate Mr. Jackson in his official capacity. Some arrivals from France are announced 111 these Papers; and it is supposed they comniuuicaled the circumstance of the French Government having enforced the seques- tration of American vessels, which occasioned1 the difference we allude to. Upon the whole thm » s look very favourably towards England. A Lisbon Mail arrived this morning, bringing ac- counts from thence to June 3.— According to the last accounts from the Combined Armies, no battle hail taken place; but the enemy had appeared in such force, that an attack, it is probable, will soon be made. Accounts from Catalonia state; that the greater part of the French force; which occupied Barcelona; has left that city ; and that the etienly seem preparing to evacuate that part of Spain altogether. The accounts from Cadiz continue favourable.— The French have made 110 progress in the siege of that city, wit ' 1 is well supplied with provisions; a brisk trade is carried on, and the people are iu high spirits. In the interior of Andalusia, tbe enemy are represented as suffering great privations, and much harassed by the incessant attacks made upon them from all quarters. Private letters received by the Gottenburgh mail report that a negociation for Peace, between this country and Russia, is in a forward state : one of them even asserts that preliminaries have been signed ; aiitl it appears that many very respectable Houses at Gottenhurgh attach credit to this intelligence. It may seem, from the circumstance of a change having taken place in the Russian administration of affairs, and some ot the members too being favourably inclined towards this cduntry, that it is not very unlikely that peace lias been in contemplation by the Russian Empire, and particularly so as we do not find any motives assignad for the change, other than that of a pacific disposition. The following is an extract of a letter from a French lady, said to have been intercepted in Spain :— " The war in Spain is universally pronounced to be an endless contest; for such is " the ferocity of its inhabitants, that they would sooner convert the whole of their country into a desert than receive the Empe- ror's brother I What barbarians those Spaniards are 1 — What a set of cannibals I 1 hate them implacably and particularly the friars. You are already apprised of the marriage of our Emperor with an Archduchesj of Austria. Some think favourably of this match ; but the major part are of opiuion that Josephine already Begins to be an object of alarm to the Emperor ; anil it is confidently rumoured that Russia is on the eve of • breaking with us. When will our wars have an end ;" The daughter of Lucien Bonaparte was intended for the Crown Prince of Swedau, who is just dead. The marriage treaty is said to have reached Stockholm just alter his death. The Duke of Oldenbtirgh is now men- tioned as the intended succe- sor to tbe t hrone. He is a near relation of the Emperor of Russia. Letters received yesterday from Hamburgh state that the French Government had issued a decree at that place, to enforce the confiscation of Swedish property ; and the reason given for this severe measure is slid to be in consequence of trade being carried on 011 a larger scale than met the sanction of the French Government: it is also said, that France had not been permitted, after many remonstrances, to send a French Consul to that place. Mr. Peele ( son of Sir R. Peek) is appointed Uuder Secretary in the Colonial aud War Department. On Thursday a public Meeting of tile Corporation and Inhabitants of the town of Lancaster was held at the Town- hall, ( the Mayor in the Chair), to lake into consideration the late proceedings in London and Mid- dlesex, when several Resolutions were agreed to, in the form of a Declaration, disapproving of the n, oil account of the Meetings taking upon themselves to decide upon matters, instead of referring the deter- mination of important legal questions to" the proper authorities, the Judges of tlie Land— On the question of Parliamentary Reform, they express themselves to have a linn reliance, that the Hons; of Commons will of themselves adopt such salutary amendments as the changes of times and places render proper and necesstry. They conclude the declaration with expressing their de- termination to support the Constitution of the Country, as established al the Revolution in 16S8. under which the Country has flourished, been happy, and free. The Declaration was signed by the Mayor, and 120 others. The long contested Cause of the Roxburgh estate and title was concluded in the House of Lords yesterday. It is eventually determined, that the claim of Sir James Inues Kerr fully entitles him to the right of the Rox- burgh estate; but that no sufficient evideute has yet been adduced which can decide the title to the Earldom of Roxburgh. Yesterday the Contractors waited upon the Chan- cellor of the Exchequer, to bid for t;> e ensuing Lottery; when Messrs. Richardson, Swift, ami Co. being the highest Bidders, were of course declared Contractors.— The Lottery to consist of 20,000 Tickets, to be drawn on the 19th of October next. The sum of £ 34,000 was yesterday paid into the Stamp Office; beilig for the legacy duty 011 the funded property of the late Henry Cavendish, Esq, His Majesty arrived yesterday at the Queen's Palace, about 12 o'clock. Just before lie entered the Palace, the Duke ot Cumberland, who had taken an airing in his carriage tor the first time, had alighted to receive his Royal Father, together with the Dukes of Kent, Sussex; and Cambridge. His Royal Highness wore a great coat— both his arms were in slings; lie has not the use of either hand. His bead was bound with black siik, and he wore a black silk cap. His Royal High- ness looks pale, but not so mucn reduced as might have been expecfed. SirJ. L , in pursuance of legal advice, is giving a new tur n to iiis charioteering amusements, by enJeal von ring to overturn the weii- greased machine of a great annuity- monger, who is said lo have employed himself for many years inputting usurious spokes into the Baronet's crazy wheels.— Mr. Osbaldiston lias with- drawn from the Four- in- hi. ud- Club, and is looking out for some young JYhip of Fashion, who may be wi ling to mount the box of his barouche, and able to take his yellow machine, and wcll- biited cattle, off his uaads. PRINTED BY WILLIJM EDDOWES, Vol. 17.] N°- 857. Wednesday, This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. June 27, 1810. Price Sixpence Halfpenny » LONDON. FRIDAY, JUNE 25. letters and papers were received front Holland this morning, to the date of Monday last; the former re- Vest the report of there having been a v^ rv sanguinary battle on the Portuguese frontier, as it is stated, on the 3d of J| ne, but mention no'particulars. A ' similar statement has reached us frorft Ostend, which adds, that the British ar. d Portuguese were victorious, but lhat the loss on both sides had been dreadftd. ' The Cadiz papers state, with considerable confidence, tho' not officially, that Gen. Seba'stiani had been at- tacked by a Spanish detachment, and defeated with great loss, earring with him into Malaga no more than between 2 and 3000 men— that after he had returned to Malaga, the Spanish General Freyre followed him, and summoned him to cajjittilate, which be did, with the j remains of his coijfe. Wis should be happy to find this intelligence confirmed. The inefficient Junth of Spain is entirely dissolved. Bi d the Regencv established and in full activity at Cadiz. We trust that we shall soon see the superiority of this new Government, in the vigour and wisdom of its councils. The following is an extract of a private letter from Cadiz, dated May 31 ':-— " 1 he weather now tv gins to be more Settled ; n very de sirable thing with tis, as we have bet n roughly handled, laying veiy. thick, and in bad ground, and much exposed to a heavy sea! Two laigr Spanish prison ships have drifted on to the rnemy't s'u'e ; the firs', it is said, thro' the tre- schei'* of the ctficer in charge, the latter thro'Occident; itismiieh fo be lamented', that we have ir this late affair lost I'fior 18 naval offcers and men, who volunteered their services to assist the prisoners, conniving them tn be in distress, rather than other- wise ; they were, however, fired upon, and even bad shot and lars of iron thrown from the poits oVet- head at them ; the con- sequence has been, tbat bomb- vessels Were ordered to destroy the ship, and it is said, that upwards of 200 prisoners were disproved. Humanity must shudder at the idea ot SO many felle ws being bmned. alive in that - fl ay ; but how could mercy be extended to a set of, villains, v ho could treat with so much barlvirity those very men, who had, among others, contributed to their very exist! nee ; for it is a well known fact, that the sailors of the British fleet, in Admiral Purvis's time, ( on hearing that the Spaniards were iu habits of starving their prisoners), generously, to a man, gave up a r'ay's provisions and. Indeed, it is not clrar to me, that the same was not re peate'dly done, after the precedent had once been shewn." It is also staled, that a Spanish ship, laden with a great quantity of dollars, had run ashore, and it was thought, thro' the treachery Of the captain. De was about to be tried by a Court- martial. The Duke of Cumberland ( say the papers) has de- termined to dismiss all foreigners from nifi domestic emplojment; and Neale, it is said, is also to quit his Royal Higlmess's service. SATURDAY, JUNE 23. The Gazette of this evening contains a letter from Lieut.- Gen. Sir John- Stuart, dated Messina, April 26, announcing the capture of the island and fortress of St. Maura, one Of the islands in the Adriatic, by a detach- ment under the command of Brigadier- Gen. Oswald. The French garrison amounted to about 800 men, and surrendered by capitulation. Our loss nas 24 kilxd, aud 130 wounded. Major Clarke, of the 35th, and one subaltern of the Calabnan Free Corps, were amongst the former; and 2 Field Officers, 7 Captains, and 2 Subalterns, among the latter. The King has been pleased to confcr the honour of Knighthood on Captain James Lucas Yeo, of the Royal Navy.— Gazelle. The whole of the Spanish men of war lately m such danger of felling into the hands of the enemy at Cat tha gena, are now in safety. They consisted of two new ships of ISO guns each, two of' 74, nnd a frigate. The two first are at Gibraltar, and the rest are at Mahon. The account given by the Spanish Gazettes of the Spanish prison- ships at Cadiz, appears r. ot to be alto- gether correct. Ihe French prisoners wishing to avail themselves of the state of the weather, attacked and overpowered the Spanish guard, and then cutting the cables, let the ships go a- drift. They had 1500 pri soners on board. The British squadron made every effort to re- cap ure them, hut without success. The Revolution in South America began at the Caraccas and La Guayra, the Governors of which places were seized, and sent to Maracabo. The Re- volutionists, amounting to 34,000 persons, consist of four parties ; one for Ferdinand VII. oue for Indepen- dence, one lor the French, and the other for the English. We understand, a number of lives have been lost. The probability of an adjustment of differences be- tween G reat Britain and R ussia, although not abandoned, has lost ground ; the Exchange at Petersburgh, which had beeu as high as 15, had again got e down to 14— a circumstance strongly indicative of tlie loss of confi- dence in the rumour. The Swift schooner has arrived from Lisbon, and a ship iu 15 days from Gibraltar. Contrary lo tho report in circulation to- day, there has becu no action on the frontiers of Portugal. The Hobart packel, which has arrived from Cadiz, has brought letters from thence to the 2d inst. in- clusively," from which it appears lhat both armies were in a slate of inactivity. ' 1 lie greatest confidence in the security of the place continued to he manifested, but provisions began to he scarce and dear. A barrel of flour was 25 dollars. The Regency, however, had contracted for Ihe delivery of 50,000 barrels in two months, at 15 dollars per barrel. Sir Francis Burdett.— Aflcr the extensive prepara- tions which had been made, and the immense multitudes that bail assembled iu ell quarters, to witness the liberation of Sir F. Buidett from the Tower, on Thursday, it was no fciall disappointment to ascertain, that the worthy Baronet, tor whom such. homage was intended, had been conveyed from thence, by water, al ha If past tlnee o'clock. It is understood, that this very prudent step was adopted, in compliance with an earnest representation from Earl Moira to Lady Burditt, and a similar wish expressed by some of j the private friends of the lltionet himself. In consequence, | Lady Burdeit went in tbe carriage to tbe Southwaik side of the River, and met Sir Francis, wheu they immediately drove ifl for Wimbledon. The streets of the metropolis through which the procession was expeited to pass, in Ihe route ol the Baronet lo his house in Piccadilly hi m tbe Tower, were, during tbe whole of the day, ciowded to an excess beyond all former comparison. Every window was filled with spectators, as were also many o( the churches on their outsides. The top. of St. Paul's was crowded, as were all the lower intent ices of that immense building. Several branches of the piocessiou continued to pass towards Towel- hill until three o'clock ; some were on foot, mhcis on horseback. The ciowd on Toner bill sin- passeo a l conception ; it resembled an immense concourse of people in a solid mass— It was, however, deemed proper that the pioces- ion should go back iu lorm, which it accord- ingly ( lid, hi tbe j rescribed outer. A band of x music led the wav : then can e a numerous cavalcade, several nbieast, in the centre of the front ot which rode Majoi Carungtii; among these were many of the conductors of the proces- ion, holding while slaves. Colonel Hanger next appeal* d, hi ad- ing another body of horsemen.— To Ihe nest of Tcuiph; Bar, the ciowds of people in the streets end at the windows, were us numerous as in the city. The piocessi u went on in Ihe sr. me irr< gular manner, ' through the Strand, Clia'iiig- cioss, Cockspui- slieet, I-! ay market, and to the. bouse of Sir Francis, in Piccadilly, winch it leaibed about eight o'cl ck. " l ite crowd from thence to loveiiiiy- stleet was so great; as to be actually imi ervious lot above an hour. When tbe procession reached Piecudil y, the Sheriffs, attended uy their officer*, passed ihe cavalcade, and having stationed n. clinches oppo- site the Burcuet's bouse, directed the carriages as they advanced, to tile oft by Berkeley street. Shortly after nine, as the darkness came on, those who remained became clamorous for light*. At first some reluc- tance: was shewn by the inhabitants, who, in tact, hay made no pi< paration; but in a short time there was a general and very brnliant illumination throughout Piccadilly, St. Jauies's- street, the Hayuiatket, Chariug- cro. s, the Stiautl, F. ect- street, and to the Manston- house. Many ol those who refund, either ihroegn obstinacy or inadvertency, to lii^ lit up, hud their wiutlcus broken; among wh. c. h were a tallow- chandler ju tne Hay market; Mr. Bagster, a bookseller in tie Stiand ; the Al'. t'/ ihg Post office, and a feti' others. The peace officers on duty vrere very numerous, snd, stand, some persons were taken into ciMody .0 the Strand for break ill"- windows, There . was a PaWV of the Guards ill Sorr. er « et- pli » ce ; and strong military bodies v. ere ready m several other parts < f the town ; but happily, their inter- ference was unnecessary. Mr. Gale Jones was yesterday also liberated from Newgate. He joined the procession on its return from Tower- bill, in tbe evening, in a hackney- coach, Troro which the horses were takfii bv tbe populace; and the vehicle W3s drawn m triumph through the streets, to the west end of the town. The boat in which Sir Francis Burdett left the Tower, was provided by bis father- in law, Mr. Coutts. the banker, who met him atlhe Tower- steps; His determination to avoid the procession w as known only to a very few individuals. Last i fight orders'were issued for the troops to leave town ; in cou- equenee of which, at an eaily hour this morning, several Attachments of cavalry r. nd infantry marched frotn tbe metropolis and its vicinity for their respective destina- • tions. Orders tvc- re also forwarded to the different reserves, to return lo their former stations. Bankrupts Effects. JEWELLERY, PLATE, JAPANNED GOODS, & c. Removed for Convenience of Sale to the Shop lately occupied by Mr. BefiC3ll, opposi'ethe Butter- Crosss, Shrewsbury, AND WIT. I, R* SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION, BY Mil. HODGSON, ( From Liverpool) On Thursday, E8ih, Friday, 29th, an t Saturday, 30th Days of June, 1810 ; THE Stock comprises Silver Walches; Gold Chains, Seals, and Keys ; Pearl, Pebble, and Corne- lian Bronchos, Gold mounted ; Gold Ear aud Fiugei Rings ; Neck Beads, Bracelets, & o.; Silver Tea and Salt Spoons, Sugar Ladles. Pencil Cases, Fruit Knives, Thimbles, Tooth- picks, & e. ; and an Assortment of Cutlery, Japanned Goods, Plated krucles, Gilt Ware, & « . & c. The Sale to begin at ten o'Cloek each Morning. HOUSE OF LORDS—' THURSDAY, JUNE 21. At three o'clock the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Lord Chancellor, Ihe Marquis Wellesley, and the Earls of Westmoreland and Dartmouth, ( being his Majesty's Commissioners under the Great Seal), Cook their places on the Woolsack, Mr. Quarme, the Deputy Usher of the Black Rod, having summoned the House of Com- mons, the Speaker of that House, attended by a con- siderable number of the Members, came to the bar lo hear his Majesty's assent given to the Bere Forest Bill; the Westminster Improvement Bill; Driiry- lane Theatre Bill; and the Countess of Pembroke's Naturalization Bill*! after which the Lord Chancellor read the follow- ing most gracious Spcech of his Majesty for proroguing the Parliament,. " Ma Lords and Gentlemen, " His Majesty has commanded us to acquaint yon, that, as the public business is now concluded, he thinks it proper to put. an end to tlit: present Session of PaVliamerit. " We are commanded hy his Majesty to express tbe satis, faction he derived from the reduction of the island of Guada- loiipe by his Majesty's aims, an event which, for the first time to the history of the wars of Great Britain, has wrested from France all her possessions in'lhat quarter'of tbe world ; and which, together with the subsequent capture of tbe only Colonies in . the West Indies which remained in the possession r of the Dutch, has deprived his Majesty's enemies of every ' port i. i' those seas from which tbe interest's of bis Majesty, or the conuneice of his subjects, can be molested. " Gentlemen of the House of Commons, " Ilis Maj- sy h, as commanded us to thank yoil for Hie liberal and i. tnple supplies which yo< i have granted f6r ltie services of tbe present year. " His Majesty deeply regrets the necessary extent of the demands u bich. those services have created ; but we aie com- manded to express to you the Consolation w hicli he has derived from observing that the resourcespf tbe country, manifesting themselves by every mark of prosperity, by a revenue increas- ing iu almost ol! its branches, and by a commerce . extending itself ill new channels, and with art increased vigour in pro- portion as the enemy lias in vlain attempted to destroy it, have enabled you to piovide for the expeiices of tbe year, without impos ng the burden of any new taxation in Great Britain.; and tbat, while the taxes which have . been imposed upon art - les which Mil not interfere with Ihe grow- ing prosperity of that country, you have found it cons stent with a due regard to its finances to aiminish some of those burdens, and relax some of those regulations of revenue, which had been felt the most inconvenient in that part of the United Kingdom. His Majesty further commands us to return y< iu his thanks for tbe provision which you have enabled him lo make for the establishment of his Serene Highness the Duke of Brunswick. " My Lords, and Gemlemen, " His Majesty has directed us to acquaint you, that Por- tugal, rescued from tbe oppression oT the enemy, by the powerful assistance of his Majesty's arms, has exerted herself with vigour and energy in making every preparation for le- p'tlltng, with Ihe continued aid of his Majesty's forces, any renewed attack on the part of the enemy ; and that in Spain, notwithstanding Ihe reverses which have been experienced, the spirit ol resistance against France still continues unsub- dued and unabated ; and his Majesty commands Us to assure you of his firm and unaltered conviction, that not only tbe honour of his throne, but the best interests of his dominions, requite his most strenuous and persevering assistance to the glorious efforts of those loyal nations, " His Majesty has commanded us to recommend to you, upon your return to your respective counties, to use your best exertions to promote that spirit of order and obedience to the laws, and that general concord amongst all classes of his Majesty's subjects, which can alone give full effect to his Majesty's paternal care for the welfare and happiness of his people. His Majesty has the fullest reliance upon the affec- tions of Ml subjects, whose loyalty and attachment have hitherto supported hiin through that long and eventful period, during which il has pleased Divioe Providence to commit the interests of these dominions to his charge. His Maje- ty feels that the preservation of domestic peace and tranquillity, under the protection of the law, and in obedience lo its authority, is amongst the most important duties which he owes to his people. " His Majesty commands us to assure you that he will rot be wanting in the discharge of that duly; and his Majesty will • always lely with confidence on tne continued sup| iort of his loyal subjects, tu enable him to resist with success the designs . of foreign enemies, and to transmit unimpaired to posterity tbe blessings of the British Constitution." Then a Commission for proroguing the Parliament was read ; after which the Lord Chancellor said, " My Lords and Gei. tlcme /, " By virtue of bis Majesty's Commission under tbe Great Seal, to tis and other Lords directc'd, and now read, we do, iu his Majesty's name, and in obedience to his command i, prorogue ibis Parliament to Tuesday, tbe 21st day of August next, to be then here holden ; and this Pailiament is accoid- iugly prorogued to ' I uesday, the 21 st day of August next." HOUSE OF COMMONS. A new w rit was onlered for Weymouth, in the room of Ga- briel Stewart, Esq. who bad accepted the Chiltern Hundreds. Mr. Quarme, Yeoman Usher of tlie Black Rod, entered the House, ano said, the Lords Commissioners desired its imme- diate attendance in the House of Peers.— The Speaker aud all the Members llien left the House. On their return, the Speaker as utual read the Speech to the Members, who stood round the table ; after which they all dispersed. SHREWSBURY, Wednesday, June 27, 1810. A SESVOS will be preached on SUNDAY bsx'i , at " BRACE MEor& CIUKCH, by the Rev. EDWARD BATHBR, for the Bene- fit of tbe two Day Schools of that Parish, m each of which 30- Children are educated. — Service to begin at eleven o'Clock. On SUNDAY July 1st, TWO SERMONS will be preached in the the Parish Church of WF. ILINC. ION. by tbe Rev. THOS. ES COTTERSLL, A. M. Minister of Lane- End, Staffordsbiie, and late Fellow of St. John's College, Cambridge. After which, Collections will be made for the Support of the Wellington Charily Schools. The Rev. Dr. COKE will open the new Methodist Chapel in WHITCHURCH, on SUNDAY the 8th of July.— Service at half past ten, half past two and six. BIRTH. On Thursday, at Bath, the lady of Thomas Fftzherbert, Esq. of Svvinnertou. Staffordshire, of a sou and heir. MARRIED. On tho 14t'h inst at St, Chad's, Mr. Botevyle, of Calc'ot, to Miss Harriet Trchear'n, daughter of Mrs. Treheafn, of the Fox Ion. in this town. At Made- ley, Mr. R. Beard, of Bro'seley, to Mrs. Firmsto'ne, of Madeley. Lately, Mr. Wm. Tuxlor, of Wellington, to Miss YeOmans, of Ci'essage, DIFD. Sunday nioraing last, aged 17, Mr. Henry Tipto'a, second son of Mr. Edward Tipton, jun. of this town. On the same morning-, very suddenly, at Cressage, in this county, Sir John Colt, Bart. Sunday last, Mrs. Harper, of Betlon, near Maiket- Drayton. Monday last, Mr. Thomas Parker, blacksmith, ClareOiout- Hill. Lately, Mrs. Weston, wife of Mr. Weston, sen. of Wixall, in this county.:— Also, Mi- s. Beaumont, of Smethcott. Ou Wednesday, after a very short illness, Mr. John Simmons, of the White House,. near Bishop's Castle. On the l'Oth inst. aged 14, tbe eldest dauglitci of W. Bent, E> q. one of the pioprietors of the Salopian Brewery. Wednesday last, at Newtown, Montgomeryshire, Mrs. Marpole, relict of the late Mr. Marpole, of Llanidloes, and mother to Mr. John Marpole, surgeon in the Royal Navy. At Wrexham, on the llth iust. Richard Phillips, Esq. sen. late of Tynyrhos, in this county. PREPARATORY SCHOOL, phide lull, Shrewsbury, L^ LTITIA and JEMIMA PERRY rfcspettful!) inform their Friends and the Public, that they intend opening a PREPARATORY SCHOOL after ibe Midsummer Vacation, for the Education of YOUNG CHILDREN from two to nine Years of Age. L. and .1. Peirv beg Leave to assure those Parents and Guardians who may honour Ihetn with the Care of theii Children, that strict Attention will be paid to their Morals and Improvement. Terms Eight Shillings per Quarter ; no Entrance required. The School Will be opened at Mr. RICHARUS'S, Chuir- inaker, on MONDAY, JULY 9th. 1810. Sodaic Powders, FOR MAKING SODA WATER. T. HIGGINS IS induced to recommend the above Powders, not only from the high Approbation they have received, but from the foil Assurance that the Soda Water produced by them Is equal, in every Respect, if not superior', to what is generally sold in Stone Bottles; and in Gout, Gravel, Fever, Indigestion, Corpulency, & c. has been proved to be of essential Service, bv many of the most respectable Families in tbis Town and Neighbourhood. Sold in Packets ( containing a sufficient Quantity to make twelve Bottles of Soda Water), Price 3s. each, with Directions. Corn- Market, June 16th, 1810. . MILK PUNCH. TITCHAHD COPE, Jun. and Co. WINE AND BRANDY MERCHANTS, MARDOL, OST respectfully inform their Friends and the Public, that thev have ON SALE a Quantity of par- ticularly fine MILK PUNCH, in Bottles, which will keep iu high Perfection many Years. They can recommend it to private Families as a delicious Summer Beverage. They also beg Leave to submit to the Attention of the Public, their Old Red Port, pale Sherry, Carcavelta, Lisbon, Teneriffe, Tent, and Madeira WINES.— Foreign and British Spirits, Rich Cordials, & c. &. e. Shrewsbury, June 27, 1310. WANTED, a JOURNEYMAN, and an APPRENTICE to the Ironmongeiy and Grocery Business. — Apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to RICHARD BILL, Oswestry. Ki? This Advertisement will not be continued. Jane - Z5th, 1810. postscript. LOA'DOJV, Monday Night, June 25, 1810. By the Princess Elisabeth packet, which bioughl the last Lisbon Mail, accounts have been received, which leave no doiibt that before this time, a great and decisive battle has taken place between tbo allied Biirisli and Portuguese armies and the French. Massena had taken an advanced position, and bed made demonstrations of a disposition lu become tbe assailant. He is slated, however, to have written to Loid Wellington am offer, allowing the English troops to euibaik unmolested, or in three mouths lie joedged hitnself to drive them into the sea, and desolate the country with fiie and sword. " These arc Imperial works, and worthy Kings !" — It remain's to be teen with whtlt promptitude tbe oiders of the French Despot will be obeyed by the t'mbryo Monarch ol Portugal, lor such we understand Massena has stated himteli destined to De by the fiat ot Bonaparte ! According to dispalcl. es from tbe British Commander in Chief, of the date of June 7, the army were in the highest spirits, rSady lo march at an hour's notice } and his Lordship was as full of hope as flic uncertain nature of tbe fortune ol w ai would allciv him lo indulge. It was generally expected that be nunld have made a dash at Saiauianca, but the wealiur has been veiy bad, from continual rains, so that he was di- su. uied from any attempt that might weaken bis foice, ( for sickness is often consequent on operations in wet weather) before, the day ot tbe g'w. d contest, which cannot now he very distant. The French are iu huts, and it is said they are rattier sickly. The Lisbon Papers furnish nothing in confirmation of the accounts wliicb are repeated from Gibraltar, of the defeat of the French in Catalonia, by General O'Donnell; but a passenger who lauded from a ship which ai rived at Dover liotn Bourde. aux nn Friday, reports what a confirmation had reached tbe latter pott, of me dtleat and capitulation ot Sebasttaiii at Granada. Tbe raising men lor the Regular Militia by be. a of drum I easts OH Ibe 30lll instant, and tbe deilclei. C. es tueii i xi- tlng l ie oideied lo be supplied by bullot ou oi before tl. e 1st ot Octobcr next. Three per cent. Const Is 71 j. Commission signed by the Lord Lieutenant of the County nf of Salap— Mr. Roger Gough to be Ensign in the Shropshire Regular Militia, vice Smith, deceased. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, Rav. Mr. Wingfield t House- Visitors, M.. J. Betton and Mr. it. Williams' in. At the weekly Board, on Saturday last, a Benefaction of twenty Guineas ( being the second) was reported to have been received of the Rev. Edward Daker, of Condover. Cofmriitted to our comity gaol, William Tong, butcher, of Ludlow, charged oil the oath of R. HolvoaUe, of robbing him on the highway, between Ludlow and Tenbury, of cash and bank notes amounting to .£ 12 anJ upwards. The robbery was committed oil the night of Ludlow pig fair. Our Theatre is now new painting and beautifying, with very peculiar taste; arid wheu finished will make a most elegant appearance. The Company are, at the present, per- forming at Stourbridge; and with very flattering success. Mr. Crisp is gaining grouud fast in publio opinion, in whatever quarter lie directs himself to ; his acknowledged merit as an actor, and equally his honourable conduct as a man, place him very high in in general estimation. Mr. Ciisp, who has on every occasion evinced the most anxiou. solicitude to merit the approoatiou of the town, is now beaunfyiug tbe interior of our Theatre, which will in every part be new painted, and beautifully ornamented. On Wednesday, the 20th of Juue, the only son of Richard Piileston, Esq of the ancient house of Etural, in Fliutsbire, attained his 21st year. The morning was ushered in with the ringing of bells, and every other demonstrated of joy.— Houses were thrown upen in Bangor and Woitheoburv, lor the numerous tenantry 1 the adjacent villages afforded a scene of general festivity ; an ox and several sheep were loastco and distributed to tbe populace, vvilb abundance <. f old English stingo, At night, the town ol Bangor was brilliantly illuminated. The neighbouring families in Ihe evening assembled at the mansion bouse, to offer their con- ratulations aod to partake of'the festivities uf the day. A most sumptuous dinner was provided iu the gieat dimng- rotirn, tu which above eighty people sat down. The dinner and the desert consisted of every thing rare and excellent, with a profusion of th* choicest French wines, nor was a hogshead of old ale, the ancient beverage of our forefathers ( brewed at the birth of tlie hero of tbe day) forgotten ou this occasion.— On the cloth being letuoved, that sublime giace, Mu . Nobis, Domine, was sung with full effect by a trio ol pry. essional gloe singers, winch was followed by several catches and glees, with many loyal and appropriate toasts — The ball commenced at eleven, and was kept up witn great spi it ml morning. Re- tiesbuieiits were laid iu me adjacent gatleiy. Tbe style ot this noble and antique mansion, witn iti i whole entertuiumeni, reminded us uf the baronial sp. en- do . r uf feudal times, carrying our ideas back to tbe oavs ut Sir Kuger de Pulesdon, in the teign of Edward I.; but the polished maimers of our host and hostess Convinced us we lived iu an i. ge more refined. The annual festivity of Shrewsbury Show discovers, like many similar institutions, sti ong symptoms ut decay. None of ihe Masters of ttie different trading companies of tne town went in procession to Kingslaud, and consequently the Mayor aud his friends did not attend there. A few uf ihe Apprentices, however, went to the ground in state, where the usual entertainments ot drinking aud dancing were kept up till ihe decline uf day. The admirers of juvenile excellence will no doubl be highly gratified, ou being informed Hie celebrated liitaut Bilhugtoii and KCSCIH IS shortly LU display her wonuerful abilities in Shrewsbury ; repoit nasoften suuuded forth the praise ot Ibis wonderful Child, tbat we have no hesitation in foretelling that all ranks will lie anxious to wituess her otiaurdiuary exertions,— 6' ee Adve- ltsewent. LALY- bHOEMAKRRS.— To such Of our fashionable coblers as are desirous ol in p ovement tn the art of shoemaktug ( now Decerning an essential requisite lu tlie accomplishments uf the woman ol ibe ton), vvc mink Mr. Crispin Clug's proposal lor a course oi leciures ou HYI* ODEMATICS must prove a most welcome i. llei ; and be . deserves me inauks ot tbe Brilisli lair lor having anticipated their wants by providing Complete seis of ItypoMmahcul implements ( vatgo shoemakers' touts J. It would l. ke up too much space to give even an uutline ot Jslr. Ciog's novel and ingenious prospectus, pub- lished in No. XV11I. of ACSERMAMN'S REPOSITORY OF ARTS ; but we make no doubt mat me number of his slippery pupils will soon exceed h s most saugiune expectations. MARKET HERALD, Price of Grain in cur Market on baiurday last— Wheal Ids. to 17s. 3d.— OutsTs. ( id. per customary measure ot 57 quails, Mark'Lane, June 22. Today there are considerable supplies oi Wueat, uiostly second and inferior ioreigu, wnich is dull in sale, but fine lully supports its price ; Bailey auu Mall vary but little; Oats are in short supply, a brisk demand, and this trade again quoted ri. tiler eleaier. Current Prsce of Grain per Quarter us under :— Wheat 86s. toll is. i While Peas OJ. s. lo 00.,. Bailey 33s. lo47s. { Oats 24LS. to 35s. iJeDus OUs. lu 00s. I iVlult 76s. lu bis. t me Flour, 9js. IU ,0 is,— seconds yds. lu 95s. per sack. JUNE — lu- day there are luieraule supplies of Wheal coastwise, vviib a laige portion of last week's auivals ol loielgn, about 20,000 quaneis. Sales ale dull at little vari- ation. Mali and wn. te Pease like, vise.— Rye ai d Barley arc ralbcr dearei ; ES are Beans of the two kinds. — Oau area ii lite high er,— Flour us be. urc. WANTED, in a small Family in the Country, where two Men Servants are kept, a MAN to lake Care of and drive a Pair of Horses, and make himself useful in oilier Respects. One that has lived iu a small Family in tha Country will lie preferred.— Enquiie of the PRINTER OF THIS PAPER. ABSCONDED Iroin Francis George, Farmer, of Northwood, in the Parish of Went, County of Salop, RICHARD BAXTON, aged about 21, 5 Feet 7 Inches high ; bad on a Sniock Frock nearly new, white Felt Hat.— Also, SAMUEl. MORGAN, about 19 Years of Age, about 5 Feet high ; had on a new Smock Frock.— Whoever will apprehend the above mentioned, and lodge tlieni in any of his Majesty's. Gaols, and give Information to JOHN BECKET, Constable of Whitchurch, shall receive ONE GUINEA Reward for each. Any Person employing the above after this Notice, Will be prosecuted according to Law. June, 1810. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, rVIIAT a Jlleeting of the Commissioners of the SuttinnjLL and GUILDHALL, for the County of Salop, and the Town nf Shrewsbury, in the said County, will he held al the SHIRBHALL, in SiiRRtvsBunr, on TU ESDA Y, the TENTH of JULY, at 12 o'Clock at Noon. LOXDJLE, Clerk of the Peace. Rlirewibdt-". June 26. IR10. SEA- BATHING. WILLIAM 15ARNETT, Corsyged. il Arms, Barmouth, fiETURNS his sincere Thanks to the Nobility, Gentry, and the Public, for the very liberal Encourage- ment lie has received since he. entered on the above Ion ; and hopes, bv unremitting Care and Attention, to merit a Con- tinuance of that Support ha has « i liberally received, fje begs Leave to attire them it shall ever be bis Study to render his House in every Respect comfortable tu those, who may be pleased to favour hiin with their Support. BARMOUTH is well known to be one of tbe best Sea- bathing Places in Wales, and has Of late Years been much resorted in bv Families oft he first Respectability. Several New Lodging Houses have been recently built. W, BARNSTT has spared no Expense in erecting new Stabling, Coach- bouses, & c.— Neat Post Chaises, abla Horses, and careful Drivers, & c. Complete BATHING MACHINES, an I careful GUIDES. WONDERFUL CUILlT. HE Nobility, Gentry, and Public in general, A aie in the most respectful Manner informed THE ROYAL INFANT BILLINGTON AND ROSCIA, Who is now only Ten Years of Age, arid honoured by tha Parronare of their MAJESTIES and the RUYAL FAMILY, befo. » whom sbe had the Honour ot first performing iu Public, at th « Queen's House, Frogmoie, at FOUR YEARS OF AGE, will have the Honour of giving a Vainly of RECITATIONS AND SONGS, ( assisted by her Dramatic Tutor, who will deliver his original Lecture on INTERNAL ELOCUTION, or La Veniriloque) Positivelu for one Night only, IN MARKET DRAYTON, On FRIDAY Evening next, JUNE 29, 1810, precisely | at Seven o'Cluek. THF. CF1ILD will have to perform in SHREWSBURY, on MONDAY Evening next, JULY 1, 1810.— Further Par- ticulars in future Advertisements. A1 LL Persons to whom Mrs. SUSANNAH WILLIAMS, late of POOL, in the County of Mont- gomery, Widow, stood indebted at the Time of her Decease, are desired to send in an Account of their respective Demands to Mrs. MEREBITII, of Pool aforesaid, or to her Executor, Mr. JOHN WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury : Aod all Persons who stand indebted tu the Estate and Effects of tne said Mrs. Williams, are requested to pay iheir respective Debts to her said Executor immediately. Shrewsbury, 18/ 4 June, 1810. DESERTED, From the Royal Merioneth Regiment of Local Militia, 1810, rffTIIE following Person, enrolled to serve in the A said Regiment; DAVID JONES, Labourer, aged 28, five Feet six and a hall Inches high, born in the Parish of Cylynin, iuttic County of Merioneth: supposed to be in London, Whoever will apprehend the said Deserter, on or before the 201 h Day of June, 1810, and lodge him in any of his Majesty's Gaols, shall receive a REWARD of' 1 WP. NTY SHILLINGS. If the said Deserter shall not be taken until after the said 20th of Juue, he will foi feil the Snin of TWENTY POUNDS, and, if not immediately paid, will be committed to ibe common Gaol, there to remain without ' Bail or Maiuprize, for the space of sik Months, or until he shall hare paid the said Penalty. WALTER JONES, Cletk of the General Meetings. WORKS OF ARTS"; PUBLISHED BY R- ACKERMANN, At his Repository of Arts, No. 101, STRAND, LONDON; And may be had of all the most respectable Print and Booksellers in Great Britain. MECHANICAL DRAWING. Nos, I. II. and 111. of an eutiiely original and interesting Monthly Woik, Price Six Shillings, ON THE Perspective Delineation of Machinery ; Comprising an elementary Course of Practice in that important Art; illustrated in numerous highly- finished Plates, with explanatory Letter- Press; aud entitled AN ESS4Y ON MECHANICAL DRAWING, By CHAULBS BLDXT, Engineer Draftsman, tjc. Price Two Guineas, a Second Edition uf the RELIGIOUS EMBLEMS; Being a Series ot 21 Engravings on Wood by Messrs. C. Nesbit, Branston, Clennell, and Hole; after the Designs ol J. Thurston, Esq. The Descriptions written by the Rev. J. Thomas, A. M. Chaplain to the lCail of Cork and Orrery. This Work is a striking Example of tbe Pe. fection to which Wood- engraving is eapilble of attaining; and it may with Truth be said to contain tbe niosl finished and masterly Specimens which the Ait has ever produced. On tbe 1st of July will be published, Price Foitr Shillings, The SVFPLBHBNT to the Third Folume of THE REPOSITORY OF ARTS, Literature, Manufactures, Politics, Fashions, 8fc. Ol this Work, unrivalled in Elegance and iu its general Execution, the first, second, and third Volumes ( each containing about five hundred Pages of Letter- press, con- sisting of Original Essays, Communications, and Intelligence on Subjects connected with every Department of Literatuie, the useful and polite Arts, Sciences, Fashions, & c. and upwards of forty Engravings), are now completed. THE POETICAL MAGAZINE. This Publication is intended to contain such Productions only as have never appeared in Print, or are but little known, ud presents itself as a Receptacle for inoffensive poetic- Compositions of every Kind and from every Muse. Of this Work, fourteen monthly Numbers, each containing 50 Pages of Letter- press, and illustrated with two beautiful coloured Engravings, have aheady appeured — Price two Shillings each Number. PORTRAITS OF BRITISH FEATHERED GAME. Painted from Nature, the Size of Life, by celebrated Artists, and engraved in Mezzotinto by C. Turner. Tins Woik is publishing by Subscription, in 12 Prints, 7s. 6d. plain, 15s. coloured, each containing the Male and Female Bird, judiciously composed in an appropriate Land- scape, I9i Inches by 14. The first six Plates, representing Fhoasauis, Partridges, Snipes, Woodcocks, Wild- Ducks, and v\ idgeons, aie now ready tor Delivei v, and tbe Remainder will lullow iu Pairs every two Months. On the 1st of July will be published, Price 2s. 61. plain, and 7s, io Colours, A MOST STRIKING LIKENESS OF THS NEW EMPRESS OF FRANCE, Engraved by Cardan, TO THE PUBLIC. JLTAI'ING been accused by Mr. R. PRITCHAKD, first by Insinuations and since by direct Asser- tion, as the Author of a Letter referred to in his Advertisement in the Shrewsbury Papers; I feet it due lo my own Character to adopt what appears the only Mode in viy Power of lepelling his false and most injurious Charge : —• I have therefore dis- avowed il, under the most solemn of all Sanctions ; and below is a Copy of my Affidavit. It is very painful to me thai to obtrude myself upon thi Public Attention; but the well known Activity of Mr. PRITCHAUD allows me no Alternative, and I beg Leave to inform such Ladies and Gentlemen as may condescend to give the Subject their Atten- tion, that several Papers written by tne many Months since, are deposited, with my Affidavit, in Mr.. LOXDALB'S Office, for the Purpose of being compared with the Letter in Question ; and I solicit even Mr. PRITCHAUD himself to make the Com- parii m; believing, ( not, as some think, that he is himself the Author of the Letter, as an Instrument, to effect a malicious Purpose,) that an Imposition lias been really attempted, which no one can condemn more than myself as base, fraudulent, and detestable. — Mr. P. has talked of his Attorney— I cdnnot wish to be concerned in a Law- suit, at the same Time I will assure him I feet no Apprehension for th » Result of any Action he may bring against me; and as to his PoH. cripi respecting Persons " is! ho have no Doubl of the Author," those who AVOID Mr. P. best, will judge cf the Degree of Credit it deserves. College- Hill, June 21st, 1810, AFFIDAVIT. " I JANE WILLMORE, of Shrewsbury, Milliner, dot most solemnly make Oath, aud say, That a Letter, charged by Public Advertisement in the Shrewsbury Papers to have been addressed to Mrs. PRITCUARO, Milliner, in Shrewsbury, was not written by me, or by any Person at my Request, or with my Privi'y or Consent; lhat 1 never saw such Letter, tbat I am entirely ignorant who wrote it, or by vvjiout it was sent, and that I never heard of such Letter until long after il is srid to have been icceived by Mrs, PRITCMARD. So help me God." JANE WILLMORE. S'. oorn before me, one of his Majesty's Justices of ihe Ptace for tie Town and Libe ties of Shrews- bury, the 21st Day of Jane, 1810. JOSEPH LOXDALF. i Princess Street, Shrewsbury, June 28th, 1810. 71 / TISS WILLMORE having issued forth her - Affidavit in circular Letterj, with great In- dustry, not confined to her Friends alone, but also to Mrs. Pritckard's i I take this Method uf meeting the Attack. TO THE PUBLIC. In Consequence of Mijs Wi I. LYORE'S Affidavit, published in tbe last Shrewsbury Chronicle, 1 in i- l earnestly e ( treat Ihe Public Attention to the following Statement, I hive four Letters in my Possession, addressed as from Miss WiLLM0R3 to Mrs. PKITCHARD, io tbe Months of Februiry and March last, which I and many others are of Opinion were written by the same Person who wrote th « forged Letts, addressed to Mrs. PIVITCHARD, an- 1 some posi- tively sey so. Under this I'oiivi lion, I did say aud believe I Miss WILLMORE to be the Writer: and now 1 shall feel high!/ gratified, if those Persons who may have interested them- selves iu this Matter, will do me the Favour to compare tt:< i Letters in Question, and then say, whether or not the Infer- ence drawn was improper. 1 now call upon Miss WILLMORE publicly to declare, whether or not she herself wrote those four Letters: if not, who sbe authorised lo write them.— 1 will nut than hesitate to make the most public Apology to her, for having inisUltiiigiy said she was the Writer of the Letter in Dispute. R PR1TCHAR1). " PEMBROKE. SODSTON DEMESNE, LATF. THE RESIDENCE OF THE PROPRIETOR, Situate in the Parish of Narbertli, in the said County. f jno BE LET on Lease fur Twenty- one Years, JL And entered upon at Michaelmas next; Ail that CAPITAL DEMESNE, Containing upwards of 300 Acres of Arable, Pasture, and Meadow LAND,' together with a commodious, modern, well built HOUSE, spacious Gaiden, and suitable Offices, all in good Repair, very com- pact, well fenced and watered, within one Mije of the Market Town of NARBKRTH, nine Miles of Haverfordwest, aqd thirteen of Tenby and Pembroke. — Mail Coaches from London, Bristol, & c. pass every Day within Half a Mile of the House. Coal Mines and Lime Works within three Miles, where those Articles are in great Abundance, and very cheap. For further Particular apply to Mr. EVANS, Solicitor, Haverfordwest; or to Mr. HASSALL, Kilrhiw, Caidigau. Dated 111 June, 1810. TO BE LET, And entered on at Michaelmas next, LL that very convenient and well connected . FARM, situyte in tbo Neighbourhood of LLANF< Uit, in the County of Montgomery ; consisting of a good D* eilH, g House, and Outbuildings, ivitb ubuit 9i) Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture I. ANO, ill p very high S, ate of Cultivation, The Tenant in. vj ' uavq itw » Promi* i » to a Certainty for about . r< Years. P. uticulais may be had of Mr. YATI » , at Fyrnwv Bank, intbe Parish of Uauymjnech, or Mr, LANOIIY, m Hangh- ton, in the Parish of Lhndisilio, in the County uf Monignu rjr^ who are authorised to let the same, June, 1810. d V 1 t I g it I- is II 71 n c. ih r it If if r. it ist » y ve v, » « . IT, at ler , Et er ' n- ied sal ntm of • of th* • i- fc* Mr Di- ll:-! fcr- U r>>. I to b Irs, I of ther ions otu- jrket aqil ' roiu le of fifes, iitur, . fled Alll, bllltig ralil;-, ( « or to a Bank, kugh- Wellington Provident Annuity Society, Instituted for the Benefit of infirm and aged Members, Widows and Orphans. THOMAS EYTON, Esq. Treasurer. ri^ HE Annual Meeting of the Members of ( his JL Institution, will be held at Mr. William Webb's, White Lion, in Wellington, on Friday, the 29th of June Instant; when new Members may be admitted : the Age of each Person to be admitted not to exceed 35 Years and not less than 18, to be proved by the Register. The President and Stewards particularly request the Mem- tiers will attend by 11 o'CIock in the Morning, to pay their Contributions, anil on other Business. £ s. d. Contribution to be be paid on the Admission of a Member .. 110 Contribution lo oe paid every Quarter of a Year 0 10 6 Benefit in five Years. WILLIAM TAYLOR, President. WILLIAM EMERY, ? stewaril. WILLIAM DANRY 5MCTara9' WILLIAM PEARCE, Secretary. AMEETING ofthe Proprietors of Lands claim- ing Right of Common, or other Rights, on the Com. mons or Waste Lands in KENSTONE, in the Parish of Hodnet, in the County of Salop, will be held at HAWK- STONE INN, on MONDAY, the NINTH Dav of JULY next; when an Agreement for inclosing the said Commons or Waste Lands will be sub nitted to their Consideration. Speedily will be published, A WORK, entitled," A FATHER'S REASONS J\. FOR BEING A CHRISTIAN;" dedicated, by Per- mission, to his Royal Highness the PRINCE of WALES. By the Rev. CHARLES POVVLETT, Chaplain in Ordinary to his Royal Highuess. Subscriptions, at Half- a- Guinea each, ( to be paid on the Delivery of the Book) continue to be received by Messrs. Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, Paternoster Row ; White, Fleet- street; Hatchard, Piccadilly ; Budd, Pall- Mall; and Booth, Duke- street, Portland- place, London; and by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, Mr. POWLETT admits Six Pupils into his Family, and has at present two Vacancies. TERMS. For Pupils from the Age of 12 to 15, <£ 100. per Annum. above 15, •£ 15( 1. per Annum. Castle Street, June 26. A Nea ar. d improved Edition of CULPEPPER'S ENGLISH HERBAL, By Dr. PARKINS. THIS Day was published, embellished with many Copper Plates of British Herbs, beautifully coloured, on flue Medium Paper, 7s. 6d. boards; or demy Paper plain, 5s bound, THE ENGLISH PHYSICIAN ENLARGED, With 369 MEDICINES MADE of ENGLISH HERBS, a Method of PHYSIC to PRESERVE HEALTH, to which is added the FAMILY PHYSICIAN, and a Present fur theLAuiBs, & c. By Dr. PARKINS, of GRANTHAM. London : printed for CROSBY and Co. Stationer's Court, Paternoster- Row; and sold by EDDOWES, Wood anil Watton, Newling, and'Morris, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge; Silvester, Newport; Wright, Whitchurch; the Booksellers in Chester; J. Painter, Wrexham; and by all other Booksellers, Stationers, and Newsmen. PHOENIX FIRE- OFFICE. RENEWAL Receipts for Poli- cies falling due at MIDSUMMER, are now in the Hands of the several Agents of the Company. Stock on a Farm may be insured in one Sum withhout the Average Clause, at 2s. per Cent, per Ann. Persons insuring foi Three Hundred Pounds, or upwards, will not be charged Jor the Policy. By Order of the Directors, H. A. HARDY, Sec. of Country Department. DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES, IN THE COUNTIES OF SALOP AND MONTGOMERY. TO BE SOLD " BY AUCTION, BY WILLIAM WYLEY, At the Fox Inn, in the Town of Shrewsbury, iu the County of Salop, on Saturday, the 21st Day of July, 1810, precisely at three o'Clock : SEVERAL very VALUABLE and IMPROVEAHLE ESTATES, situate in the Paiishes of LLANDRINIO, LLANDISILIO, and ALIIEREURY, in the County of Montgomery,- also at ASTON PIGOT, in the Parish of WORTH EN, and in and near to the Town of SHREWSBURY, in the County of Salon: IN THE FOLLOWING LOTS: Quantity. A. It. P. 1 0 27 Tenants, Samuel Gittins. 2 10 BIRMINGHAM FIRE OFFICE, I'yiOJV- S TR E E T, BIRMIJVGHA M; FOR INSURING HOUSES, WAREHOUSES, MANUFACTO- RIES, and other BUIIDINGS, FARM- ING STOCK, GOODS, WARES, MER- | CHANDIZB, SHIPS in Harbour, and other Properly, from Loss and ' Damage by Fire. Empowered by Act of Parliament. The Directors of this Office, impressed with a lively sense of Gratitude for the distinguished PatronageandSupport ihey have experienced, beg to return their most grateful Acknowledg- ments to their Friends and the Public, and respectfully solicit a Cohtiuuance of their Favours. Farming Stock on any ' Part of a Farm, or in any Building tberron, insured in one Sum, at the reduced Rate of 2s. per Annntn. Receipts for the Renewal of Insurances due on the 24th of June, ire ready for delivery by the respective Agents: of whom Pioposals containing the Rates and Conditions of in- surance may be had gratis. Losses bv Fire Irom Lightning made good. No Charge made for Policies where the Premium amounts to 6s. nor to Persons removing from other Offices, By Order of the Directors. R. 1. WITHERIDGE, Secretary. Birmingham, 10th June, 1810. AGENTS. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury JOSEPH ENOCK. Whitchurch JOSEPH LEE. Cleobury Mortimer Jons EATON. Market. Drayton THOMAS GUIRTITTI, juh. Wem ARTHUR BEETENSON. Newport RICHARD LOWE. Ludlow. THOMAS G R IFFITII. Penley, rear Ellesmere THOMAS EACHUS. Oswestry JOHN STANTON. Hales O-. ven JOSEPH GRANGER. S'uiffnal ..... JOSIAII HARCINO. Wellington . THOMAS CRANAGE. Ellesmere .... ANDREW CROSS, STAFFORDSHIRE. Stafford. ',....... JOSEPH HENSHAW. Penkridge. GEORGE BENNETT. Walsall .. THOMAS PEARCE. Lichfield. THOMAS RUTTER. Tamwortlt WILLIAM WAIN. Samuel Gittins and Richard Pritchard. - 22 1 39 Samuel Gittins. 1 4 Rd. Pritchard. tate , nf 7 1 10 Ed. Pritchard. 1 3 17 1 0 0 John Owen and Thos. Pugli Under- tenants to R. Prichard. Thomas Jelvis, Under- tenant to R. Piitchaid. Newcastle Wolverhampton Bilston Lane End and Cheuclle., Cannock Rngeley... .^. CHARLES CHESTER. .... THOMAS MASCAI. , .. STEPHEN TASFOPD. . ... RICHARD NKWBOID. CHARLES COTTERILL. .. WILLIAM HAWKIJH-'. JBurslem JOHN WARD. WALES. Aberystwith DAVID GRIFFITH. Newtown Mr. JONF. S, Druggist. Welsh fonl IAMES ROBRTS. Wynn Rail, near Ruabon JOHN KENRICK. UNION FIRE INSURANCE OFFICE! ( Established in Norwich, in March, 1797. J TRUSTEES. The Right Hon. EARL CRAVEN, Sir JOSEPH SCOTT, Bart. IN ( his Office, all the Premium is returned tn the Insured, except what is wanted to defray the Losses, and the Deposits have hitherto heen found so much more than sufficient to meet the Expendituie, that Dividends of 50 per Cent, and. upwards have been made to a considerable Proportion o! the IosUrers.— Policies gratis. FARMING STOCK Insured at 2s. per Cent. " UNION LIFE INSURANCE OFFICE. TRUSTEES The Most Noble the MARQUIS TOWNSHEND, ' The lilglit Hon. EARL CRAVEN, Anil many other Gentlemen of Rank and Respectability. rriHE RATES or THIS OFFICE ARE NEARLY JL 10 PBII CUM. LOWERIHAN THOSE OF OTHERS.— The sur- plus Capital, after satisfying Ihe Claims of the Insured, is returned to, them at stated Periods, by Additions lo the Sums originally insured.— No Charge is mode for Entrance Money, for - Non- appearance al ihe Chief Qfp. e, far Policies, iCc. THE STAMPS ARE GIVEN GRATIS WHERE THE INSURANCE IS VOR A CONSIDERABLE AMOUNT, Agents are a pointed in every considerable Town in the Kingdon . ( One Concern.} Forfeited Recognizances. IF the following Persons neglect to appear at the Shire Hall, in Shrewsbury, on Tuesday, the 10th Day of July, 1810, at ten o'CIock in the Forenoon, their Rccogni- zances will be estieated. Jones Wm. laliourer, Kllcsmere ines Riclrnd, servant, Pres ton Montford Kearn Win,, writer, Aberyst- with Kent Henry, Websrott Law ley Richard, of Rowton Leicester Geo Crudgtngton Mcvrick Richard, yeoman, Lyd- bury North Million Mary, spin ter, Clun Oward John, yeoman, Llau- vairwaterdine Owen VVm. yeoman, Bettus Peake Henry, farmer, lira;, ton Powell John, yeoinall, Clun Preece Thomas, shoemaker, Bit- terley Richards John, Toniesbury Rudd William, wheelwright, Bitterley " smith Joseph, league William rhoin » , JRowe, servant, Mar- ket 1) ray uji Tipton Abraham, coalniiner, Poptesbury Turner, Jos! labourer, Bitterley Williams John, labourer, Pon- tesbury Wolley Thos. yeoiran, Clun vV j mi Thomas, lalourcr, Dud- le. ton kVjnu Wm. seivant, Cricket Tenements. LOT 1. A Piece of rich A - RABLE LAND, called OLD ( . CHURCH YARD, situate in f the Village of Llandrinio } LOT 2. A Messuage in Llan--\ drinio, called NEW HALL,! with the Outbuildings and Ap- | purtenances thereto belong i jog ing; also divers Pieces of A- r rable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, containing together a- I bout J This Lot lies on each Side theTurnpike Road The House is well built of Brick, and elated; the Whole forming a very desirable and improvable Estate. LOT 3. A DWELLING"^ HOUSE, with the Outbuild- ings anil Appurtenances, and divers Pieces of land Iving contiguous thereto, in Llan- drinio aforesaid, containing to- gether about . - - - This Lot is contiguous to tbe precedingLot. LOT 4. A Messuage calied"\ GWERN Y BAT TO, with the I Outbuildings and Appurtenon- | ces thereunto belonging, with y 59 several Pieces of good Arable, I Meadow, and Pasture Land, | containing together about J These Premises form a very desirable and compact Estate LOT 5. TWO PARCELS of " Arable and Pasture LAND on LLANDRINIO RHOS, con taining together about LOT 6. TWO DWELLINGS HOUSES and Gardens, with/ ihe Outbuildings and severalV Crofts of Land adjoining, con- V taining together about - J LOT 7. A DWELLING) HOUSE, Garden, and Croft, V near to Lot 6, containing about } LOT 8. A PI ECE of rich A-") rableLAND, called HENDRF. f FIELD, lying close to the two (" last Lots, containing about ) LOT 9. Another PIECE of" rich Arable LAND, adjoining the Shrewsbury Turnpike Road, called GREAT MAES YR HENDRE, containing about LOT 10. TWO PIECES ofv Arable and Pasture LAND,/ called MIDDLE MEADOW), and BRIDGE MEADOW, I containing together about ) LOT II. A MESSUAGE,-* called THE RHOS, with the . Outbuildings, Laborer's house, | and Appurtenances thereto be- .174 longing, with( divers Pieces of ' ' Arable, Meadow, and Pasture I Lauds, containing together j about - -- -- - - J These Premises lie well together, and are capable of great Improvement. Lor 12. A PIECE of Pas-) ture LAND, called LITTLEf CAE CLAWDD, containing f about - - ) lor 13. THREE PIECES" of Meadow &. Pasture LAND, being Part of GWERN Y BATTO FARM, containing together about - LOT 14. Several PI liCES of Arable and Pasture LAND, adjoining to Lois It and 15, containing together aboot ) This Lot will be sold subject to an Occupation Road to Lot 15. LOT 15. TWO PIECES of Arable LAND in Trederwen Township, called CA E M AWIt and BARN PIECE, contain- ing about - LOT 16. A DWELLING 1 HOUSE and Garden, with f several Pieces of Land, adjoin- f ing, containing together about } CRIGGION ESTATE, Parish of ALBEIIBURY LOT 17- A PIECE of rich^ Pasture LAND adjoining the j { 1 23 John Evans. 20 2 20 John Evans. 3 3 32 Rd. Piitchaid. Tenements. 2 uantity. Tenants. LOT 22. A11 ALLOTMENT of^ A. R. P. I Common Land ontheBREY- | DD'N HILL, adjoining to. „ „ . ,„,.,, I Lands of Ralph Leeke, and >" 55 3 19 W, lde. ThomasWingfield, Esqrs coil- ! | taining about - ... j ASTON PIGOT ESTATE, Parish of WORTHEN. LOT 23. A new built MF, S--| SUAGF., and another Dwelling I House near thereto, with the I Outbuildings and Appurten- 2, „ ,6 John Efans ances, also divers Pieces or A- ; rab'. e, Meadow, and Pasture j Land lying contiguous thereto, | containing together about - J LOT 24. A MEADOW, 1 called BROOK STILE, lyingf_ contiguous to last Lot, con- f taining about - - - - } Lo T 95. Several PI EC F. S 1 of rich Meadow and Pasture f LAND, containing together f about — - j These Lands are in a very improving State, and would be great Acquisition to any Neighbouring Farm short of Grass Land. LOT 26. A PI ECE of rich A-^ rableLAND, called THE FUtt- LONG, adjoining the Shrews- bury Road, lying contiguous to I Lot 23, containing about - LOT 27. A PI EC E of LA N DA called the WEST M EADOW, ' situate near the- Village of' 2 3 8 ,6hn Evans. VVorthen, capable of being ' floated at most Seasons, con. I taining about - - - J I OT 28. A good Arable i FIELD, called THE COCK- f SHUTT, situate near to Lotf 26, containing about - - 1 Lor 29. A small Arable") FIELD, called THE PATCH, ( adjoining to Lands of Mr. C Rowlands, containing about ) LOT 30. THREE PAR-^ CELS of Arable LAND, called ) THE V1RTLE8, adjoining to( and Unicorn Offices, SHREWSBURY. rinME Proprielors of the Coach, running from fi. Shrewsbury thro' Wem and Whitchurch to Chester, Liverpool, and Manchester, beg Leave to inform the Public that they have REMOVED the above Coach from tbe Talbot to the UNICORN INN, Shrewsbury; from, whence it will commence running on SATURDAY NEXT, the 30th of June, and continue to go every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, at Half past Nirte, nfid arrive at the White Lion Inn, Chester, early the same Evenings. Returns from t'je Lion Inn, Chester, every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, at seven o'Clock. arriving at the Unicorn Inn, Shrewsbury, about two in the Afternoon, where it meets the Worcester, Hereford, Birmingham, London, and Coaches to nil Parts of the United Kingdom, which leave the Lion and Unicorn Inns, Shrewsbury, every Morning. The Public will likewise observe, that the OLD ORIGIN AL CHESTER, LIVERPOOL, and MANCHESTER COACH leaves the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, every Morning at six o'clock, as usual, by Way of Ellesmere, and Wrexham, to the White Lion Inn, Chestei ; arriving in Liverpool and Manchester the same Evenings ;— Returns from the Lion Inn, Chester, to Shrewsbury every Afternoon, at one o'Clock. Performed bv the Public's obliged Servants, LAWRENCE AND WILLIAMS, Shrewsbury, GRIFFITHS AND CLAY, Wem, WII. LETT, Whitchurch, WOOLLISCRO'-' T, Chester, JONES AND EDWARDS Wrexham, PRICE AND ROGERS, Ellesmere. The Proprietors of tbe above will not be accountable for any luggage, Parcels, or Packages whatever, above the Value of FIVE POUNDS, unless acknowledged as such at the Time of Booking, and paid for accordingly. SALES BY AUCTION* Faluabie Furniture. BY S. TUDOR, On the Premises at Meole, on Monday, the 2d Day of July, 1810: ALL the neat and valuable HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, belonging to the late Mr. PRITCHARD, deceased; consisting of Bedsteads and Hinr- mgs, verygo > d Feather Beds, Bolsters, and I'dlows, Blankets, Counterpanes, Quilts, Mahogany and other Drawe. s, TabLs, Chairs, Scotch Carpets, together with Kitchen Furniture, and Brewing Utedsils; Particulars of which will be ius. rted in Catalogues, and will be delivered upon the 23d instant, and may be had atthe principal Iinis, and ofthe AUCTIONEER. Skiewslury, Jiinel'h, 1810 2 8 John Evans. 6 0 30 John Evans. 1 0 39 John Evans. Shrewsbury and Aberyslxti/ lh ROYAL MAIL COACH. ^ T^ HE Public are respectfully informed, thai the A above Coach will commence running, from the WHITE LION INN, Castle St. eet, SHREWSBURY, on FRIDAY, June I, 1810, and continue going every WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY Mnrninzs, . at four o'Clock, thro' Welsh Pool, Llaufair, Can Office, Millwyd, and Machynlleth, to the GOGERTHAN ARMS INN, ABERYSTWYTH, the same Evening.— Leaves Aberystwyth on tho e Mornings at foor o'Clock, and arrives in Shrewsbury same Day ; where it meets the diffeient Mails and other Coaches to all Parts of the Kingdom. ( J. JONES, Shrewsbury, r, r . . } D. LLOYD, Mallwvd, Performed by < E p[ JGHi Madu., lUp, h, (. 1. DAVIES, Aberystwyth. FARES AS USUAL. S^ P The Public will observe, for their further Advantage in travelling ihro' Stirewsbi- ry, that the Opposition Coaches to Loudon, Chester, Liverpool, and Manchester, continue running at very reduced Fares, The Royal . Mail Coach, To WELSHPOOL and NEWTOWN, every Sunday Morn- ing, p. t FIVE o'CIock ; returns the next Evening. *** The Proprietors will not be accountable for Parcels or Packages above the Value of j£ 5. unless entered and paid for accordingly. BY JONATHAN PERRY* On Priday next, the 29: h June, instant, on the Premise? of the late Mi. FORD, Coachmaker, on the Crosi- IIill, Shrewsbury , ~ A R T of ihe HOUSEHOLD GOODS an 1 FURNITURE, consisting of Fourpost and Tent Bed- steads, with Manchester stripe arid white Hangings, Straw and Hair Mattresses, Goose Feathers and Fur Bteds, Blankets and Quilts, neat painted Dressing Tables, Pier and Swin » ' Glasses, and Br son Stands; a fine Print of Pelerus P. ruluS Rubens, framed atid glazed; two Sets of Maliogaoy Chairs, in Hair Seats and doub'e nailed, a large Cabriole Sofa with ' white Cover, a Set of Mahogany Diuinj Tables with two Circular Ends, 10 ft. bv 4 ft. Brussels Carpet, a length of half- yard Floor Cloth, 11 yard, ( new), a piece of Floor Cloth 8 ft. by 6 ft. 9 in. a Mahogatly Pirr Tab! C, and a general Assortment of Kitchen Requisites. ''' he S. ile to begin . it half- past Two i: i the Afternoon. At the Talbot lun, in Shrewsbuiv, Oil Siturday, the 2Sth Day ol July, 1SI0, at five o'Clock i, i the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced : BY JONATHAN PERRY! ACAPITAL FARM situate at H ASTON, io the parish of Hadnal, about five Miles from the Town of Shrewsbury ; consisting of a good FARM HOUSE and convenient Outbuildings, with TWO HUNDRED AND SEVEN ACRE S, or thereabouts, of very excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND. Several Ai res of the Meadow, Land aie judiciously iirigaled, and produce a great Abun- dance of G. ass : the whole in the Occupation of Mr. G. oiire Hilditcb. 6 The Tenant will shew the Premises ; and further Particular) may be had of Mr. Jetiicols, of Benthall, Mr. LLOYD, Attorney, Shrewsbury, and THE AUCTIONEER, with whom A Map of ihe E- tate is left. Lands of Mrs. Eettou and Mr. ( Lewis- Cooke, containing to- \ gether about - - - - J 23 0 34 John Evans, 11 3 32 Samuel Gittins. 14 2 19 Samuel Gittins, 0 24 Ed. Menlove. newly ) i Hill, S- 13 2 John Evaus. 3 2 20 John Evans. 2 13 Richard Browne 3 1 33 Ed. Menlove. 17 1 28 Rd. Pritchard. 37 1 0 Ed. Menlove. 33 3 8 Ed. Menlove. 7 2 13 John Hughe Undertenant to Ed. Menlove. LOT 31. A Pasture FIELD, called OX LEASOW, Iving between Lands of J. Kynaslon Powell, Esq. and Mis. Betton, containing about - LOT 32. A PI ECE of enclosed LAND on As'on containing about MIDDLETO. V ESTATE, Parish of ALBERBURY. LOT 33. A MESSUAGE, and^ another Dwelling House, with l the Outbuildings and Appur- I tenances thereunto belonging, ^ 165 and divers Pieces of Arable, t Meadow, and Pasture LAND, I containing together about J The Tenant, of this Lot holds under a Lease for ihe. Lives of himself, aged 79 Years,, and his Son Thomas Browne, aged 42 Years, and the Survivor of them, at the yearly Rent of .£ 133. capable of great Im- provement. The Estate has a Right of Common on Mid- dleton Hill, aud will be sold subject to a Chief Rent of 7*. 9d. a Year payable to the Rev. Archdeacon Corbett. SHREWSBURY ESTATES LOT 34. A PIECE of verj^ excellent rich MEADOW I LAND, adjoining to theRivcr Severn,- siiuate ut UNDER DALE, near to theTown of | Shrewsbury, containing about J LOT 35 A complete three-"^ stalled STABLE and COACH- j HOUSE adjoining, and Hay I Lofts over the same, with y — the Appurtenances, situate in i BELMONT, Shrewsbury, in | tbe Occupation of J LOT 3S. A complete four .11— I CT A1STV ... ur O k • WOKLFL's HARMONIC BUDGET. On the 1 ~ t of July next will be published, At R. ACKERMANN'S Repository of Aits, No. 101, Strand, lor. don; and to be had at all tbe Music Shops and Warehouses in Great Britain, PRICE Ftva SHILLINGS, No. I. 0/ a Collection of entirety new and original Music, ENTITLED. OELFL's HARMONIC BUDGET: whollv composed bv that celebrated Author and Performer, and to be continued monthly until completed in twelve Numbers. Ir will successively comprise a Number of elegant and scientific Preluoes, Wakes, Polonaises, Songs, Rondos, Minuets, Duets, Trios, Airs zinth Variations ,* in short, every possible Diversity of Movements. The Piano Forte will be throughout the leading Instrument; but some of the Pieces will occasionally be enriched with a Harp, Violin, Flute, or other Accompaniment. On the 1st of Julv, will also be published as above, PRICK FIVE SHILLINGS, CASTLE GORING 5 A RONDO. COMPOSED hy Mr. WOEI. FI,, dedicated to the Miss SHELLFYS. of Field Place, Sussex, and embellished with a beautiful Frontispiece of Castle Goring. Y 4 1 27 Thomas Pugh. — John Roberts. 4rd< liss John, blacksmith, - A Win John, Laborer, Ellesmere - Barclay Robert, . parrow Richard, of Ellerdine Beajpianei., Win. yeoman, Clun Bennett Benjamin, Caehawcl ." Bennett Joseph, Mi nstcrle'y Bennett John, of D flo Bishop Richard, honebreaker, ' Forden Burkhcll Edward and William, . yeomen, Shiffiral Chester Tho. yeoman, Clun DaviesAndrc\ v, servaivt, Hanwoo( i J) avies David, yeoman, Clun . Davies John, Ipriner, HartLewno< i Davies John, labourer, Ponies- bury Evans Williapi, yeOma. n, Lyd- bnry North Everall John, jGough Ann, widow, Clun Oough John, yt'omajn, Ditto liouy h Thomas; ditto, Ditto Groom Samuel, servant, Lea I- labberley John, servant, West- bury Howard Wm. ditto, Coreley llowells John, yeoman, Clun Hughes James, ot Aberystwith Humphrey Jenkin, of Ditto Jones John, labourer, Kllesmefe Jones John, vcunan, L\ dbury North Turnpike Road near to LI an- . diinio Bridge, called the \ 6 3 19 Richard Wilde. Common Piece, containing I about ----- J LOT 18. A MESSUAGE^ ealledthe LOWER HOUSE, | with the Outbuildings and Ap- I purtenances, and divers Pieces ) r 81 of rich Meadow, Arable, and Pastille LAND, lying in a Ri; g Fence, and situate near to Llaiidrmio Bridge, contain- ing together about - - - J LOT 19 TWO PIECES ot rich Pasture aiid Meadow LAND, called the OAK LEA- SOW and SQUARE MEA- DOW, containing together about • LOT 20. TWO other Pieces 1 of rich Grass LAND, called f ihe NEW COMBS, contain- f ing together about - - J This Lotwili be sold subject to an Occupation Road to Lot 19, unless purchased by the same Person as Uit 18. LOT 81. A PIECE of ricli^ Pasture LAND lying contigu- i ous to Lots 19 and 20, and | adjoining the Turnpike Road ( leading fiom Luudnnio to f Shrewsbury, called the ACRE I LEASOW*, containing together | .. bout J Tbis Lot will be sold subject to an Occupation Road to Lots 19 and 20, unless purchased by the same Peison as Lot 18, 37 26 1 31 Kichatd Wilde, or his Under- tenants. Richard Wilde, or l, is Ucder- teuiuit*. ) g, and Hay Lofts over ' Johr, Roberts. e, with the Appurten- ' I ivall- with I rear- •—. 16 2 0 Richard Wilde, 8 0 1 Richard Wilde. stalled STABLE, with Coach- house aud Harness Room adjoining the same auccs, situate in Belmont I afutesaid, and iu the Occu- 1 patton of the said - - - J LOT 37. All that GAR-') DEN or PIECE off LAND, " the whole of which is wall ed, and well stocked choice FruitTrees, in full bear-^ — — — John Peart, ing and in which is a Sum- | Gardener, mer House, Melon Pits aud I Frames, situate in BELMONT I aforesaid ------ J This Lot is eligibly s, tuated for building on. The above Estates are let to Tenants from Year to Year, except the Farm at Middleton, and are redeemed of Laud- Tax.— The Lands and Premises iu Llandriuio, Llandisilio, and Ci iggion, are situate on and near to the Banks of the River Severn and the Montgomeryshire Canal, and the Whole are near to Lime and Coal, and within convenient Distances of Welshpool, Oswestry, and Shrewsbury, all good Maiket Towns, and enjoy many otner local Advantages. The Puichasers may be. accommodated by a Part of the Purchase- money remaining on Security of the Es'aies ; Par- ticulars of which will be explained to such Persons as may b desirous thereof at or before the Time of Sale. Printed Particulars, with Maps annexed, descriptive of each Lot, may be had at the Place of Sale, of Mr. SAMCEI GILTIMS, at Llandunio; at the principal Inns in Oswestry. EMe. sinere, Wellington, Bridgnorth, Ludlow, Bishop's Castle, Welshpool, and Montgomery; the Printers of the Birming- ham Gazette, Chester Chronicle, and Gore's Liverpool Ad- " euiser; also of Mr. LLOYD, of How ton; Mr. Vicasas, ni Craiiuiere; at the OlUce of Mr. GRIFFITHS, Solicitor,' Great Jimes- Street, Loudon : and at the Office of Messrs. MADDOCS. and SIMES, Shrewsbury, who will, on Application, furnish auy further Particulars, The respective Tenants will new the Premises. TO BE LET, VERY HANDSOMELY FURNISHED, VICARAGE BANK, IN THE VICINITY OF SHIFFNAF.. THE above House is extremely well adapted for the Accommodation of a genteel Family ; it contains a handsome Entrance, Drawing Room, Dining Parlour, Breakfast Ditto, Housekeeper's Room, together with every suitable attached anil detached Office ; four best Bed Chambers, two withdi awing Rooms ; and plentv of Accom- modation for a moderate Establishment of Servants — Twelve Acres of most capital GRASS LAND, at the Option of the Tenant, who may be accommodated with the Loan of two Aldernev Cows. For Particulars apply to Mr. TUDOR. Upholsterer, College Hill, Shrewsbury, or Mr. HALLEY, Joiner, Shitfoal, ( if by Letter, Post- paid) ; and lo be viewed only by Tickets, on Application as above. CHURCFTMEFE It ME NT. rpo BE SOLD, the NEXT PRESENTATION A to a RECTORY in the County of Srlop, worth <£ 500 per Annum.— Under value ill the King's Books, aud a Pro- spect of early Possession. For Particulars apply ( postpaid) to Mr. TYNDAIE, Solicitor, Lincoln's Inn Fields. TAKEN UP, On the 8th Instant, in tbe Manorof R > wton and Amastorij ABLACK HORSE, of the saddle Kind, about 1 4. Hands high.— Whoever has lost the said llorse, may recover him by applying to Mr. IIAUGHTON, at THE WIND- MILL, Bailiff of the said M anor, who will return him upon Payment ofthe Expenses of his Keep, and of Advertising him ; otherwise he will be sold" according to Law, at the Expiration ofthe legal Term of his being kept by the Lord's Bailiff. BAY MARE PONEY, STRAYED. Strayed, on Saturday Morning, the 9th of June instant, 1810, from Castle Bromwich, in the County of Warwick, ALIGHT BAY PONEY, 12 Hands and | of an Inch high, a few Collar and Bre » ohbaud Marks from drawing, her Hoofs are much broken and goes a little Cow legged behind.— Whoever will give any Intelligence or biing her to Mr. Henry Leake, Castle Bromwich, or Mr. Wm. Shaw, Brook End. near Lichlield, sha I icce ve ONE GUIN EA Reward, and all reasonable Expenses. HOUSEHOLD GOODS. To be Sold by Auction, BY WILLIAM SMITH, On Thursday ne\ t, the 28th of Jam , 1810, on the Premises, at Cotton- Hill* Shrewsbury j ALL the HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNI. TURE, belonging to Mrs, BRAYNE, deceased, consisting of Chamber, Parlour, and Kitchen Furniture, together wi: h every Brewing Requisite; the Wlole is ol a respectable Description, and deserving of Notice. J i. e bale to begin precisely at Two ' Clcckinthe Afieraoon, Valuable Freehold Estates, Within five Miles Distance of the Town ot Shrewsbury* At the Talbot Inn, in Shrewsbury, on S aturday, the 14th Ha/ of July, 1810, precisely at four O'clock in the Afternoon, in 14 Lots, subiect to Conditions ; BY JONATHAN PERRY: ^ B^ HE ES PATES comprise a very neat and A eleaant FAMILY MANSION, with Gardens, Shrub- beries, Orchards, Paddocks, excellent DbVehOuse; Capital WATER CORN MILL, on the River Perry, several very ex- cellent Cottages, a good FARM HOUSE and BUILDINGS, a BLACKSMI TH'S SHOP verv lately erected, and upwards o; TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pas'urc LAND, s tuate and lying within the several Townships of Mitton, Grafton, Yeaton, Yagdon, aud Wal- foid, in the several Parishes of Baschurch, Fitz, and Mont- ford, ill the County of Salop; with a Pew in the Parish Church of Baschurch. aud two Pews in the Parish Church of Fitz I the whole lying within five Miles of the Town of Shrewsbury, ai d delightfully situated 011 tbe Banks of the Rivers Severn aud Perry, with a RIGHT of FISHERY iu both Rivers, WILLIAM BOWYER, at Mitton House, will shew the dif- ferent Lois, Printed Particulars may be b id at the Talb . t, Lion, anl Raven and Bell Inns, Shrewsbury; at Mitton House; of Mr. RRAYNE, Maid-' I Head; 01 THS AUCTIONEER, and cf Mr. P11 ILLU'S, Soliciioi, on Pride Hill, at whose Ottice a Map of the Estates mac be seen. Freehold Estate. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Craven Arms Inn, Ruyton of the Eleven Towns, in the Connty of Salop, 011 ' Thursday, the jth of Joly, 181U, at four o'CIock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions ihen to be produced : LOl' t. ANEWLY- ERECTED HOUSE, with Barn, Stable, Cow. House, & e. complete, with excellent Gar- den, welt stocked with Fruit Trees, and THREE PIECES of excellent Arable and Pasture LAND, containing together 3 A. 2R. 261'. LOT 11 TWO PIECES of excellent Arable and Mea'do* LAND, nearly adjoining the same, con aiuiog together 1A. 2R IP. The above valuable Land is situate in the Township of Kinaston, in the Parish of Kiunerlev, in the County alore- said, ill the Occupation of William Totnkiss, as Tenant at Will, who will shew the same; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. ROGERS, Sohcitor, Osbaston; or TUB Auc< TIONEERS, at Ruyton ofthe Eleven Towns. Tlie Timber to be takeu at a Valuation. DENBIGHSHIRE. A most desirable Family Residence, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. At the Eagles Inu, Wrexham, 011 the Ifith Day of July, J810, at three o'Ciock lu the Afternoon pieeise. ly : AFREEHOLD HOUSE, Sic. with about FORTY- NINE ACRES of 1110,1 excellent Arable. Meadow, and Pasture LAND adj. lining, in the highest State ol Cultivation.—' The House consists ot a spacious Entrance Hall, Breaktast Parlour, Dining Room, anu Drawing ll io. it over, with a suitable Nuintier of Bed Room-; necessary domestic Offices, and Cellaring ; a D ive House, douole Coach House, Stabling for 14 Hoises, aud other convenient Out- buildings, The whole situate near the BANKS UF THE DEE, at EYTON, in the Comity of D ubign, and in the Paiish 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 tluough W. exhiim and bllesinere. — Dis ant from Wrex- ham four, and from Ellesinere eight Miles, oil. 11 gou- l 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 othei Plants, Melon Ground, la ge Orchard, Sto. In the Shrubbery is a beautiful Cottage Room, and near ii. a complete Turnery.— A Pew in Bangor Church, and Sittings for Servants. — Land Tax redeemed. The Situation is pleasant, aud unequalled ill the County for River and Field Spoits. Capital Roads to it iu 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 Land, ab . ut 201) of which is in the Centre of preserved Grounds. Tne Timber to be taken ut a Valuation; and the Furniture, Liie aud Dead Slock, Implements of Husband y, Garden Klauts, aud grow- ing Ciops, may be had at a Valuation, at the Option of the Purchaser. Rob. rt W lliams, Coachman, at the House, will shew the Premi es; and luaher Particular- may he had on Application to Messrs. KENVON and I'AIIRY, ^ O icitors, Wrexham. On July, A1 the Premises, 011 Saturday, tue 21st Day of 1810, at four o'CIock in the Afternoon: LL that capital well- known and accustomed INN, known oy the Name of ' THE GEORGE, iu Ihe Uoiough of BEWDLEY, in the County of Worcester; with the Stables, Outbuilding', and Appurtenances thereto be- longing, now in the Holding of Mrs. Mary Crump. These Premises have for thirty Years and upwards been occupied by the Proprietor thereof, who is now letiring from Business 1 are large and commodious, and ill every respec: circulated to command the principal Business of Beivdley and its Neighbourhood, being very roomy and extensive, and the only Inu in the Town where uny Carriage is kept. A Purchaser may have the immediate Possession, and bo accommodated with two thirds of the Purchase Motley 011 Security of the Premises. For further Particulars apply to Messr^. CLAUSE AND PAEDOS, Solicitors, iu Bewdley, To Ihe Editor ( if the SALOPIAN JOURNAL. Sin, As you have clone me ( he honour to insert my letter about the attempt to assassinate ihe Royal D'nk?, 1 take the liberty of troubling yon again, with ideas which have arisen since the mission of that, and this shall comprise all I have ' to say. If any if the arguments advanced in the first letter are fallacious or untenable, I- should be happy to see the refuta- tion of them In yonrtpaper, because I have urged them more than once with my tongue, and found them strong enough to silence my opponents.— They now take up oilier grounds for expelling the FOREIGNERS; saying, that " fhev are only so *' many SPIES in the houses of the Great, and lhat dounrless " many important articles of information are sent abroad by " Meirmeans, which would not transpire if the servants were " Only British."— This tome appears very much approaching to absurdity : for, in the first place, it must be supported by this principle, that the amor patrire, Or love of one's native country, is stronger than self- interest in all those men, who serve our nobility, as viilets, & c.—' That some few of them act us spies there can be very little aoubt in what proportion it would be temeriiy ot folly to assert; but suppose we admit one in three, even then two ( birds arc net spies. But 1 wish toknow whether ( hose lords, and other great men, who thus utter thoughts of national impoitance, in the presence of persons - ivbo ought not to he auditors uf such matters, are not participants of the guilt belonging to the spies; for thev accomplish that,' by inadvertence, which the others do by design ; they ' disclose like idiots, what the others transmit like knaves i— they first betray themselves by want of discretion, and the vassals are'thus tempted lo betray then- lords by want of good principles, when they are unguardedly put in possession of such facts. If Ihe Great would i ot be so helpless or so indiscreet, they would be more respectable and more secure: however, if they are such poor creatures that they cannot seive them- selves, when the means of supply are placed in the reiom, fuirlv they might have discretion enough io refrain from speaking on matters nf national concern during the, hour, the few minutes or Seconds, that the varlets froin Trance Italy, & c. are in the room. Here 1 would ask wbata" bsolute seCurily is the're, fhsit'e'ven English servants would not, directly or indirectly, act as spies ? If Englishmen were exempt from villainous principles, then indeed theie would be greater propriety in tbe choice eif such men, and greatrr li" eiice for unrestrained freedom of Speech in their presence. But it is one " of tbe- curses of great stations that tbey cannot be secure against treachery in their domestics and confidants. Hence it'behoves them to use all reasonable circumspection at the banquet table. — However, my opinion is, that the weighty and secret affairs of nations are divulged by me n nf higher stations than valets : and there will ever remain strong temptation to such violation of fidelity while the present system of government, in all countries, shall crtltimre to be a system of patronage and corrupt appoint- ment to statons of honour and emolument.— A solicitude to remove men from effices whereto belong so many opportuni- ties lo place their relations and friends in lucrative situations, has powerful impul- e to make men swerve from tbe line of rectitude and honour; hence men of base minds will even sacrifice tire welfare of their country, and betray the secrets of its councils, when they imagine that the probable con- sequence of tIntuiting, and thus secretly counteiacting, the measures cf their rivals in the enjoyment of power, will be to bring them into contempt, lead to their removal, and eventu- ally to other occupancy of those stations of honour and profit. The ejected patty act on similar principles : thus ambition often produces treachery, and treachery causes subversion of national energies: in the struggles of parties, real honour and tbe popular interests are too often overlooked and foi gotten ; and the welfare of all is deemed of less importance than the interests of a few. It is my firm belief, that espionage is more prevalent and more mischievous from these political rivals, in their contest lor power, than from traitors who may be found acting as domestics in the service of princes and noblemen. Without great weakness and high indiscretion on the part of their masters, they could not possibly communicate much eif state- affairs.— They may, indeed, in cases of invasion, tell their countrymen of the riches in plate and things of value belong- in e to those who emploved them, but they could never be dangerous to the state in any other way, unless they have fools for their roasters and mistresses. It has been long ago remarked, and perhaps there is truth in the observation, that the most insidious and dangerous spies iu utir country are the fashionable mistresses of our men of fortune. Tne doting fools reveal to them, what Ibey dis- close to eithers; and thus, progressively, the vicious attain the knowledge of facts which virtue would have concealed from them.— Thus let the morals of the great be more pure, and their banquet colloquies moie discreet, and they need not fear mischief frum servants. As to Lord Grimston, or any other lord, dismissing his foieign servants, I view it as idle farce, the silly rage of the moment ; and, as 1 said in my former letter, unworthy con- duct for a liberal and valiant nation to adopt. In many cases it would be high injustice: for, there can be no doubt, that many foreigners acting as servants, and peihaps too as faithful servants, have been induced to quit their native countries by allurements and premises from our young men of fortune on their travels. To dismiss these men without being able to allege a crime against tbem, but merely because they may be spies, is too contemptible conduct to deserve further reprehension than what this supposition will itself convey,— 1 trust that there is mure honour and good sense in our nobility, generally speaking, than to be the dupes of this anti- alien phrenzy. If they deiubt about their safety alien in ltd, let them use the reepiisite precautions tin own out in my last letter. If the- v fear being poisoned by French cooks, let tbe cooks be obliged to eat what their masters return fiom the table; or, to make the safety more complete, let them dine on the same food before their masters, and let some faithful son or daughter - of John Bull sec that the descendant of Lewis Bahoon do actually eat it, Thus might domestic safety be ensured n gainst these foreigners both at hid and hoard. If the banquet gentry will be oratois, more open- mouthed than they ought to be, 1 do nut know a better expedient than to have an English servant, appointed to act as an ear• searchtr lo examine ami duly take care that tbobe foieigucis who act as valets, or waiting men, shall have their ears well- filled with wool, cotton, or oi her substance, during dinner time, or whenever called in; and then, the language cf signs must he adopted instead cf audible words:— wlieteby ihe wants of the com. puny might be easily expressed. The ear- searching Mr. Bull might thus act as a banquet/ ugeZ- man, and when biead is wanted he might hold up on a fork a piece of bread, & c. See..; or, as a more elegant plan, ihere might be a DINNER TELEGRAPH established, which the servants might instantly read. Mr. Editor, on this new idea I could easily add many words to shew its great utility, but the good sense of persons in high and low stations will readily supply what from tbe length of my letter 1 am now obliged to withhold. As this idea has just started, I beg leave to revoke the declaration at the outset, and perhafts ( but not promising positively), I may request your kindness once more, arid that shall be final en this subject. 1 am, Sir, at present, respectfully, your obliged, & c, CAUTUS. and Colonel Vesey, and - which was delivered to liim, to be used at his discretion. At that period, the Duke Was induced to require this declaration, with a view to his own satisfaction, ill consequence of various reports and insinuations which had gained circulation. The Communication of it was consequently confined to his Own family, and to some of his friends; antl he flattered himself that it would be unnecessary to make any appeal to the public on a matter which affected himself ex- clusively : nor is it without sincere concern, that he now finds himself under the necessity of entering thus publicly into a vindication of his conduct. He is, how- ever, confident that every liberal mind will give him credit for taking a step which he feels to be due to his character, to the honour and dignitv of his family, and which marks his anxiety to stand well with the country in general. Queries put to Captain Dodd by his Royal Highness the Duke of Kent, and his answers thereto, 26lh July, 1S09. Q. Have I either directly or indirectly sanctioned, advised, or encouraged any attack upon the Duke of Vork ?— A Never. ( Signed T. Doeld.) Q. Have I had to vour knowledge any acquaintance or communication with Colonel Wardle, or any of the persons Concerned in bringing forward the investigation respecting the Duke of York's conduct, which took place in Parliament last winter, either direct or indirect ?— A. I feel confident that your Royal Highness had no such knowledge or acquaint- ance! ( T. Dodd.) Q. Have 1, to your knowledge, ever had any acquaintance with, or knowledge of Mrs. Clarke, or any communication with her, direct or indirect, upon the subject above- nameel, or any other?— A. I am confident your Royal Highness never had. ( Signed T. Dodd.) Q. Have 1 ever expressed to yon any sentiment which could induce you to believe that I approved of what was brought forward in Parliament against the Duke of York, or of any proceeding that would tend to his obloquy or disgrace ? — A. Never. I have heard your Royal Highness lament the business viva voce, and you made the same communication to me in writing. ( Signed T. Dodd.) &. Have you ever, to your recollection, expressed yourself, either by word or in writing, either to Colonel Waidle or Mrs Clarke, or loanv other person connected with the investigation on the Duke of York's conduct, in any way that could give them reason to suppose that I approved of the measure, or would countenance those concerned in bringing it forward ?— A, Never. But I have, on the contrary, expiesse'd myself, that vour Royal Highness would have a very different feeling.— ( Signed T. Dodd.) What were my expressions on the subject of the pamptilet which appeared, passing cen- ure on tbe conduct of the Duke of York, and others of my family, and holding op my character lo praise; and what have been the sentiments which 1 haVe uniformly expressed on similar publications, whether in the newspapers or otherwise?— A. I have invari ably heard your Royal Highness regret that any person should attempt to do justice to your own character at Ihe expense of that of the Duke of York, or any other member of your Family. ( Signed T. Dodd.) Q. During the ten years you have been my private Secre- tary, when, in the most confidential moments, I have given vent to my wounded feelings upon professional subjects, did you ever hear me express myself inimical to the Duke of York, or that 1 ever entertained an expectation of raising myself by his fall?— A. Never; on the contrary, I have frequently bearel your Royal Highness ' express yourself very differently. ( T. Dodd.) The above questions, written in Colonel Vesey's band, were dictated by me, ( Signed) EDWARD. In the presence of Lord Harrington. ( Signed) HARRINGTON. J. A. VESEY, THE DUKE OF KENT. HisRoyol Highness the Duke uf Kent has just published a Declaration, by which we are rejoiced ( o find, ihat his name was most unwarrantably used in the secret conferences against his Roynl Highness the Duke of York ; that on the contrary, he was entirely ignorant of those proceedings ; and, so far from bavins countenanced the measures adopted to ruin bis Royal Brother, his Highness frequently expressed the deepest re- gie t upon the subject. THE DECLARATION. Castle Hill Lodge, June 16. The Duke of Kent having seen a recent publication, entitled the " Rival Princes," in which lie is chkrged with having sanctioned and encouraged the adoption and prosecution of measures tending lo the manifest injury of a brother's honour aud interests, it is im- possible that he should not feel anxious lo counteract immediately Ihe impression which must dwell with the country, v, hile such foul and unmerited aspersions re- main unnoticed. To remove, therefore, from his cha- racter that stigma which would justly attach to it, if it were nut in Ins power to prove that there has not at any time existed the smallest foundation for a charge, at the very idea of which every honest man must recoil with honour and indignation— The Dul. e of Kent has determined to lay before the public the following declaration, which was made and committed to paperby Caplain Dodd, on the 26th day of July last, in the presence of the Earl of Harrington, Mrs. Clatke exhibits the following ( certainly very fiee) sketch of her character, in regard to the motives which actuated her in coining before Parliament, as a witness in the Duke of York's case:— " I am of opinion that there is not a person in England, ot all acquainted with tbe proceedings of the House of Com- mons, with respect to the Duke of York and my connections with Wardle and bis party, who is so credulous as to believe what Colonel Wardle endeavoured to make the people of England credit as a Divine Revelation— namely. That I in- curred the exposure of myself, children, and family, together with abuse, anxiety of mind, and fatigue of person, during^ my exami- nation in Parliament, from a pure patriotic zeal lo serve the Public. " If there should be a person in the country that indulges such an opinion of my patriotism, he must be tlie most insane, or the most weak man that ever lived;— nay ( if it were possible) weaker than " If I were to tell the same gross falsehood which has issued from the immaculate Col. Wardle, and compliment myself on having appealed against the Duke of York, without any motives of interest beyond the gratification of serving the Public, 1 ain sure the intelligent reader would consider me a most impudent hypocrite, and wilb great justice; for if I had not been well satisfied of reoeiving the remuneration agreed npon, not all the jacobinical parties in Europe should have in- troduced my letters and person to the notice of Parliament.'' In page 26 of her book, Mrs. C. says, that Mr. Wardle told her " he and Major Dodd would hold themselves responsible for the Duke of Kent giving 50001. besides 4001. a year secured to me, my debts discharged, aud a house furnished in any style I pleased." In page 68, she sttys—" Major Dodd was constantly going to and from the Duke of Kent, at Ealing, to me at Weslbourne place, on the business of displacing his royal Brother."— Now, after the Duke of Kent's declaration, we must believe that the above assertion cannot be true; but the question is, did Capt. Dodd tell Mrs. C. that he came from the Duke of Kent?— " It being necessary to satisfy me that Major Dodd had not deeoived me with respect to the authority he had from this high Personage ( the Duke of Kenl) to engage and remunerate my services in the House of Commons, the Major brought me many of the Duke's letters to read, not ouly with respect to myself, but upon other matters." In page 58, after mentioning the speech made by the Duke of Kent in the House of Lords, in which the Duke professed Ihe highest respect for his Royal Brother, Mrs. Clarke savs, she " asked Capt. Dodd how the Duke could make such a speech, after all he had done against the Duke of York ?"—' Pho, pho,' said Dodd,' that was political: appearances, you know, my little lady, must be kept up, and my Royal friend says, that a man is never considered guilty till he is proved so." Now if this be all invention, on the part of Mrs. Clarke, a more serious calumny against Captain Dodd cannot be imagined. If that gentleman did use the expressions imputed to him, what are we to say to the foregoing answers given by Capt. Dodd to the queries proposed to him by the Duke of Kent? Between Mrs. Clarke and Capt. Dodd, it may be difficult to decide, but it is clear, that by one or other of them the Duke of Kent's name has been used, without his knowledge, lor" the most culpable purposes. Mrs. Clarke has given notice, that, as Lord Folkstone has thought proper to alter his opinion on a certain subject, she means to publish a dozen more of his lordship's letters. The birth- day of our beloved Sovereign was, this year, celebrated at St. Asaph, by the revival of tlie Ehteddfod, or Congress of the Bards, in its ancient and original splendor. This institution, peculiar to the Principality, has not, since the flourishing reign of Queen Elisabeth, been so respectably attended, regu- larly conducted, or liberally supported.— An elegant and valuable piece of plate, a cup in the form of an acorn, cut al the point, allusive to the nature of the meeting, was given by the Rev. George Strong, of Diserth, for the best poem on the late Jubilee. A subject so interesting to the loyal inhabitants of Wales could not fail to arouse the genius of the descendants ot Taliesfu and Aneurin. Several compositions, of Ihe most exquisite beauty and refined elegance, were sent in, but the palm was given to Griffith Williams, of Llandegai, in the county of Caernarvon, better known among the Baids by the name of Outun Peris, having, in imitation of many of his tuneful predecessors, as- sumed his political surciuue from the place of his former residence, A solid oak chair, the usual premium, upon such occasions, for the best extempore effusion, was gained by Robert Davies, of Nantglyn.— At the conclusion of their vintage, this kind of amusement was not un- known to the Romans. Ausonii, TrojH gens missa, coloni, Versibus incomptis ludunt. VIRO. G. ii. 385. Something similar to this still obtains in modern Italy, and is termed " improvisare." The contest on the second day, respecting the silver harp, the gift of the Rev. Henry Parry, of Llanasa, to the best singer with the liarp, was warm and animated, being kept up, by eight competitors, for five hours ; but the prize was at last adjudged to Robert Foulkes, of St. Asaph.— This practice may likewise boast its classical origin: Verba loquor socianda chordis— Hon. L. iv. Od 9. Upon victory declaring in his favour, this badge of Pen Cerdd was suspended at Ids breast by green and white ribbons, the uniform of the ancient Princes of Wales. Another meeting of a similar nature is intended to be held in the same town on the first of July, 1811 under the patronage of John Lloyd, Esq. of Wigfair a committee is appointed to fix upoh a subjefct, of which due notice will be given, aud to make other necessary arrangements. Female Heroism.— On Friday se'nuight, two men attacked the house of a widow, named Corish, at Clo- nard, near Wexford, in which were two young girls her grand children. While the robbers were forcing their way into the house, the two girls armed them- selves, one with a pitch- fork, and the other with an oak Stick. The first man who went in was immedi ately knocked down and secured, but the other com- ing to his rescue, a severe conflict ensued, which lasted some time, when the robbers thought proper to de- camp, leaving behind them a bag and an halter. The girls were severely wounded; one in particular has been dreadfully lacerated iii the face by an iron stan- dard of a car, ( supposed to have been brought by the robbers, for the purpose of forcing the door of the house, and which was found after their departure.) She is now in care of a surgeon. The French ships now capture Americanships where- ever they meet them. France has thus placed herself in a state of actual war with America. It was reported some time ago, that she meant to issue a formal de- claration of war, but this ceremony seems to have been dispensed with. This conduct, on the part of France, will tend lo increase the satisfaction America must feel at the prospect of an immediate adjustment of all her differences with us,— Already indeed, the commercial intercourse between the two countries has been restored, and though there still exists the evidence of an unreconciled mind on the side of America, in the continued exclusion of ships of war from her harbours, yet it must be recollected, that resentments long indulged in, though abandoned by reason at length, seldom have their conversion accom- panied by much grace; nations, like individuals, will be often awkward and reluctant, almost, in the manner in which they are obliged to capitulate with reason and interest. We are not surprised that, while America relinquishes an injurious policy, she should be jealous of her character as an independent nation, and endeavour to qualify such relinquishment by adopting a lofty de- portment. However, as it i3 of more importance what nations may do, than what their state pettyfoggers may say, we look upon the present conduct of America to amount to an abandonment of many of hei claims upon the Government of the United Kingdom. Whether this arises out of necessity— whether her revenue re quires to be supplied and fed by commerce, or whether calmer views of less urgent policy have reformed the nathre of her claims, we shall not now enquire ; but we are justified in supposing, that if the Amercan Government entertained any opinion that an adjust- ment with Great Britain was not almost certain, they would not suffer the property of their most valuable citizens to be sent into British ports, in the quantity and with the haste we see them. Mrs. Chichester, the lady of Colonel Chichester of the Cardiganshire Militia; gave a grand Masquerade on Monday night, where " the whole fashionable woild did homage." The following curious handbill was distributed by Mr. Skeffiugton, who wore a superb dress in the costume of Henry IV; " TO HEAR, SEE, AND SAY NOTHING, *' Are the conditions on which 1 am permitted by a Fairy ( who, in the reign of Henry IV. presided at my birth) to once more enter into tbe interests of this world. *' Ministers lose their Places, Patriots their Popularity, Loveis their Mistresses', and Servants their Situations, by not appreciating the merit of " HEARING, SEEING, AND SAYING NOTHING. " Tbe Ladies wiil, beyond a doubt, admire this principle, as it will insure to themselves the sole right and exclusive privilege of rendei ing their own secret no longer any m vslery. The loquacious will readily paielon my taciturnity, arid the mute Mill greet me with a brother's feeling. " Those who, by tbe happy art of quick investigation, already have discovered me, will, it is hoped, adopt a corre spoudent prudence, and, with an adequate resolution, " HEAR, SEE, AND SAY NOTHING " This text Mr. Skeffington faithfully observed, until after supper, when he unmasked, and by his lively conversation made ample amends for his previous silence. Curious Robbery.— Last Wednesday the inhabitants of Westmcston, ( a village a few miles from Lewes), were placed under great consternation and alarm, on receiving information of a robbery, which Mrs. Serle, servant to the Rev. W. Campion, reported had on that day been committed in her master's house, when all the family but herself were absent. She described the robber so minutely, and with so much confidence, that persons were sent in all directions in pursuit of him, aud a reward of ££> 0 was, by hand- bills, offered for his apprehens. on and conviction. The hue and cry and pursuit was vigorously kept up the whole of Thursday, on the evening of which day Mrs. S. lodged her information before a magistrate, whose time was occupied nearly five hours in taking it, a detail of which we shall avoid, as the concluding part of her deposition may be considered as a lair specimen of the whole. She stated, that the robber, at his third visit, last Wednesday, between one and two o'clock in the afternoon, seized her by the hair of her head, and dragged her from room to room, until he had obtained of her a knowledge of what property there was in the house, and possessed himself of a pair of loaded pistols and all the plate he could bud, consisting of small articles of but few pounds value, when he led her forth to execution, in the kitchen, where a cord was pre- pared for lhat purpose, and, after presenting one of the pistols, and threatening to blow tier brains out, if she made Ihe least noise, he deliberately fixed the noose about her neck, and having placed the slip- knot under her left ear, turned her oft', exclaiming, with an oath, that " he had done for her," and departed ; but, as good lack would have it, either from the stretching or slipping of the cord, she sunk so as to admit her toes touching the floor, in which situation she applied oue of her hands to the cord above her head, and thus prevented suffocation, while, with her other hand, she took from her pocket a pen- knife, which she opened with her teeth, and cut herself down, and soon after- wards alarmed the neighbourhood, as above stated I— On Friday the whispers of scepticism created a sus- picion that all was not right, which led to a more diligent enquiry, aud to a developement of the myste- rious affair, as the plate which Mrs. S. in her informa- tion before the magistrate, alledged to have been stolen, was found, wrapped up in some old apparel, in her own box, upon the premises, but with tile key remaining in the lock. The pistols were also fouud in a plot of grass near the house.— Immediately after the above discovery, Mrs. 5. was taken up by awairant, and examined before J. Harrison, Esq. who, kite on Friday night, fully committed her to Horsnam Gaol, to take her trial for the offence at the next assizes. It did not appear, in her examination, that she had aily accomplice in the business. Anecdote.— Mr. Sheridan lately made hrs appeftramce in a pair of new boots, which attracting the notice of some of his friends, he said—" Now guess how I came by these boots." They gave many probable guesses ; but " No," said Old Sherry, " you've not hit if, and you nevfer will, therefore I may as well tell you*" I bought ' em, and paid for ' em." HOUSE OF LORDS— SATURDAY, JUNE 16. Tbe Duke of NORFOLK objected to some of the clauses in the Turnpike Roads bill, and moved that it be committed this day three months, which was agreed to unanimously. The bill is therefore lost for the present. MONDAY, JUNE 18. The Drurv- Lane Theatre bill was read a third time, and passed. SLAVE TRADE. Loan HOLLAND addressed the House at some length em thin subject, concluding with proposing the following motion: " That an humble Address be presented to his Majesty, requesting him louse bis endeavours to urge other nations, in amity with Great Britain, to unite with this country in the abolition of the African Slave Trade; and that his Majesty would order his Ships to prev'ent as much as possible the vio- lation of those laws which had been maele for the purpose of putting an ' end to so inhuman a traffic."— The motion was agreed to unanimously. DISSENTERS. Viscount SIDMOUTH said, that, towards the conclusion of the last Session, he had thought it his duty to move for certain returns of licensed preachers and teachers, among those who dissented from the Established Church. These returns had been laid on the table. It was a suliject of the utmost importance 4 and by these- who were most competent to judge, he was dissuaded this Session from carrying his intentions into effect. He was the last man to disturb the rights of toleration ; and so far from his having any thina inimical to the interes( s of Dissenters, he had authority to say the measure which he had in contemplation met the general approbation of that religious body. In the exercise of the magistracy, there were instances of these liextnces being granted, which were extremely injurious ill their result. As the law now stood, every person taking certain oaths entitled him lo a certificate, which authorized hi in to preach what doctrines he pleased from the Bible, without regard to age, capacity, or character. Tne ignorant and depraved had obtained these certificates, which also exempted them from all parochial offices, and from being liable to serve in tbe army or the navy. To prevent the improper grant of these licences, and to place a salutary restraint upon those who were self- appointed to the office of a preacher, he had iotended to have brought the subject under their Lordships' consideration : but he thought it requisite, uneler all circum- stances, to postpone any measure he might have in contem- plation till the next Session of Parliament. — Earl STANHOPE wished to know what nostrum the noble Viscount would prescribe, by which their Lordships should ascertain the quantity of learning necessary to exist in a dissenter before the license was granted to him?— Lord SIPMOUTH said the chief ubje'ct he had in view was to require from the person ntending to act under such a license, a certificate from the congregation or sect to whom he belonged, that he was a competent person, in their opinion, to the discharge of the duty of a preacher, and that it was by their recommendation he applied for the license. STATE OF THE CHCnCH. On going into the Committee on the Bill fbi the relief of the poorer Clergy, Lord HOLLAND expressed his dissatisfaction with a certain grant made by the bill, particularly as it was made for the purpose of relieving the lower orders of tbe clergy. This was an unpropitious time for making to them so large a grant as ,£ 100,000 of the public money, when taxes burdened tlie people, and when there needed no acces- sion to that load under which they at present groaned. He was serious in saying, that the higher oiders of the Clergy were the first source to which the attention of tbe inferior order ought principally to be directed ; for they were natu- rally called upon by their connections, and other circum. stances, to extend every means of relief towards their brethren in the same profession. If, after making every sacrifice of sinecure places in Ihe Church, lie meant those livings where there ivas uo cure of souls, Ibe Clergy were still in need of assistance to relieve their necessities, be should have had no such objection against so large * grant of the poblic money. The Earl of HARROWBY said, from the last returns there appeared to be upwards of 3000 livings in this country, nnder 1501. per annum: upwards of 1000 were still not more than 501. a year. Alter taking an estimate of the different livings in the Church, he argued there was an urgent necessity for the relief to the lower orders of the Clergy, extended by the present Bill. The noble lord had alluded to the higher oreieis of the Clergy, aud had contended there was a source where the necessitous of their inferior brethren might be relieved.— But he ( Lord H.) considered tjiat inequality as a part of the perfection to be found in the ecclesiastical establishment, because it furnished the means of rewarding the different gradations ot merit to be found in those who tilled the higher offices of church preferment. He next adverted to the number of licenseel cbapels or meeting houses of those who dissented from the Cbuicii of England, and, from the returns made to the House, in consequence of the noble viscount's motion, it appeared there were upwards of 12,000 meeting- houses in this kingdom. IN opposition to MIDI foes, the Church had only 11,000 beneficed livings. The noble earl stated ihe population of different pails of tbe ceuntry, for the purpose of shewing that there were not sufficient provi- sions made for tbe Church; in one place, sucb vvas ihe proportion between tbe sum of money paid to the Chinch and the number of people over whom it had tbe cure of souls, that it did not amount to more than 8d. per soul, and in another place it was only for every soul. There were upwards of 1800 livings held in the way of pluralities, but the greater nnmtter of them were those of a larger amount than 1501. a- year. lie thought it would be a wise maxim, in case of uniting livings, to prevent their puverty, to direct, by a sweeping law, that in small livings, if a curate were employed, he should have the « hole of tbe salary. He concluded by observing, that it was his intention at a future time to propose a plan of greater extent of relief ; but, in tbe mean time, it was absolutely necessary to grant this temporary relief, and be trusted tlie noble lord himself would not further entertain his objections to the measure. Earl STANHOPE said, the possession of property was the only material object for which the establishment was anxious. A noble Viscount, not now present ( Melville), had stated that the kirk of Scotland was founded upon & rock of poverty, but the noble Earl's arguments Were of no use but to prove that tbe Church of England ought to be founded upon a rock of riches. They appeared to have no other character than thai of acquiring riches. The inequality of the higher orders had also been praised, and the noble Earl had stated, that it afforded an opportunity of rewarding merit; hut what was the nature of the merit ? Did ever any person hear of a Bishop being promoted for his religious merit ? No such thing the only use of Bishops was to support the influence of Ministers, He bad uo objection to the Chilrch, nor to the support of the Church; and if the Bishops would vote against war, and vote for peace whenever they could, and preach peace, and sup. port the libe ties of the people, so far from admiring their inequality of circumstances, he did not know but that he should be disposed to raise tbem all up to an equality, instead of taking away from them I What be disliked in Ihe Church was, its being made a tool and instrument in tlie bands of the State. He did not like to see people promoted in Hie Church for political reasons, and the sake of influence. Then, as lo foes to the Church that hatl b. en talked of, he believed there were veiy few/) « to the Churoh.— Take a Baptist. Suppose he did not think there, was any virtue in sprinkling a liule water upon a child ; but thought that baptism ought to take place at years of discretion; was he any foe to the Church for that » He was not a Baptist himself, but he did not see that the Baptist was a foe I There were many things that men diel not, nor could not agree upon. They hsd some good laws on these matters in America. Tbey had laws against what some called a Church, and would have no tithes. In one province they bad anuttier law, that if a man took a voluntary bond from a Clergyman, who thereby, for a consideration, under- took to do his duly, that bond should not be recoverable in any court of law. fa laugh.) And your shrewd American reasoned in this way, that as it was his duty to teach religion, and instruct men to act rightly, the presumption was, that he had not tlone his duty, and taught people to be hor. est, and fulfil their engagements. He declared he was a friend to the Church, but they migbt vote money, or no money, residence, or no residence, or what their lordships pleased, yet Ihe people would never have any good opinion of the matter till they were better satisfieel that the Church did its duty • and whenever they were so satisfied they would make no com- plaints. v - - Lord HOLLAND, at some length, reviewed the subject, sup- porting pait of the observations of the last speaker, and ex- plaining his general views on the subject.— The grant was agreed to, after a few observations from Lords LIVERPOOL HARROWBY, and SIDMOOTB. HOUSE OF LORDS— TUESDAY, JUNE 19. TETE CHURCH . Viscount SIDMOTJTH called tlieir lordships' attention to the necessity there was for providing some place, in the area erf every church and place of worship, under the church establish- ment, for the poor, where they might perform their religious duties without expense. HE was satisfied many persons at- tended other places, merely because ttiey could not be ac- commodated in the Church of England. He concluded by moving, " That a return be made of all parishes where the population was more than 1,000 people, and of the places of worship contained in the same."— Lord HOLLAND thought, it ought to have been extended even to those places where ihe population vvas less than 1,000. In Jamaica, to which place allusion had been made yesterday, he knew that tbe con- Version of the negroes to Christianity was not undertaken by the established church; and, therefore, being unable to pnssess that luxury, they were generally consigned to dis- senting missionaries.— The motion was agreed to. The Assessed Taxes Surcharge, tbe East Indian Loan, and the Appropriation bills, litre read a third time, and passed. HOUSE OF LORDS— WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, The Royal Assent was given by Commission to the East India Loan, the Assessed Taxes Surcharge, the Vote of Cre- dit Bills, and many others.— The Insolvent Debtors' Bill Went through a Committee, and received several amendments from Lord Redesdale, one of which was, that a Commissioner, a Barrister, be appointed the sole Judge, and that his deter- mination should be made a rule of that Court, in which the debt was prosecuted,— The Bill will stand over till next Ses- sion. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Mr. MILLS ruse to correct a statement which had been made a short time since, with respect to the Petition from Coventry. It had been represented thit thi meeting at which that petition had been agreed to, was summoned by Ihc Mayor, and was approved of bv him. He ( Mr. Mills) was authorised to state, that, so far from having received the approbation of tbe Mayor, tbe meeting was conducted with- out any encouragement whatever from him, he having refused to call it. Mr. WILBERPORCE held iii his hand an Address and Decla- ration fro m the Corporation of Cutlers, and the principal inhabitants of Sheffield. It exmtained their acknowledgment- of the privileges aud powers of Ihe House, aud their admira- tion of the conduct pursued by it, when lately asserting those privileges. The last petition, praying for Reform, fiom that town, had been rejected, and he felt much pleasure in presenting oue, which, he vvas convinceel, was consonant to '. lie feeliugs of the House, and had additional weight, from the respectability of those who signed it. The petition was for some time lying for public inspection, and received not Ihe slightest animaelversicHi or disapprobation. ' He was happy lo have the opportunity of presenting an Address couched in tbe terms antl filled with the maxims of the Old School. By reposing confidence ill tbe House, they shewed their true wisdom, and their strong estimation of tbe con- stitutional principles by which it was directed. BHIIIERY ACT. Mr. W. WYNN rose to move the Order of the Day for • going into a Committee upon the Election Bribery Bill. He slated, that the chief object of this bill was to carry into effect certain resolutions of the last session, which arose out of the proceedings of that house, upon Ihe conduct of the Chancellor of tbe Exchequer and a noble Lord ( CisUereagh) respecting the sale of seats in that House ; from which it became: of the greatest importance to the House to vindicate its own purit), by grounding some wholesome enactinen's oil those resolutions, and convincing the public lhat tbey were serious in their intention to prevent such practices in future, otherwise those resolutions would appear a mere mockery, and be no more than throwing dust in tbe eyes of the people. A further object in tbe bill was, to repeafthat part of the existing act which related to persons giving evideuce of acts of bribery before Committees nf that House, or in Courts of Justice, being liable to penalties themselves.— The clause he meant to introduce went to indemnify such per- sons, and thereby enable them to give the full benefit of their testimony without risk. He also meant to regulale the mode of tiansmittiiig Election Writs to Returning Officers, See. and concluded by intimating to the House his intention, early in the neat session of parliament, to bring forward other measur. es, to remove tbe evils anel remedy the inconveniences now attendant upon Elections, and among others, to shoiteu the duration of the period of taking polls ; to alter the'law respecting frivolous petitions, Stv. After a few observations on tho bill Uv Mr. Jobnstone, Mr. Brougham, Ml. Lockhart, I/ jrd Porcbester, and Sir S. Romilly, oil approving the measure now brought forward, Ihe House went into a Comiuiltee on the Bill ; which, with some amendmeuts, was reported : arid the report was ordered to be taken into further consideration on this day se'nnight, and to be printed, Lnrd PORCHESTE « brought up a report from the Committee on Sinecure Places. Ordered to be printed. BANKRUPTS— JUNE 16. John Wigfilman. of George- street, Foster- lane, London, halter. dashei, June 23, 26, July 23, at Guildhall Lawrence Wlmtain, ot Market- street, Newport- market, Middlesex, potatoe merchant, June 19, 26, July 28, at Gui'dhall Cornelius Farrell, ot'Gosport, Hants," shipseller, July 13, 14, 28, al the Crown Inn, Gosport. Benjamin Tabart, of Bond- Street, MiditteTsex, bookseller, Jiine23, • 29, July 28, at Guildhall.— William Whittingliam, late of Lynn, Norfolk, printer, June 23, July 7, 28, al Guildhall, London William Pownall, of Bristol, dealer, June 18,21, July 28, it Ihe Bush Inn, Bristol.— Thomas Dougan, laleof Bread- street, Loudon, warehouseman, June 19, 26, July 23, at Guildhall.— Edward Rout- ledge the eluer, and Edward Routledge the younger, of B irrockside, Cumberland, drovers. July 4, 5, 28, at the Bush Inn, Carlisle John PittSeott, of Nercastic- upon Tyne, grocer, June 26, Julv 10, 28, at the Shakespear Tavern, Newcastle- upon- Tyne.— James Dutton, of Hildsley, Gloucestershire, shopkeeper, June 29, 30 Julv 28, at the Full Moon Inn, Bristol.— Thomas Caithness, now or late ot New Bond- street, Middlesex, watchmaker, June 23- Ju'v 7, 28, at Giiildnall. JUNE 19.]— James Lovett, of Colchester, Essex, grocer and linen draper, July 2 3, 31, at the Red Lion Inn, Colcheiler.— William Duncan and Alexander Duncan, of Liverpool, drapers, July 2, 3, 31, at the Palace Inn, Manchester. VV. EDOOWES has just received a fresh supply of DLL TAYLOR'S ANTI- SPASMODIC PILLS, A late importaut discovery of A Medical Gentleman of great Eminence in his profession, And which is the ONLY SPECIFIC toil THE CURE OF EPILEPTIC AND CONVULSION FITS, HYSTERIC AND PARALYTIC AFFECTIONS, DEBILITY OP THE NERVOUS SYSTEM; And. without exception, the best Preventive of that MORTAL MiLAor THE APOPLEXY. Price 4R. 6d. per bon, with plain directions. It is also an invaluable article io the cure and prevention of the CRAMP in the stomach, legs, See.— and on this account only ougnt to be preserved in all families. The greatest Clearer and Purifier of the Face. SOLOMON'S ABSTERGENT LOTION is an effectual CURE for ERUPTIONS on tbe FACE and SKIN, particularly Pimples, Blotches, Tetters, Ringworms, Tan, Sunburns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heat, Rednes » of the Nose, Neck, Arms, & c. & c. also for Scorbutic and Cutaneous Eruptions of every description. By the simple application of this fluid night and morn- ing, or occasionally thrice a day, it will remove tho most rancorous and alarming scurvy in the face. It is per- fectly safe, and possesses all the good qualities of the cele- brated cosmetics, withuut any of their doubtful and some- times dangerous effects. It is an almost indispensable ap- pendage to the toilet. A rough and uneven skin, its shining appearance, and yellow and sickly paleness, are by this Lotion effectually removed. It lias been administered to many thousands without even a single complaint of its inefficacy— a single bottle will be sufficient to prove its value. Pi ice 4s. 6d. a bottle, duty included, with which is given proper directions ; and on the Stamp of every genuine bottle the words " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," are engraved, to imitate which is felony. Sold by EDDOWES, Wood, Sandford, and Newling, Shrews- bury ; Guest, Uroselev ; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth ; Harding and Scarrott, Shiffnal; Dean, Newport; Houlstnns, Wellington ; Miller, and Smith, Iron Bridge ; Trevor, Much Wenlock; Evans, Welsh Pool ; Fallows, Baugh, Jackson, aud Bircn, Ellesmere ; Wright, Whitchurch ; Snelson, and Craig, Nantwich; Painter, Wrexham; Piice, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry; and by the principal Venders of Patent Mcdicines in every Town throughout the Kingdom. Printed and published by W. Eddvues, Corn- Ma ket, S remshar^. - I
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