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The Salopian Journal

04/07/1810

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 858
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 04/07/1810
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 858
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY, Wednesday, Tin's Paper is circulated in the mast expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties nf ENGLAND arid WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each, Quantity. P. Tenant!. Piece of ricli A-} A. It. > JD, called OLD( J q ARD, situate in £ > f Llandrinio ) 27 Samuel Gittins. S. 126 2 10 Samuel Gittin* and Richard Piitchard. 22 1 39 Samuel Gittin. s. 0 16 John Evans. J 1 23 John Evans. 20 2 20 John Evans. DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES, IN THE COUNTIES OF SALOP AND MONTGOMERY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY WILLIAM WYLEY, At the Fox Inn, in tbe Town of Shrewsbury, in Ibe County of Salop, on Saturday, the 21st Day of July, 1810, precisely at three o'Clock : SEVERAL very VALVULE and IMPROVABLE ESTATES, situate in the Parishes of LLANDRI^ O LLAMI. II. IO, and ALBERBURY, in the County of Montgomery,- also atASTON PICOT, in the Parish Of WORTHEN, aud in and near to the Town of SIIRF- WSBCRY in theCounty ol Salop: IN TBH FOLLOWING LOTS: Tenements. Quantity. Tenants. LOT 22. An ALLOTMENT OF') A. R. P. Common Land onttieRREY- | DDIN HI LL, adjoining to ! S5 3 Richard Wilde. Lands of Ralph l. eeke, and j TbomasWingfield, lisqrs. con- ! taming about ... - J ASTON PIGOT ESTATE, Parish of WORTHEN. LOT 23. A new built MES-^ SUAGE, and another Dwelling I House near thereto, with the | Outbuildings and Appurten- f 2] pfces, also divers Pieces of A- ; rable, Meadow, and Pasture j Land lyingcontiguousjthereto, | containing together about - J LOT g4. A MEADOW,) called BROOK STILE, lying ( contiguous to last Lot, con- 1 taining about - - - LOT 25. Several PIECES of rich Meadow and Pasture I LAND, containing together i about ) These Lands are in a very improving State, and would be a great Acquisition to any Neighbouring Farm short of Grass Land. LOT26. A PIF. CEofrich A-" rable LAND, called THE FOR- 1 LONG, adjoining the Shrews- bury Road, lying contiguous to I Lot 23, con! aiiiing about - LOT 27. A PIECE of LAND. S called the WEST M EA DOW, j situate near the Village of! Worthen, capable of being r floated at most Seasons, con - ! taining about - - - J I OT 28. A good Arable i FIELD, called THE COCK- f SHUTT, situate near to Lotf 26, containing about - - ) LOT 29. A small Arable} FIELD, called THE PATCH,( adjoining to Lands of Mr. f Rowlands, containing about j LOT 30. THREE PAR- CELS of Arable LAND, called THE V1RTLF. S, adjoining to I Lands of Mrs. Betton and Mr., Lewis Cooke, containing to- gether about - - LOT 31, A Pasture FIELD," called OX LEASOW, lying| between Lands of J. Kynaston Powell, Esq. and Mis. Betton,| containing about - LOT 32. A PIECEof newly enclosed LAND on Aston Hill, containing about tie I n"! longing, with > if good A'able, i pasture Land, | 59 1 4 Rd. Pritchard. 7 1 10 Rd. Pritchard. 10 0 John Owen and Thos; Pugh Under- tenants to R. Pritchard. Thomas Jems, Under- tenant to R. Pritchard. 3 3 32 Rd. Pritchard. 0 24 Ed. Mcnlove. Tenements. LOT 1. A Piece TABLE LAND, CHURCH YARD the Village of LOT 2. A Mes « uagein Llan-"^ drinio, called NEW HALL, ' « vitli the Outbuildings and Ap- purtenances thereto belon ing; also divers Pieces of A- f" Table, Meadow, and Pasture I Land, containing together a- I bout - - - - - J This Lot lies on each Side tbeTurnpike Road The House is well built of Brick, and slated; the Whole forming a very desirable and improvable Estate. LOT 3. A DWELLING^ HOUSE, with the Outbuild- ings and Appurtenances, and • livers Pieces of Laud Iving contiguous thereto, in Llan- rlrinio aforesaid, containing to- gether about - - - - J This Lot is contiguous to the precedingLot. LOT 4. A Messuage called' ' GWERN Y BATTO, with the Out buildings and Appurtenan ces thereunto belonging several Pieces of good Meadow, and Pasture containing together about These Premises form a very desirable and compact Estate. LOT 5. TWO PARCELS ofY Arabic and Pasture LAND onf LLANDRINIO RHOS, oon- f taining together about - ) LOT6. TWO DWELLINGS HOUSES and Gardens, with / the Outbuildings and several > Croftsof Land adjoining, con- 1 taining together about - J LOT 7. A DWELLING} HOUSE, Garden, and Croft, V near to Lot 6, containing about ^ LOT 8. A PIECE of rich A Y rable LAND, failed HENDREf F1 ELD, lying close to the two f last Lots, containing about ) LOT 9. Another PIECE of A rich Arable LAND, adjoining/ the SbrewsbnrvTurnpikeRoed, s 11 3 32 Samuel Gittins. called GREAT MAES YRL HENDRE, containing about } LOT 10, TWO PIECES of} Arable and Pasture LAND,/ called MIDDLE MEADOW). 14- 2 19 Samuel GIUIRTS. and BRIDGE MEADOW, t containing together about ) LOT 11. A MESSUAGE,-) called THE RHOS, with the Outbuildings, Laborer's house, | and Appurtenances thereto be- . ^ longing, with divers Pieces of r Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Lands, containing together' about ------- J These Premises lie well together, and are capable of great Improvement. LOT 12. A PIECE of Pas-) ture LAND, called LITTLEf CAE CLAWDD, containing C about - - - - 3 LOT 13. THREE PIECES cf Meadow & Pasture LAND, being Part of GWERN Y BATTO FARM, containing together about LOT 14. Several Arable and Pasture \ ^ ad joining lo Lots " J " containing together This Lot will he sold subject to an Occupation Road to Lot 15. LOT 15. TWO PIECES of Arable LAND In Trederwen Township, called CAE MAWR and BARN PIECE, contain- ing about - - - - LOT 16. A DWELLING) HOUSE and Garden, withf several Pieces of Land, adjoin- f ing, containing together about ) CRIGGION ESTATE, Parish of ALBERBURY. Lot 17- A PIECE of rich"\ Pasture LAND adjoining the | Turnpike Road near to Ltan- • drinio Bridge, called the f Common Piece, containing I about ----- J LOT 18. A MESSUAGE^ called the LOWER. HOUSE, | • with the Outbuildings and Ap- purtenances, and divers Pieces | of rich Meadow, Arable, and y 81 Pasture LAND, lying in a I Jtirg Fence, and situate near I to I. landrinio Bridge, contain- | ing together about - - - J LOT 19. TWO PIECES ot- rich Pasture and Meadow i LAND, called the OAK LEA- t SOW and SQUARE M EA- T DOW, containing together \ about - - - LOT 20. TWO other Pieces} of rich Grass LAND, called ( the NEW COMBS, contain- f ing together about - - ; This Lot will be sold subject to an Occupation Road to Lot 19, unless purchased by the same Person as Lot 18. LOT 21. A PIECE of rich^ Pasture LAND lying contigu- I cus to Lots 19 and 20, and | adjoining the Turnpike Road ( leading from LUodrinio to f Shrewsbury, called the ACRE I LEASOW, containing together I about ------- J This Lot will be sold subject to an Occupation Road to Lots 19 and 20, unless purchased by the same Prison as Lot 18, HSU 7 2 8 John Evans. 6 0 30 John Evans. 1 0 39 John Evanf. 23 0 34 John Evans. 13 2 John Evnns. Royal Exchange Assurance Office. •""' T CORPORATION of the ROYAL EXCHANOR AS- URANCB give Notice, that they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for Ihe Assurance Qf Farming Stock at the Rate of Sr. per Cent, per Annum. Persons whose annual Premiums fall due on the 24th Instant, are hereby informed tbat Receipts ore now rearly to be delivered bv the Company's Agents undermentioned, tind the Parties assured are requested to applv for the Re- newal of their Policies on or before the 9th Day of J'uJf, 1810, as the usual Fifteen Days allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Poliey will then eXpiie. SAMUEL FF. NN1NG, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. J Eddowes. Wellington, Mr. Stephen Jennins. Oswetlry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Alien. Leominster, Mr. Samue' Nicholas. Ledbury, Mr. William Holbrooke. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin, Mr. Robert Williams. Wrexham, Mr. Joseph Laneford. FLINTSHIRE. Holywell, Mr. Wilfinm Turton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Grore. Cardiff, Mr. Joseph Davis. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Newport, Mr. J. H. Smithers. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hodson. Lchfwld, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb. Woherharrtbton, Mr. James Brown. Pauley, Mr. John Tortitinson. Newcastle- nr. der- Line, Mr. James Ha'. marack. WORCESTERSHIRE- Kidderminster, Mr. Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. Robert Gillam, CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr. Samuel Baker, Macclesfield, Mr. William Buckley. Nantwich, Mr. William Tomlioson. Nortbmch, 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 invariably made good Losses, bv Fire, occasioned by Lightning,— Proposals may be had of the different Agents. ASSURANCES ON LIVES being found to be advantage. or. s to Persons having Oilice-, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable oii the Life or Lives of them selves, or others J TABLES of the RATES for such Assu R ANCES and for the GRANTING ANNUITIES on LIVRS, may be^ bad of the said Agents. And for the greater Convenience of the Public, the Company have determined to extend ( by Special Agreement J Ihe Assurance on Lives to tbe Age of 75 Years. June 13, 1810. And for the Information auainst, or Apprehension of, any Person committing any other Offences on sr against the Pro-' Pfrfy of any of the Members, such Rewards as shall be directed bv the said Committee. 2 13 Richard Browne. 3 1 33 Ed. Menlove. 17 1 28 Rd. Pritchard. I PIECES of) ure LAND, f i 11 and I5, f er about J 1 0 Ed. Meulove. 33 3 8 Ed. Menlove. 7 2 13 John Hughes, Undertenant to Ed. Menlove. MIDDLETOWN ESTATE, Parish of ALBERBURY. LOT 33. A MESSUAGE, and') another Dwelling House, with j the Outbuildings and Appur- | tenances thereunto belonging, ) 1G5 and divers Pieces of Arable, | Meadow, and Pasture LAND, | containing together about J The Tenant of this Lot holds under a Lease for the 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, and will be sold subject to a Chief Rent of 7s. 9d. a Year payable to the Rev. Archdeacon Corbett. SHREWSBURY ESTATES. LOT 34. A PIECE of very"^ excellent rich MEADOW S LAND, adjoining to the River y g7 Thoma, p h. Severn, situate at UNDER- f ° DALK, near to theTown of | Shrewsbury, containing about J LOT 35. A complete threc-~\ stalled STABLEand COACH- HOUSE adjoining, and Hay | Lofts over the same, with — — —• John Roberts, the Appurtenances, situate in i BELMONT, Shrewsbury, in I the Occupation of J LOT 36. A complete foiir-^ stalled STABLE, with Coach- . PEMBROKE. SODSTON DEMESNE, LATE 711F. RESIDENCE OF THE PROPRIETOR, Situate iu the Parish of Narbertb, in the said C > nnty. rfl^ O BE LET on Lease fur Twenty- one Years, JL. And entered upon at Michaelmas next; AI! that CAPITAL DEMESNE, containing upwards of 300 Acres of Arable, Pasture, and Meadow LAND, together with a commodious, modern, well built HOUSE, spacious Gatden, and suitable Offices, all in good Repair, very com- pact, well fenced aud watered, wilhin one Mile of the Market Town of NARBERTH, nine Miles of Haverfordwest, and thirteen of Tenby and Pembroke.— Mail Coaches from London, Bristol, & o. pass everv 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 Particulars apply to Mr. EVANS, Solicitor, Haverfordwest; or to Mr. HASSALL, Kilrhiw, Cardigan. Dated 1 stjune, 1810. 6 3 19 Richard Wilde. 3 37 26 1 31 Richard Wilde, or his Under* tenants. Richard Wilde, or his Under- tenants. 16 2 0 Richard Willie. — John Roberts. ' I il'- - - 8 0 1 Richard Wilde. house aud Harness Room adjoining, and Hay Lafts over ! the same, with the Apporteu- • ~~ ar. ces, situate in Belmont I aforesaid, and in the Occu- 1 patiou of Ihe said - - - J Lot 37. All that GAR-") DEN or PIECE of LAND, | the whole of which is wall ed, and well stocked wilh choice FruitTrees, in full bear- ^ — _ —. John Peart, ing, and in which is a Sum- | Gardener, mer House, Melon Pits and I Frames, situate in BELMONT | aforesaid ------ J This Lot is eligibly situated for building on. The above Estates are let to Tenants from Year to Year, except the Faim at Middleton, and are redeemed of Lund- Tax.— The Lands nnd Premises ill Llandrinio, IJandisilio, and Cri& gion, are situate ou and near to the Banks of the River Sevein and Ihe Montgomeryshire Canal, and the Whole are near lo Lime antl Coal, and within convenient Distances of Welshpool, Oswestry, and Shrewsbury, all good Maiket Towns, and enjoy many other local Advantages. The Purchasers may be accommodated by a Part of the Pnrchase. inoney remaining on Security of the Estates ; Par- ticulars of which will be explained to such Persons as may be desirous thereof at or before the Time of Sale. Printed Particulars, With Maps nnnexed, descriptive of each Lot, may he had at tne Place of Sale; of Mr. SASIUEL GITTINS, at Llandiinio; at the principal Inns in Oswestry, Ellesmere, Wellington, Bridgnorth, Ludlow, Bishop's Castle, Welshpool, and Montgomery; the Pi inters of the Birming- ham Gazette, Chester Chronicle, aud Gore's Liverpool Ad- veuiser; also of Mr. LLOYD, of Rowton; Mr. VictEKs, at Cratituere; at the Otfice of Mr. GRIFFITHS, Solicitor, Great James- Street, Loudon -. and at Ihe Office of Messrs. MADDOCK and SIMES, Shrewsbury, who will, un Application, itiruish any further Particulars. The respective Tenants will - hew the Premises. OSWESTRY ASSOCIATION, FOR THE PROSECUTION OF FELONS. 6Ih JULY, 1809. WHEREAS several Horses, Sheep, and other Cattle have been stolen, and frequent Burglaries, Felonies, and Larcenies of various Kinds committed, in the several Parishes of Oswestry, Whittington, West Feltou, Sylattin, St. Martin's, Kinnerley, and Llanyblodwel, in the Cnunty of Salop, and other neighbouring Parishes, and the Offenders have too often escaped Justice for Want of imme- diate Pursuit, and 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 and Larceny, so far as in them lie, have agreed to raise and maintain a Fund for tbe Prosecution of all such Offences committed against the Property of them, or any or either of them. And tor managing the Affaiisof this Association, the following Gentlemen, or any three of them, are appointed a Committee, viz. George Henry War- rington, T. N. Parker, Lew s Jones, T. L. Jones, and John Gibbons, Esquires ; the Mayor and Justice of Oswestry, Rev. Joseph Venables, Rev. Owen O- ven, Rev. Joseph Dixon, Rev. Whitehall Whitehall Davies, Rev, James Donne, Mr. J. Jones, and Mr. Richard Crosou. And the Committee do hereby offer the following Rewards to the Peison or Persons who shall first give such Information in the Premises asshall lead to the Recovery of the stolen Pro- perty, and die Apprehension of tbe 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 and entering any House in the Night Tune The like in the Dav I'lme. The felonious stealing, killing, maiming, or wound- ing any Horse, Mare, orUelditrg The like of any Bull, Ox, Cow, Steer; Heifer, Calf, Sheep, La nb, or Hog , The stealing of any Goose or other Poultry , Any oltiei Grand or Petit Larceny Stealing any Gate, Pale, or Rail, or any Iron Work, or other Thing belonging thereto, or breaking, cutting down, or destroying the same, or anv Ifedjie, or utiier Fence Steaitn?, emitting down, breaking, destroying, or damaging anv Trees, Saplings, Poles, or Uiuler- wu l '. Rubber: any Orciiatds or Gardens, or stealing or maliciously pulling up any Tin nips, Potatoes, 1' ai- i,.;.-, Carrots, Cabbages, or Peas, growing iu any inclosed Ground „,,. J. d. 5 0 . 3 3 0 5 5 0 r> . 2 2 0 .. 0 in 6 . 1 1 0 Oswestry Parish. D- ivlsees of llie lale Earl of Powis Sir W.' W. Wvnn, Bart. Allinscn, Mr. butcher Batho, Mr. flaxdresser Becket, Mr. baker Bennion, Mr., Edw. Llanforda Rentlev, M r. Maesburv Bickerton, Mr. ironmonger Biekley, Mr. currier Bill, Mr. Richard, ironmonger Bolas, Mr. William Campbell, Mr. E, skinner Cartwriglit, Mr. surgeon Clemson, Mr. Thomas, Morton Hall Clemson, Mr. William, Crick- heath Cockerill, Mr. srr- geon Cotton, Mr. Middleton Croxon, Mr. Richard Croxon, Mr. John Croxons, Messrs. Richard and Edward Croxon, Mr. Lucas, and Co. D. rle, Mr. Davies, Thomas, Esq. Davies, Mr. Arthur Davics, Mr. Joseph, butcher Davies, Mr. E. Crickheatb Davies, Mr. J. Mnesbury Davies, Mrs. Boar's Head Davies, Mr. Treflicli Hall Davics, Mr. John, Nant Davies, Mr. William, saddler Desbrowe, Edw, Esq. Donne, Rev. James Downes, Mr. Weston Edmunds, Mr. aitornev Edwards, Mrs. Church- street Edwards, Mrs. maltster Edwards, Mrs. Unicorn Edwards, Mrs. haberdasher Edwards, Mr. R. Llwynymaen Edwards, Mr. W. printer Edwards, Mr. W. P. Ed wards, Mr. E. attorney Edwards, Mr. mercer Evans, Mrs. Post- Otfice Evans, Mr. J. maltster Evans, Mr. Edward, slater Evans, Mr. T. Sweeney Evans, Mr. Nant- y- gollen Evans, Mrs. Crickheath Evans, Mrs. Weston Evans, Mr. Tho. jun. Sweeney Evans, Mr. J. Middleton Fox, Messrs carrier Fiank, Mr. J. Crompwell Gibbons, John, E* cj. Gibbons, Mrs. Gilpin, Mr. J. mercer Green, Mr. tea- dealer Grifrths, Mrs. Rroomhall Griffiths, Mr. Rd. builder Gwynnc^ Mr. Lewis, brazier Harwood Samuel, M. D. Higginson, Mr. Coach Sc Dogs Hilditch, Mrs. Trcflach- hall Kilditch, Mr. mercer Hollis, Mr. E. Woo'. ton Hopkins, Mr. E. draper Howell, Thomas, Esq. Llys Howell, Mr. T. butcher Howell, Mr. J. jim. Trefonnen Howell, Mr, s. Bell Hughes, Mr. E. Beatrice- street Hughes, Mr. Isaac, Parkpromise Hughes, Mr. wineit\ erchaut Hunt, Mr, Cross- keys Is sard, Mr. William Jameson, Mr. David Jarvis, Mr. Matthew, Nant Jebb, Mr. Richard Jebli, Mrs. Maesbury Jennings, Mr. Pcn- y- llan Jones, Mr. John, tanner Jones, Lewis, Esq. Jones, Mr. R. currier Jones, Mr. William, grocer Jones, Mr. Thomas, builder Junes, Mrs. Pentrechannel Jones, Mr. Richard, Fox- hall Jones, Mrs. Mile- hcm- e Jones, Mr. Hum. Whitehall Jones, Mr, Charles, skinner Jones, Mr. Fdward, grocer Jones, Mr. Evan, meicer I Jones, Mr. John, baker Jones, Mr. Ellis, joiner Jones, T. L. Esq. Jones, Mr. T. Feathers Jones, Mr Evan, George Jones, Mr. W. mercer Jones, Mr. W. tanner Lacon, Mr., W. ironmonger Lacon', Mr William, farmer Lawrence, Mr. Wootton Leach, Mr. Samuel Leigh, Mr. Cross- foxes Lewis, Mr. Five- beds Lloyd, William, Esq. Aston Lloyd, Robert, Esq. Moelfre Lovett, Mrs. Leach, Messrs. and Croxons Manning, Mr. Edward, Cross Keys Marriott, Mr. mercefr Menlove, Mr. H. sland Minett, Mrs. Sun Moody, Mr. Richard More) on, Mr. butcher Morris, Mr. Trefonnen Morris, Mr. W. V. Morris, Mr. T. maltster Morris, Mr. surgeon Niccolls, Mr. Js. plumber Owen, Rev. Owen Owen, Mr. T. butcher Oswestry House of Industry Di rectors of Oswestry Bank Parker," T. N. Esq. Sweeney- hall Penson, Mr. wine- nierchant Povall and Co. Messrs. mercers Price, Mr. Nathaniel Price, Mr. William, printer Prvnalt, Mr. John Ree,, Mrs. Ridge, Mrs. Roberts, Mr. John, hatter Roberts, Mr. Crickheath Roberts, Rev. William Roberts, Rev. Nathaniel Roberts, Mr. scrgeon Roberts, Mr, Rice, grocer Roberts, Mr. John, tallow- chandler Rolierts, Mr. Peter, baker Roberts, Mr. T. Sweeney ' nli- bm- y, Mr. Richard Salter, Mr. Robert, watch- maker Salt er, Mr. Thomas, timber merchant Salter, Mr. Jackson, printer Shepparrf, Mr. Bank Skies, Mr. ' I'. Cond- y- goe Stanton, Mr, John Stokes,. Mrs. Sjjmmerfield, Mr. Llanforda Tliotnas, Mr. mercer Thomas, Mr. Cvnynibtl Thomas, Mr. Hisl'anrl Thomas, Mr. E. Mirldleton Vecables, Rev. Joseph Venables, I. azartls, Esq. Warren, Messrs. and Co. Whilridge, Rev. Mr. Williams, Mr, Edward, Bailey- street Williams, Mr. Edward, wine- merchar. t Williams, Mr. mercer Windsor, Mr. maltster Withers, George, Esq. Wynn, Mrs. iiaker Whitting/ on Parish. Allen, Mr. tanner Bassnett, Mr. John Broughall, Mr. Penybryn Broughall, Mr. John Bronghall, Mr. Thomas Boodle, Mr. Joho Davies. Rev. Whitehall Whitehall Earp, Mr. Henry Edwards, Mr. Plankton Jones, M r. Maestermin T. lovd, Mr. John Maddox, Mr. John, Pwl! Menlove, Mr, J. Feruhill Munslow, Mr. Henlle Mvtton, Mrs. Ralston Oiven, Mr. T. Henlle Richards, Mr. Thomas Smith, Mr. Jqhn, Bnrghill Thomas', Mr. Berghill Venables, Mr.. John Usher, Mr. Fernhill Williams, Mr. J. Davwell West Fe/ lon Parish. Dixon, Rev. Joseph Davenport, Mr. Edwards, Mr. Edward Edwards, Mr. J. Twyfurd ^ rar'k, Mr. Edward Hurlestr. n, Mr. Sutton Llovd, Mr Fords Owen, William, Esq, Wood- hohse Mai. frnM, Mr. Sutton Sylaltin Parish. Rasnett, Mrs. Peritreclawdil Beritley, Mr. Peter Davies, Mr. Pentrewern Edwards, Mrs. Mount Sion Edwards. Mr. Pentrekenrick Llovd,' Miss, Swan- lull Lerra, Mrs. Pentreclawdd Lewis, Mr. Oldport Minshall, Mr. Edward Ormsbv, Miss, Porkingfon Richardson, Mr. T. Fron Mantis, Mr. Hueh I'udor, Mr. Robert Warrington, G. H. Esq. Williams, Mr. T. Pentre Day id Williams, Mr. E. Fron Williams, Mr. Geo, Forest Wright Trustees of, Oldport Wynn, Mr. Robert Wynn, Mr. John, junior St. Martin's Parish. Bradbridge, John, Esq. Peny- brvn Duckett, Mr. T. Wesfonrhvn . Edwards, Mr. William, Bron- j y- garth Jackson, Mr. Thomas, Rhos- y- llan lunei, Mr. E. Weston rhyn ' tnllllis, Mr. Tv'n- y- rhos Powell, Mr. Prees- gwaen Powell, Mr. E. Prees- gwaen Richards, Mr. John, Pout- faen. Kinnerley Parish. Downcs, Mr. Argoerl Lloyd, Mrs. Margaret, Widow. Ltantfblndvet Parish. Jennings, Mr. Tho. Llynclis lortes, Mr. Edward Morris, Mr. Cefn- blodwel Skellorn, Mr. Hugh Parry, Lawton, Esq. Chirk Palish. Lovett, Richard, Esq. Ellesmere Parish. Powell, J. K Esq. Corn, Mr. Okl- Marton. Myfod Parish. Jones, Mr. John Llanrhaiadr Parish. Thomas, Mr. William Llansilin Parish. Morris, Mr. William, Lloran ncha Wyiin, Mr. John, Lloran- ganol Llanymynech Parish. Dovaston, Mr. Griffiths, Mr. tallow- chandler. NEW MEMBERS, Admit ted 6tli of July, 1809. vlt. Sliackfield Williams Vliss Baugh, Pentredavid Mr. R. Piice, cabinet- maker Messrs. E. and R. Thomas, mercers Mr. Hutleston, attorney. Persons having any Demand on the above Society, are desired to send their Accounts to the Treasurer at least ten Days before every first Thursday in Ihe Month of July, and to attend the Committee at ten o'Cloefc on the Morning ol every last Thursday in June, when the same will be cxa mined, and any of the Subscribers may attend. Each Member is requested to attend personally at th< Meeting, or to send his Subscription by his Son, Brother, oi a Subscriber, as no other Person will be permitted to Dine. Any Person not sending his or her Subsciiption on the Da\ of Meeting, or witliiu fourteen Days after, will be expelled the Society. The NEXT MEETING will be held at the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, on THURSDAY, the iFIi'TH Day of JULY, IS10. LONDON. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27. Some further French papers - were received las! nig'it, tn the 91st instant. Their contents relate chieflv to affairs in the Baltic; from an account prclen. iled to come from Stockholm, it would scent that the French expect the British to attack the Swedish ports: and these papers say, « a general sentiment pf indignation was expressed; that if the English attacked the Swedes, they were ready to defend themselves, and to repel force by force s aud they are further determined not to endure humiliation, or the ridiculous rhodomontades of Sir James Saumarez." A very long article appears in these papers, under the date of'Paris, June 19, commenting with extreme rigour upon the arrival of Sir James Saumarez in the roads of Gottenhurgh. The dbjcct is to put Swe. len on her guard against the attempts of this country. The article concludes as follows—" At present lhere prevails, in the whole of the north, an universal sentiment, that of looking with a vigilant eye to every suggestion coming from England." An article from Copenhagen, under date of the 7th iristanti mentions the sailing of the convoy from the Baltic, under the protection of three ships of the line, three frigates, and two brigs, and that it cast anchor before A aland and Fehmern. A long account is given of the English making an attack upon the Danish galliesj hut it does not afford any interest. These papers also contain some allusions to the policy of uniting the Crowns of Denmark and Sweden. An article from Frankfort, dated June 12, says, on this subject, that " an opinion at present prevails in the north which supposes the union of the Crown of Sweden to that of Denmark as extremely favourable to the systems which guide the politics of the Ctinlinefifal powers, whilst it - wdultl concentrate the forces of the Scandinavian people, making their me'ius and their interests the same, by the onion of the monarchies; an union of which the English, above all nations; have numerous reasons of being afraid." In Holland; an insult, said to have been offered to a livery- servant of the French Ambassador, is magnifies! into a state- offence s and the Minister Of Justice and Police " has it in express command from the King, to make knowu his Majesty's highest displeasure and in- digrlaiion at the offence." Tiie terror t. f annexation hangs still over the Dutch, vrho must therefore con- duct theniselves with more than ordinary humility, or their doom is sealed; though, for ourselves, we do not See hotv they can be possibly reduced to a mors abject state of dependence than that to which they are at present fallen. There may be something, perhaps, consolatory in the mere name of a separa- te existeace, when the substance Iras been long lost. Lett's have been received from Copenhagen to the 6th instant, from which wo learn, that the decisions in the Court of Admiralty, on commercial seizures, have, in several instances, terminated more favourably than was expecled. Of IS Americans and some " English which had been put under sequestration, several of them have been delivered up; and others were in pro- gress of being restored to the owners. These par- ticulars are confirmed by advices from Hamburgh, under official authority. The war between the Russians and Turks is go'iilg on with vigour. A battle is said to have been fought, according lo the following extract, dated, Hermanstadt, 16th May. " Since the Turkish troops which lately arrived from Egypt, have been assembled at Sehumla, in the Grand Vizier's camp, with the new regiments of Janissaries, news is daily expected of a battle between the Russians and Turks. By the reports of some travel- lers, a considerable one has even taken place, but no mention is made of the spot nor of the day when tjiat battle occurred." It was last night reported, but we know ndt on wjiat authority; that letters had been received from Malta, dated seven days subsequent to Brigadier- general Os- wald's dispatches* stating that, there was great danger of our troops being obliged to abandon their new pos- sessions, so gallantly acquired in the Adriatic Seas, as our whole force amounted only to 10,000 effective me i, against which the enemy were then proceeding, from Naples, with an army of 40,000. Letters were yesterday received from Boston to the date of the 25th ult. but they contain nothing of po- litical interest. The papers are full of strictures on the invention by Mr. Fulton of the Torpedoes, by which the British fleets were to he destroyed in case they should presume to approach the harbours of the republic. From the tenor of tire latest accounts wilh which we have been favoured by a gentleman who lately left South America, we are induced to believe( that the revolution in the Caraccas is not so extensive as , has been represented. The whole of the Isthmus of Darien is in a state of tranquillity, and the insurrection in the Caraccas, was almost wholly confined to Ihe capital. Yesterday the Duke of Albuquerque went into the City to view the Bank and India House. Upon his arrival at the Bank, he was received at the door by two of the Directors, who after paying him all due attention, shewed him into a room," where he partook of an elegant cold collation, antl afterwards accom- panied liiin through the different offices of that great national concern. From thence he proceeded to the India House* where he was received with equal polite* ness and attention by the Directors. We understand that Gen. Sarrazin has, since his arrival in London, had several conference! with the Marquis Welleslc'y. This circumstance is supposed to countenance the idea that his mysterious visit to this country has some relation to foreign affairs. It is observed, that were he merely, in the situation of a deserter, or seeking, as an Alien, the protection of the British Government, he would come officially under the cognizance of the Secretary of State for the Home Department. But, whatever may have been the object of his escape, the statements in the French Papers seem to leave il in still greater obscurity than that iu which it was before involved. The proceedings of the Home Secretary upon an application from Lord Holland, a Peer and Privy Counsellor, to know when he might, at a private Levee, be permitted to present a petition to his Majesty from the town of Nottingham, are rather singular. Mr. Ryder states, that since public levees have been discon- tinued, no person has been admitted to private levees " for the purpose of presenting a Petition or Address." The Chancellor of the Exchequer had an iulerview on Saturday with the Lord Chancellor aud the Master of the Rolls, it is intended to arrange some measure during the prorogation, which will be submitted to Parliament when it next meets, for the purpose of rendering the duties of the Lord Chancellor less bur- thensome and labourious, by having the Bankrupt ap- peals disposed of by some other Judge, which at pre- sent occupy so large a portion of the tune of his ford- ship. The public will hear with pleasure of sucli an airangement, as the multiplicity of business tbat comes before the Court of Chaucery is such, tbat much nius be constantly in arrear. PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Price Sixpence Halfpenny. Vol. 17.] N0' 858. LONDON. THURSDAY, JUNE 28. Dutch Tapers to the 24th, and German to the 20th, are received. This time last year Austria was at war with Bonaparte, whose ambitious projects were ifn ™ - patible with the preservation of her honour and inde- pendence. She hi s just now signed a Treaty of defen- sive alliance with him, and is to assist his projects with nnarmv of 150,000 men !— Rumour fixes Turkey as the destination of this army, hut we should not tie sur- prised to find a large part of it dispatched to Spain.— Austria has, it appears, " interceded for the Pope, who has been visited al Savona by an Austrian Etu'oy. An indemnitv for the sequestration of the Ecclesiastical States is spoken of. If there is any foundation for this sinter ent, it is probably nothing more than a compro- mise of Bonaparte's own contrivance, to coverall enor- mity against which all Catholic Europe must neces- sarily be disposed to revolt. _ American Papers were received yesternav, Boston Gave ties to Ibe 2 « rh ult. ami letters and papers fioni Wash- ington of tbe. 23d of the same tnoufb. The correspondence between Mr. Pmckuev and the Marquis Wellesley, with re- paid to the dismissal of Mr Jackson from America, is given jr these papers ; and from the remarks upon this subject m the official Washington paper of the 21st, it would seem the result of it is not likely to prorthce a very favourable effect towards oh amicable adjustment cif the differences % oh this ci unliy; for, bv the British Government acctd'iu" to the declared object of the American Government, Viz the recnl of Mi. Jackson,- the private views ol America have n.. l been realized — The Intelligencer, the paper alluded to, complains that, contrary to the just expectations of the American Go- vernment. Mr Jackson was not to be succeeded by a Minis- ter of rank and taler. ts," hut by " a sort of Charge des - Affimes, vho was to be appointed to cairv on fhe.' dvriinary inter- course." it slates, in the mxt place, that, instead of the British Government manifesting a ready w ish as to the reeal of Mr Jack- on. " We ( the Government) are met with an assurance that his^ Majestv has been pleased to direct tbe Ve- turnof'Mr. Jackson to England; and so far from censuring tis conduct and making bis recal a- consequence of his rude- ness, Mr. Piiieki ey is told lhat no displeasure was felt by his Majesty in regaid to a Minister of » o much integrity, aenl' and • ability." The American Government also continue to rivell upon the subject of' Mr. Erskine's arrangements, and seem lo feel very much aggrieved that no sort of mention is made with respect to their disavowal; hot, what appears worse than all to the Americans is, that the British Govern- ment should be only w illing lo receive, at d not propose, any communication respecting ihe diffeiences which have so long rxisted between the t » o Governments; indeed, fiom the waiirth with which these observations are ushered into the Amtrican prints, we see the amicable settlement-,' which has been looked for with so much anxiety in this country, at too pit at a distance lo allow us to indulge a hope of its speedy completion. The American Government bad received dispatches from France, and it is stated that Gen. Demoutier had been appointed Minister to the United States. There has been an idle report of a duel having been fought between Lord Castlereash and Sir Francis Bur- delt, about what nobody could tell, which terminated jatallv for the latter, " it is needless to add, it had no foundation in truth. Some good is likely to arise from the investigation of the Duke of York's conduct; as at present no com- missions are given away, without the most strict ex amitistion, and the greatest precaution is. used to prevent the sale of Commissions in an undue manner, and also of any place under Government. Our Readers of the Fair Sex will, perhaps, view with as much fear as exultation, an account of the heroism of one of the soldier's wives, in the following extract of a letter from an Officer at Cadiz, V' a Gentle- man in Bath:— " Matagorda has produced its heroine, perhaps equal to her- of Saragassa, which you may relate upon my authority. During Ihe hottest of thi tire, and it was almost impossible to move from the parapet without being struck,- the wife of one of the soldiers of the 94th exposed herself in the most daring Bianner, fetching sand bags, carlridges, See. with perfect composure. At one lime, when it was necessary to repair cue of the faces ot Ihe embrasure, she alone entered, and could not be prevailed on to quit until she had done what was reqimcd. On being requested to go under cover, she absolutely lefused ; and continued setting an example of courage that astonished every one She has luckily escaped." The following is an extract of a letter from Paris, dated the 16th instant, received via Dieppe:—" The repeal of the Non- intercourse Act in America will con- sequently induce Bonaparte to declare war in the usual form against America, for his depredations against American commerce, have existed now these three years. His treating the American seamen like prisoners of war is certainly tantamount to a declaration of war. His conduct to the American Legation was equally outrageous. It is well known that when Bonaparte was at Bayonne in 1808, an American Flag of Truce arrived at Havre with dispatches for General Ann- strong and for Mr. Pinckney. The dispatches were forcibly taken from the Messenger, Lieutenant Nourse, and were forwarded to Bayonne, where they v. ere first broke open and inspected " by his Imperial Majesty, as also a bag of commercial letters. Mr. O'Mealy, au American,' was sent by the American Minister to Bavonnr, to claim the dispatches, which w ere delivered to him 5 but the bag of letters, M. Champagny told him, were sent to the Ministry of Police. On appli- cation there, some few were delivered ; the remainder were suppressed, as they were supposed to contain some political remarks." The exchange of prisoners between this country and France is still going on, as Sir Grenville Temple and family, with several others, were on Friday last landed at Dover from on board a neutral, bound from Havre de Grace to London with corn. FRIDAY, JUNE 29. By a gentleman who lately arrived from Lisbon, we are informed, that at the time of his quitting that city, on the. 12th instant, no apprehensions were entertained of an immediate attack by the French on the Allies, though gieatly superior iu numbers, the situation ol the latter being. such as to render the approach ofthe enemy impossible, otherwise than in broken and detach- ed bodies, which must be exposed to the hazard of immediate destruction in detail, should they advance ; meanwhile ihe country behind them was nearly ex- hausted of supplies; it was therefore thought probable that if ihey could not provoke the British to make the first attack, they would soon be under the necessity of quitting their threatening position on the Portuguese frontier, and making a desperate movement lo the southward, across Estrcniadura towards Audalusia, in which case if checked oil the hanks of the Guadiana, they would be in danger of being surrounded. " Yesterday several private letters were received from Holland to lue 24th, which mention that the French Govern- ment had appointed a Consul to superintend the commercial negotiations at Konlgsburg, aud that lie had arrived at that place Slime time back,, in consequence of an order having been issued, prohibiting the exportation of corn from Holland. Several vessels, which had nearly completed their cargoes, were obliged to unload. Another Decree had been promul- gated, by which the sequestered property in Holland is ordered to be restored, and a great quantity that hail fol- ic line time past been conveyed to Antweip, was, in compliance with the new Deciee, iuimed arely delivered back to! tbe respective owners. Tbe following is a copy of the Order, dated Parts, June 13 :—" In consequence of the meeting of tiie Council of Commerce yesteiday at St. Cloud, in; the picbenceof his Majesty, the colonial produce under sequey- tiation at Antwerp, mid the annexed provinces, as well as those lit Holland, that aie in danger of being so, are placed at the disposal of the proprietors. Thev are allowed to be imported into France, on paying rr ad on lor em duly of 50 percent'. The colonial produce in Holland is not liable to this compact, unless imparted, into France."— On the same day his Majesty issued ihe following Decree':—" The exportation of wheat by the Scheldt,! the use, the Rhine, or trom any pait of our frontiers, to Holland, by land, is prohibited.— Our Minister of l'innnce will transmit immediately, by on extraordinary courier, the necessary orders for putting this Decree ill force, £ tc. & c." Sir Edward Pcllew is about to hoist his flag on board the Christian VII. iu the Downs, and probably to suc- ceed, as has been staled, SIR Richard Sfrachan in the blockade of the Scheldt. The- gentlemen who were detained in France at Ihe commencement ofthe war, who ma- have served pre- viously in the army or navy, are paid, on producing their commissions, according to their former rank, or to that which they mav have held al the period of their deiention ; but the other detained gentlemen, mer- chants, trades- people, & c. are considered only as non- combatants, and when obliged to claim the French allowance, can only be paid as seamen. There is no foundation, we understand, for the pa- ragraph, copied into several of the London papers, from a provincial print, in which it was stated, that the Bishop of Deny had been gazetted as a bankrupt. The Duke of Somerset has purchased Bulstrode for 50,000. from the Duke of Portland, which was offered a few years ago to be sold for £ 80,000. by the late Duke. His Prussian Majesty has given orders for a further reduction of his effective military force, to the extent of 11,000, hy wilhdrawiug the garrisons from all places where they are not absolutely necessary. A superb diamond ring, the centre brilliant of which is valued at 3000 guineas, is made, intended as a present to the Emperor of Persia, and another, of inferior value, for his Ambassador, now about to return to Persia. A society has been lately formed at Liverpool, for preventing wanton cruelty to brute animals. lis great object is to ameliorate their state, by preventing those sufferings - w hich they often unnecessarily experience at the hand of man. The Report of the Committee on Sinecure places is prinling, and will afford much information of import- ance to the public. Lord Arden, the Marquis Welles- ley, and several other noblemen and gentlemen, were examined before the Committee ; and some Parliamen- tary proceeding is to be adopted oil the subject next session. The matrimonial union between Ferdinand VII. and the daughter of I. ucien Bonaparte has been abandoned. The re; foit that Liici'en Bonaparte is about to retiie to America is consistent with what are known to be the sentiments of that blanch Of the Napoleon family. Lncien is a strong republican, and has uniformly declined tbe exaltation pressed upon him by his brother, whose measures he is said deci- dedly and publicly to reprobate. This, perhaps, he feels will not be lone endured, even from a brother. He may therefoie have resolved to seek in America, lhat independence which be holds by so precarious a tenure at Rome. The following paragraph has appeared in an Evening Paper:—" Mr. Cobbett, we understand, desists from the publication cf his Political Register. The number which is to appear next Saturday will, we are assured, be the last. He is not to be brought up for judgment for the libel of which he was found guilty in Ihe last term."— There is little doubt but Mr. Cobbe'tl must be brought up for judgment, though his sentence may be mitigated, in consequence of the sacrifices to be'made bv him-; but the awful voice ofthe law must not be laised iu Vain. A few nays ago Mr. Marryatt, being junior Counsel in an action brought in the Common Pleas, and iu which Serjeant Best was employed on the other sifle, the former had occa- sion.' to handle one'of t he learned Serjeant's witnesses pretty roughly. In considerable pique, Serjeant Best exclaimed, f My Lord, this is liot to be suffered; ' these gentlemen of the King's Bench bring all the irregularities of that Court along with them when they visit tire- Common Picas."—" No, Brother Best," Sir J. Mansfield coolly replied, " it is only the air of the Common Pleas which infects them 1" Local Militia.-— By the new Act Ittely passed con- cerning the Local Militia, it is enacted, " That every officer, non- commissioned officer, or private man, ot any local militia, who shall, during the period of the regiment, battalion, or coi ps ( to which he belongs) being embodied for training and exercise, or assembled for the suppression of any riot or tumult, have been guilty of any offence against any Act in force for the punishment of mutiny and desertion, or any Articles of War made in pursuance of any such Act, and shall have been , put under arrest for sueh offeuce, or shall have been reported to pny officer of the regiment, battalion, or corps, to have committed such offeuce, before the dis- embodying or dispersing of the regiment, battalion or corps, may afterwards be tried by a general or regimental Court Martial, and if found guilty, may b « punished for such offence, . although the regiment, & c. to wliieh he belongs shail not be embodied or assembled, in like mariner as any other officer, Serjeant, corporal, drummer, or private man of Ihe tegular Militiu may be tried during the period of the regular Militia being assembled." Posthumous Hospitality.— A few evenings since were distributed hy the executors of the late Mrs. Middle- ton, at her house, at Kensington, lo 50 poor decent per- sons, 50 bibles, 50 blankets, 50 half- quartern loaves, 50 single pounds of beef, and lo each Is, Independent of this, since her death, a sum of money has been dis- tributed. • Summer Circuits.— Yesterday morning the twelve Judges met in the Treasury Chambers of the King's Bench, at Westminsler, and chose their circuits for the ensuing Assizes, as under :— HOME.— Right lb n. Lord Ellenborough and Right Hon. Lord Chief Baron Macrlonald. NORFOLK.— Right Hon Lord Cl. ief Jus: ce Mansfield and Hon. Mr. Justice Heath. M I ULAN p.— Hon. Mr. Justice Grose and Hon Mr. Baron Thompson. NORTHERN.— Hon. Mr. Justice Chambre and Hon. Mr, Baron Graham, OXFORD. — Hon. Mr. Justice Lawrence and Hon. Mr. Justice Lc Blanc. WESTERN.— Hon. Mr. Baron Wood and Hon. Mr. Justice Bayley. FROM THF. LOmO\ r GAZETTE. WHITEHALL, J, ONB' 30, 1810. The King has been pleased to constitute and appoint the Right Hon. Robert Dundas, the Right Hon. John Jeffreys Earl Camden, Knieht of ihe most noble Order of Ihe Garter, President of- his Majesty's Coi ricil ; the Right Hon. Robert Banks . Earl of Liverpool, the Fight Hon. Richard Ryder, and the- Mo; t Hon. Richard Marquis of Wellesley, Knight of the most noble Older of the Garter, his Majesty's three Principal Secretaries of State ; the Right Hon. Spencer Perceval, Chancellor and Under Tccasurer of his Majesty's Exchequer; George Percy. F= q. ( commonly called Lord Lovaino) the Right Hon. John Baron Teignmmith, the Right Hon Thomas Wallace, and William Lowther, Esq. ( com- monly called Viscount Lowtbe'r) to be his Majesty's Com- missioners for the Management ofthe Affairs in India. BOARD OF GREEN CLOTH, JUNE 27. The King has been pleased to appoint William Kenrick, Esq. to be Master of his Majesty's Household, the Court 29. of King's Bench, June SIP FRANCIS BURDETT. T| ie Attorney General observed, he had to address their lordships for a ru e to shew cause, iu two cases, between Sir Francis Burdett. Earl Moira, and Ihe Serjeant of the House of Commons, Mr. Coleman, l'lie cases were so similar, that be presumed the Court would permit him to move in both al one tin e. Sir Franc is Burdett had been advised to bring three actions for what he conceived to be false imprisonment. One against the Speaker, for having issued a warrant, causing hiin to be imprisoned ; a Second, against Mr. Coleman, the Serjeant, for having executed the same; and a third, anainst Ear) Moira, for having, in his character of Lieutenant of the Tower, received and detained him a prisoner. To the first of these actions, lhat against the Speaker, the Speaker had justified, arid put in his plea, " That Sir Francis Burdett, having been adjudged guilty of a gross libel upon Ihe House of Commons, the House had ordered him to be imprisoned, and had dii'ected him, tbe Speaker to issue his warrant for that purpose; thai he had- accordingly signed a warrant for that purpose, and delivered it to the Serjeant at. Arms, to be execi t d; and it ivas executed accordingly." To this plea Sir F. Buidett demurred. The plea of the Serjeant was similar, ivith Ibis addition, " That Sir F. Burdett, having withdrawn himself, be ( the Seijeant.) hail been obliged to force open tliu door of . his house, for the purpose of executing the warrant, and taking tne person of Sir F. Burdett into custody,"— To this plea, ol Mr. Coleman, Sir Francis answers, " That more violence had been used in me execution of the warrant than was necessary; that his family had been greatly alarmed and agitated, and harassed, and he had been ultimately loiced through the streets in an unseemly manner."— Lord Moira, in the plea put in by him, states, " that in receiving and detaining the person of Sir F. Burdett, he had complied witn the orders of tbe House." Out of these cases, the Attorney General observed, aiose two most important questions, viz on " the power of the House to commit, and the manner of carrying it into execution." These were questions of great public magnitude; questions to which every individual in Ihe kingdom was looking witn anxiety ; and lor the satisfaction of the kingdom at large, he trusted their lordships would think these weie til actions to be deciued before their lordships at Bar. Lord Ellenboiough—" Yon may move for a rule to shew cause why this should not be tried at Bar. The trial, how- ever, cannot take place during the present term, which is so far advanced ! ii must necessarily be postponed till Michael- mas term." Attorney General. —" Certainly, my lord; and it is necessary 1 should stale to your lordship why 1 did not move this earlier. I did not wish to move this till Sir Francis was at libei ty ; and it w as not till last night lhat the hon. Baronet gave notice of trial." Lord Ellenborough.—" No delay has tr. ken pluce on vour part, Mr Attorney. Take your rule to shew cause " wby thete actions shnild nut be tried at Bar.'" SATURDAY, JUNE 30. The following letter is the latest advice from side of Catalonia :— " Reus, May 6. On the approach of the French to this place, lo the number of about 5000, thirty three of the principal inhabitants met the enemy without the town, to implore that he would not plunder or destroy it. With this entreaty Ihe French seemed to comply ; but, on entering the streets, having been fired upon, and otherwise attacked by the mob, they insisted upon retribution. The thirty- three were required to pay 3000 dollars each, on receiving which the French departed. About a week aftetwards, O'Donnell, with a strong Spanish force, visited the place, and this General was so extremely indignant at the pusillanimous conduct of ihe opulent people in it, that, as an atonement, he levied upon them an additional fine of 4000 dollars each, to he paid over immediately to the patriot fund." The same account mentions, that a detachment of Catalans had descended the Pyrenees, and eutered Perpignan, from wheuce, after obtaining a considerable booty, they retired. A gentleman who is just arrived from Rotterdam, in a fishing vessel, which was repeatedly fired at by the French guards, says tint Bonaparte is endeavouring to transfer the whole export of the produce of the country lo the city of Antwerp, where licences are obtained without difficulty for a pecuniary compliment. The only force in Amsterdam was the Royal Guards of Louis, consisting of 6,000 men. At Rotterdam there were 1,000 French, and in different stations along the shores of the Maese, about 19,000 more. For the insult to which the French troops were lately exposed at Rotterdam, the Dutchmen in that city have been obliged to pay 100,000 guilders ; and they have since shewn no disposition to give the same offence and incur the like penalty. Apprehensions have. been felt by those interested in the trade to the Eastern Baltic, lest the system of indulgence should be withdrawn, by which they were permitted to hold commercial intercourse with the subjects of Alexander during the preceding year. Tiie following extract will be, therefore, satisfactory :— " Cronstadl, June 10.— Twenty- five ships have arrived here in safety, and all goes on well for the present. There is no appearance of any obstruction to the trade." There seems to be little doubt of a cartel for the exchange of prisoners being immediately arranged; we have heard that the basis of the cartel is, to con- sider Spaniards aud Portuguese taken by the French in the same light as British prisoners, and to exchange them for French prisoners taken by this country, Portugal, anil Spain— those, however, tiken by Portu gal are few in number. The subject of a cartel has lately been noticed iu a marginal note in the Moniteur upon sortie articles extracted from the London Papers, in the following manner : —" The assertion, that France proposed to comprehend in the exchange the Russians taken in Poland, and the Swedes taken in the last war, is calumnious and absurd. If the English adopt, as the basis of the exchange, that of including all prisoners who were comprised in the two belligerent masses, that is to say, the Spaniards and Portuguese, there will be no longer anv obstacle to the exchange of prisoners, and 110,000 men will return to their country. Observe, that of these 110,000 men, France will send home upwards of 70,000 English, Spaniards, ami Por tuguese," The Illustrious man of war, with the Earl Camden, Wexford, Ami- ton, and Winchester Indiamen, arrived at the Cape of Good Hope the 9th of" April, and sailed tire 16th for Bombay. The Raisonable man of war, Charwell sloop of war, and Caledonia and Devaynes Indiamen, with the Diadem- transport under convoy, sailed from the Cape for England the Ist of April. The Inconstant frigate, with the Streatham, Ocean, and Tottenham Indiamen under Convoy, sailed from the Cape for England on life 6th of April. The Windham sailed from t ape. Towii the 16th of April, for Simon's Bay, to wail convoy for Bengal. The silence of ihe last French Journals respecting SehastiAni's " corps* is rather suspicious. The rumours of its defeat were very prevalent in France some weeks ago, aud yet nothing transpires lo confirm or discredit them. The quarter of the Peninsula to which it was detached is surely of importance enough to merit some notice. It is from thence that any material itnpedi- meut to the vigorous prosecution of the siege of Cadiz must proceed. The number of American ships which have been put under sequestration with their cargoes in France and her dependent kingdoms is nearly 200 ; and the origin- al cost of their merchandize is estimated at 40 millions of dollars. Letters from Paris to the 25th inst. state that a new decree has been issued, prohibiting the exportauou of grain trom certain ports but the order does not ap- pear to be of a general nature-, and it is admitted that there never was a greater redundancy of grain in France than at present, By German Papers to the 17th inst. it appears, that our cruizers swarm iu the Adriatic, and harass the coast of the Venetian Slates. The harbour of Venice has been bombarded by some of our frigates ; but with what success the enemy have not thought proper to j state. It is reported, tiiat the Illyriau provinces are about to be formed into a kingdom ; but no conjec- ture is hazarded respecting the new Sovereign. Advices from the Baltic, have reached town. No thing decisive, however, is mentioned respecting the rival candidates for the succession to the throne of Sweden, the Hereditary Duke of Oldenburg, and the King of Denmark. It is understood, that at Stock- holm and elsewhere; French intrigue is extremely ac- tive to procure the appointment of the latter ; but the detestation iu Which the Swedes hold tl. e Danes will, no doubt, render the nomination of a Danish Sovereign a task very difficult , lo accomplish. Some more American papers have been received. The Americans seem to be rather alarmed at a report which has reached them, that the Junta of Spain have determined to cede East Florida to Great Britain; and their uneasiness upon this subject is not diminished by the opinion which they entertain, that if Florida does not fall into the hands of Great Britain, it will into those of France. It is said, that a considerable num- ber of French emissaries have passed thro' the United Stales into Florida. A vessel, arrived from the island of Saint Thomas, has brought some further accounts of the revolution which has taken place at the Caraccas, on the Spanish Main. The revolutionists have hoisted tne standard of Liberty and Equality, aud apprehensions are entertain- ed that the Creoles, or native Americans, tvbo consti- tute the great majority of the population, will rise against the European Spaniards, aud convert this movement into a civil war, in which the latter must, of course, be overpowered.— A Junti has been established at St. Jago de Leon; and agents have been sent to several of our islands, and to Ad . liral Cochrane, pray- ing the protection and alliance of Great Britain. It appears by this day's number of CobbelVs Register, that there is no tiuth in the report nf his intention to discontinue the woik. He has written nothing ibis week; for which he excuses himself, by stating, that his mind, in consequence of his recent trial, is unhinged, and his time taken up inputting Ilis house in o? der, previous, to jiidgmtent. The Whip Club were entertained wiih a plil-' ie breakfast, by Loid Eardlev, on Wednesday, to which they sat down about four o'ciock I The most impudent and daring thing was carried into execution on Tuesday morning, in Hamoaze, Plymouth, that ever was done in that, harbour: about ten Frenchmen cut a hole through the Genereux prison ship, iu HamoaZe, and boarded the Union powder hoy, waiting to take the morning's tide to go into Cawsaod Bay with 300 bariels of gunpowder for the Dreadnought, 98, and Defiance, 7t ; they then proceeded with tbe ship- keeper on board towards Ihe coast ot France : it was not discovered till five o'clock, when the Gleaner ketch was dispatched in pursuit of her. She was seen six leagues to S. E. of the Bolt ou Tuesday at noon, by an Excise cutter, tbe Captain of which took her to be a coasting hoy, and let het pass on. She is supposed to have gone clear off for some port in France : the value of the powder, the hoy, and her stoies, is estimated at 2,4001. cost price; so tbe prisoners will have made a fine prize. postscript. LONDOJY, Monday JVight, July 1, 1810. Mr. Foster, our late Minister to the Court of Stock- holm, landed yesterday at Yarmouth from the Leveret sloop. A Gottenburgh Mail arrived yesterday, but brought no news. The successor to the Crown of Swedeu is not named. Bonaparte will have the King of Dennnrk chosen, and as he is on the Continent " Lord of the Ascendant," Sweden will be forced to submit. Advices from the West Indies have been received so late as the 1st of June, at w hich time no enemy's force in those seas had been seen, as it was some time since reported. Ministers are in daily expectation of the arrival of the Messenger who was sent to Mr. Mackenzie, at Morlaix, on the 16th uit. with dispatches, relative to the exchange of prisoners of w ar. A report is prevalent, that in order to prevent the possibility of General Sarazin's imposing upon them, Ministeis had resolved to forbid his longer stay in this country, and send hint to America. French and Dutch Papers have been received to- day, from which the following are extracts:— PARIS, JUNE 24.— By a decree of ihe 12th, all exportation of corn by tbe Scheldt, the Meuse, and the Rhine, through Ho'lanjl, is prohibited. Rer Majesty the queen of Holland arrived some few days since, at Ploiribiers, in a most afflicting stale of health, and much reduced by a cough and spitting uf blood, which was never left from the co mmencement of her journey. Her Majesty was| indisposed at setting off from Amsterdam, and the journey lias aggravated her disorder. The weakness and irratibility of her lungs have not hitherto permitted her to take the waters. The H elvetic diet bave renewed the prohibition of English merchandize for one year longer. His eminence, Cardinal Cassrara, Archbishop of Milan, died at Paris oil the 25th of June. He was bom al Bologna ou the 29th May, 1733. Three pei Cent Consols 71. SHREWSBURY, Wednesday, July 4, 1810. MARRIED. On the 25ih June, at Cambridge, the Rev. James Wilding, Head Master of the Grammar School at Cheain, Surrej, to Miss Hovel, of the. ormer place. • Same day, T. Moore, Esq. ot Liverpool, to Mary Ana, second daughter of Ihe late Rev. William Nichols, of Chelmarsh Hall, in this county. On the 24th, at Marbury, Mr. B. Prince, of Whitchurch, malt- ster, to Miss Massey, daujhterof the Rev. Mr. Massev, ot Mar- bury. Lately, Mr. Bethuel Bishop, to Miss Read, daughter of Mr. G. Read, of Whitchurch. DIED. Wednesday last, Mr. C hades Williams, ot Ihe House of In- dustry boathouse. Sauie day, Mr. John Simmons, butcher, of this town. Lately, Mrs. Brayne, relict of Mr. Brayne, of Cotton Hill. At Whitchurch, suddenly, a shoit time ago, Mrs. Liversage, wife of Mr. Liversage, butcher. Thursday la, I, in the 2Sth vear of her age, Miss Elisabeth Brown, third daughter of the late Mr. Richard Brown, builder, of Bas. ciiurch ; her death will long lie lamented b, her relatives aud a large circle of acquaintance. Lately, in Esthonia, Hie celebrated dramatist Ko'ztbue, Wednesday last, iu his 71st year, Richard Crawshav, Esq. of Cyfarlhla, Glamorganshire. On the 03,1 JUI1C.( in ,| ie ggth year ot h] s age> Benjamin Hvctt, Esq. of PainsSvickj in the county of Glocester.— In this distin- guished person were united the elegant scholar, the man of tiie world, and tlie polished gentleman. On his leaving ihe University lit: went abroad ; and, having finished his travels, returned 10 Lon- don, where. for a time he resided among his acquaintance, in superior lite, which Christ Church and Westminister School had rendered extensive. An opportunity of being actively useful to his country occurring, by the offer ofthe majority of the South Glocester Militia trom the Earl of Berkeley, he lor a considerable period became ex- emplary in his discharge of the duties of that situation. After quit- n'S ,, u-'") rPs> ht: married Catharine, eldest daughter of Robert Dooyus Yale, Esq. of Brom; berrow- Place, a'cd, some years alter- her dealh, Sarah, only child of Dr. Adams, formerly of" this town, and afterwards Mastet ot Pembroke College, Oxford. Mr. Hyett having died without issue, the ample possessions, which had given scope to ihe liberality and benevolence ol his disposition, have, il u said, hy will devolved to a family nearly related lo his last lady. Sunday se'nnight, at Dudley," whe- re he was attending au annual meeting of Dissenting Ministers, the Rev. Peter F. manj, during » years Minister of the Presbyterian Congregation in Coventry. Mr. Einans was well versed iu tiie different " branchesof theological learning. He carefully studied the scriptures in their original lan- guages, and the most esteemed critical writers ol our own and Of pre- ceding ages. He was faRiihar with the works of the moot eminent divines, both of the established church aud of the principal sects of tbe Dissenters ; nor hail ihe more noted productions ot the deistical w riters escaped his attention, any more than the many able and satisfactory replies which bavebeeu made lo them by Ihe distinguish- ed advocates of revelation, llencc, while Ins convictions on re- ligious subjects were firm and clear, his betid was I'rce from a 1 narrow bigotry in its party attachment!, and adorned with that enlightened candour which is a most happy fruit of extensive knowledge, lie lived to complete his 74th year, with little infirmity of body and none or mind; and altera short ilhiess, distressing indeed in some ol' its circumstances, but by no means painful, composedly expired. Mr. Emaus was happy iu tire affectionate attachment ui his friends, and in the more general intercourse 6t" society uniformly maintained the respect due to his station and his intellectual acquirements, by propriety of moral couduct, and Ihe dignified manners ot a gentle- man. Ou Sunday, at Tettenhall, where she resided for near a century, Elisabeth Preltie, spinster, aged 10b— she retained her taculties and could walk about till within a lew da^ s of her death, and a short time previous to which she sang several songs. Wednesday fast, in the 64lh year of hit age, the Rev. Thomas Barnes, L. L. D. upwards of 30 years onp oi the Ministers of the Dissenting Chapel m Red Cross- street, Manchester. The appearance of the hops is- said to be unfavour- able ; having been attacked early by the fly, the hopes of an average crop are by no means sanguine. The admirers of juvenile excellence will no doubt be highly gratified, oil being informed the celebrated Infant Billiugton and Roscia is shortly to display her wonderful abilities in Shrewsbury ; report has so often sounded forth the praise of this wonderful Child, that we have no hesitation in foretelling that all ranks will be anxious to witness her extraordaryiu exortio'ns.— See Advertisement. Installation at Oxford.— The Right Hon. Lord Grenville was expected at Oxford on Monday evening, and to take up his residence with Ihe Vice- Chnnetsllof, at Baliol College, A very numerous' and brilliant assemblage of. company was expected, and the accommodations for their reception, both in the Uni- vers'tv and in the City, were rendered in tlie highest degree comfortable; and lodgings we ™ to be h id on reasonable terms. The ceremony will occupy four days — Among tiie prepar- ations made to celebrate the occasion, are a grand ba'lonn and a car, in which Mr. Sadler purposes to perform his 15th aerial voyage. The following in the inscription rouud the balloon : — lionoratissimus Guliclmus VVyndham Baro Grenville de Wotton, Academias Oxoniensis Caneellarius, Electus die Deeembris xiv. A. D. MDCCCIX. ' l he valuable rectory of Dodington, in the Isle of Ely, is vacant: it has the, great and small tvthes of 36,000 acres of the richest land in that isle j nnd the value is estimated at 6000£. per ann. The brother of Sir H. Peylon, the patron, is about to take priest's orders, when a pies'entation to it wilt pas* iu hit favour. Ou Thursday, Thomas Goodacre, a private in the secorid Warwickshire regiment of Local Militia, was convicted before C. G. Wade, Esq of having joined the regiment when on per- manent duty lately in Warwick, to be trained and exercised, aud afterwards deserting, iu the penalty of twenty - pounds, pursuant to the statute;; this sum not being immediately pain, Goodacre was committed to the house of correction to lie: kept to hard labour for tbe space of tlx months, or until he shrill have paid the penalty. In a large public building in Leeds, the Culoured Cloth Hall, consisting ol five stieels, averaging 100 yards each, which is now raising, cast iron is substituted for wood in tne main beamings ; which renders the buildings fire- proof. Ti e 11 oil" y Libeller, by way of lecompence tor relinquishing his scurrilous Register, it is said, is to be rewarded with lUe Editorship of The Newgate Calendar. MARKET HERALD, Price of Grain in our Market on Saturday last Wheat 16*. 6d. to 17s. 6d.— Oats 7s 6J. per custo- mary measure of 57 qiuris. WORCESTER.— Wheat ! 5s. 8d. to 18 « . Od.— Birley 5s. 6jl. to 8s, Oil.— Oats 4s. Od. to 5s. 9d. — Beans 6s. 4d. to 8s Oj! per bushel of 36quaits.— Hops 31 lis to 4i. 15.;. perewt. Mark- Lane, June 29. This clay there are considerable remaining supplies of Wheat, with this week's further ar rivals of foreign, nearly 30,000 quarters, sales thereof are heavy, aud rather give nay in priee; Barley and Malt give way but Ijltle ; Peas anil Beans of the two kinds maintain their prices ; there are like- wise considerable supplies of Oats, anil this trade heavy sate, hardly at our last quotations — Flour eoninmes at late prices. Current Pi ice of Grain per iuarter us wider Wheat 9 Vs. to llCs. Barley 34s. to 48s. Beaus 54s. to 6' 2s. White Peas 7ijs. lo 82s, Oats 25s. to 35s. Malt 76s. to 83s. Fine Flour, 95s. to 100s.— Seconds 90s. to 95s. per sack. JUL* 2.— The supplies of Wheat this day aie considerable ; early in the forenoon some prime samples were rather dearer than on Friday, but other qualities are heavy sale aud cheaper. Rye at less. Barley and Malt fully a last prices. White Peas nearly so. Grey, and Beans of the two kinds, are ra- ther dearer. There are middling supplies of Oats, and this trade is quoted at little variation. Flour at late prices. ANTtD, a SMITH, at the New Factory, Shrewsbury.— Nune but good Workmen, need apply, July 3d, 1810. WAN TED,' a MAN to superintend the ELLESMERE HOUSE OF INDUSTRY, and to take upon him the Management of a small Quantity of Land. Any Person whom the above Situation may suit, must attend the Boaid at the House, on TUESDAY, the 2+ tb of JULY Instant, where Particulars may be known r Re- ference as to Character will be teqaiied from some respectable Person. Just published, BSERVATIONS on the TRUE and FALSE PATRIOT, in a Letter lo a Friend. Bv THOVI MASON, Esq. " There is a great difference betwixt a cunning man and a wise man. There be that can pack the cards, who vet can't play well; they are good ill factions, yet otherwise mean men." Shrewsbury t printed and sold bv WOOD and WCTTON. STOLEN OR STRAYED, * On Thursday Morning last, the 28th of June, 1810, from off the CANAL SII> E. near Whitchurch, ABLACK MARE, aged, about 13 Hinds high ; she hr. s a Sear on the off Side of the fore Leg near the Hoof, wisk Tail, and a white Spot in ths near Side of- her Buck.— Whoever will sive Information of ibe above Mare, so that she may be bad aeain, shall receive ONE GUINRA Reward, trom FiuhciS HALES, of West Felton, near Os- westry. nPHE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt JL bearing Dale the Seventh Day of November, 1808, awarded and issued forth against IlESFER PARRY, late of LLANGOLLEN, in the County of Denbigh, Grocer, Dealer, and Cbapwoiian, intend to m? et on the SEVENTEENTH Day of JULY instant, at two o'CIock in the Afternoon '- at the CROSS KEYS'Inn, in OSWESTRY, In the County'of Salop, in order to make a DIVIDEND of the Estate ami Effects of the said Bankrupt! when and where the Creditors who li live not already proved their Debts are to come pre- pared. to prove the same, or they will be excluded the Benefit of the said Dividend. And all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. E. EDWARDS, Solicitor to the IQoinmission. Os- eestry, 3d Tuly, 1810. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Campbell:— House- Visitors, James Craig, Esq. aud Mr. Corrie. At our Fair, on Monday and yesterday, Sheep and Pigs rather declined in price ; Cattle varied but little ; of good Horses the shew was scanty, and sold at high prices; Cneese, of which the supply was not large, from 55s. to 75s. perewt.— Coarse Wool sold from 20 s. to 27s. per stone— Fine from 38s. to 42s. a few prime lots 43s. and a considerable quantity left unsold last night. The importation of Irish pigs is said to have had a considerable effect on the price of that article at the late Wrexham fair, where not fewer than 500 were offered for sale. We understand that some from the sister kingdom were exhibited in the market here ou Monday, which tended to keep down the prices de- manded for those of English breed. The genial showers which have fallen very generally in ihe lust aud present week, having greatly improved the appearance of the growing crops, we are encou- raged to hope that smiling plenty may be given to us and that the staff of life will soon experience a material reduction iu price.— The hay harvest has partially commenced; but the crops are not abundant. At Liverpool alone in tiie course of the week ending on Friday, 26 vessels had arrived deeply laden wi. ii the produce of the United States, consisting ot 27,344 uushels of wheat, 12,997 barrels of Hour, 552 hdsj ot tobacco, and 4703 bates of cotton, & e. MARKET DRAYTON. Genteel Residence, for a small Family. TO BR LET, Oil SOLD, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, rpHE MESSUGE or DWELLING HOUSE, A Out Offices, Garden, Shrubbery, and Appurtenances, lately occupied by Jons Gao. vEsoa, Esq. deceased, opposite' to l lie Phoenix Inn. These Premises combine the Advantages of both a Town and Country Residence, commanding in Front of the House a fine View over the River Tern, the Meadows, aud adiaeent Hills. J To treat for Rent, or Purchase, and other Particulars, refer to Mr. JOHN FAULKNER, or Mr. BUTTERTON, Solicitor, both of Market Dray ton, ivbo will shew tbe Premises. Drayton, July id, 1- 810. Oernant Slate Roc/ cs. TO BP: LET BY AUCTION, On Saturday, the 14th Day of July, 1810, between the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon, at the Royal Oak Inn, in Llangollen, either together or in Lots, for such Term or Tci ins ot Years, and subject to such Con- ditions, as shall be agreed upon at ihe Time of Letting; T| WO very excellent ROCKS, called OER- JL. NANT ROCKS, just opened, and now m full Work. Oernant Slates foi Size and Durability are equal if not superior to any Slates in ihe United Kingdom.— The P. oeki are within two Miles of the Llangolleu Branch of the Flies- mere Canal, aud three Miles of tne Town of Llangollen. The Tenants, William Parry aud John Hughes, will shew the Rocks ; and further Particulars known upon Application to Mr. EDWARDS, Solicitor, in Oswestry. CAPITAL GRAZING LAND. To be Let by Auction, BY GLOVER ANU SON, At the Craven Arms Irm, kuylnt ot the ' Eleven Town*, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, Ihe 12th Day of July, 1810, at four o'Ciock m the Aicernoon; 1 BOUT THIRTY ACRLS ol excellent LAND, uncommonly full W Grass, well fenced aud watered, situate at WIKEY, near Ruyion aforesaid. Fur Particulars apply to Mr, J^ ues, Craven Arms. WANTED N ASSISTANT; likewise an APPREN- CE.— Apothe aries, ! Shrevtbu- V. July 2d, 1810. TO MASONS. WANTED a NUMBER of steady HANDS, who will hate permanent Employ anrl liberal Encouragement, bv applying to Mr. MILNES, Oswestry, or Garth House, near Welsh Pool. TT7- ANTED, in a small Family in the Country, \ V where two Men Servants are kept, a MAN to take Care of anrl drive a Pair of Horses, anrl make himself useful 10 Other Respect- One that has lived in a small Family in the Country will be preferred.— Enquire of the PRINTER or Tins PAPFR, MISS PUTTRELL and Miss NUNN inform their Friends nnd the Public, that their SCHOOL will re- open on MONDAY, the 16th Instant. The Number of Boarders is limited, Ciaremont Buildings. July 4, 1810, rjpt Master. d ( I 0 1 > JV C 2 oce-< Dolgelle Grammar School. IHE Rev. THOMAS OWEN, M. A, TERMS. £ s. Entrance | ; Board . ... 18 18 Tuition, including English, Latin, Greek, ? ing, Accounts, and Geography ... \ Washing, per Quartet .. 0 10 6 The SCHOOL will re- open o„ MONDAY, ' he 23d JULY. ALPAS SCHOOL, near Whitchurch, will re- 6- ien ou MONDAY. JULY 16th. — To render effectual the mild Plan of Education, the Aire of first Admission can he only from 5 to 14 : nor can any be allowed lo continue whose Habits and Disposition prove injurious to their voung Companions —. The Plan of Education compti- es every Branch of Learning necessary to complete Yonng Men for the Learned Piofessious, the Army, Navy, anil Merchant's Counting- house ; nnd combines the Comforts pf Home with the Advantages of School.— The Plan, Terms, ami References will be forwarded, on Application to Mr. VACGHAN. as above. T HE To Creditors'. BOND CREDITORS of ROBERT MADDOCKS. late of WILLINGTON, in the Parish of Hanmer, in the County of Flint, Yeoman, deceased, are desired to meet, and produce their Securities, at the Dwel- ling House of PETER HIOGINS, the Sign of the R- tval Oak, in Hanmer aforesaid, on MONDAY, the SIXTEENTH Day of JULY next, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, in Order to the Arrangement of his Affaiis. June 29, 1810. BY PERMISSION OK THE RIGHT WOHSH1PFUI. THE MAYOR OF SHREWSBURY. THE following Entertainments will be delivered in this Town as soon as the necessary Preparations can be made, of which due Notice will be given in this Paper: WONDERFUL CHILD. The Royal Infant BILLINGTON AND ROSCIA. Honoured with the Patronage or their Majesties and every Brauch of the Royal Family, before whom she had the Honour to perform, when ONLY FOUR YEAPS OF AGE. A great Variety of Comic, Lour,', Sentimental and Original RECITATIONS AND SONGS Will be recited and sung by A CHILD ONLY TEN YEARS OF AGE, POSITIVELY FOR ONE SIGHT ONLY.- Assisted bv her Dramatic Tutor, who will give Specimens of INTERN AL E LOCUTION, Or, LA VENTRILOQV E. This present WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1810. AT BISHOP'S CASTLE. Ludlow, Friday, July 6. Bridgnorth, Monday, July 9. Wenlock, Tuesday, July 10, Broseley, Wednesday, Julv 11. Shiffnal, Thursday, July 12. Wellington, Fridav, July 13. Newport, Saturday, July 14. Precisely at seven o'Clock at each Place, and positively the Child's only Performance. Vivant R* x et Retina. Commercial and Mathematical Academy, SHREWSBURY. MR.~ SKALLY TAKES Ibis Opportunity to return his sincere Thanks to the Parents of ihose Children committed to bis Care, for their kind Approbation and Encouragement, He reflects with Pleasure that he has hitherto succeeded in improving his Pupils to the Satisfaction of their Friends, aud in rendering their Studies at once pleasing and instructive, by establishing the Rudiments of their Education upon eor- re: t and rational Principles, and by familiar Elucidations of the Subjects uf Tuition. Conscious of theNeeessilv of a patient and persevering Attention to the Capacities of Youth. In order to implant in their Minds the Seeds of Learning, Virtue, and Religion, he will admit only a LIMITED NUMBER, to whom he can do ample Justice, and whose progressive Improvements mav insure him that Patronage which has uniformly attended his Exer- tions, and which it will be his utmost Endeavours to merit The SCHOOL was re- opened on MONDAY, the 2d Instant. N. II. Entrance is not required of those who have paid it elsewhere WyleCop, July Mil. 1810. Duikston, Weston Rht/ n, and Ifton Rhyn INCLOSURE. ITHE undersigned ARTHUR DAVIES, the Commissioner nominated and appointed in arid by a cer- tain Act of Parliament made and passed in tbe forty- sixth Year of the Reign of his present Majesty, for dividing, allotting, and irrelosing the Commons and Waste Lands in the several Townships of Dudleston, Ifton Rhyn, and Wes- ton Rhyn, in the several Parishes of Ellesmere anrl Saint Martin, in the Manor or Lordship of Travnn, otherwiseTraiao, In the County of Salop, DO HEREBY GIVF, NOTICE, that I mean to attend at the House of Mr. Thomas Hunt, known hv the Sign of the CROSS KEYS, in the Town of OSWESTRY, in the said County of Salop, upon SATURDAY Ihe SEVENTH Dav of JULY next ( by Adjournment), at 12 o'Clock at Noon, for the Purpose of reading and executing my Award : when anrl where all and every Person or Persons interested inthe Division, Allotment, and luclosure of the said Commons and Waste Lands may attend, if they think proper. ARTHUR DAVIES. Hayes, nerr Oswestry, June IS. 1810. Cardiganshire, South Wales. ELIGIBLE FAMILY RESIDENCE. TC) BE LET, READY FURNISHED, For a Term of rears, and entered upon immediately, ( CASTLE HILL, most delightfully situated on J a pleasing Eminence, above a LAWN of 40 Acres of rich Land, bordered with Plantations, Walks, and Shrub- beries, beautifully laid out; witlr a most excellent WAI LED GARDEN well Stocked with Fruit Trees, distant six Miles from the Town of ABERYSTWYTH, a Place of verv fashionable Resort for Sea- bathing, where there is a good Market, and Provisions extremely model ate. The HOUSE commands a most delightful View of the beautiful VALE of YSTWYTH, is in substantial Repair, and consists of an Entrance HALL, Dining and Breakfast Parlouis, Drawing Room, a small Study ; a suitable- number of Bed Rooms, with all necessary domestic Offices, Cellaring, Coach House, and Stables. The Roads io the Neighbourhood are very goOd, and tbe 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 HUOH HUGHES, al Aberystwyth. 24III March, 1810. Lion and Unicorn Office SHREWSBURY. THE Proprietors of the Coach, running from Shrewsbury thro' Wem and Whitchurch lo Chester, Liverpool, and Manchester beg Leave to inform the Public that they have REMOVED t. he above Coach from the Talbot to the UNICORN INN. Shrewsbury ; f- om whence it will commence running on SATURDAY N r to the Queen's Head, Mardol, Salop, shall receive HALF A GUINEA Reward, over and above what it has cost the present PosSes'sbr in Cose of his or her having bought the same. Julu hi, 1810. 1) EING publicly called upon by Mr, PRITCHARO to declare, whether four Letters addressed as PARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED. rriHE Partnership between us the undersigned A WILLIAM SCOTT and EDWARD FURMSTON, both of ELLESMERE, in the County of Salop, Druggists, Grocers, apd Chandlers, carried on by us under the Firm of SCOTT AND FURMSTON, was on ihe second Day of May last dissolved bv mutual Consent of each of us, who return our most sincere Thanks to our Friends for the Encouragement we met with during our Partnership. The Business wilt in luture be carried on by the said WILLIAM SCOTT, who hopes to merit a Continuance of his Friends' Favours.— All Debis owing to and from the said Concern, will be received and paid by me Ihe said William Scolt. Witness oui'Hands this 27th Dav of June, 1810. Witness JAMESCSOSS. WILLIAM SCOTT, EDWARD FURMSTON. " JVTOTICE is hereby given, that the Trustees of the — i. sf Turnpike Roads, under an Act passed in the 27th Year of his present Majesty King George the Third, for repairing the Roads from Shrewsbury to Preston Brockhnrst, to Shaw- bury, and to Shreyhill, and other Roads, in the County of Salop, WILL MEET at the House of Mr. Morris, at HAWK- STONE INN, on MONDAY, the NINTH Day of JULY, 1810, at the Hour of 11 o'Clock in the Forenoon, in Order to consult about erccting loll Gates on the said Turnpike Road, at or near Places called Catwall, Roden, and High. Ercall Mill, on the said Turnpike Road, or across certain Highways lead- ing thereto, called Quiuton Lane and Croft Lane. Dated the lith Day of June, 1810. FRANCIS ALLEN, Clerk to the said Trustees. from me to Mr. s PHITCH. IIID, in February or March last, were written by myself, I beg leave lo say, that if the Letters alluded to relate, as I am informed they do, lo a Airs. Ililder, formerly in Mrs. Pritch- ard's Employment, they were not written by me, but by Mrs. Lomax, at my request. JANE WII. LMORE. College- Hill, June 27, 1810. fVilh a consciousness of the most perfect innocence, but with that distress of mind from which even In- nocence does not exempt us; I find myself called upon to answer a charge of a most serious nature. The four tellers referred to in Mr. Pritchard's address of this day, supposing them to relate to Mrs. Eiider, were undoubtedly written by me •, if it be true, as Mr. Pritchard asserts, that some have dis- covered a resemblance between the hand- writing of these tetters and of the letter charged to have been forged, to those persons I would address myself; for their satisfaction I have made the following affidavit, and for their satisfaction I am desirous of proving my innocence by any other test that Mr. P. can point out. The charge is unhappily of a nature which scarcely admits of any olher answer than that of a distinct and solemn disavowal, ' i he candour of the public will however allow some weight to character — to that of one who thro' life, as she trusts, has sustained an unsullied reputation, nor believe her capable ( as Ihey must if they condemn her) of having added Perjury to Folly or Fraud. FRANCES LOMAX. AFFIDA VIT. " I FRANCES LOMAX, of Shrewsbury, do most solemnly make oath, and say, That a Letter, charged bv Public Advertisement iu the Shrewsbury Papers to have been ad- dressed to Mrs. PnrcCHARD, Milliner, in Shrewsbury, was not written by me, or by any Person at my Request, or with my Privity or Consent; that 1 never saw such Letter, that I am entirely ignorant who wrote it, or by whom it was sent, and that I never heard of such Letter until long after it is said lo have been received by Mrs. PRITCHARD. So help me God." FRANCES LOMAX. Sworn before me, one of his Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the Town and Liberties nf Shrews- bury, the tilth Day of June, 1810. JOSEPH LOXDALE. E whose Names are hereunto subscribed, of the Parish of Wortben, in the County of Salop, have formed ourselves into a Society to prosecute at our joint' Expense, and to assist each other in the ap- prehending, prosecuting, convicting, and punishing all Persons who shall commit anv Burglary, Felony, grand or petit Larcenv, nn the Person or Property of us tbe said Subscribers, and also to punish Hedgebreakers, and Destroy- ers of Wood. And the said Subscribeis have entered into such Articles as were thought hiqst proper by a Committee of Six, who shad give Instructions for the immediate detecting of any Offender or Offenders ; and for the better to efTectonr Intentions, are to pav the following Rewards to any Person w- ho shall by theii- iEvidence be able to convict Persons of the following Offences :— and for the true and faithful Performance of the same, we. the said undermentioned Persons, do hind ourselves, our Heirs, Fxecutors, and Administrators, in the Sum of Ten Pounds of lawful Money, by Deed, under our Hands anil Seals, for that Purpose. < t. s. The Felonious burning anv House, flam, or other Building: or any Rick, Stack, Mow, Hovel, Cock of Corn, Grain, Straw, Hay, or Wood 5 5 The fslonious breaking and entering any House in the Night Time 4 4 The like in the Day Time ... : 2 2 The felonious stealing, killing, maiming, or wounding anv Horse, Mare, or Gelding The like of anv Bull, Cow, Ox, Bullock, Steer, Heifer. Sheep, Lamb, or Ass . .„ The like of any Hogs or Poultry ... ... .. ... Any other grand or petit Larceny Tbe cutting down, destroying, or damaging any Trees or Wood, as aforesaid . , ... 7' he breaking open, thtowing ttown, levelling, or de stroying aoy Hedges, Gates, Posts, Styles, Pales, Rails, or Fences, as aforesaid Ttie stealing or destroying any Fruit Tree, Root, Shrub, Plant, Turnips or Potatoes. Cabbage, Parsnips, Pease, or Carrots, robbing any Orchards or Gardens Any Servant unlawfully Selling Bartering, giving away, or Embezzling anv Coals, Lime, Hay, or other his, her, or their Master's or Mistress's Property, as aforesaid And for eveiy olliei Offence on or against the Property ot any of the said Subscribers, such Rewards shall be given a* shall be agreed on, and directed by au Annual or special Meeting of this Society. 3 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 John Kynaston Powell, E- q Hardwick Mr. legh, Ellesmere IVorthen. Rev. Mr. King Rev. Mr. Williams Mr William Dn kin Mr. Arthur Dickm Mr. Daniel Weaver Mr. Richard Thomas Mr. Charles Jones Bing If > cton. Mr. Shadrach Edwards Mr. John Jebb Hope. Mr. John Rogers, Hope Hall Mr. Arthur Dickin, Lady House IValtan. Mr. John Haberley Mr. Samuel Edwards, Walton Mill Beachfield. Mr. William Reynolds Mr. Thomas Clare Brockton. Mr. Richard Newcomb Mr. Richard Middleton Mrs. Mary Lee Mr. John Sambrook, Hamp- ton Hall A'toa Pigot. Mr. Samuel Sneade Mr. Jobp Evans Aston Rogers. Mr. Joseph Cooke Bromiow. Mr. Gardner Lee Mr. John Gittius Mr. John Lawrence, Park Mr. W. Tittley, Colesmoor Mr. T. Eddowes, Grimmer Mrs. M. Rogers, Leigh of Five Guineas each, p. p. hied in tbe Principality or in the Counties of Hereford or Salop, that have been bunted the last Season, and never having won Plate, Match or Sweep- stakes. Certificates to be prodoeed at the Time of Entrance, arid the Time of Nam in? to the Clert; of fire Course at Knighton, to be on or before the Dav the Horses, Jce. are entered for tbe Plate, and the Stakes to be nude at that. Time, or not entitled to win, 4- vears old to carry lOst. 71b. 5- veals old list. 6. veers old list. 121b. and aged 12st. 21b. Mates and Geldi gs allowed 31b. the best of three four- nrle Heats, Present Subscribers. Lord Oxford. Thomas Thomas. On the SAME DAY, a Sweepstakes of Ten Guineas each p. r>. for Horses, 5cc. that never started, paid, or received Forfeit, before the first Dav of March, 1810 ; to which will be added. Ten Guineas bv the Town, for the second best Horse. 4- years old lOst. 41b 5- years old list. 51b. 6 years old - list. 121b. and aged 12st. 21b. Mares nnd Geldings allowed 31b. the best of three Heats, twice round the Course, to start at the Chair ( little more than two Miles) : the Horses, & e. to he named to the Clerk of the Course at Knighton, or Mewj- s. Weatherbv's, London, on or before the 14th of Jolv, 1810; and the Stakes to be made the Day before running, or not entitled to win. Any Horse, & c. bred in the Counties of Radnor, Hereford, or Salop, and not having won prior to Ludlow Races this Year, to be allowed 5ib. from the above Weights. Present Subscriber. J. Robinson. On WEDNESDAY, thelSth, the Gentlemen's Subscription Purse of Fifty Pounds, by Horses of all Ages, the best of three four- mile Heats. 3- vears old 5st. 121b 4- years old. 7st. 51b. 5- ytars old fist. 6- years old fist. 71b. and aged 8st. 91b. Mares nod Geldinsrs allowed 3lh. and the Winner of one Plate or Stake this Year to carry 31b. of two or more 51b extra. The Horses, & c. for the Plate to be shewn nnd entered at the Duke's Arms Inn, at Knighton, on Saturday, the 14th of Julv, between the Hours of three and seven o'Clock in the Afternoon, to pav two Guineas Entrance, and Half- a- guinea to the Clerk nf the Course, or double at the Post, which must be made before 12 o'Clock on the Day of running ; the Entrance Money to the second best Horse ; and no less than three reputed running Horses, fee, to start for the Plate without Leave of the Steward ; aud if only one Horse enters, to receive Five Guineas, if two three Guineas each, and their F'ntrance Money returned. All Qualifications and every other Matter reS| ieetimr these Races to he determined by the Steward, which will be final and conclusive. The Winner of the Plate or Sweepstakes is expected to pay one Guinea to the Clerk of the Course towards Weights, Scales, & c. The Horses not to he plated, nor Booths erected on the Course, but by Subscribers. All Dogs seen on the Course will be destroyed. J^ 1 Ordinalies and Balls as usual. EARL OF OXFORD, Steward. THOMAS ADAMS, Clerk of the Course. Valuable Freehold Estates, Within five Miles Distance of the Town of Shrewsbury, At the Talbot Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 14th Day of July, 1810, precisely at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, in 14 Lots, snbiect to Conditions ; BY JONATHAN PERRY: r| lHE ESTATES comprise a very neat and A elegant FAMILY MANSION, with Gardens, Shrub- beries, Orchards, Paddocks, excellent Dovehouse, capitil WATER CORN MILL, on the River Perry, several very ex- cellent Cottasres, a rood FARM HOUSE and BUILDINGS, n BLACKSMITH'S SHOP verv lately erected, and upwards . f TWO HUNDRED AND FORTY Acres of Arable, Meado « , and Pasture LAND, situate and lying within the sever, I Townships of Mdton, Grafton, Yeatou, Yagdun, and Wat- foid. in the several Parishes of Baschurch, Fitz, and Mont- ford, in the County df Salop; with a Pew inthe Pari- h Church- of Baschurch. and two Pews inthe Parish Church of Fitz : the whole lying within five Miles of tlie Town of Shrewsbury, and delightfully situated on the Btnks of til: Rivers Severn and Perry, with a RIGHT of FISHERY li bolh Rivers, WILLIAM BOWYER, at Mitton House, will shew the dif- ferent Lots. Printed Particulars may be had at the Talbot, Lion, and Raven and Bell Inns, Shrewsbury; at Mitton House; of Mr. RRAY. NE, Mardol Head; of THE AUCTIONEER ; at the Office of Mr, Harry Phillips, Printer, Band- Street, London ; at Mi. Gore's Printing Office, in Liverpool ; at the Office of Mr. Johnston, Hall Stair Case, Inner Temple, London; and of Mr, PHILLIPS, Solicitor, on Pride- Hilt, Shrewsbury, at whose Office n Map of the Estates may he seen. At the Talbot Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 28tli Day ot July, 1810, at five o'Clock in the Afleruoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced: BY JONATHAN PERRY: ACAPITAL FARM situate at HASTON, in the Parish of Hadnal, about five Miles from tbe Town of Shrewsbury; consisting of a good FARM HOUSE and convenient Outbuildings, with TWO HUNDRED AND SEVEN ACRES, or thereabouts, of very excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND. Several Acres of the Meadow Land are judiciously irrigated, and produce a great Abun- dance of Grass : the whole in the Occupation of Mr. George Hilditch. The Tenant will shew the Premises ; aud further Particular! may bo had of Mr. JELI. ICOE, of Benthall, Mr. LLOYD, Attorney, Shrewsbury, and THE AUCTIONEER, with whom a Map of the E- tate is left. Mr. John Jones, Hurst. DANIEL WEAVER, Treasurer. JOSEPH RUTTER, Secretary. To whom the earliest Intelligence is required to be given respecting any Offence whatever, as aforesaid, Kt" The Annual Meeting of this Association will beheld, as usual, at DANIEL WEAVER'S, in Wor- then, ihe 26th of' December,— Dinner lo be upon the Table precisely at Two o'Clock. SALES BY AUCTION. I Caereinion Inclosure. FIRST MEETING. VALENTINE V1CKERS, Gentleman, the ^ Commissioner appointed by the Act of Parliament lately passed for dividing, allotting, and inclosing the Commons anil Waste I anils in the Manor or District of Caereinion Iscoed, in the County of Montgomery, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that 1 shall attend for the first Time, to put the said Act into Execution, at the GOAT INN, in the Town of LLAN FAIR, in the said Manor or District, on TUESDAY, Ihe SEVENTEENTH Day of JULY, next, at 10 o'Clock in tbe FORENOON :— Aud that at the same Time anrl Place it is intended to appoint such Banker, or other Person or Peisons, as shall be approved of by the Majority in Value of the Proprietors of the Common aud other Rights, in anil upon the said Commons and Waste Lands, who shall be then there present, as the Person or Persons into whose Hands the Monies to be raised under < and by Viitueof the said Act are to be deposited, pursuant to Ihe Dnections of the General Inclosure Act:— And 1 shall then and there be ready to receive any Maps and Surveys already made of all, or any Parts or Part of the said Commons aud Waste Lands, and of any other Lands or Grounds to which, or in Respect whereof any Common or other Right, or any of the said Commons or Waste Lands belongs, or is claimed. VAL VIQJTERS. Cranmert, June 28, 1810. Creditors of JOHN J ONES, formerly of SQ UEN- NAN, in the County of Denbigh, Esq. deceased, who died in or about the Year 1741. WHEREAS Mary Lewis, Mary Hughes, Elisabeth Lloyd, Evau Davies, Edward Owen, John Roberts, John Williams, Humphrey Griffiths, Morris Edwards, Price Maurice, John Ehsha, 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, Owen Moriis, and Hugh Jones, in pursuance of a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, in a Cause wherein LEWIS HUGHES and others We. e Plaintiffs, and JOHN ROGERS and others were Defendants, claimed before JOHN HETT, Esq. then one. nf the Masters of the said Court, to whom the said Cause was referred, several Debts as due to them from tlie 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, aud the Representatives of such of them as are dead, aud all other the Creditors of the said John Jones, deceased, are, pursuant to the said Decree, and to a subsequent Decree made iu a Cause wherein John Jones is Plaintiff, and Thomas Anchois and others are Defendants, to come in and prove their said Debts belore JOHN STANLEY, F^ sq. one ofthe Masters of the said Court, to whom the said Causes now stand referred, on or belore the FOURTEENTH Day of JULY next, or in Default thereof they will be peremptorily excluded the Benefit of the said Decree. Qiwestry, Mat/ i9tk, 1810, E. EDWARDS, Solicitor. Loppington Association, FOR PROSECUTING FELONS, & c. E whose Names are undermentioned, Inha. bitauls of the Parish of Loppington, in the County of Salop, have raised a Fund, and formed ourselves into a Society, determined to prosecute to the utmost Rigour of the Law, all Persons who shall be found guilty of committing auy criminal Offences on any of our respective Properties; aud to ride England throughout in pursuit of the Offenders, at the joint Expense of the Society. We do also offer the following Rewards for apprehending and convicting auy Persous guilty of the following Otfences The felonious breaking and entering any House in the Night Time The like in the Day Time The felonious stealing, killing, maiming or wound- ing anv Horse, Mare, or Getuing ... ... The' like of any Bull, Ox, Cow, Heifer, Calf, Sheep, Lamb, or Pig Stealing any Corn or Grain, threshed or unthTesh- ed, out of any Barn or Field ... ... Stealing any Goose or other Poultry Robbing any Garden, Orchard, or Fishpond ... Stealing any Gate, Pale, or Rail, or any Iron Work thereunto belonging, or breaking, cutting down or destroying tlie same, or any Hedge or other Fence ... ... 0 Stealing Turnips, or cutting any Springles or Underwood 0 10 £ s. d. 4 4 0 2 a 0 4 4 0 2 a 0 1 I 0 0 10 6 0 10 6 BY MR. J. SALTER, At the Coach Inn, Church- Street, Oswestry, on Wednesday, the llth of Julv. 1810, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon : ABFAUT1FUL BLACK STALLION, four Years old, allowed by all Judges to be one of the best and handsomest Horses io the United Kingdom. GREY STALLION. BY E. GRIFFITHS, At the Boat's Head Inn, in Bishop's Castle, on Thuisday, the 5th day of Jolv, 1810, precisely at 12 o'Clock at Noon, unless disposed of in the mean Time by private Contract, ( of which the earliest Notice will be given): ABEAUTIFUL GREY STALLION, of the draught kind, the Property of Mr. Richard Hall, of Lvdhury North, in the County of Salop. The above Horse having covered in various Parts of the Counties of Salop and Hereford, lias proved himseif a sure Foalgetter, aud his Stock, for Bone, Activity, and good Workers, aie allowed by competent Judges to be equal toauy llwrse that ever covered in this Country. Freehold Estate. BY GLOVEILAND SON, At the Craven Arras Inn, Ruyton of the Eleven towns, in the County of Salop, ou Thursday, trie . ith of July, 1810, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject lo Conditions then to be produced: LOT I. ANEWLY- ERECTED HOUSE, with Barn, Stable, Cow- House, & c. complete, with excellent Gar- den, well stocked with Fruit Trees, and THREE PIECES of excellent Arable and Pasture LAND, containing together 3A. 2R. 2 « P. LOT il; TWO PIECES of excellent Arable and Meadow LAND, nearly adjoining the same, containing together 1A. 2R. IP. The above valuable Land is situate in the Township of Kingston, iu the Parish of Kinnerlev, in the County afore- said, in the Occupation of William Tomkiss, as Tenant at Will, who will shew the same ; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. ROGERS, Solicitor, Osbaston; or THE Auc » TioNEEits, at Ruyton of the Eleven Towns. J^ 1 The Timber to be taken at a Valuation. DENBIGHSHIRE. A most desirable Family Residence, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. At the Eagles Inn, Wrexham, on the 16th Day of July, 1810, at three o'Ciock in the Afternoon precisely : AFREEHOLD HOUSE, & c. with about FORT\'- NINE ACRES of most excellent Araole, Meadow, and Pasture LAND adjoining, in the highest State ot Cultivation.— The House consists of a spacious Entrance Hall, Breakfast Parlour, Dining Room, and Drawing Room over, with a suitable Number of Bed Rooms; necessary domestic Offices, antl Cellaring ; a Dove House, double Coach House, Stabling for 14 Horses, and other convenient Out- buildings. The whole situate near the BANKS OF* THE DEE, at EYTON, iu the County of Denbigh, and in the Parish of Bangor, in the County of Flint; near the Great Road from Chester to Shrewsbury, between which ' Towns there is a Daily Communication by two Coaches, pas- sing through Wrexham and Ellesmere.— Distant from Wrex- ham four, aud from Ellesmere eight Miles, both good Market Towns. There are two large Gardens, with a choice Collection of Standard and Wail Fruit Trees, Hot House, Pine Pits in full produce, Green House, with a valuable Collection of Stove, and other Plants, Melon Ground, laige Orchard, Sec. In the Shrubbery is a beautiful Cottage Room, and near it a complete Turnery.— A Pew i » - B « ngor Church, and Sittings for Servants.— Land Tax redeemer!. The Situation is pleasant, and unequalled in the County for River and Field Sports. Capital Roads to it iu every Direction; near a good Pack of Hounds, ami abounding with Game ; and the Purchaser may have the Privilege of Sporting over de- tached Farms of 500 Acre's of Land, ab" ut 200 of which is in the Centre of preserved Grounds. The Timber to be taken at a Valuation ; and the Furniture, Live ami Dead Slock, Implements of Husband y. Garden Plants, and grow- ing Oops, may be had at a Valuation, at the Option of the Purchaser. Robert Williams, Coachman, at the House, will shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may be had on Application to Messrs. KBNYON and PARRY, Solicitors, Wrexham. 10 6 Freehold Estate, fyc. BY J. BROOME, At the Six Bells, in Clun, in the County of Salop, on Wed- nesday, the ilth Day of July, 1810, either together or in the following Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale : LOT I. ALL that very desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, called the LITTLE DUFFERY, in the Parish of Llanfairwaterdine, in the County of Salop; being four Miles from Clun, and eight from Bisitop's Cattle ; Consisting of a Farm House, with good Outbuildings, Garden, and two good Orchards, with about 33 Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, well fenced and watered, with ah unlimited Right of Common on the adjoining Hills. LOT II. All that MESSUAGE, called the PARKS, con- taining about 21 Acies ol Pasture LAN D, good Shade antl Water, with au unlimited Right of Common on the adjoining Hills, nnd close adjoining Lot 1. Part of the Purchase Money tnay remain on the Premises if required. N. B. Mr. Wild, the Tenant, will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. Evans, of Ctuuguufoid, or THE AUCTIONEER, in Church Stretton, iu the County of Salop. On the Premises, on Saturday, Lhe 21st Day of July, 1810, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon: ALL that capital well- known ami accustomed INN, known oy the Name of THE GEORGE, iu the Borough of BEWDLEY, inthe County of Worcester; with the Stables, Outbuildings, and Appurtenances thereto be- longing, now in the Holding of Mrs, Mary Crump These Premises nave for thirty Years aud upwards been occupied by the Proprietor thereof, w ho is now reti ing from Business: are large aud commodious, aod iu every respect caculated to cointnaud tfie principal Business of Beivdlev and iis Neighbourhood, being very roomy aud extensive, and the only luu in tile Tow'n where any Carriage is kept. A Purchaser may have the immediate Possession, and b accommodated with two thirds of the Purchase Money on Security of the Premises. For further Paiticulars apply to Messrs. CLARKE and PARDOE, Solicitors, iu Bewdtey. Aud for any other Offence not meutioned above, Rewaid as the Comiiiittee shall think proper. such Loppington. Mr. James MullinerJ Mr. ' Thomas Windsor Mr. Joseph Hassall Mr. Humphrey Parbott Mr. Charles Cooke Mr. William Matthews Mr. William Kynaston Mr. Robert Williams Noneleu. Mr, John Tunna Mrs. Ann Meares Mr. William Freeman Mr. David Vaughau Mr. Thomas Boodle Mr. William Hurries Mr. Joseph Brucklield Buil. on. Miss Elisabeth Vaughan Mr. Timothy Peiubeuon Mr. William Roberts Mr. A. N. Davenpoit, ROBERT WILLIAMS, Treasurer. Mon tgomerysh ire. At the Queen's Head, in the Town of Llanidloes, on Tuesday, the 17th Day of July, 1810, at six o'Ciock in the After- noon, subject to such Conditions as may be then aud there produced i ALL that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and LANDS, with the Appuitenances, called TY CAN- NOL, situate in the Parish of Llangirrig, in the County of Montgomery, containing together 24A. 1R. 3P. now in the holding of Daniel Jones, as Tenant from Year to Year. There is a good sound Stieepwalk adjoining and attached to this Tenement for about 150 Sheep. The Tenant will shew, the Premises ; and further Paiticulars may be had by applying to Mr. T, E, MARSH, Solicitor, Llauidlos, tf'ith Possession at Lady- Day next, At the Crown Inn, io Wem, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 26th Day of July, 1810, at rive o'Clock in tbe Afternoon, either together, or iu sucli Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale ; ASMALL, compact ESTATE, called THE NEW HOUSE, consisting of a convenient Messuage or Dwelling house, with the Outbuildings, Wardens, Lamm, aud other Hereditaments thereunto belonging, situate, lying, and being ill the Townships of WEM arid EDS FAS'l ON, in the Parish of Wem aloiesaid, Tate in the Occupation of Mr, JOSEPH WALM- LEY, deceased, and containing by Admeasure- ment 49A. OK. 71'. be the same more or less; 42 Acres, more or less, of wnicli are Copyhold, and the teat, together with the House, Outbuildings, Garden, Fold, aud Stack- yard, are Freehold. And also, oue undivided THIRD PART of three several Pieces of Freehold LAND, called DUNN's URI TCH, situate in the Township of EDSTASTON aforesaid, near to the above- mentioned Premises, the Whole thereof containing by Admeasurement 12A. 1R. 38P. and now in the Occupation of George Asttey, his Assigns, or Undertenants. The snaie of the Timber growing ou the Dunn's Britch will be soltl therewith. The Trees growing on the other Part of the above- mentioned Premises ma- keu wilh a Scribe, are reserved to the Vendors, and tne Remainder of the Fiees to be taken to by\ he Purchaser, at a Valuation to be produced at trie Time of Sale, The above- inentioued Premises lie about a Mile from the Town ol Wetn, and me same Distance or a little inure from the Lime Wharf at Quinu Brook. To view the Estate, and for further Particulars, apply to Messrs. LEE aud NIIKION, Solicitor., We01, with * utuia Map is deposited. FJlt THE SrA hOPTAJ JOURNAL. 1 • HvrTF. it nr. '* SIB,— The idea which was just briefly stated at the con- clusion of- my lust lettef, concerning the establishment of a new species " of ' telegraph, plepseu me so much, that 1 was induced on the fdl! o » io£ ' day to give the subject further consideration, and subjoined, sir, you witl behold the result of these reflections. There are two . methods to establish tlv* e telegraphs'. Perhaps, sir, there are more, but two occur to me. The tirit is that every c& rnV, should have a specific nntnber, and beginning with number 1 on the r ght hand of the chairman, which is the seat of honour, then on the Hebicw fashion of writing from right to left, there should be a regular series of'the Arabic numerals till the course terminates ori the chairman's left hand.— Or for the sake of gienter'pomp, the banquet table guests may be thrown into two divisions, and a fugel- mnp appointed to each. The valets or aromumtion- fnen belonging to each division might then he plared In due order at the, ir respective side- boards to the right and left, whose eyes being regularly directed towards the red or blue, telegraph, would be ever ready to bring partridges, & c. for their masters* guns. this. is one method lo accomplish the epulpnic, or banquet tablf TFR. EGIT Apt!. As there seems to be a military rage prevalent on earth at present, I have very little doubt of seeing this suggestion speedily adopted in all the houses of fnn {." / ori inn iNAovitr » \ r » iiilc- i( t! l! tv will he ' discoversd of lilossom- cbloured kid, laced with white. Etossom- coloitred parasol, with Chinase awning. THIRD FKJKJUS.— A white cant- bric morning wrap, edged with lace or nCQtlie- work. A . spencer clogji, with military front and collar, composed of cornelian blue shot sarsnet, ornamented with silk basket buttons, and braids to correspond. A helmet mob cap, formed of the same material, interspersed with joining Iacc, and edged round the face with antique lace. Blue parasol and half- bools of blue kid, bound and laced with black; ' •' , FASHIONS FOR GENTLEMEN.— The mode of oress has no! changed materially from the last month. The coats are'cut in the skirts much narrower, and not so long in the waist, with collars long, and standing oft! tiie back to the hips much narrower. Pantaloons and gaiters all in one, of nankeen. BuflF waistcoatsi with yellow buttons, and blue coats, aire the most prevailing Colours. rank and fashion. Many points of utility be '' in the course of, time. By thus having ( leaf instead of tfwmZi- waitefs, the morals of'tlre country will he greatly ameliorated ; at least there will not be'so many tales of scandal in circulation as row are, hy the medium of open mouthed goesfs, and open- eared w ait- ing men. This method'of conducting tbe banquet appears to me'no small improvement. The Biitisb fugel- man is tiie trusty and sincer? friend of bis master. His secrecy is sworn, and h> fidelity therefore ' unquestionable— he is the major- general of the corps of foreign troolis in British pay. Thus, iu the progress of a few years, I hope that we shall be so perfectly military, that we shall do all things by signal and telegraphic celerity of movements. Already eflbits are making to inculcate o'Ur A, B, C, tbe elements of knowledge by this same system. The Lancastrian seems to he the i> t> gtie, tccause his method is done lu a jklltlier- like manner; thus " sliitg hats;" " clean slates;" hang slates ;" & c. & c. All their operations are done by gencta! movements and word of command. All that I feat, sir, in this mattei is, that ere long, softie Mr. Yorke n ill be laying his claim to the merit of superior teaching ha, be, bi, lio, bu, and then there will be a renewal of the contest between the Houses of Yo'rke and ' Lancaster, and dieadlnl consequences will happen in oil the criss- cross regions, until at last the struggle shall cease by one of ' he Yoikire gentlemen making one of the Lancastrian Ladies, or Hice'vef'sa (" what Napoleon lately made an Austrian Nymph) the empress of his scholastic dominions, and then the people will see how sillv they were to be tbe dupes of snch contention. There is, Mr. Editor, another method for using these dedf- xraiters ; but that is not so elegant a plan, in my opinion, as the one just stated, thai is to omit the general telegraph ot the top of the lable, and to furnish each guest with neatly printed labels signifying his or her wants. These labels to contain large letters, and each guest by handing it over his shoulder to tbe servant at bis back may thus be icadily supplied. The business of tbe table might be accomplished . this way, but not with the chniming military air of ihe other plan.— It is very true lhat the guests must thus speak to the fugel- man, and he must then put his telegraph to woik ; first by raising above the rest a number corresponding to the number of the chair, which signal the servant at the side- board immediately answers by inising his number, declaratory of seeing the call, and then the article whatever it be, bread, wine, See. liiiist be declared, bv Ihe fngel major. The label plan would certainly be the more mute system, and then there need he only two classes iu the room, the guests'nnd the Surds, or the deaf- waiters. SURDS, although a mathematical term, may be used without impropriety, for epulonic or feasting purposes ; and I think it very practicable and very useful to have ssurdian establishment, where persons who have really li st the organ of hearing might be regularly trained ts act as good waiters, for public dinners or these feasts of the grandees; and they may be as pro| ierlv hired out as a set of musicians, or » ny ni tides of furniture" for a feast. Such an institution would be furnishing many persons who have unhappily been deprived of that important sense— the hearing, with means of being useful to others, and bencficial to themselves. How many are there, both men and women, in this un- fortunate condition :— and their resources fur utility being thus greatly checked, their comforts of course are proportion- ately lessened: lint hy this label plan they could act as well lis men wilh perfect organs for the reception of sound, and those men may be employed in other ways. This may be called economizing, or a frugal management ot the human faculties, so that there " be nothing lost," for the purposes of administering to human wants. Sir, 1 bigan this letter in the burlesque style; but the thoughts in the close lead me to be serious. Sir, I nni convinced that deaf men and women may be employed with advantage to wait at labks. Let it be tried, sir, if von have half a dozen or half a score deaf poor persons in you • town; let some ingenious quick- mauled waiter take them under his tuition, ond in ihe course of ONE WEEK, or less, they . shall be as expert as persons need to be'tor ihe^ urpusc* of waiting at table, that is, provided they can read: and this furnishes me with opportunity to advance one additional argument to shew the utility ol enabling Ihe pour to read and write: for, kept in ignorance, they are in many instances de bar: id ot Itie means to acquire suppoit, iherelore look up to othe rs for aid. , These suggestions 1 hope Will not be neglected, in other towns. I began with contemptuous laughter, or some sensation of that kind. 1 close with the smile of content and benevolence ; from a belief that 1 have suggested au easy, simple method to beuetit persons of opulence by the removal of Spies on their audible words, and ill thai suggestion tending to relieve those w ho are afflicted. I am, sir, respectfully, CAUTUS. As this is to be my last letter about dismissing foreigners, • I must, by way of postscript, advert to a passage in my fust • letter. At tic top of tbe second, column- I spoke of the ( bin- precautions requisite before going to bed, Of which the third was to " take a perp under the bed." . Mow as the mere net of stooping, for such purpose, would, to many persons, be greatly inconvenient or impracticable, occasioned either by the infirmities of old age, disease, or corpulence ( which is a species of disease), I therefore wish to suggest the old of an expedient simple and practicable for every one. Let there ever be in the bed- chamber, near the bed, a rod of wood or iron, properly curved at one end to prevent much stooping; the other part to he equal in length to the breadth of the bed. — With this instrument, wtiich may be called the UI'O- LHCTRON search might, • with Ibe greatest ease, be made from top to bottom, so that in ither man nor woman, nor child, dog nor cat, could lema n • there without detection. Ergo, not remain in the room without actual consent. Now, sir, farewell. ' » Some persons having lately attempted to prejudice ibe minds of the public, by representing Vaccine Inocu- lation as a doubtful security against Small Pox, limiting its influence to a certain period, and wishing us to believe, that its preventive powers diminish in propor- tion to the distance of time fiom Inoculation; we copy an extract of the annual report of ( he Cow- Pock Institution, in Dublin, which, we doubt not, will prove highly satisfactory'to the public. COW- POCK INSTITUTION, DUBLIN. The efficacy of Cow Pock, as far as this city is concerned, does riot rest upon the proofs adduced in its favour by this Institution, for it has been extensively practised during the last live or six years. There are grounds for believing that the number vaccinated throughout the city does not fall Short of 33,000. The cases of Small Pox following Cow Pock, which have been reported, upon any reasonable authority, ' to the Institution, do not exceed si*, ^ o ' one who is acquainted with the careless and inattentive manner in which practitioners have hitherto conducted vaccina- tion, can be surprised lo hear of cases of failure. The ncglect ot parents also, to have their children examined at the regular periods after inoculation, tends to bring the practice into disrepute. Above twenty children, who were vaccinated five or six years ago, have lately, by order of the Directors, been submitted to Variolous inoculation, but without the effect of producing Small Pox; Similar experiments have been instituted, under the direction of other practitioners, with the like result. The following extract from the report of the Small Pox Hospital, London, should be recorded:— " Eleven thousand eight hundred patients have been vaccinated, of which number twenty- five hundred were afterwards proved to be secured from the natural Small Pox, by receiving a further inoculation with Small Pox matter, which took no effect. A number amply Sufficient to satisfy the public mind of the security and success of the new pract ice of vaccination _ ln the upper ranks of society, death " from Small Pox is unheard of; and the most extensive practitioners acknowledge, that a case of Small l'ox, in private practice, in a very rare occurrence. And although the introduction of Small Pox into society would add greatlv to the emoluments both of physic and surgery, there is no liberal man, in either profession, who would not sincerely deplore such a calamity. ( Signed by order,) S. B. LAEATT, Secretary. FASHIONS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, From Ackermann's Repository of Arts, Fashions, eft. A BAM. DRESS.— A pink gossamer saliu slip, with Grecian frock of white Persian gattse, or undrest Italian crape; united up the front and round the bottom with silver filligree buttons and chain. The bottom trimmed with a deep Vandyke lace, and finished at the feet With the same ; Spanish slash sleeve, con- fined with silver filligree buttons and cord. Hair « la Greccve, confined wilh a pearl comb; the curls parted on the forehead by the introduction of a bunch of Persian roses. Necklace, bracelets, ami ear- rings ol pearl. Shoes of white satin, spotted witii pink foil. Gloves of French kid, below the elbow. Fan of white crape, with Egyptian characters in silver. Three Promenade, or Kensington Garden Figures. FIRST FIGURE.— A Spanish pelisse of white and lilac shot sarsnet, with Egyptian crape and antique enfl's, trimmed with Chinese sealiopped binding, orna- mented up the front with the same, and united with ' correspondent buttons. A woodland hat of lemon* coloured chip, with curled ostrich feather, lilac and white, drooping towards the left side. Figured lemon- coloured slippers; lemon- coloured kill' gloves; gold neck- chain and broach ; ridicule of painted velvet. SECOND FIGURE.— Around morning dress of white muslin, with apptiqued lace ronnd the bottom ; bosom and sleeves ornamented with the same, . i unella veil and cloak of superfine black French lace. Half- boots Scarcity of Timber,— The following remarks are copied from the Montnly Magazine : It will be well if they arrest the attention " of those gentlemen who suffer full grown timber to deteriorate and decay upon their estates :— . . When the country was overstocked with wood, and a tree would not pay the expence of cutting it down, there was no crime in allowing it to stand. But cir- cumstances in this respect arc now completely altered. It is a maxim in law, as well as in religion and common sense, that a man is only the steward of the good things he possesses; ami that, if he raises more corn; cattle, or stock of any kind, on his estate, than serves for his own and his family's support, though he has a right to sell, he has no right wantonly to destroy it. The same holds with regard to the trees on his estate. While these are rising in value, and in a state of pro- gression, it is his duty to let them grow, unless necessi- tated to sell them for the support of himself and his family. But when he is certain that they are arrived at their ne plus ultra of grow th and perfection, and that the longer they stand they will become less and less valuable, he becomes criminal in not either apply- ing them himself, or permitting others to apply them; to the purposes for which nature intended them., It is no excuse that the trees in question were planted by his father, his grandfather, orotherancestor—- that they have a venerable appearance, and that it gives him pleasure to see them. Reasons of this kind signify nothing, either in a moral or political point of view; since by holding them, he robs the community at large of what the Author of Nature intended for their good. Mai Dog.— About five o'clock, on Sunday morning, a bull- dog, with every appearance of madness about him, visited the close, or farm- yard, of B. Tillstone, Esq. of Moulsc- Combe Place, near Brighton, where he attacked and bit three valuable cart- horses, a very fine three- year old colt, a terrier dog, and a bitch with puppies, who was fierce in the defence of her young, but they were nevertheless, all killed by the mad animal. The colt, as if sensible of Ihe nature of the attack, parried it for some lime, by striking the assailant wilh his fore- legs, and once so violently, that he laid him prostrate on the ground, but he soon recovered, and, in return, seized the colt by his nose; after which he ran into another close, whither he was pursued, and killed with a pitch- fork, by one of Mr. Tillstone's car- ters ; but the fear of being bitten in the act, had so terrified the poor fellow, that, immediately after ac complishing his object, he fell into strong lils, and re- mained under their influence until he was relieved by a surgeon; who lost no time in applying the cautery to the affected parts: a decoction, prepared from the fresh leaves of box, rue, and sage, administered iu due time, seldom fails of preventing hydrophobia.— The dog first made his appearance in Brighton barrack- yard, between three arid four o'clock on Sunday morning, where he bit several dogs, some pigs, and even goals, after which he ran to Moulse- Cdmbe. Colonel Quinto, on being informed of the circumstance, ordered all the dogs and goats in the garrison, that had been exposed to the danger of being bitten, to be killed; and, it is said, that nearly forty were in consequence sent to execution, and by the Colonel's directions, afterwards buried, A few years ago; when Bonaparte threatened to invade this country, a certain Quaker, residing at Eppihg, in Essex, bein° afraid if such au event should lake place that he might lose his money, thought of the following stratagem Id save it, which was, to hide £ 200. upou Epping Forest; but for fear that he might die, or be killed by the enemy, it would not be prudent to hide it, without acquainting Somebody with it accordingly he fixed upou his neighbour, a smith, as a proper person to be entrusted with the secret, ' l'liey set out together, and chose a spot by the side of a large oak, where a hole was soon made; and the money very carefully deposited, taking great care to cover it up with such exactness, that no person travelling by chance that way might have any suspicion. They returned home. " The next morning early, the smith Went and to6k the money away, not thinking Ihe Quaker would so soon suspect his integrity. The Quaker, however, paid a visit io the spot where his beloved treasure was deposited, when; to his great surprise, it was gone. Suspicion immediately fell upoft the smith, out instead of accusing him. he thought ot the following stratagem to get his money back ; he informed the smith he wished to add another £ 50. This had the uesired effect, for the smith immediately went and replaced the £ 200. not only lo prevent his neighbour from judging him to be the thief, but to get the other £ 50. " Away they both go together, and opening" the hole, lite Quaker, to his great joy, discovered his beloved treasury;— he imme- diately fell into the following ejaculation—" Ah 1 my friend, 1 find thee goest and comest, but for fear that thee shouldst go and never return, I'll e'en take thee home, for I think thee art as safe in ray house as on Epping Forest."— Thus ended the matter, to the no small mortification of the smith. The ingenuity displayed by a man of the name of Old, convicted in the Court of Exchequer, Scotland, of the erection of an illegal still, and in the concealment of it, are rather of a novel nature, and deserve to be made public. The still was of very large dimensions, no less than GO gallons, equal to many used in the re- gular distilleries. Old's story is shortly this :— Some time ago he met with a travelling Irish tinker; he called him into his shop, which is situated in the High- street, at the back of the Fountain Well, Edinburgh, and asked him if he ever made such an instrument as a still. Pat told him that he could not only make it, but use it, He then made an appointment to meet the tinker in Charlotte Square, where he blindfolded him, and carried him in a coach to his shop; he then introduced him into a cellar, by a tr^ p door, in a dark room, through which he passed from the front to the back shop ; this door was nearly concealed by a small press, and the passes were so tight that no man could scarcely pass through it ; here he provided his tinker with copper, who, in a short time, constructed a still upon the most approved principles, after which he again blindfolded him, aud set him adrift in a different quarter of the town. Next year is to be a jubilee for Baronets of England, it being the 200th year from their first institution. The Premier Baronet is Sir Edmund Bacon, of Raveu- ingham, Norfolk ; the creation 22d May 1611. There are nearly 600 Baronets, and since the Union with Ireland, the peerage of that kingdom not only being limited, but decreasing, as three of the existing peer- ages must become extinct before one new peer is created, the Sovereign finds it necessary to reward with a Baronetage those persons to whom formerly an Irish peerage would have been given ; so that the creations will, in future, be more frequent. On the 22d of May, next year, it is proposed to have a grand gala in honour of the day, and of the order. By the new act for amending the laws now in force respecting the trade of bakers, it is enacted that no person shall bake bread of any kind on Sundays; nor bake housekeeper's' dishes, & c, or sell any bread, but between the h6urs of ten and half- past one, on that day, nnder the penalty of 5s. for the first offence, 10s. for the second, and for the third 15s. It also enacts that no meat, & c. shall be bronght to or taken from the bake house during the time of divine scrvice, uuder the same penalties. . , BANKRUPTS— JUNE 23. W. Bucknell, of Kirby- street,. Hatton Garden, walch- manu- factiirer, June 26, July 5, August 4, at Guildhall, London.— W. Field, of Worship- street,' chip- hat- maker, June 26, July 7, August 4, at Guildhall.— G. Re'vcll, of Poplar, bricklayer, June 26, July 7, August 4, at Guildhall.— J. Perkins, of Queen- street, Cheapside, wholesale stationer, June 26;, July 5, Augu4, at Guildhall.— A. Jones, of St. James's- stteet, milliner, June 26, July 7, August 4, at Guildhall.— T. Abbott, of Market Deeping, Lincolnshiic, inn- holder, July 10,11, August 4, at the New Inn, Market Deeping.— 5. E& ston, of Dover, brandy merchant, June " 26, July 3, A, ug'ust 4, at Guildhall, London.— W. Foster, of C'arburton- street, Fitzroy- square, coach- maker, June 26, July 3, August 4, ' at Guildhall.— li. Par ken, of Exeter, flour- merchant, July 11, 12,, August 4, at the Globe Tavern, Exeter.— J. Jarvis, of Bath, victualler, July 2,5, August 4, at the Castle and Ball Inn, Bath.— W. Pearson, of Chiswell- street, paper- hanger, June 30, July 7, August 4, at Guildhall.— E. CotterUl, jun. Liquet pond » street, bacon- merchant, June 30, Julv 7,' August4, at Guildhall.— VV. Woolcombe, sen. and W. Woolcombe, jun. Rotheriiithe, ship- builders, June 29, July 7, August 4, at Guildhall.— R. H. Sheldon, Neville's court, Fetter- lane, jeweller, June 30, July 3, August 4, at Guildhall — J. Skirwin, James- street, Westminster, baker, June 30, July 3, August4, at Guildhall.— R. Pickman, Dockhead, chinaman, June 26, July 7, August 4, at Guildhall.— T, Saunders, Borough- market, builder, June 29, July 7, August 4, at Guildhall. June 26.]— T. Turvey, Ham, baker, June 30, July 7, August 7, at Guildhall.— R. Sandom, Deptt'ord, iVine merchant, June 30, July 7, August 7, at Guifdh< viL— R. Ellis, Earle- stfeet, provision broker, June 30, July 2, August 7, at Guildhall.^- T. Godwin, Queen- Street, Cheapside, merchant, June 30, July 17, August 7, at Guildhall.— R. Sibbald, Lower East Smithfield, slop- seller, July 3, 10", August 7, at Guildhall,— P. Pearson, Caunton- common, innkeeper, July 17, 18, August7, at the White Swan, Scrooby. — E. Smith, Dallon, corn- dealer, July 19, 20, August 7, at the Buck in the Vine, Wigan.— N. Cranch, Exeter, merchant, July 11, 13, August 7, at the Globe, Exeter.— J. Fanshaw, Liverpool, dealer in earthenware, July 6, 7, at the Sw; in, Hanley, August 7, at theTrentham Arms,, Trentham.— G. Hart, Woodbridge, brewer, J lily 16, 17, Augustat the King's Arms, Woodbritfge. IHE CELEBRATED MAGNETIC RAZOK TABLET, patronised by his Royal Hiehness the PRINCE of WALES, having become so high in reputation a*. to be considered the only invention in tbe World, capable of form- ing a most scientific and acute Edge to a Razor zoithout tbe use of Oil or Grease; JOHN THOMAS RIGGE, the Pro- prietor and Inventor, feels . it bis duty to caution the Public that none are . genuine but such as are- signed in Red Ink, . with his signature, and numbered ; price 7s. 6d. Sold at bis Warehouses in London, 52, Park- street, Gros- venor square, and 65, Cheapside ; also hy regular appointed Agents in every City and Town in the United Kjogdom. The following Persons are appointed iu Shrewsbury; Messrs. W. Hulme and Son, Perfumers, & c. Bottom of Pride Hill, Mr. C. Bnrrey, Perfumer, High- Street, aud Mr. Morris, Cutler, Market Place. Taylors Remedy for Deafness. ISS CHARLOTTE FULLER, of Southover, in the vicinity of Lewes, who had been several years afflicted with extreme deafness, on Friday last came to the Office of W. Lee, and informed him, that on seieing the Remedy advertised in his Paper, she sent for a bottle, and applied its contents, agreeably to the printed directions, until about one third part w. as consumed, when she had the hap- piness to find herself perfectly restored to hearing, which she communicated from motives of philanthropy, aid under an idea, that others in' like manner afflicted, might receive . similar benefit from its publicity. The manner in which the organs of sound, on being brought into act; on, played upon the imagination of Miss Fuller, is rather singula', and can- not be better, or more emphatically expressed, than in her OWN WORDS, which were—" That she fancied fie medium " of her existence changed, and that she had hem imper c< ceptiblv introduced to the society of A NEW WORI. D'!" The above esteemed Remedv is sold wholesale only by Messrs.. Barclay and Sons, 95, Fleet- Market, Londo i ; and may be had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, price 8s. 6d. per bottle, with plain directions ; and of all venders of genuine medicine. Tor Rheumatism, Pains in the Limbs, & c. Dr. Baleman's Pectoral Drops. rpHE Public never had a more valuable Medicine JL presented to them, than these inestimable Drops, as a certain Cure in Rheumatic and Chronic Complaints, vio- lent Colds, and consequent Pains in the Limbs, giving Relief in the most violent Fits of the Gout; in short, it has now been so long established, aud its Viitues so well known to the Public in general, that it would be needless to say more in its Praise: But great as the good Effects are from taking the Tme and Genuine Bateman's Drops, the Consequences resulting fiom taking the Counterfeit Sorts, are too frequently as much the Reverse, the ill Effects of which have been often experienced It is therefore recommended to every one 10 take particular Notice, that the Words " Dicey and Co. No. 10, Bow Church- Yard," are printed in the Stamp affixed to each Bottle, and signed at the Top of each Bill of Directions — All others are COCNTEHFEIT. AS a Proof of the Necessity of strictly attending to the above Caution, we subinin the following Letter, ns a Proof of the totally Inefficacy of Counterfeits. " Having beei severely afflicted for a long Time wilh Pairts ill the Limbs and Joints, from a bad Cold, I was recommended to try Dr. BATEMAN'S DROPS, and took three Bottles without receiving the least Benefit; when I began to suspect that the Medicine I had been taking was not the genuine Sort, and therefore resolved to procure another Bottle from a dif- ferent Shop: This I found to be the genuine Medicine, with the Words ' Dicey andCa.' printed in the Stamp; and by taking this one Bottle I found Relief from all'my Pains, and am now as well as ever I was in my Life. To prevent the Afflicted from being thus imposed upon'by COUNTERFEITS, you have my full Permission to publish this in any Way you please; and, with the utmost Gratitude, I remain, Gentlemen, " Yonr ever- obliged Servant, " JAMES BIGGS, " Sergeant 111 h Light Dragoons, " BlalcKngton Barracks, Sussex, July 21th, 1304." Sold, wholesale and retail, by Dicey and Co. No. 10, Bow Chiu'cb- Yard, London, Price Is. 6d. per Bottle, Duty included ; and retail by EDDOWES, Wood, Sandford, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Gnest, Broseley ; Gitton & Partridge, Bridgnorth; Harding and Scarrott, Stiiffoal; Dean, Newport; Houlstons, and Mobbs, Wellington; Miller, and Smith, Iron Bridge; Trevor, Much Wenlock; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallows, Baugb, Jackson, and Birch, Ellesmeie ; Wright, Whitchurch ; Snelson, and Craig; Nantwich; Painter, Wiex- ham ; Price, Edwards, and Minsball, Oswestry ; and by tbe principal Venders of Patent Medicines In every Town through- out the Kingdom.— Of whom may be had, fiom Dicey and Co.' s Warehouse as above, s. d. s. d. 6 BEAUTY- AND HEALTH Cwot. bfttpore essentially promoted, than by, attending- to The. Preservation of the Teeth. ] MTR. NEWTON'S RESTORATIVE TOOTH i- TJL POWDER having received the approbation of the first„. Nobiiityr. Gentry, and a- generous Public, by an exten- sive Consumption for a aeries of years as well as the attesta- jtiomlf its superior- excellence, from tbe analysis of its com- ponent parts, by the most distinguished medical characters, ( who have. pronounced it the, most pleasant Vegetable Tooth Powder, known to increase- the beauty of the enamel, and promote tbe durability of the Tooth, and which has, in con- sequence of its experienced advantages, been honoured with . the inlmediate patronage of their Majesties, and the various illustrious- Branches of the Royal Family, Nubility, Gentrv, in the United Kingdom. ' NEWTON'S TOOTH POW- DER, is an Astringent and Antiscorbutic Powder, a delicate Aromatic, extremely grateful to the Palate, and pleasant in its use ; in. Rue, tn those who apply it, it is a certain preventative to pain or decay of the Tooth to the latest period of life.— It continues to be faithfully prepared by Mr. Newton ( only), at his house, Kennington Place, Vauxball, ( late of Great Russell street, London), from the genuine Recipe of the late Sir Richard Jebb, Physician to their Majesties, & c. and sold wholesale, retail, and ' for exportation, by Messes. Shaw and Edwards, No. 66, fjt. Pant's Church- yard, whom he has em- powered to make a liberal allowance to his Town and. Country Venders, Meichants, & c. Also retail by ErnowES, Wood, and Palin, Shrewsbury; Griffiths, Bishop's Ca- tle; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Watkins, and tf right, Hereford ; Edwards, Morrall, and Minshall, Oswestry; Griffiths, and Jones, Welshpool ; Mubbs, Wellington ; and by every Perfumer and Medicine Seller in the Kingdom, in Boxes at 2s. 9d. each. Beautiful fVomcu. ripHE greatest Blemish to Beauty is Superfluous X Hairs on the Face, Neck, and Arms; HUBERTS ROSEATE POWDER immediately removes them, is an elegant Article, perfectly innocent and pleasnut to use. Price 4s. or two in One Parcel Is. Sold by the Proprietor, 23, Russel- Street, Covent- Garden, London. T. WOOD hcioint; been appointed tht Wholesale as well at Retail Agent for this and the adjoining Counties, witl supply Booksellers and Dealers with the above Article on liberal Terms, The following are Venders in this Neighbourhood: H. P. Silvester, Newport; W Edwards, Osmstiy; W. Smith, iron- bridge; T. Griffiths, . LudlOa; E. Griffiths, Bishop's Castle ; D. Procter, Drayton. REAL JAPAN BLACKING, Made by Day and Martin, London. THIS invaluable Composition, with hall the usual Labour, produces the most brilliant jet- black ever beheld; alTords peculiar Nourishment to the Leather; will not soil the finest Linen ; is perfectly free from any unplea- sant smell; and will reiain its Virtue in any Climate. Sold wholesale, by Day and Martin, removed to No. 97, High Holborn, London; and retail by their Agents, W. ECDOWSS, Printer, and J. Palin, Shrewsbury; Partridge, Bookseller, Bridgnorth; Smith, Iron Bridge; Houlstons, Wellington; Owen, Boot- maker, Ludlow; Craig, Booksel- ler, Nantwich; Morgan, Stationer, Stafford ; Brown and Son, Grocers, Eershain; Smith, Stationer, Newcastle; Gower and Smart, Wolverhampton; Puole, Bookseller, Chester; and J. Painter, Wrexham ; in Stone bottles, price Is. fid. each. Youth of either sex, who have practised a secret and de- structive Vice, aud thereby relaxed, weakened, and debilitated the whole Nervous Systetti, will find the Cordial Balm of Gilead the most powerful, certain, and effectual remedy. It has been uncommonly successful With voting people who have the Appearance and air of old age; who are pale, effeminate, benumbed, stupid; and even imbecile ; whose bodies are become bent, whose legs are no longer scarcely able to carry them ; who have an utter distaste for every thing, and are totally incapacitated. Where the stomach is frequently dis- ordered, tbe body is weakened ; paleness, bodily decay, and emaciation, succeed this most destructive habit, and the eyes sink into the head. The virtue of the Cordial Balm of Gilead is ddily demonstrated, in eradicating the worst and most dangerous symptoms or Nervous Disorders; and nothing has tended so mucli to establish the feme of this medicine, as its certain success in those complaints which strike their roots so deep in the constitution, and are so fatal to the happiness of mankind. ARE patronised by Kinadom, as well £ CHING'ii PATENT WORM LOZENGES, the first Noblerrien iri the as by the following honourable Ladies : who all give this Medicine to their own Children, and also to the Poor of their respective neighbourhoods, with unparalleled success: Her Grace the Duchess of Leeds— Her Grace the Dbchess of Rutland— Tbe Right Hon. the Countess of Dariilev— Tile Right Hon. Lady Caroline Capcl— The Right Hon. Lady Elisabeth Spencer— The Hon. Lady Boston— The Hon. Lady Say and Sele— The Right Hon. the Countess of Sbaftsbury— Tbe Right Hon. the Countess of Mountnorris— The Right Hon. the Countess of Cork— The Right Hon, Lady Lucy Biidgeman— Lady Page Turner— Lady Lovet, and many other Ladies of the. first lauk and character, too numerous lo insert. Sold wholesale and retail at Mr. Butler's, 4, Cheapside, Corner of Paternoster- Row ; and retail by Eddowes, Wood, Palin, and Moms, Shrewsbury; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Painter, Wrexham ; Price, Morrall, and Edwards, Oswestry ; Houl- stons, and Mobba, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Scarrott, SbifTual ; Smith, Iron Bridge; Gitton and Baugham, Bridg. north ; and most Medicine Venders, in Bottles at 2s. 9d. True Daffy's Elixir Smaller Bottles - Dr. Radcliffe's Elixir Betton's British Oil • Squire's Grand Elixir - 20 Bostqek's Elixir - - 2 6 Pike's Ointment - - 19 Stoughton's Elixir - - 1 ij friar's Balsam - - - 1 lj Bathing Spirits - - 0 9* Clinton's Snuff, and Oil 1 6 Dr. Anderson's Scots Pills, 30 in a Box 1 U Hooper's Female Pills • 1 11 Godfrey's Cordial - - 0 9 Golden- and plain Spirits of Scurvy- Grass - - 1 lj Beaame de Vie - - 3 6 Rviner's Tincture - - 3 9 Walker's Jesuits Drops 2 9 Wyman's Pills - - 2 9 RHEUM A I ISMS, PALSIUS, AND GOUTY AFFECTIONS, witn tbeirusual concomitants, Spasm, or dying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, aud general Debi- lity, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and fre- quently cured by. Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other means had tailed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with tbe Pills, in those complaints where necessary,) is perhaps the most active, pe- netrating, and effectual . remedy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the time usually taken by Opodeldoc; Ar- quebusade, or any other Liniment or Embrocation ; and if used immediately alter any accident; it prevents the pail turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for- aUill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, ScorbuliB Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shin- gles, Breakings out on the Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed KyeS, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Hu- mours of every Description. Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek Street, S0I10, London, Ibe Esscnce and Pills al 2s. 9d. each— the Cerate at Is. 1 Jd. and 2s. yd. They are Sold by EDDOWES, Newling, and Palm, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrex- ham; Baugli, Ellesulere ; Houlstons, & Mubbs, Wellington ; Silvester. Newpoit; PisKlgers, Ludlow ; Partridge, 81 GTtton, Bridgnorth; Edwards, Price, and Minshall, Oswestry; and bv every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom, *** The Genuine has a Bltfck Ink Stamp, with the name oj R. JonnsT0s tntertcd cn it. rriO those who are so UNFORTUNATE as A to suffer by that dlssigrfeeable disorder, tbe ITCH, to which, as daily experience prove* the most respectable persons are from its infection- nature liable; it will be of advantage to know, that they may rely on being effectually Cured, by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION Of Barclay's Original Ointmenh This safe', speedy, and effectual Reinedy, has been in general use for upwards ol SO years, vUl- out a single instance of its having tailed to cure die most inveterate cases. It does not Contain the smallest particle df Mercury, or any other dangerous ingiedient, and mav be safely used by persons of ihe most delicate constitution.— The Public are requested lo oliserve, that none can possibly be CESUINE, unless tlienan. es of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and SONS, are engraved on tiie Stamp affixed to ihe Box ; and great danger niay anse ftoril the neglect of this Caution — Sold wholesale and retail by BARCLAY & SONS, ( the ONLY successors to JACKSON and Co.) No. 95, Fleet- Market, London, price ts. 9d. dutv in- cluded: and by their appointment, by W. En no WE , Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Miller, Madelev Mai kef- Place; Houlstons, and Mobbs, Wellington ; Smith, Iron Bridge ; Silvester, Newport; Wright, Evanjoii, Wbitcluireh ; Baugtl, Crosse, Elle,-. mere; Procter, Drayton ; Weaver, Montgomery ; Jones and Co. Evans, Roberts, and Po* ell, Welsh- Pool ;" Morrall, Price, and EiWards, Oswestry; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths) Ludlow ; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth; Scarrott, Sfliffnal ; Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Chirk; Morris, Rnabon; Evans, Llangerniew ; Evans, Newtown; and by every Medicine Vender in the Kingdom. Smith's Ploughman's Drops HAVIL received another honourable testimony Of their Wonderful power in curing the Venereal disorder, & c. & c. lii addition to already published read the following ANOTHER LIVING WITNESS ! To Doctor SMITH, Upton Magna Hall. ELIZABETH O'KELI. Y was removed from London by an Order from under the Handsof the Lord Mayor, to tbe Parish of High Ere 11I, aud having caught in a violent degree, the INTEMPERANCE. AMODERN Author has observed, that numbers of mankind act as if they thought diseases and death too slow in their progress, and by iutemperance and debauch seem, as it were, to solicit their approach. Every act of intoxication occasions a fever, and stroii" must that constitution be which withstands, for a length of time, the daily practice of inebriety. However, notwith- standing the advice of the moralist and the physician; notwithstanding the approach of premature old aje, the ruin of their finances, and the decay of their constitutions, num- bers will persist in a course of intemperance. To repel as much as possible the diseases which such acourse of life entails- to restore the stomach to its natural tone and strength, and ti » abate the nausea thereof after a night of debauchery • to strengthen the eneivated nerves ; to dissipate the fumes of liquor, and the consequent pains from the head ; to strengthen digestion, and preserve the bowels; to cool the blood anil continue its balsamic quality ; to prevent obstructions, drop- sies, aud consumptions of the lungs, which intemperance so frequently occasions: To effect these desirable purposes. Dr. Taylor's Restorative Pills have been published, after vari IUS experiments to prove their efficacy by several professional gentlemen. Numberless medicines are advertised for nervous debility and for tbe weakness and decay of nature, which, containing either opium or Some other deleterious drug, give a temporary relief to the patient; but these Pills are composed of such salutary materials, that they must prove of lasting benefit to all who have weak stomachs or debifitated frames Thev may be used without any restraint of diet, or exercise, and such are their superior and unrivalled qualities, that tbev will be found peculiarly grateful to all constitutions which are affected by the sudden changes of our climate. Sold wholesale only by Barclay and Sons, Fleet- market- price 4s. 6d. a box, duty included ; and retail by W. EPDOWES' Morris, Palm, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Miller, MadeW Market- Place ; Houlstous, and Mobbs, Wellington • Smith Iron Bridge; Silvester, Newport; Wrighr. Whitchurch'; Baugb* Crosse, Ellesmere; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgomery- Jones and Co. Evans, Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Poo?; Moc- raU, Price, and Edwards, Oswestry ; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow ; GKton, and Partridge, Bridg- north; Scat rot, Shiffnal; Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Chirk- Morris, Ruaboa; Evans, Llangerniew; and by every Medi. cine Vender in tbe Kingdom. Gravel, Stone and Lumbago. curing the Venereal the number of cases Venereal Disorder, during her Residence in Catherine Street, ill the Strand, was so very weak that on being taken from the Cart which conveyed her, she was near an Houi walking 50 Yards. At a Vestry Meeting of the Parish, it was resolved to apply to Mr. Smith, ol Upton Magna, to try the Effects of bis Ploughman's Drops, when to the surprise of every one acquainted with the circumstance, she was much relieved in the short space of three etays only, and in the Course of a Fortnight was recovered from her unfortunate state, and con- tinues at the present mnment perfectly well and as hearty as ever she was in hei tile. For information application may be made to the Church- wardens, Overseers of the Poor, or Vestry Clerk, of High Ercal aforesaid. SMITH'S PLOUGHMAN'S DROP3 Effectually cure the King's Evil, Scurvy, Venereal Disorder, & c. & c. and is a valuable medicine for the female sex, par- ticularly at the tuin of life. These Drops are to be had in square Bottles, with these Words motilded 011 each " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops," all others are spurious, at ^ 1. 2s. the large, and lis. the small, Duty included, at the Doctor's House, Upton Maena, near Shiewsbury ; and may be hadof EDDOWES, Shrewsbury ; Capsey, Wellington; Yates, Ironbridge ; Partridge, Bridg- north ; Silvester, Newport; Griffiths, Ludlow ; Baugh, Elles- mere ; Jones, Printer, Whitchurch; Procter, Dravtou; Price, Oswestry; Painter, Wrexhain ; Waidson, Welshpool; Nicholson, Stourport; Core, Printer, and Jones, Druggist, Haymarkct, Liverpool, HICKMAN'S PILLS, IS an effectual Cure for the GRAVEL and Stone, stuppage of Urine, COMI> I, AINTS in the BACK and Loisj KIUSEYS, and BLADDER, LUMSAOO, & C. Oi tbe various Complaints incident to the human Frame, there aie none more dreadful in their nature, nor more alarm- ing in their consequences, than the Gravel and Stone. The* are complaints 10 which every person, even the most abstemi- ous, is liable, as Ihe air we breathe and the water we drink are impregnated with particles wliich not onlv cause these excruciating tortures, but are a foundation for every other species of disorder. HICKMAN'S Original Pills, composed of the most innocent ingredients, have been found of singular efficacy, in not only strengthening the vessels containing the urine, but happily destroying the petrifying quality of it, from which proceed the above complaints, & c. removing the calculi, or gritty concretions, and banishing every pernicious ten- dency to those disorders, without confinement. From GEORGE GORDON, Esq, SIR, TO Mr. Hickman, Apothecary. I think it a duty, for the relief of Persons afflicted with the Gravel, to mention tbe great benefit I have received iu that disease from your Medicine. Having been for above 20 years greatly distressed with the Gravel, violent pains in the back, stranguary with little intermission, and the most ex- cruciating tortures, whenever I attempted to- make water'; and at last became so weak, for waut of rest and appetite) was scarcely able to walk across the room. In hopesof relief, I had, from time to tune, recourse to the best advice, and took the most approved prescriptions, without being any better.— Observing in the Newspapers Hickman's Pills advertised, as. an effectual cure for the Stoue and Gravel, and stoppages of Urine, I used them this summer for about two months ; and from them, with the blessing of Gad, found myself daily- better, pass my water freely without pain : my appetite and strength restored, am able to ride on horseback, which 1 could not do for 12 mouths preceding the use of these Pills, aud have great hopes 1 am radically cured. I consent to your making this as public as you please, for the good of others. And am, Sir, youi most obedient seivant, GEORGE GORDON, Sub- Sheriff, Berwickshire. To the Proprietor of Hickman's Pills. Sold wholesale and retail, at Mr. Butler's, 4, Cheapside. Corner of Paternoster- row, London; and retail by EDDOWES. Wood, Palin, and Morris, Shrewsbury ; Baugh, Elleimxe • Painter, Wrexham ; Price, Morrall, and Edwards, Oswestry' Houlstons, and Mobbs, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Scarrot, Shiflnal; Smith, Iron Bridge; Gitton, and Bang- ham, Bridgnorth ; and by most Country Medicine Venders and Perfumcrsin Boxes, at 2s. 9d. each. Printed andpubleshtd hy IT, Eddowet, Con- Ma- kct, Shrewsbury,
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