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The Salopian Journal

08/08/1810

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 863
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: 08/08/1810
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 863
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Yd. 17.] N0, 863. Wednesday, JUtw. jrl; I'lvf- • fa& E^ mim, * G . Ji? CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. August 8, 1810. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties OF ENGLAND < MTF WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. , Eligible Mansion, Pleasure Grounds, Garden, Grazing: Land, Sic, Shrewsbury. TO RE LET, VCITH POSSESSION' AT MICHAELMAS NEXT, ( For a Term of Fears, if preferable to the Tenant) A LL that much admired MANSION HOUSE, - f* with tbe Appurtenances, called THE ABBEY, situate in Abhev- Foresiate. Shrewsbury, the present Residence of Sir CHARLES OAKELEY, Bart, and suitable in every re- spect for the Reception of any Family of Distinction. The Premises comprise a spacious Mansion, containing on the Gr und Floor, a handsome Entrance Hall, Drawing Knom 41 Feet bv 24 Feet, and 18 Feet high, with three bow Windows, and enriched Ceiling; Dining Room 29 Feet by SOJ Feet; Breakfast Room 25 Feet by 15$ Feet; Library } 9 Feet hy 16 Feet; principal anil back Staircases; large Butler's and Conk's Pantries, and Kitchen ; Housekeeper's Room; Servants' Hall, Larder, Laundry, and Brewhouse: On th'' principal Floor, a sitting Room 21 Feet bv 18$ Feet, with Anti- room thereto; four hest and four secondary airy Bed- rroms, with appropriate Dressing Rooms and Closets; and- distinct Suits of Lodging Rooms and Closets; and dis- tinct Soils of Lodging Rooms for upper and under Servants. Beneath are excellent Ale Vaults, Wine Cellars, and numerous other Conveniences ; the whole supplied by pipes in different Parts of the House with most excellent Spring and soft Water: attached is a GARDEN of TWO ACRES entent, tastefully laid out with Gravel Walks; plentifully stocked with the choicest Description of Wall and standard Fruit IVees, rent in full bearing, and cropped with every kind of Vegetables ; two never- failing Sources of Water, conveyed by Pipes in the most convenient Parts, supply tbe Garden ; and there is an excellent Peachhouse, Greenhouse, and other Erections thereon. The Outbuildings consist of two Lodges, two Coach Houses, Coach Stable with six Stalls, other Stabling for eight Horses or more, extensive Hay Lofts, and Sadule F. ooni ; a Malt House, Barn, Pigst; es, aud a good Poultry Yard, Coal Yard, & c. appertain.— The Approach is a paved Coach Ring; and the House stands in a South aspect, upon a Lawn of about two Acres, principally occupied by a line Sheet of Water ( through which the River Rca is a constant Stream), bounded by a Plantation of Ornamental Timlret Trees of various kinds, interspersed with very pleasant, extensive, anil route-,- tic VVslfcs, arrel adjoining is an excellent Orchard of Apples, Pears, aud Walnuts.— Pews for the Family and Ser- vants in the Abbey Church, belong to fhe House. The Tenant may be accommodated with about nine Acres of rich Pasture and Meadow Land, immediately connected. tor further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, feostage paid,) to Mr. PERRY, Upholsterer, Shrewsbury ; who will attend any Lady or Gentleman wishing to view the Premises. Caereinion Inclosnre. MAPS, THE Freeholders who have Maps to deliver, are desired to transmit them to Mr. KYFKIN, at the <£ oat Inn, in I. lanfajr, on SATURDAY, the FOURTH of AU- GUST next, or before that Day, to enable him the more readily and speedily to proceed iu his Duty as Surveyor. BOUNDARIES. The Commissioner intends, accoiding to the Statutes in that Case provided, to inquire into, perambulate, and fix the Boun- dary of the Manor of Cai reinion Iscoed, and the respective boundaries of and Divisions between the several Parishes, , Townships, nnd'Districts therein, on THURSDAY", the 13th Day of SEPTEMBER next Coming, at nine o'Clock in the Morning. He will begin at or near Pont Svchavt, and pro- . ceed on the Manor Boundary upward by or near the River there, and will afterwards begin with the internal Boun- daries and Divisions, either between Nantforch and Cwm & Castle, or be^ weeu Nantforch and ( Jellygasson, as shall then be thought best. ENCROACHMENTS, & c. ' The Commissioner hath by Virtue of the Aet of Parlia- ment directed, That no Part whatsoever of the Commons or Waste Lands shall be built on, inclosed, tilled, or broken up, northeTuif or Surface be peeled or cutoff, nor any Wall, Hedge, or other Erection he marie, nor any Stones, Ma- terials, or Ilubbish be put, or placed and left thereon, to the Injury or Damage thereof, by any Person or Persons whom- soever, henceforth until the Allotment shall be made and take full Effect: Except the lawful cutting and taking of Turves in and from the Turhar'es, by such Occupiers of ancient Messuages only as have Common of Turbary therein, to be used ns and for I heir necessary Fuel in the same Messuages; anil also ex ccpt tbe fair and reasonable getting of Stone in the present open Quarries, by Owners or Occupiers of Messuages Lands having Common Bight in or upon the. Parts of the Commons or Wa:; te Lands in which the same Quarries are, for their lawful nnrl necessary Occasions iu or upen their said Tenements, nod for the necessary Repair of their Highways. And he hath ordered that all such Inclosures, Erections, aud Encroachments, as have been made on any Part of the Com- mons or Waste Lands, by any Person or Persons whomso- ever, since the 9th Day of June last past, ( on which Dav the King's Royal Assent was given to the Act of Parliament) shall be immediately quitted, abandoned, and removed, by the Parties, or other the Persons in Possession thereof, and lie no further occupied or enjoyed iu severalty, or kept or proceeded in. The above mentioned Order and Direction will be strictly enforced, and every Person ( whether Lord, Freeholder, Cot- tager, or other) not conforming to it, will be liable not only to be prosecuted at Law, butal- o to a PENALTY of TWENTY POUNDS, in each Instance of Bieach or Non- compliance. E. EDYE, Dated 19th July, 1810. Commissioner's Clerk. Abdon and Stoke St. Milborough INCLOSURE. LAW. APERSON who has lately been admitted an Attorney, wishes to engage as an Assists - to any Gentleman in the above Profession. A letter ( Post- paid) directed to V. Z. to be left with the PRINTER OF THIS PAPER, will be duly attended to. A1 E fhe undersigned HENRY BOWMAN, WILLIAM JEI. L1COE, & SAMUEL SOUTHAM, the Commissioners appointed in and by an Act of Parliament, latelv made and passed for inclosing Lands in the Manors of Abdon and Stoke St. Milborough, in the County of Salop, DO GIVE NOTICE, that we do further continue our Meeting of the 29th Day or January, 1810, bv Adjournment lo MON- DAY, the 17th Day of SEPTF. M BER, 1810, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, at the Dwelling bouse of Mr. WILLIAM /-. MWIMRRRP I tr I *. , OKEEN, the CROWN INN, in Ltintow, in the said County, j £ ]' J^ UES tq " Y^'. Vfor i< ead}' JMoney only, when and where all Persons whose Claims to Right of Com c,, n, r" r'r> s-.- i. i- - j o. , DIETRICHSEN, FASHIONABLE TAILOR, At his Old- established House, 12, Rathbone Oxfoid- Street, London, Place, LL Persons who statid indebted to the Estate of the late JOSEPH COLLIER, of Wellington, in the County of Salop, Ironmonger, deceased, are desired to pay their respective Debts to Mr. Thomas Ridding, of Wellington aforesaid, Mercer, his Executor, on or before the 1st Day of September next, or legal measures will be taken to compel Payment of such of them as may then remain unpaid. SALES BY AUCTION. inon brother Rights and Interests in and upon the Lands directed to be inclosed, have been objected to, and which have not already been investigated, are to come prepared to substantiate the same, or thev will be excluded and be de- barred front all the Rights and Interests so claimed.— Dated this 22d Day of June, 1810. HENRY BOWMAN, WILLIAM JtLLICOE, SAMUEL SOUTHAM. When and where will be Sold by Auction, The undermentioned ALLOTMENTS, being 52 Lo's of WASTE LAND, Part ofthe Commons of Abdon and Stoke Saint Milborough aforesaid ; the Sale to begin at Three o'Clock in the Afterneon. ON ABDON COMMON. LOT T. An Allotment of LAND, bounded on the North by the Road leading from Priors Ditton to Clee Saint Mar- garet, on the Southwest by an Occupation Road, and ou the Southeast hy Lot 2, containing by Aduieasuiement 5 Acres. LOT II. Rounded on the North by the Road from Priors Ditton to Clee Saint Margaret, on the Northwest hy Lot I, on the Southwest bv tbe before- mentioned I inclination Road, and on tbe Southeast by Lot 3, containing hy Admea- surement 6 Acres. LOT III. Bounded on the North by the Roarl from Priors Ditton to Clee Saint Margaret, on the Northwest by Lot 2, on the Southwest by the said Occupation Road, on the South- east hy Lot 4, and on the Northeast by a Road lojohn Matthews's Cottage, containing by Admeasurement 8 Acres. LOT IV. Bounded on the North hy a Ronrl to John Matthews'. s Cottage, on the Northwest hy Lot 3, on the Southwest by the sairl occupation Road, on the Southeast by Lot 5, and on the Northeast by John Matthews's Incroach- inents, containing by Admeasurement 9 Acres. LOT V. Bounded on the Southwest by the said occupa- tion Road, on the Southeast hy open Common, on the North- east by open Common and Matthews's Incroachments, and on the Northwest by Lot 4, containing by Admeasurement 9 Acres. . LOT VI. Bounded on the Northwest and North by the Knad from Priors Ditton to Clee Saint Margaiet, on the Noriheast by the said occupation Road, ' in the Southeast by Lot 7, and on the Southwest by open Common, containing by Admeasurement 7 Acres. LOT VII. Bounded on the Northeast bv the said occupa- tion Road', on the Northwest by Lot 6, on the Southwest by open Common and Meshach Bennett's Jnclosttre, and on the Southeast by Lot 8, containing by Admeasurement 7 Acres. LoT. VriT. Bounded . on tf.' e Northeast hy the said occu- pation Road, on the Northwest by Lot 7, on the South by Bennett's Inclosnres, and on the Southeast by open Common, containing by Admeasurement 5 Acres. LOT JX. Bounded on the Northeast bv the sairl occupation Road, on the Northwest by open Common and Bennett's lticrnachmeiits, on the Southwest bv the Manor of Clee Saint Margaret, and on the Southeast fi'y Lot 10', containing by Admeasurement 13 Acres. LOT X, Bounded on the Northeast bvthe said occupation Road, on the Northwest By Lot 9, on the Southwest bv the Manor of Clee Saint. Margaret, and on the Southeast by Lot 11, containing by Admeasurement 1.5 Acres. LOT XI. Bounded on the Northeast by the said occupa- tion Road, on the Northwest by Lot 10. on the Southwest hy the Manor of Clee Saint Margaret, anil on the Southeast by open Common, containing hy Admeasurement 12 Acres. ON STOKE SAINT MILBOROUGH COMMON. Lor XII. Bounded on the North and Northeast bv the Road leading from Stoke Saint Milborough towards Bridg- north, on the East bv an occupation Road, on the South by Lot 13, and on the West by Lot 14, containing by Admea- surement 5A. SR. 22P. LOTXIII. Bounded on the East by fhe said occupation Road, on the South by an Inclosure of John Millniau, on the West by open Common and Lot 14, and on the North by Lot 12, containing hy Admeasurement 7 Acres. LOT XIV. Bounded on the North by the Road leading from Stoke Saint Milborough towards Bridgnorth, on ihe East by the. last mentioned Road and Lots 12 anrl 13, on the South by open Common, and on the West by Lot 15, con- taining by Admeasurement 11 Acres. LOT XV. Bounded on the North by the Road leading i from Stoko Saint MiK'orough towards Bridgnorth, on the East by Lot 14, on the South by open Common, and on the West by the Road from Wheathill towards the Btirf, contain- ing by Admeasurement 12 Acres. LOT XVI. Bounded on the South by tbe Road leading from Stoke Saint Milborough towards Bridgnorth, oti the East anrl North by open Common, and on tile West by Lot 17, containing by Admeasurement 7 Acres. LOT XVII. Bounded on the South hy the Road leading from Stoke Saint Milborough towards Bridgnorth, on the East by Lot 16, on the North by open Common, and on the West by Lot 18, containing bv Admeasurement 9 Acres. LOT XVIII. Bounded on the South by the Road leading from Stoke Saint Milborough towards Bridgnorth, on the i East by Lot 17, on the North by open Common, and ou the. in SUPERIOR, and highly approved Stile of cutting, Men of Fashions' Clothes, Ladies' Hiding Habits, and young 1 Gentlemen's Dresses, plain or elegantly trimmed.— Country j Residents may be informed how to transmit their Measures by ] Post; and Orders from new Customers to be accompanied j with a Remittance. " SHREWSBURY" RACES, 1810. ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, will be run for on Bicton Heath, a PURSE of FIFTY POUNDS, Ship ton, &; c. Association, FOK PROSECUTING FELONS. WE whoseNdmes are hereunto subscribed, have formed ourselves into a Society, and raised a > und forthe Pursuit, Apprehension, and bringing to Justice, all Peisons and their Accomplices, who shall be guilty of any Felony, or other Trespass, upon any of our respective Proper- ties anil Possessions; anrl have resolved to pay the following i Northwest by Lot 19 anrl the last mentioned Road, containing Rewards for apprehending and convicting any Persons guilty j by Admeasurement 14 Acres. £. s. 5 5 5 5 0 ofthe following Offences: For Burglary — — — — For stealing, maiming, or disfiguring any Horse, Mare, Gelding, Cattle, or Sheep — — For stealing any Corn, or Grain, thrashed or un- throshed, out of any Barn or Field — — For stealing Poultry — — — For robbing any Garden, Orchard, or Fish Pond For breaking, stealing, or carrying away any Gates, Stiles, Hedges, I sts, Rails, Poles, or any Iron Woik thereto belonging — And all Turnpike Gate Keepers are hereby informed, if any Felon or Felons shall be apprehended and convicted through their Information, they shall be handsomely rewarded, by applying to EDWARD ACTON, Treasurer. TitgJ'ord. 1 1 0 Shipton. Harriott More Mary Mytton Edward Acton William Davis John Burgess Etheldra Milner Richard Pitt Stanton Richard Esp Thomas Cocks William Butcher Francis Hudson Edward Downes Monk flopton. Thomas Butcher Richard Mouutford David Cadwallader Dillon Priors. Joseph Edwards John Taylor llohlgate. Jeremiah Bebb John Fewtrell MuckhalU Edward Fanner Easlhopt. Thomas Pardoc Presthope. William Parsons Longvitle. Richard Meakin. I LOT XIX. Bounded on the South by the Road leading j from Stoke Saint MifborOugh towards Bridgnorth, on the i Southeast by Lot 18, on the North bv open Common, and on the Northwest by the Road leading froin Wheathill towards the Burf, containing by Admeasuiemeiit 11 Acres. LOT XX. Bounded on the South by the Road leading from Stoke Saint Alilboioiigh towards Bridgnorth, on tbe Southeast by the Hand, leading from Wheathill towards the Burf, on the Noitfi by open Common, and on the Northwest by open Common anil Lots 21 and 22, containing by Admea- surement 7A. IB. 18P. LOT XXI. Bounded on the Sottth by the Road leading from Stoke Saint Milborough towards Bridgnorth, oil the Southeast by Lot 20, on the North by Lot 22, and ou the West by the Road leading from the last mentioned Rood towards Clee Saint Maigaret, containing by Admeasurement 4 Acres. LOT XXII. Bounded on the West by the last mentioned Road leading towards Clee Saint Maigaret, on the South by Lot ' 21, on the Southeast by Lot 20, and on the North by open Common, containing hy Admeasurement 4 Acres. The several Allotments are marked out by a narrow Chan- nel cut in the Sod, and Maps descriptive thereof, with printed Particulars, are left at the Crown Inn; In Ludlow aforesaid. Mr. Thomas Bradley, of Ahdon, will shew the Lots upon AbilouCommon, and Mr. Thomas Jones, of Bank- house, near Stoke, will shew the Lots 011 Stoke Common, with whom Maps and Particulars are also left. Printed Particulars may also be had at the Office of Mr. LOSD A LE, in Shrewsbury ; at the Pig and Castle Inn, Bridg- north ; White Hart, Wenlock, and Talbot, Church. Strettou. the Gift of the Hon. WILLIAM HILL and Sir THOMAS JON Bart, for Horses, & c, that never won that Value, Matches and Sweepstakes excepted : 3- vears old to cany tist. 4- yeors old 7st. 71b. 5- years old 8st. 31b. 6- years old 8~ st. 101b.' and aged 8st. 121b. The Winner of one Sweepstakes in the present Year lo carry 31b. of two 51b. and of three 71b. extra. Mares and Geldings allowed 21b.— The best of three four. mile Heats.— The Stakes to Ihe second best Horse. A SWEEPSTAKES of 10 Guineas each, with 30 Guineas added hy the Town, for all Ages, for whicn the following are named : Lord Grey's bay Horse, Gustavus, 6- vrs. old Lord Beiwick's bay Mare, by Totteridge, Dam by Sir Peter, 6- yrs. old The Hon. Henry Grey Bennett's bay Filley, Palm Flower, 3- yrs. old Thomas Whitmore, Esq's cliesnut Gelding, Demagogue, 5- yrs old H. W. Wynn. Esq's hay Horse, Melibqeiis, 4- vrs. old Sir W. W. Wvnn, Bart.' s Colt, Owep Glendower, Brother to Benningsen, 3- yrs. old Sir J. Wrottesley names Mr. Brookes's bay Colt Macaroni, 4- yrs old R. Benson's Aiglette, 3- yrs. old Lord Ciive names Mr Benson's Dimple, 5- yrs, old Lotd Oxford's Little Preston, 4- yrs. old J. Egerton, Esq.' s Oestrian, 5- vrs. old Sir T. Mostyn's bay Colt, by Pegasus, DAM by Highflyer, 3- yrs. old Mr. J. Munsey's bay Gelding, Swansea, by Pastor, Dam by Highflyer, 6- yrs. old Mr. Astlcv's brown Filley, Five, by Sorcerer, Dam by High- flyer, 3- yrs old Mr. Pantou Corbett is a Subscriber, but did not name. O11 WEDNESDAY, the- 19th, the Gentlemen's Subscrip- tion of FIFTY POUNDS, for 3 and 4- year olds; 3- vears old to carry 7st. 4- vcars old 8st. 51b. A Winner of one Plate to carrv 31b. of two 51b. and of three 71b. extra.— Mares and Geldings allowed 21b. each.— The best of three Heals; twice round the Course to a Heat.— The Stakes to the sccond best Horse. OnTHURSDAY, the 20th. the. town Subscription of FIFTY POUNDS, for Horses of all ages; 3- years old to carry fist. 4- vears old 7st. 71b. 5- years old 8st. 31b. 6. years old 8st. 91b. and aged 8st. 12lb. The Winner of one Plate of .£ 50. or upwards this Year, to carry 31b. of two 5lii. and of three 71b. extia.—- The best of three 4- mile Heats.— Mares and Geldings allowed 21b — The Stakes to the second hest Horse. A SWEEPSTAKES of 10 Guineas each, for Hunters, eight Subscribers; ROBT. CLIVE, I CLIVE, I J. CORBET, R. BENSON, | F. WALFORD, [ T. LOCKLEV. BRADFORD, | GEO. BRIOGEMAN, | The following have named : Lord Clive's bav Gelding Marquis, 8- vrs. old R. Betrson, Esq.' s bay Gelding Loyalty, 7- yi'S, old Mr. T. Lock ley's bay Mare by Totteridge, Dam by Sir , Peter, 6- yrs old F, W Jford, Esq.' s brown Horse Warburton, 5- yrs. old, hy Sir Thomas. The Horses, Sue, intended to rnn for th- se Plates, are to enter at the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, on Monday, the 17tn of September, between four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon of the same Day ; paying two Guineas Entrance, and half a Guinea to tlie Clerk of the . Course, or double at the Po « t, which must be before twelve o'Clock on the Dav of tunning. Hie Winning Horse of a Match, Plate, or Sweepstakes, to pay one Guinea to the Clerk each Day for Weights and Scales. The Horses to start each Day precisely at twelve o'Clock, and only half an Hour will be allowed between each Heat. No less than three reputed running Horses, See. to start for either of the above Plates ; if only one enters, the Owner to be jillowerl ten Guineas; if two, five Guineas each. The Stewards permitting two Horses to run, and either of them aftei waids refusing, such Horse will not be allowed the five Guineas, hut Jen Guineas will be given to the Horse that is ready to start. All Disputes to be determined by the Stewards, or whom they shall appoint. The Hon. ROBERT CLIVE; £ The Hon, GEORGE BRlDGEMAtt, \ btewarrts- JAMES RALPHS, Cleik of the Course. No Person will he permitted to erect a Booth or Stand, for the Sale of any Kind of Liquors, without first paving into the Hands of tbe Clerk of the Course Half- a- Guinea oii the Day of Entrance, which Money Will be added to the Town Sub- scription. No Horse to stand at the House of any Person who does not subscribe one Guinea towards the Pla'e ; nor any Smith to plate a Horse, unless he be a Subscriber of ten Shillings and Sixpence: By Order of the Committee for regulating the Races. Part of the Course being corded out for the better Accom- modation of Foot People, it is hoped that no Person ivill attempt to be on the running Ground during the Time the Horses are running, as proper Persons will be employed to Clear the Course. Any Person obstructing or insulting the Persons so employed, will be prosecuted, by Order of the Stewards. Freehold Estate. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the New Inn.' Knockin, in the County of Salop, on Thurs- day, the 9th of August, 1810, at four o'Clock in tbe. After- noon, and subject to Conditions then to be produced : LOT I. AGOOD DWELLING HOUSE, called THE PLASSF. Y, with excellent Malthouse, Lead Cistern, to wet 60 Measures, with dr\ ing Kiln, Store. Room, &. c com- plete, in good Repair; also an excellent Garden, and one Piece of capital LAND, containing together 1A. 1 R.. OP. or thereabouts, situate in the Township of Kinaston, in the Parish of Kinnerlev, in the County aforesaid, in the Occu- pation of Richard Bate. LOT II. An ALLOTMENT of COMMON, near adjoining Lot 1, . containing OA. 311. OP. or thereabouts, also in the Holding of Richard Bate. N. B. There is a Bed of excellent Clav under this Lot. L01 III. A capital PIECE of MEADOW LAND, Tythe Free, situate at Dovastou, also in the Holding of Richard ! Ba'e, containing 1 A. 2R. OP. or thereabouts, j LOT IV. An excellent DWELLING HOUSE, wilh mod Garden, Barn, & c. situate at Kinnerley, with THREE | CLOSES of capital LAND, Tythe free, containing together j 1A. 911. OP. more or less, in the Occupation of Matthew Wilding. I LOT V. An excellent PIECEof MF. ADOW LAND, called Til 11 EATHW1N, situate at Kinnerley aforesaid, in the : Holding of Richard Matthews. i The Timber growing on the above Estate to be taken at a Valuation. i The Tenants will shew the Lands ; and for further Particuj ! lars apply to Mr. ROGERS, Solicitor, Osbaston; or of THE AUCTIONEERS, Ruyton ofthe Eleven Towns. LONDON. A valuable Freehold Estate* BY LAKIN AND SON, On Thursday, the 16th Day of August, I 810, at Mrs. Cliid- low's, the Chapel House, in Whixall, in the Parish of Prees, and County of Salop, at four o'Clock in the After- noon, subject to Conditions then to be produced, in the three following Lots : I. OT I. / CONSISTS of a convenient MESSUAGE or DWELLING' HOUSE, with all useful Outbuilding*, Garden, and Appurtcnance> j and FIVE PIECES of capital LAND, called Goblin's Lane, situate in Whixall aforesaid, containing 13 Statute Acres, more or less, in t . present Oc- cupation of Mr. Thomas Heath. T. OT II. Consistsof a Piece, of excellent LAND, nearly ad- joining the above, called the Yew- tree Field, containing four Statute Acres, more or less. LOT HI. Consists of a Piec-? of LAND near the above, called the Corner Croft; containing two Statute Acres, more or less. N. li. The above desirable Estate is all Freehold, and lies well for the Market Towns of Wem and Whitchurch, and near the Canal, and Lime Wharf, has a free Turf- right on - Whixall Moss, and a Pew in the Chapel of W hixall afore- said. For further Particulars apply to Mr. MORBTON, at Cotton, or THE AUCTIONEERS, in Whitchurch. Mr. Heath, the Tenant, will shew each respective Lot. BY WM. LLOY1), At the New Inn, in Knockin, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 23d Day of August, 181.), at Three o'clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Cond itions as will be then produced, in Eight Lots: ALL that newly erected and compact FARM HOUSE, with suitable Outbuildings, together with several Pieces or Parcels of excellent ARABLE, MEADOW, and PASTURE LAND, occupied therewith, containing to- gether upwards of FIFTY SIX ACRES, situate in the Town- ship of O.'. baston. in Ihe Parish of Kiunerlev, in the County of Salop, now in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Birch. Also, a DWELLING HOUSE, Outbuildings, Garden, and Close of Land in Knockin, now in the Occupation of Samuel Sides. Likewise, a DWELLING HOUSE, Outbuildings, with a Garden und Tnree Closes of Lund adjoining, situate in Maesbrooke Ucha, in the said Parish of Kinnerlev, now in the Occupation of Hugh Griffiths. The above Estate is within 5 Miles of Oswestry, and 1 Mile of the Ellesmere Canal. Particulars of the Lots may be had from Mr. Richard Birch, of Maesbrooke Ucha ( who will appoint a Person to shew the Premises); at the Place of Sile ; or at the Office of Mr. ASTERLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, where a Map of the Estate may be seen. In Lots, at the Crown Inn, in Ludlow, ou Wednesday, the 19th Day of September, 1810, between the Hours of Three and Four in the Afternoon ; CEVERAL FREEHOLD ESTATES, consisting From the loxdon gazette. DOWN1NG- STREET, JULY 51. Extract of a dispatch fro n Lord Wellington to the Earl of Liverpool, dated Alverca, 1 Ith of July. The enemy passed the Amibra in force on the morning of the 4th instant, and obliged Brig. Gen. Craufurd to f3ll back wilh his advanced guard to the neighbourhood of the Fort of La Conception, which had been occupied bv a part of the 3d division of infantry. In making this movement, Captain Krauckenburg and Count Cordetrish, al the head of a small body of the I st hussars, distinguished themselves by miking a gallant charge upon a superior body ofthe enemy. Upon mentioning the 1st hussars it is but justice to inform your lordslrio, that they have been with the advanced gii3id throughout the winter, aud have performed their duty in the most satisfactory manner. The 3d battalion of Portugues; chasseurs, under Lieut. Col Elder, also she. red their steadi- ness timing this movement, and the skirmishing of the enemy which attended it. The 1st hussars had five men aud tine'; horses wounded, and tbe 16lli light dragoons three horses killed. Ah- rra, Wh Julii. Since I wrote to your lordship this day 1 have received a report that Ciudul Rodrigo surrendered to the enemy yester- day evening. There was a large practicable breach in the the place, and the enemv had made preparations for a storm; when Marshal Ney having offered terms of capitulation, tin; garrison surrendered. The enemv took up their ground be- | fore this place oil the 26th of April ; invested it cotripletidy I on the 11th of June, and opened their fire lh> 24th of June ; and adverting to the nature and position of the place, to fhe | deficiency and defects of its works, to the advantages which the enemy had in their attack upon it, and the numbers mid formidable equipment by which it was attacked, I consider the defence of Ciud id Rod. ig i to have been most honourable to the Governor, Don Andieas Hervasti, arid its gttrris in ; anil to have been equally creditable to the arms of Spain with the celebra'ed defence of other places, by which this nation has been illustrated during the existing Co nest for its inde- pendence. There was an affair between our piquets and those of the enemy this morning, in which the enemy lost two officers and 31 men, and 29 horses prisoners. We have had the misfortune to lose Lieutenant- Col. Talbot, and eight men ofthe 14th light dragoons killed, and 23 men wounded. of FARMS as uuder: Quantities. A. 11. P. ATKINS's COMPOSITION, For destroying Rats and Mice ; IS allowed to be the most efficacious Thing ever yet discovered, for speedily extirpating these pernicious Vermin from Corn- Stajks, Barns, Stables, Dwelling Houses, Mills, Malt- Houses, Granaries, & c and such are the ex- traordinary and attracting Powers it possesses, that the In- ventor has frequently known them to take it from his Hand with the greatest Avidity. The Number of Letters the Pro- prietor has been favoured with from Persons of Credit and Respectability, testifying the great Advantages they have derived from the Use of it, are too extensive for a Newspaper Advertisement, but may be seen at large in the Hand Bills. By appointment of tbe Proprietor, it is sold, wholesale by Dicey and Co. No. 10, Bow Church- Yard, London, Price ,2s. Od. the Box, with proper Directions for using it; aud retail by EIIDOWES, Wood, Sandford, ar. d Newling, Shrewsbury ; Guest, Broseley; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridg- north; Harding, and Scarrott, Shiffnaf; Dean, Netvport; Houlstons, arid Mobbs, Wellington; Milter, and Smilh, Iron Bridge; Trevor, Much Wenlock; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallows, Baugb, Jackson, and Birch, Ellesmeie ; Wright, Whitchurch; Snelson, and Craig, N'autwich; Painter, Wrex- ham; Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry; and by the principalVenders of Patent Medicines iu every Town through- out the Kingdom. Be careful to ask for Atkins's Composition for destroying Ran, each Box of which is inclosed in a blue Wrapper, signed with ttie Name cf J. ATKINS, the Inventor. Lots. Where situate. Names of Tenants. 1 Gladdestrv Thomas Lewis 193 1 8 2 Ditto " Thomas Morris 170 1 30 3 Ditto James Williams 88 0 4 4 Ditto Mary Thomas 0 0 38 5 Huntington Timothy Harper 80 2 36 Gladdest'ry Is between three and four Miles West of King- ton ( a good Market), in the County of Hereford. The farms are let to Tenants from Year to Year, and they will hive Notice to Quit at the Expiration of ttie current Year. The four fiist Lots adjoin to each other; the Whole are capable of very great Improvement by Drainage, and also by Irrigation, to a considerable Extent. All the Farms have a Rfght of Common of Pasture over ex- tensive Commons or Wastes, which, if divided amongst the Proprietors and inclosed, would make a great and valuable Addition thereto. Three of the Farms adjoin the Commons. The IVhole of the Land Tax is redeemed. Printed Particulars may be had of Mr.- Thos. Lewis, of Glad- destrv, ( with whom a Mapof the respective Lots is left); also at the Croivn Inn, Ludlow; the Oxford Arms, and King's Head Inns, Kington; Hotel, Hereford; at the principal Inns in Leominster, Tenbuiy, Presteign, Knighton-; and eif Mr, Smith, Timber Merchant, Ludlow; Mr. Cruminer, of Howey, near Builth ; Mr. BOWMAM, of Knockin Hall, near Shrews- bury ; and Messrs. FORBES end Pocock, No. 5, Ely Place, London.— The respective Tenants will shew the Lots. At Oswestry, in the Month of September next, in sundry Lots, the Particulars of which, os well as the Day and Place of Sale, will appear in a future Paper; A MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, anel FARM, 1\. containing about ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE ACRES of good LAND, now in the Holding of Joseph Humphreys, situate in Haughton, in the Parish of We- tfeltou, in the County of Salop, within six Miles of each ofthe Market Towns of Oswestry and Ellesmere, and at small Distance from the Caual. Also, a most eligible MANSION HOUSF, with commo- dious Offices, including a good Coach House and Stable, wall- ed and Kitchen Gardens, and a fine Lawo, surrounded by Gravel Walks, and beautiful Shrubberies, well fenced with Posts and Chains, containing in the Whole near eight Acres of rich LAND, now in the Holding of Miss Mytton, and situate in tbe Town of Oswestry. For further Particular? enquire of Mr. T, L. Josts, Oswestry. July 27, 1910; WEDNESDAY; AUGUST 1. By a Gentleman who left Rotterdam ou Tues lay, we have some interesting details of the situation of the new territories of France; North of the Maese.— Besides the Royal Guard of Louis, all the Dutch troops in Rotterdam, Haerlem, Utrecht, and some other places, had been marched into France on their way to Spain. Their numbers might he estimated at betwee. i 12 and 15,000. About SOCIO Officers of Police were to be ap- pointed; with special powers and authority, at any time, to enter the dwellings, warehouses, or other buildings of the natives, for the seizure of all property sttspecled lo have come from this country. Temporary regu- lations were in progress to prevent any of the inhabitants from quitting the city without giving previous notice of the objcct aud direction of their journey. This outraged people submitted with" the greatest patience to the annexation of their country to France-. The discipline of the French soldiers in Amsterdam, whose force had been increased hy a part of the di- vision of Morand of 3500 men; was very strict, and the troops in general behaved in an orderly mauner. Freti'- Ji Officers had been nominated by the new St idtholder to the most distinguished situations in the Government Lieut. Leach, ofthe Cracker, Ins made another ( the third) seizure, of gold, to a large amount, in bars aad coin ; which has beea conveyed'to the Custom- house. The St. Albau's, which convoyed the tle" t from China, it is stated, has ou board dollars, consigned to the East IndiaCompauy, to the amount of 100,000?. and upwards. The China fleet have been about live mouths from Canton; touched at t'onang, where they left the Cuff- nells repairing ; and at St. Helena, which they had left seven weeks, when they were fallen in with, oil" the Western Isles, by the Revenge, of 74 guns, aud iris frigate. They have had a fine passage of a fortnight since. By letters from Canton, dated in the early part of January, we hear that intelligeuce had been received at that fartory of the arrival, at Manilla, on the 4th of November, 1S09; of the French corvette La Mouciis. That vessel had been equipped hy the Governor of the Mauritius to carry Commissioners, who were to offer to the inhabitants of those islands the blessings of Bonaparte's Government. These gentlemen Here, however, disappointed iu their expectations) they were seized aud thrown into prison; the vessel was confiscated, antl fitted out again by the merchants oi" Manilla, to carry to Acipnlco, in Mexico, the docu- ments found on those Missionaries of sedition. The report of the safety of the True Briton Indiaman was revived yesterday. A Gentleman, who arrived as passenger in the China fleet, writes to his friend, ( hat he learnt at St. Helena that the Captain of t'lat India- man had communicated to the Governor at Bombay, his arrival in distress at Cochin. One of the first houses in town, concerned in India commerce, has received similar accounts. i We have received the following interesting letter | from Deal, dated the 29th tilt. Th;: conduct of Captain | Whiters aud his crew, deserves the highest commen- dation :—• I " About half- past ten last n'tght, as the Ranger, a whaler, Captain Whiters, was coming round the North Foreland' on tier way to the Downs, she was hailed by a Urge | u* » er, and a- ked if she wanted a pilot. Captain Winters suspec'LIIE; she was a French privateer, desired her to keep oil'; but sba ran along- side; and boarded with about 20 men. The crew of the whaler, thus taken by surprise, h. irl no time for prepar- ation. but flew to the handspikes; which lay forward ; by this time the Frenchman had got complete possession of the quarter- deck. Captain White ' s, who had but one atm, with his hiave creiv ( only 16 in number), engigeri the Frenchmen, and literally beat out their brains, or drove them overboard. Tne lugger again boarded with HS many mote; an I met with the same reception ; the whole being either killed or wounded, with the exception of foiir, now on board the wnater, prisoners • one Of them on Irishman ( a Lieutenant on board the lugger), one an American, aud the other two Frenchmen, a I having their skulls fractured, aud their faces in a allocking state. The lugger was not long out of Calais, had made no capture, pierced fur 18 g ins, but had only 14 on board, with 22 men stle sheered off', and as she was going off, the whaler fired at tret, and shot away one of her masts, but she escaped. Not one of the w haler's crow was lntrt, though fired at repeatedly i hy the lugger, as well as the boardeis. I was iViih a gentle- man who is just come on shore from the Ranger; he says th'! decks are covered with blood rind brains; he saw two French- men hove overboard, who died of their Woundi. She has sailed for the river." The question, whether the Rev. C. Shipley had a | right to appeal against hi; expulsion from All SouW College, Oxford, in J- ily, 1809, was heard ou Friday, | at Lambeth, before his Grace the Archbishop, as Visitor, I Sir W. Gran*, and Sir VV. Scott, being his An.- ssors, oal an exception taken against s ich right, as exercised byl the Warden and Officers of th « Ceillege ; when, al ter a I very learned argument by the Counsel on both sides, I the Visitor decided in favour of the right of appeal, I aud ordered the Warden and Officers to produce their I grounds for the expitljioa within a mouth. LONDON. THURSDAY, AUGUST 2. Ycs'eiday arrived a Gottcnburgh mail and German papers. We liave already stated, that the Diet of Sweden was, for- afetv, to assembly at Oreliro, a for- tified town in an island on the Hielmar Lake, at a considerable distance from Stockholm. "! lie Duke of Cumberland has so far recovered of his wounds, as to resume the use of his hat, and oc ' casionallv to take airings on fool. French papers and letters received down to the 24th >! t. dwell with uncommon complacency 011 tiie recep- tion which the young Duke of Berg, the late King of Holland's sou, and Bonaparte's nephew, experienced from his Imperial Majesty. Napoleon, it is said, took him in his arms, m which he held him for a consider- able time, lecturing him on the necessity of carefully avoiding his father's example, and of having constantly in view— first, the interests of the Emperor, then those of France; and lastly, those of the people whom he may more immediately be carilcd upon to govern. The accounts from Naples, given in tiicse papers, represent the preparations lor the invasion of Sicily as being now ready. The force destined for this ser- vice was?, all assembled at Scilla early in July. The attar A was intended to be made as soon as the last convoy, which was daily expected, should arrive.- The public mav expect in a few days to hear of the result of this attempt. The Ex- King of Holland is in Bohemia, where he intends to remain for some time. Extract of a letter from nil office!" on board a vessel off' Boulogne, dated 27th of July : " On Monday evening last, the Castilian and Ape1l. es sloops stood cloce in- shore tn view the troops on parade at Boulogne. The forts allowed them to appioach as near as they pleaded, but as soon ai they perceived the vessels in staYs, the whole coast, whiah is fined with guns, began to poor foith iheir thnndrr. Shells arid red- hot shot flew about them, but the Casfitian received no hurt, and escaped out of tbe reach of danger. The Apclles, unfortu- nate I v, had three men vvoufnded, one of whom is despaired of. The trmps on parade wore in three division's, tlie largest of which appeared to consist uf about 5( 100 effective men ; the other two were comparatively small. They were all dressed in blue, which made it the more difficult to ascertain thei mount Ye- telilac six large trim- boats, and one aimed biig, came found Cape Ciisnez. They kept close ill- shore, and entered the harbour of Boulogne in safety. We found i impossible to arrest their prcigress and bring them to action." Letters from Corunna, to the date of the 2: 6th ult. have been received, and from these, as well as others from Ihe head- quarters of the British army in Portu- gal, it is perfectly clear that no general action bad oc- curred on the 10th and i'Otli of that mouth, as reported. II has been slated that Tortosa and Tarragona were both of them invested by the enemy, on the authority of letters from Alicant received from a most icspet:- able quarter. It is found by others, direct from the latter port, thai the French had not yet arrived before those fortresses. Some letters from Sicily, of the I Oth of June, came FRIDAY, AUGUST S. A Goltenburgh Mail arm ed this morning, from which it appears lhat the late Crown Prince of Sweden has been at length interred with much funeral pomp. Respecting the enquiry into the cause of his death, no further informal on has been received. The Court, of Stockholm seems entirely under Ihe in- fluence of France. An order to prohibit tho wearing of all insignia of hoirfcur appertaining to the old Regime has been renewed. A letter from Yarmouth states, lhat the cupture of part of the Baltic fleet is supposed to have been efiVct- cd by treachery ; the master of a neutral vessel having conveyed the intelligence to the Danes at Christianstadt, who immediately put to sea with a number of armed vessels, and captured the advanced pait of our fleet. A Mail from Jamaica arrived this morning. Some accounts are said to have been received thro' this chan- nel, which slate that some further advantages have been obtained by Christophe in St. Domingo, over Petion, who has in consequence been reduced to great Extremity ; but no particulars are given:— indeed little final redaction of the Island of St. Maura; in which the squadron had 7 men killed, and 59 wounded, A Letter from Capt. Maxwell, of the Alceste frigate, mentioning tbe deduction of a battery in the Bay of Agaye, the capture of four ar::. ed feluccas, and the destruction of two more, by the boats of thai ship, A letter from Capt, Aysc. ough, of the Success frigate, giving an account of an attack by the boats of tbat ship, under Lieut. S'artorius, on sntr. e vessels on Castigleone beach. The boats struck on a sunken reef, and were swamped ; the am- munition was all wet The British officers and men swam on- shore with their cutlasses in their mouths, landed under a fire from cannon ami musquetry, and drove tbe enemy first from behind the rock, and next, from houses. They then spiked the guns on the beach, burnt two vessels, launched I their own boats again, aud returned on board, with only 2 I men killed and 2 drowned. Admiral Sir C. Cotton likewise capture, bv ships of bis squadron transmits reports of the of seven French privateers and armed vessels, carrying from 8 to IS guns each There is no fuither intelligence from Spain or Portu gal this morning. There are rumours of Massena having divided his force— of his having sent not only 25 000 men to - astel Branco, but of his having marched with dependence is to be placed on any of the accounts re- « the rest of his army to Salamanca and 2amora with the craved from that island. I view of entering Portugal through Gal'. icia, a low lo hand yesterday, Irom one of which Ihe following is an extract;— " In order to spare the effusion of blood, Murat has this day scut a fii'g of truce, to request ihnt Sir J. Stuart would deliver lip this Island quietly into his hands.— We have ju t heard that Mural, in reviewing his troops, on the oppos'te si le, narrowly escaped Iieing taken by one of our gun boats.— Hi- was obliged to take r- fnge in Reggio." Extract of a letter from Hamburgh :— " Tbe architect who erected the bui'ding of the Austrian Ambassador at Peris, in which the late fire occurred, has been put under arrest, until the result of the misfortune shall he ful y ascertained. The preservation of his Majesty the Emperor, on that o » casion, was most miraculous. lie must have perished, had lie not sat near Ilie door. We hear, by letters just received, that several persons who were scorched, have died, and lew uf those have recovered that were bruised and trampled upon, in consequence of the fall of the beam at the doot." Heligoland has lately been threatened with a hostile visit. This information was brought by the last packet, and dispatches were forwarded to Government on the — subject. Its possession secures us an easy communi- cation with the Continent, which is greatly beneficial to our trade, and consequently deemed highly injurious by the enemy, who have long projected its reduction ; and in order to effect it, wait till the absence of our cruizers will rendci success less doubtful. Their expectations, however, have, till now, been disappointed ; and as orders have been issued to collect a naval force round it, sufficient for its protection, no fears need he enter- tained for its safety. Business on the Stock Exchange at present is very- slack. ' I here are now scarcely any bargains made for time, as those who have refused to pay their deficien- cies- have given a death blow to all confidence with re- spect to gambling speculations in ( apel- courf. The latter part ol this statement will be lamented by no honourable mind. If the recent misfortunes in the city have the effect of purifying the air of gambling in trade, they will do good, alter all. The Impregnable was launched at Chatham, on Tuesday, in the presence of a great concourse of spectators. In consequence of her having remained in a finished slate since September, 1309, she had settled so hard oil the blocks, that there was considerable difficulty in making her move; and it was not till the last block was split out, that she went off', in a very fine, style. Sir Francis Burdett.— On Tuesday a very numerous meeting of the Electors of Westminster took p'ace at the Crown ami Anchor Tavern, to celebrate, by a public dinner, ilio Iteration of Sir 1'. Biudett. Upwards of £ 00 tat down in the large ri- om. and near 300 in two smaller rooms. About half- past five Sir Francis, accompanied by Major Cartwrigbt, Mr Clifford, Mr. Mallet, Cul. Wardle, & c. ice. entered the room, and was received with enthusiastic applause. After thee loth was lemoved, Mr. Wishari, the Chairman, gave the first toast—" The King, the Law, and tire People." The next toast was-* " Tbe Liberty of the Press— it is like tbe air we breathe ; if we have it not, we die ;" and then— u Privi- lege aud Preirrigative according to Law." After a long intro- ductory speech, Mr. W. proposed the health of their worthy Representative Sir F. Burdett.— This toast was received and drank with enthusi i. sm. Sir Francis then presented lwmself to the meeting, and, iu his usual easy, pleasing, and voluble manner, etui lied bis thanks Among inatiy other most ap- plauded observations, the eloquent Baronet declared that he would ra'her fall with his country, than be exalted ou its ruins; and, after ail veiling at considerable length, to the trial of Mr. Cobbutt, and tbe situation ot Iielaud, declaring that, iu his opinion, England, Scotland, and Ireland, musi stand or tall together, concluded with recommending unani- mity, and drinking ihe health - of tiie company. The next toast was—" Major Caitwright and the Friends o" Parlia- mentary Reform." Upon the health of Major Caitwiight being given, the Major addressed the meeting, declaring he was not lor the moderate reform of some of his friends, nor ever should be— he was . fur,. having the British Constitution icstorcd in all its purity. He couclud " Representation without Rotten Boroughs Foreigners— and Laws without Military Execution." Sir F. Burdett, Mr. Wish. nt, Colonel Wardle, and several other gentlemen retired a little after ten ; but from the pressure ot persons ge tting put of the loom, aud the great body of people assembled on the stairs, the Baronet was obliged to remain tor a considerable time in an adjoining apartment. In vaii: it was staled to tht | xjpulaefi without doors, that Si j Fiancis bad gone home by a private door. They clung lo his carriage, determined to wait at least until every person had departed. At length Sir Francis got into liis coach al tiie back- d or in Norfolk street, aud the liorses proceeded into the Strand, when all opposition became iuelli- ctoul, and the people mi- harnessed them. They drew liiin through the Strand, l'nll. Mull, St. James'a- sqitare, to his own house hi Piccadilly, They halted at Carleton House, for tlia purpose of giving three cheers, and were not forgetful of expressing their dis- pleasure as they passed I- urd t astleieagb's. — Many houses put up candles, but not in consequence of any compulsory exclamations lioin the attending populace.— The meeting although so numerously attended, displayed a complete j u iiism in Ihepaity. Mr. Wailhman, Aid. Goodbeheie, Mr. Sheriff Wood, Mr. Slourch, Mr. Brooks, ( the ci decant Score- ' ta'ty to ihe'Committee of Sir Francis, anil one of his most ,, s; iiou « uhd respectable- supporters), wetr all absent. • A private letter from Cagliarr, dated June 24, states, that oil the 10th Murat's naval force made an attempt to land troops on the coast of Sicily, but were repui- od w ith the loss of between 2 and 3000 men. Sir Charles Cotton's dispatches, how ever, make no mention of such an attempt. The force under Genera! Lacy, which marched from Algesiras about the end of June, to attack the French at Honda, has failed in its object, and fallen back upon Gibraltar. Some private letters from Cadiz, however, stale, that it has again advanced. The Spanish ship Algesiras, of 74 guns, arrived at Plymouth frotn Cadiz, has brought several Spanish families of distinction, who are come to reside in this country. She brings nothing new. The French bat- teries keep playing incessantly on our fortifications, but as yet they have made little or no impression. Fifty French prisoners were brought home in the Algesiras The President frigate, arrived at Plymouth from Rio de Janeiro, brings intelligence, that trade there labours under as much depression as ever ; and that both there and at Bahia the warehouses are crammed with unsale- able goods. Our shipping on that station, have suffered severely by sickness, occasioned by the heat of the climate. Mrs. De Courcy and one of her daughter's are come home ill. It is understood, by the last letters from Rio de Ja- neiro, that his Royal Highness the Prince Regent is so persuaded of the benefit which has arisen to his do- minions from the political and military assistance re- ceived from his Britannic Majesty's subjects in Portu- gal, that the King's Minister, Mr, Stuart, is to have a 1 vote ill the Regency ' of that kingdom', in all delibera- tions on subjects relating to the military or Financial Administration, and the British Admiral commanding in the Tagus, is, we understand, to have the supreme direction of the whole of the Portuguese Marine w ilhin the European territories of that Monarchy. We are informed of another instance of the liberality and munificence of the Prince Regent to the gallant officers of that squadron which has so long been his Royal Highness's protection iu the new world. Pre- vious to the President sailing,, besides presenting each of the officers with a considerable tract of land, abound- ing in homed cattle, timber, aud fruit, as a further ma- k of his Royal Highness's esteem fOr the individual offi- cers, lie presented each with a ring, on which was his own miniature, richly set in diamonds, with this motto, " I'alar e Lealdade," ( Valour and Fidelity.) We like- wise are i .' ormed that the President has brought home about nine pounds weight of diamonds, consigucd to his Excellency the Chevalier de Soza Continho. Some of them are of an extraordinary size and water, and valued in the Brazils at £ 15,000 each. She has also brought home a great quantity of gold, besides topazes, ame- thysts, & c. for our merchants. The following political changes, and new arrange- ments, have been reporled within these few days, viz. Mr. Robert Duudas, the son of Lord Melville, who is now President of the Board of Controul, and a Cabinet Minister, who has been iu the North for some time, lias been sent for express, in consequence of its having been arranged with Lord Melville, and Ministers, that he should go to India as Governor General, and Lord Minto to be recalled, Mr. Wm. Dundas to succccd Mr. Robert Dundas, as President of the Board of Conlroul. The Lords of Trade had recommended that Swedish ships should be permitted lo proceed unmolested, with colonial produce aud other commodities, from their own ports to the harbours of the southern and eastern provinces of the Baltic, and the Admiralty had issued orders accordingly. We understand, that an arrange- ment has now been made between Russia, Courland, Prussia, Pomerania, and Denmark, under which all Swedish ships conveying merchandize so privileged bv the English, aie to be refused admittance into the ports of those countries. Selling Guineas.— The Kmc v. 1) E YONGK.— In the Court of King's Bench, Aug. 3, the defendant was indicted for selling 50 guineas for more money than they were current fur by proclamation ; lo wit, for £\. 2s. fid. each Mr. Attorney General stated thai this was a very short and very ilear ease. It was not necessary for him to dwell oil the mischiefs occasioned by such conduct as was imputed to the defendant— tbe consequences were obvious to every one.— The pi ice of gold being of lute very high on the Continent, many prisons bad made it a practice tu export our current coin ; by reason of which the circulating medium of the country was much diminished, lo tbe gieat inconvenience of every body. The officers of the Mint had reason to suspect tbat the defendant was a dealer in this traffic; tiiey therefore sent two persons to hie bouse ; one of •* hum was to peisonate a Dutch supercargo, aud the other was to act as his inter- preter. The Solicitor of the Mint had furnished Goss, one of these persons, with Bank- notes to the amount ol 56/. to pay for the guineas to be purchased. They accordingly went ; and after some conversation, the defendant agreed to sell them 50 guineas at a premium of Is. ( id. each. Goss was tepre- sented as bound for Goitcnburgh, and pretended he cauie re commended by a Hamburgh Captain, whom the defendant said he knew very well, and had sold him 900 guineas at his last voyage. As soon as they' had finished their bargain, and j were coming away, the Officers of the Mint, w tin were ready at the door, entered, and took the defendant inlo custody.— By an Act- of Edward VI. to buy gold at more than its current price by Proclamation, was a forfeiture of the gold, and a twelvemonth's imprisoument. The facts of the case were ad- mitted by Mr. Marry att, for tire defendant; but he content', ed, tbat the Act only applied to tbe changing for money, and not for Bank- notes. This objection being on the record, the point of law was reserved, aud the delcadant found Guilty, subject lo tbis point ol law. eu I to tis inarch of 300 miles. They would thus, however, get in the rear of Lord Wellington's present position unless he chose to retreat with the British army. Ot the movements of the enemy, and the conse- quences to wnich they may lead, Lord Wellington canno be ignorant; nor can it be doubted his Lordship wilt adopt proper measures " " " ' - of his army which is SHREWSBURY, Wednesday, August 8, 1810. MARRIED. On Mofiday last, at the Ahbev. bv tbe Rev. W. G. Row- land, Mr. Thomas Crimes, of Chester, to Miss Ann Stanton, of this town. Same day, at St. Chad's, Mr. Smith, shoemaker, to Miss Gouger, both of tbis town. At Cheltenham, Benjamin Newmarch, Ksq. to Marianne, only daughter of the late Rev. Edward Whitehurst, of Hopton Wafers, in this County. On Wednesday lust, Mr. Richard Hollis, of Long, in this county, to Miss Isabella Baugh, youngest daugbtei of Mr. John Baugh, of this town. DIED. On Friday last, at an advanced age, Mr. Andrew Caird, of this town. A man of unblemished integrity ; and who bore a long and painful visitation of Providence, with that patience and submission to the Divine will, which nothing but the power of religion eould have produced. On Friday night last, Miss Juson, of Nobold, near this town. On Saturday night last. Miss Ellen Unit, a fine girl of 7 years of age, youngest daughter of Mrs. Unit, a widow lady, of Market Drayton, in consequence of a fracture of tbe head, which she received on the preceding Thursday, from a large piece of iron flung from an ironmonger's stop at. the cor- ner of one of the streets. What renders this accident most truly distressing, is the circumstance of it « being occasioned bv the hand of one who had ever, thru' life, cherished the child with the fondest affection, and vvho is now so inconsolable as to remain in a state of the utmost distraction. quarts. . per customary measure of 5 / expect s reach'castel Branco before " thelivision of the French 1 • » « » « <* more safety , and but little more time, be put out by , , , [ .,, the assistance of a second person, army detached thither. At Knightsbridge, the Hon. Mr. Fitzwitliam, brother to Judging from the general tenor of the tetters brought , viscmmt Fitz, imam. by the Algesiras from Cadiz we may consider that place as in perfect security. They all concur in representing the Isle of Leon as impregnable. It is stated, in letters from Altona of a late date, that a convention for an exchange of prisoners, between Denmark and England, was daily expected to he signed. I'ariS papers to the 29lh ult, and Dutch to the 2d itist. were this day received in town. The Amsterdam Moniteur, ot the 1st, under date of the 19th of July, from Vienna-, slates, that hostilities between the Turks and the Russians had provisionally ceased. The Grand Vizier had transmitted to the Commander of the Turk- ish troops a project, containing the basis on which peace might be restored, which project had been for- warded lo St. Petersburg^. During the hostilities, the Russian Iroop; were to remain iu Bui- i gi garia. The Moniteur contains a Ou the 29th ult. at Clif'on, Mrs. Deverell, wife of Richard Deverell, Esq.— a most awful instance of the uncertainly of human life. She had retired to rest in the most perfect health, and was a corpse in her husband's arms within an hour after her awaking. Lately, suddenly, neai Middlelon, Mrs. Elisabeth Hall, in the 118th year of her age. At Spetchley, Worcestershire, Mrs, Ann Taylor, aged 114. Her health was good and her memory unimpaired till within I variation, a few days of tier death. At Saul, Gloc. estershire, Letitia White, aged 100. On Sunday se'nnight, at Holyhead, W. Hughes, Esq. comp- troller of the customs at that port. At Tisbury, Hampshire, R. Osborne. Caution tr, Jurynen.— At" Oxford Assizes, c. r, Wednesday Joint Eagle was lined £ 5, for person atine Samuel Anker, one of the jurymen summoned on the petfv jury. Anker also was f ned !£ 6, for non- attenilance, and for having instigited the said John Eagle to personate, him. Dnti/ on Horses let tn hire.— An action was lately brought in the Court of Common Pleas at Westminster hy the Farmers of the Post Horse Duty for the counties of Dtvtham, Cumber- land, Northumberland, and Westmoreland, agaiusl Thomas James, of Carlisle, for the pilYpoje of recovering the penalty incurred under the Act of 43 George HI. for letting saddle horses to hire without paying the duty therein ; Defendant, alledging, tbat as be paid the annual saddle horse duty under the assessed taxes, he was not liable tn pay the duty on hoTses let to hire for riding. However, after hearing Counsel on both sides oo tbe 3d of July last, his liability was admitted, and lie agreed to pay double the amou- it. of tbe duty due, besides thfi mitigated penalty of .£ 10, and costs of suit. Certain Cure far an Asthma.-~ Take the herb stramonium, cut it small, and smoke two or three pipesful every day, till cured : swallow the saliva. Price of Grain in eiur Market on Saturday last— Wheat 16s. Od. to 13s. 6.1. per bushel of 33 • — Oats 7s. 3d. to7s Od. | quirls WORCESTER.— Wheat 16s. 6d. to 17s. 8- 1.— Barley 5s. fid. to 8s. 0( 1.— Oats 4s. Od. to 5s 9il.— Beans tis. 4d. to 7s. 81. per bushel of 36quarts.— Hops 31 15s to 41. 15s. per cwt. GLOCESTER •— Wneat 15s. fid. to 19s. 1) 1.— Barley 5s. 6d. to 9s Od.— Beans, 7s. 8d. to 10s. 0d.— Oats, 4s. Od. to 6s. Od. per bushel of 33 quarts. Mirh- lane, Augntt 3, To- day there is a continuance of large supplies of Wheat on hand, mostly Foreign; there being very few samples nf fine, those are quoted raiher dearer— Barley nearly at late prices— Malt heavy sale— White Peas fluctuate but little-- lleans of the two kinds likewise — Oats are in tolerable supply, aud this trade is named at little variation— Flour remains at late pi ices. Current Price of Grain per Quarter as under • — Wheat 78s. to 112s. I White Peas 00s. to COs. Barley 32s. to 44s. I Oats 22s. to 309. Beans 52s. to 58s. | Malt 72s. tn 80s. Fine Flour, 9" is. to 100s.— Seconds 90s, to 9.5s. per sack. AUGUST 6.— There are short arrivals of Wheat coastwise to- day, but considerable of last week's foreign, about 40,000 quarters ; the demand for fine causes those samples a trifle dearer. Barley and Malt dull sale ; White and Grey Peas aie cheaper ; Beans uf both sorts likewise ; the remaining supplies of Oats are also considerable, and this trade al little — Flour at late prices. aged 101 .— His pos- | terity amounted to 187 persons ; viz. 3 son3 and 5 daughters, suspension of j 67 grandchildren, 81 great grandchildren, and 1 great great emain iu Bui- . giandchild. I Lately, at tllaenamel, Mrs. Jones, relict of the Rev. David dispatch from Massena to j Jones, perpetual curate of Llanddewi, Aberarth, in the county the Prince of Neufcliatel, relating the occurrences of of Cardigan, aged 79. It is singular, that John Jones, son of his army on the 10th, the day of the surrender of i , he Rev- 1) avi> l Jones> rect" r of Kilifi' wa ® ( 1r » wned at fiv'> « « fte ™ *>" ! , h„ e ™ ', hy, rect° r's ' n" ther' Mrs; we began to play on the fortress with 45 pieces ^ « f Blaename!, dted at five o c ock „, the aftenmon and B i i . • , • • r , i his w ife was delivered of a son and heir at the same instant, cannon, and continued without in emission for twelve t ,; ve 0, dotk jt) lhe afternoon,- all in the month of June, hours, during which period each piece ol artillery discharged from 12 to 15 shot every houri In the j ^ fhe Sale of Ihe Cheviot Sheep at Botgoll, ispost^ ned afternoon, just as the storming party were mounting \ jrom Tuesday, the tlh, to Ftalay, the 24/ 4 Inst'.— See Advertise- the breach to make the assault, the enemy hung out merit. are received."- Investi- Md Slrrt'rfd- The, PrriSOn c0nsist* i Phileleutherns, and Justus, 8 1 about 7000 men; they had 1000 soldiers killed • and ! gator's th, rd Letter shall appear next week. the loss ol tie inhabitant* • « dill :. i n. ir:- s.: ™ .,-•',„ . . ., of the inhabitants is still more considerable. We found in the place 125 pieces of artillery, and a pretly large quantity of ammnuitiou. All unite iu complaining of the perfidy of the English, who, having promised to succour them, made them prolong their defence, and at last abandoned them. The Governor, by surrendering at discretion, prevented the horrors inseparable from an assault; and thus, after the most obstinate defence, and a terrific fire of 10 days, fell this fortress. Visiting Clergyman this Week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Rowland : — House- Visitors, Mr. Birch and Mr. Upton. Commissions Signed by Ihe Lord Lieutenant of the County of Montgomery. Regular Militia* John Biickley Williames, Esq. to be Cap- tain. Dated Feb. 20, 1810.— Ensigri William Swanu, to be Lieutenant. Dated April 23, 1810.— Chillies Gardiner Hum- phreys, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Swann, promoted. Dated May 4. 1810. F. ast Local Militia.— Arthur Gardiner, Gent, to be Lieuten- SATURDAY, AUGUST 4. The Gazette of this evening contains dispatches from Lieut. General Sir J. Stuart, dated Messina, July 11, detailing the led by proposing— I particulars - if an attack made by a flotilla under the command Defence without I of Capt. licad, upon a convoy of 40 of the enemy's boats or 1 barges, under the protection of eight gun boats: when 14 of tbe former were taken, and the whole of Ibe latter were sunk by the heavy aud vvell- diiect. cd file of our flotilla. Tbe loss of ( he eneinv, in killed, wounded, and drowned, must have been considerable; that of the Kiitish was only one mail wounded. The Gazette also contains dispatches from Admiral Sir C. Cotton, Cummande- r in Chief in the Mediterranean, with several inclostnes fiom officers in liis fleet, detailing a series ut the most gallant exploits, viz.— A Letter from Capt. Breuton, of tbe Spartan frigate, ( arrived at Portsmouth,) giving an ac- e- cunt of bis celebrated action in the Bay of Naples, on the 3il of May, ( the particulars of which were before known,) with a French squadron, Consisting of a frigate, of 4guns, and 250 men ; a corvette, ot 28 guns, and 260 ui in ; a brig, ol S guus. and 9E men ; a cutter, ot 10 guns, and 80 men ; and eight gun boats : wherein the brig was captured, aud the test forced. to serit shelter unfertile batteries. The Spaitan bad 10 men killed, and 19 wounded; aud, in this very unequal coutest, ( having, only 38 guns, and 25S men,) completely defeated an united force of 96 gous, and 1108 men ! A Letter from Capt. G. Eyre, of tbo Magnificent, giving an account of the successlul attack ( formerly mentioned) and $ 0BtSCript. LONDON, Monday Night, August 6, 1810, The Mutine sloop of war is arrived at Portsmouth from Buenos Ayres, from whence she sailed on the 9th of June. She brings dispatches for Government containing the important information that a change had been effected in the Government of that Colony, which is now placed on a similar footing with the " govern- ment at the Caraccas. The new order of things, which must prove highly Beneficial to the interests of the British nation, has happily been brought about without the loss of a single life. In consequence of these new proceedings, duties on ox hides were reduced about 19 per cent, and 12 per cent, on tallow ; most other articles have been proportionally reduced. The Governor of Monte Video was apprized of the proceedings at Buenos Ayres, but had taken no steps in consequence, ex- cept that uf issuing a Proclamation requesting the people to remain quiet, which was attended to. It was perfectly under- stood, however, that the example of Buenos Avres would be followed. We have seen letters to the 17th ult. from Cadiz, which state, that the people of Mexico had officially announced their intention to stand by the mother country under lawful autho- rity, and had also came to tbe important resolution of aiding her in her present struggle with twenty millions uf dollars, to be transmitted immediately. No further official accounts have been received from Lord Wellington. The Cork Mercantile Chronicle of the 30th ult. received this morning, contains the following article : Corli. Ja'y 30.—" The Cyprus arrived this morning trom N w York, with a cargo of flour, in 26 days ; tlie master of her, Capt. Howard, sla'es, tbat when he sailed, a cull of Congress had been determined on; aud tbat Ihe people ( tbe mercantile interest in particular) sere clamorous fir a ivat rcith prance. Bills, or placards, were posted up through llie city, calling on the Executive to adopt measures for avenging the injuries and insults that had been heaped upon them by the French, whom they emphatically style a nation of un- principled pirates and robbers. No doubt was entertained of a war being inevitable." The Princess Amelia continues much the same. The Queen of Prussia died on the 19t. li of last month, after a severe illness, which commenced ou the 30th of June, arising from an abscess in the lungs. Her Majesty was the daughter of the Duke of Meckleuburgh Strelitz, and was in the 35th yeor of her age. At Beilin a royal edict has been published suspending Commercial Intercourse with tlie United States. It diiects, that no vessel coming from any uf the Ports of those Provin- ces or having American proprietors shall be admitted into the Prussian harboius. The Commander in Chief has lately issued an order, that the whole of Ihe regular army throughout the different districts in ( England, shall undergo an immediate in- spection, in order to ascertain tbe number of men fit for foreign service ; in consequence of which the whole of tbe Foot Guards now in town were inspected yesterday forenoon, by their respective doctors. The Reply of General Sarrazin to the Narrative made by Gen. Clarke, Minister of War to Gen. Bona- parte, has been published. It is dated London, July 21, 1810, and concludes as follows;— " The entire substance of this Narrative is supported by eighty- four official documents, which are deposited in the hands of the Secretary of State for the Foreign Department, in Loudon. - I shall now pioduce only fifteen, of different dates ; the remaining documents, under the bands of Rocham- beau, Bertbier, Macdonald, Bernadolte, Murat, and others, will he printed with my observations; wherein, 1 beg leave to assure you, you will find some very striking details, the remembrance of which, and with some reason, you have nearly lost— When 1 quilted France, I acted consistently with my obligation to honour; when you qualified tnis use of the rights of man with the odious term of coxcardfy desertion, you judged of my conduct according to your own, when you left Egypt.— I gave you my oath uf fidelity ; you swore to make justice the principle of your government; you were the first to violate your oath, and you have released me from all engagements with respect tu yourself.— On'the first favour- able opportunity, and Ihe time is not distant, the whole amiy aud all France will shew you, that a tyrant cannot become so through perjury, without meeting his merited punishment." Three per cent. Consols tiHJ. I ant. Dated July 3, 1809.— Quarter Master Francis Allen to be ditto, by brevet. Dated September 18, 1809.— David Parry, Gent, to be ditto Dated May 22, 1810. West Local Militia — David Gwynne, Esq. late a Captain in the First Battalion of the 7th regular regiment of Bombay Native Infantry, to be Captain. Dated Feb. 19, 1810.— Hugh Owen, F. sq late a Captain in the lufantry, of the late Montgomeryshire Volunteer Legion, to be ditto. Dated as above.— John Puglie, Gent, to be Lieuteuant, vice Brit tain, resigned. Dated May 19, 1810. The idea suggested in Viator's 2d Letter, ( see Journal o'f the 25th July), of'a Bell attached to every Mile Cut, for a few Miles from all large Towns, says a coriespnodent, is apparent- ly judicious ; and lie hopes to see these POLICE TOCSINS speedily adopted. The expense of them would soon be saved by rendering Patroles much less necessary : and as they might prevent robberies and murders, both policy and humanity are motives to induce the adoption. The Cottages themselves come belore our consideration on the view of humanity. How many people every winter, iu passing over Commons, peiish in the snow ? This could rarely happen, if the benighted weary traveller knew that by keeping the ruad be never could be more than 880 yards fruin a Hons?. This would be a stimulus to his exertions, and lie would there find win mill and shelter from the inclemencies of cold, dark- ness and storms.— Cottages are now often dispersed ou the obscure holders of Commons, instead ol being— where they should be— by the road- side. Cottagers themselves in such situations would be more moral characters, then they now too often are. Tlicy would be more shy of bringing home various kinds of plunder, when they weie more liable to ob- servation, and therefore to detection- The Lord Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry confirmed 1810 peisons at Drayton on Sunday se'uuight, and 996 at Newport, on the following day. Tbe number of candidates for Confir- mation at St. Chad's, in Ibis town, on Wednesday last, was 1970. This number falls short of that confirmed in the year 1805 ; but it should be taken into account, that it has not been usual ( as in the present year) for a confirmation to be hoiilen at Ponlesbury, where the Bishop of Hereford had lately confirmed upwards of 900 candidates. These num- bers conjoined make it appear, that the present yeai's confirmation is a considerable increase on the last On Tuesday, at. the Visitation, a very excellent discourse on the duties of the clerical profession was delivered by the Rev. Mr. Martin, of Great Ness, from 1st Corinthians, 4tb c. 1st and 2d V.— In the evening his Lordship consecrated a piece of land which lias lately been added to tbe burial ground at St. Julian's. Accident.— The Resolute Coach travelling frcm Ibis town to Liverpool, was unfortunately overturned yesterday in Ellesnn- re, by running against a large stone at tbe corner of a house, whereby one of the outside passengers liad bis leg broke. . On Monday last, George Pauley, of Rowley Regis, was convicted before the Rev. William Smith, one of his Majesty's Justices of the Peace, in the penalty of 20s, for travelling with a cart and horses iu that parish on a Sunday ; this is the sixth time be has paid tbe penalty for the like offence. The same day, Thomas Parkcs, of the above parish, was also con- victed before the said Magistrate in Ih- e penalty of 5s. for exposing fruit to sale on a Sunday, Oxford Circuit— Commenced outhe 30th ult. at Abingdon, for llic county of Berks, before Sir S. Lawrence and Sir S. Le Blanc, ' ben J, L. Jewell, for stealing a mare at Benhatn ; aud Thomas Gould, for a burglary at Cumne', and stealing .£ 34 in money, received sentene", 1 of death, but were re- prieved before the Judges left the town, John llarpur, alias Cuir, for stealing two sheep- skins, to be imprisoned two mouths, and fined Is. On Wednesday, their Ixmlships proceeded for Oxford, where John Bennett, for being found at large before the expiration of the term for which he was transported, was left for execution ; and live others, ( be whole of the prisoners tor trial), were acquitted. It is no slender proof of the general stability of the Pro vincial Banks, that out uf 700 of these establishments not more than 13 or 14 should have, been seriously affected by the late diminution of confidence in country paper,; and the greater part of these are expected to be doclarcd perfectly solvent, although temporarily inconvenienced by the failures iu London.— I'lie Welsh Banks have all firmly stood their ground ; not a nreatheven of suspicion has approached either. A parcel containing upwaids of ,£ 2000, in Bank of England Notes, was purloined from the lixeter mail- coach last u eek on its way to London, by four men who took the coach fur the express pnr| iose uf rilling any packages of value. Tne above sum formed part of a remittance of <£ 50j000, to Messrs. Abrahams and Co. of the Asbburton Bank, ( he whole of which not being wanted, they . returned the surplus to their Bankers in town in various parcel., and they uul'ortunately lost the one in question, To the Magistrates of Denbighshire and Flintshire. OENTtEMEU, From a paragraph in Mt Eddovves's pnner of yestenlay ( August lsi), I have been stimulated to addiess a few lines to you; and hope they will be attended with good effect.— That paragraph says, yon " hare resolved to erect a new " bridge over the Dee at Overton, according to Mr. Penson's " plan :— instead of the present one, which is narrow, in- " convenient, and really dangerous."— The principles of its danger are not stated. If tbo structure were decayed, I should of course not presume to say a word on the subject ; because the necessity of tbe w ork would preclude all objections; but, to the best of my recollection of what it was a very few years ago, probably that is not ihe case.— That the surface, or road w- av along it from end to end, is narrow and inconveni- ent, and the entrance tn it dangeious, I admit. The parapet walls are too low also — But surely, Gentlemen, there can be no cause, if the piers and arches are good, that the ichile structure should be demolished ; when the error on the surface rn3y be so easily remedied. Bridge- building is very tedious and expensive labour: and, what is an aggravation to the expencc, it is often rendered doubly so, by the errors or wilful plans, of modern architects.-^. They build ; it stands a few years; and then down it goes ; and they must build again. Instead of utility, economy, and durability, they Consult ornament and appearance, too milch. Our forefathers did not consult the line of brauti, the curve, so much as their ( useful, less prudeitt, progeny do ; but they th night the lino of strength much better ; and accordingly, instead of rounded piers to face the stream, the bridges of ancient structure had the sharp- angled cut- water piers. In this case the water loses its rolumnar force. By the two oblique lines converging to a central focus, the water is thrown into the centre of the arch, and immmediatelv propelled - rmtouoti it, without injuring the structure. Besides, these sharp angles have another good effect: after long frosts when Ihe ice is brought down in lartre masses, with the floods of a thaw, Ibey immediately break the ma « s, or ditect it into the ccntre, and away it goes on with the stream. There are no lodgements of ma< s behind mass against tbe. upper side of Ibe bridge ; whose weight is itself a great cause of overthrowing the edifice ; especially with the unceasing force of a great body of water giving momentum to that weight. But, Gentlemeh, fbe rounded pier, first receives the im- mense stroke of several { hating tons of congelatcd water; and then serves as a resting place for it to accumulate. When it comes rolling down with a dash against the pier, which shakes the structure, it is nut broken and propelled as in the other Case of tbe cut- water angle. Hence, may be easily accounted for, the fiequent falls of modern- built bridges. The cement in such bridges never can acquire its duritv. The vibrations occasioned by these glaciated battering- ramsf these bodies of ice, never admits tbe process of combination or adhesion to take place as it would bv a principle of con- struction which shall take off the momentum of those shocks. If 1 mistake not, OVERTON Biidge has the cut- water piers : but of this point my recollection will not enable me to speak with certainty. If it be so, and the structure be firm, I hope, Gentlemen, you will pardon the fieedom of a stranger, in requesting you to pause before you carry your resolves into execution. If your resolutions be not like " the laws of the Medcs and Persians," surely, Gentlemen, you can alter them : and, instead of a new bridge, widen the surface by extended beams of wood, with I > fty frame- work sides of wood, aud widen each entrance. This may be done at an expence very small, wheu compared with that of a bridge entirely new. At all events, Gentlemen, my letter may have some utility, in affording hints for the construction of future new bridges, or the repair uf old ones, conformably to the judicious plan uf our forefathers. Make use of ornament in HOUSES as much as you please; but let the. duration of BRIDC. ES be the first object ; safety the second ; convenience the third ; aud ornament the last and tea;*. 1 am, Gentlemen, respectful! VIATOR SALOPI'ENSIS. Shropshire, August hi, 1810. P, S. It' my advice herein be not attended to, or if it cannot be attended to, so far as to save the old bridge; let tne recommend you at all events to have sharp piers for the new, and, if my advice were worthy of your attention, instead of using stones for the angle, let them be strong liollorv pieces of cast- iron. These would never become rounded like stones, but preserve their sharpness; agd as your river is not navi- gable, it matters not hoiv slurp.— These would instantly cut the ice into bits. Oil these iron, corners you may have fig- ures 1,2,3, & c. to ascertain the feet in the height or decrease of the fl jods aud droughts, aud thus preserve parochial records. Carding and Spinning Wool, SCOURING, MILLING, & DYEING WOOLLEN CLOTH, UNSEYS, LINEN & WOOLLEN YARN. H Heighway-, and the Public in general, are informed that the abuv< 3 Business is carried on as it hasbwen for many Years by Messrs. BAKERS, AT THEIR FACTORY, In Barker- Street, Shrewsbury, and will be executed iu the best manner, on ihe most rea- sonable Terms, and with the greatest Dispatch. Oil WED- NESDAYS and SATOIIUAYS their Country Friends may have their Woul carded in Time to take oack with them; and what may hb for spinning, by the next Market Day. Wool taken in and manufactured into Blankets. August 2, 1810. SHERIFF'S OFFICE. Shrewsbury, 7th August, 1810. ~ j\ JOTICE is hereby given. That the Assizes for the County . of Salop will be held ut Shrewsbury, in and for the said County, on Saturday, the 1 Hth Day of August, 1810: aud the Jurors are desired to ailend on Monday Morning, the 20th, at eight o'Clock. / VILLIA. 11 LLOYD, F. s^ Sheriff. W"' ANTED, a CURATE, in a very desirabcl and pleasant Situation, in the lower Part of the County of Montgomery.— A liberal Stipend will be given, ex- clusive of a genteel Residency, With a respectable School.— Vartieuhirs may be known upon Application TOTHS PRINTER or - His PAPER. Whiskey and Harness lo be Sold. AVERY convenient modern WHISKEY, with Harness, £ cc. & c. complete, and nearly as good as mew. The Body is in the form of n Harouche driving Seat, adapted for carrying a great deal of Luggage, and an lidditioual Seat. Tbe lowest Price 25 Guineas. For further Particulars apply to Mr. GittinS, Bailiff, Sweenev, near Oswestry, where the Whiskey inay be seen. August 1st, 1310. Cast Iron Work for Gales. THE Public is informed, that the Experiment of substituting Cast Iron, instead of Wrought Iron HINGES and FASTENINGS for G ATRSof eveiy Description, has now undergone a Trial of six Year-, during which Period at one Founderv alone, Messrs. FRANCIS, WILKES, anrl SMITH, Birmingham, upwards of FIFTEEN TONS of the Iron Work cast from Mr. ParKer's Patterns, have been sold at Three- pence Thiee- farthings per Pound. Mr. LACON, lion Founder, Oswestry, hasals ibeen furnished with these Patterns; and Mr. WILLIAMS, Iron Founder, Mardol, Shrewsbury, is now making the Patterns, and has completed the six Pieces adapted for any common ready- made Gate, in a superior Manner, the Weight of which is li^ lbs and the Price 4s. 9d. and such as could not be made equally well in Wrought Iron for less than three Times that Price. Cast Iron is com- monly supposed to he too brittle for this Purpose, but the Fact is otherwise : the strongest Man applying all his Force- in shutting a Gate of 1J to l| cwt. cannot break any Piece of I his Set, which is particularly recommended furgeneial Use ; and when a Gate is put up with the Cast Iron Work of the above Set, the Iron is out of the Reach of Wheel Carriages. A few Copies of the SECOND EDITION of an F'SSAY ON THE CONSTRUCTION, HANCINC and FASTENINU OF GATES, remain itusold, and may be had at Messrs. Lackington, Allen, and Co.' s London, - anti of W. EDDOWLS. Shrewsbury, Royal Octavo, with six Quarto Plates; tbe Price of which is now altered from 6s. to 12s. 1th August, 1810. MERINO SHEEP. - ' To he Sold, or Let for the Season, TWO pure Nigrete Ram Lambs bred from the King's Flock.— Applv to Mr. JOHN LLOYD, at Rowton. Salop- Ivfirmary, July 28, 1810- JkTOTICE is hereby given, That a SPECIAL - L. 1 GENERAL BOARD of Trustees is appointed to be held at this Place on WEDNESDAY, the 29th Day of AUGUST next, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, for the Election of a HOUSE- SURGEON, in the room of Mr. Gotten, who resigns at Michaelmas next:— At which Board the At- tendance of all the Trustees is desired. Any Person intending to offer himself a Canditate for that Office is desired to send Notice thereof to the Secretary, on or before Saturday, the 18th Dayof August, with Testimonials of Character and Qualifications. The Salary is Sixty Pounds per Anuuin, together with Board, Washing, and Lodging. JOHN JONES, Secretary TO THE Trustees of the Salop Infirmary. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, ]\/ TR. G0UG1I having signified his Intention of resigning his situation as House- Surgeon and Apothecary, / have, with the greatest respect, • pre- sumed to offer myself a Candidate to succeed him.— My having been engaged in the constant Practice of the various Branches of the Medical Profession nearly Ten Years will, I hope, afford convincing proof of my capability to discharge conscientiously Ihe important duties of the Situation.— Permit me to add, that should I be honoured with your approbation and support on the Day of Election, [ will endeavour to prove myself worthy the confidence reposed in tne, by steadily and assiduously attending to the comforts of the Patients, and by a firm and constant adherence to the general Interests of the Charity. I have the honour to be, LAOIISS and GENTLEMEN, Your most obedient humble Servant, 1UCHAIID II. GWYN. Shrewsbury, Aug. 1st, 1810. The Uniori Society. THE Members - of ( he SALOP UNION SO- CIETY intend celebrating their ANNUAL FESTIVAL at the LION INN, on TUESDAY NEXT, the 14th Instant. JOHN TiF. CK, E- q. President Mr. D. PRITCHARD, ? s , Mr. J. PRICE, \ Stewards. Dinner cn Table at three o'Clock. Shrewsbury, 1th August, 1810. Britannia Inn, MARDOL, SHREWSBURY. T. CART WRIGHT, GRATEFUL for the many Favours conferred on him during the Time hi- has been at the Queen's Head, lespectlully informs his Fiiends and the Public, tnat he has taken, and on FRIDAY NEXT WILL OPEN the above Inn; which, from the Additional Buildings recently erected, is rendered as commodious as any Inn in the Town of Shrewsbury. I. C. assures his Friends that he has laid in a Stock of excellent Malt Liquor, Spirits, aud rich old Wines ; that his Lodging Rooms are fitted up in the best manner, with the Advantage of being light, airy, and commanding a fine View .,£ lie River Severn and the adjacent Country, aud that no Expense has, or will Tie spited, to malte it worthy the Attention of Travellers. TO THE Trustees of the Salop Infirmary. LADIES and GENTLEMEN, TN Consequence of Mr. Gocciis intended Ilesigna- ' tion at Michaelmas next, asllouse Surgeon and Apothecary, I beg Leave to offer myself lo succeed him. Having regularly served an Apprenticeship to a Surgeon of extensive Practice in the Country, together with the Advantage of attending two Courses of Anatomical and Surgical Lectures at St. Thomas's and Guy's Hospitals, are, 1 trust, sufficient Quali- fications for the Situation. Should these, and other Testimonials which I shall have the Honour of submitting to the Consideration of the Trustees, gain me their Support on the Day of Election, I will endeavour to prove myself worthy their Choice by a sedulous Attention to the best Interests of the Charity. I am, LADIES aad GENTLEMEN, Your obedient humble Servant, J. BEA PIN G TON. SALES BY AUCTION. Live Stock, &; Household Goods. BY V/. SMITH, On the Premises, at Preston Wear, near Shrewsbury, TO- MORROW, the 9lhof August, 1810: rpHE LIVESTOCK. HOUSEHOLD GOODS, « Dairy and Brewing Vessels, belonging to Mr. JOHN CROCKETT, deceased ; comprising three capital young milking Cows, two 2- year old Heifers, two strong store Pigs, Stack of Hay, containing about five Tons, three Ladders, two Stone Pigtroughs, aud a Lot of small Implements. The • Household Furniture consists of Four- post and Half- tester Bedsteads, with Moreen and other Furniture, three capital Feather Beds, one prime Down Bed, Bolster, and Pillows, Straw and Flock Mattrasses, Blankets and Bed- quilts, Dressing Tables, Pier and Swing Glasses, Oak Chest of Drawers, six single arid one Arm Chair, with stuffed Seats, excellent Oak Dresser and Shelves, large Ironing Table, Oak Dining and Tea " Fables, Clock and Case, Quantity of Pewter, excellent polished Kitchen Grate and Sway, Pitgrate and Oven, Duck Gun, Lot of Kitchen Chairs, Brass and Iron Candlesticks, Fire Irons, sundry Lois of Tin and Earthen Ware, & c. & c. Iron Furnace and Boiler, three good Cask-, Mashing Tub and Cooler, two Washing Tubs, Cheese Tub and Ladder, seven Cheese Vats, Butter Mit and Milk Pans, Churn and Butter Scales, two Cheese Presses, Stone Cistern, arid a great Variety of useful Articles. Likewise, a Stack of Coal, Quantity of Yarn, and a general Assortment of Mail's Wearing Apparel, 42 good Family Cheeses, which will be sold in Lots ; anil two good Boats ou the Severn. And precisely at three o'Clock will be LET, the AFTER- MATH upon five Acres of good Land adjoining the House. The Sale will beym at it o'Clock in the Morning, com- mencing with ttie Household Goods. Growing Corn. BY W. SMITH, On Saturday, the 11th of August, 1810, at the Cock Inn, FJook- a- gate, near Shrewsbury, at four o'Clock, iu the After- noon ; P IPHE customary Share ofthe going- off Tenant's B- CROP of 3j ACRES of good WHEAT, Tythe- free, SALES BY AUCTION. 2000 and upwards, of valuable... Larch &; Fir Timber Trees &> Poles. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Bowling Green, in Uffingtou, near Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop, on Monday, the 27th Day of August, 1310, bet ween the Hours rif three and five in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions to be then produced, in the following Lots: LOT I. flPO LARCH and FIR Timber Trees and V/ Ow Poles, and 40 small Ditto, marked with red Paint, standing and growing in the Plantations on and near Haughman Hill. I/ yrll. 680 LARCH alid FIR Timber Trees arid Poles, and 40 small Ditto, maiked with white Paint, standing and growing in the Plantations near to Sundorn. 1.0T III. 630 LARCH and FIR Timber Trees and Poles, marked with red Paint, standing and growing in the Planta- tions near Albright Lee, & c. The above Timber is fit for Building arid other useful Pur- poses ; is situate within half a Mile of the River Severn, adjoining to the Shrewsbury Canal, within 2 Miles of that Town, and also adjoining to the Turnpike Road leading from thence to Whitchurch and Chester. Mr. William. Woolrieh, of Sundorn, will shew the Timber; and further Particulars may be had on Application to Messrs. MADDOCK and SIMES, Attornies, in Shrewsbury. LOTXII. A desirable Farm, called CENFRoff, in the Parish of Llansaintffraid, consisting of a Farm House, and Buildings, and several Pieces of Land, in the Occupation of Owen Morris, containing by Estimation, be the same more or less 60 3 4 And also a Sheen Walk adjoining, ( more or less) ... 102 < 1 0 Total 223 l t LOTXIII. A Farm House; and Buildings, with sundry attached and detached Pieces or Parcels of Land, called G LYN and GL\ N YR AFON, in the Paiish of Llunannon, Mynyddtnawr, in the Occupation of Edward Morris, arid containing by Estimation, be the same more or les- s ... . ... LOT XIV. A Tenement aud Lands, called TYN A CAE, in the Parish of Llanrhaiadr, in the Occupation of Margaret Lewis, and containing by Estimation ( more or less) LOT Xv. A desirable Farm, called CEFN COCH, situate upon the River Rhaiadr, in the Parish anrl close to the Town of Llanrhaiadr, comprising a good Farm house, with Buildings, and divers Piece* or Parcels of Land, in the Occupation of Richard Davies, containing by Estimation, be the same more or less And likewise a Sheep Walk, Containing ( more or less) 41 I i £ 3 2 ] 8 91 1 12 15 The PRINCE of WALES COACH will set out " from ' the above Inn, everv Morning, at eight o'Clock, through Birm- iintham and Oxford, to the White Horse Cellar, in Picca- dilly, and the Saracen's Head, Snowhill, London, where it arrives eaily the following Day, at the reduced Fares of 16s. inside, and ,£ 1. outside. The ROYAL HOLYHEAD MAIL, aftd other Coaches for Norlh Wales, call at the above Inn, to tuke up Passengers every Day. Shre- rshury, August 3, 1810. ( OIRIT CONCERN.) Lighting of Lamps, IN THE TOWN OF SHREWSBURY. NOTICE is hereby given, to all Persons who are willing to undertake the Lighting and Supplying with good Oil and Cotton Wick 2! 1 lAtnps, to burn in the daik Nights, from five o'Clock at Night till fopr in the Morning, with Tin Burners, making good all Breakage: take down the said Lamps, and lodge them in the Warehouse during the Summer Season ; are requested to send their Pro- posals sealed up, to the Clerk of the Trustees of the Street Act, in the said Town of Shrewsbury, in order that the same may be laid before them, at their Meeting to be held at the Guildhall, in Shrewsbury, on the 16tb Dayof August next. Persons delivering in Proposals, are requested to attend bv themselves, or Agent, on the said Day, precisely at 12 of the Clock, at the Guildhall. Shrewsbury, . July 3 III, 1810. N. B. WANTED by the said Trustees, a careful, Steady PERSON to collect and gather in the Street Act Assessments, to inspect the Paviors and other Persons employed in re- pairing the Streets, to keep a Check Account against all Persons carrying Materials tor the Repairs of the Streets, to report the Conduct of the different Scavengers, to report to the'Trustees the Names of such Inhabitants who ineroach on the Streets; and for other Purposes, the Particulars of which maybe known by applying at the Office of Mr. PHILLIPS, on Pride- Hill— A liherni Salary will he given, and everv Encouragement that can be reasonably expected. The DAY of ELECTION is fixed for the SIXTEENTH of AUGUST, 1810, at the Guildhall, precisely at 12 o'Clock at Noon. ( One Concern. j Roads sbnry, HEREHY OIVF. NOTICE to the OWNERS and DRIVERS of STAGE COACHES, that in Pursuance of the Act of the 50th Geo. 3. cap. 48. " for limiting Ihe Number of Persons to be carried on the Outside of Stage Conches or other Carriages, and regu- lating the Conduct of the Drivers thereof," they have direct- ed the Surveyors arid Toll Collectors ori the said Roads to give Information of Offences committed against the Provisions of the said Act; particularly such as relate to the Number of the Outssde Passengers, and the Height of the Luggage carried on such Coaches. Shrewsbury, / jurist 6, 1810. Trustees of the Salop Infirmary, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, J[, JIt- GOVGH having signified his Intention of re signing the Office of House- surgeon, I beg leave to offer myself a second Time to your Notice as a Candidate to succeed him. Having applied diligently to every Part of the Profession for nine Years, together with the Testi- monials which I shall have the Honour of sub mining to you, will, I flatter myself, gain your Support on the Day of Election. Should I be so fortunate as to succeed, I shall en deavour to shew my Gratitude for the Honour con- ferred upon me, by the most unremitting Attention lo the Duties of' my Office, and to the general Interests of the Charity. I iim, LADIES and GENTLEMEN, With the greatest Uespect, Your most obedient humble Servant, JAMES LEWIS. Worcester, fit h August, 1810. growing upon a Farm at Lythwood, iu the Occupation of Mr. . lames Davis. ' The above will be put up iu Lots, and sold without Reserve. Further Particulars may be known by applying to THE AUCTIONEER, or Mr. Corlield, Lythwood, who will appoint a Person to shew the Corn. BY J. BROOME, At the Dragon Inn, in Montgomery, on Thursday, the 23d of August, 1810, al Fouro'Clock in the Alteruoon : HHHE INHERITANCE of a compact FREE- JL HOLD FARM, called THE BIRCHES, occupied by Thomas Davies, as a Yearly Tenant, and Situate on the Northwestern Side and- near the Lower End ofthe Bitches Dingle, in the Township of Babaillon, iu Kerry Parish, Mont- gomeryshire. ' This Faim consists of a suitable MESSUAGE and Out- buildings, in good Repair, and upwards of TWENTY ACRES of sound MEADOW, PASTURE, anrl AKABLE LAND, sur- rounding the Buildings, and very improvable, aud having a Southeastern Aspect. The Bitches ISrook runs through it near the House.— The Lime nnd Coal Wharfs at Garlhuiill, on the Montgomery- shire Canal, are only a few Miles from it.— The Highway from Pentre Bahaillon to Kerry Hill adjoins its Eastern side, and the ' Turnpike Road from Newtowu to Bishop's Castle passes within a Mile of it, down the Kerry Vale. For further Particulars apply to Mr. EDYE, Attorney at Law, Montgomery; Mr. Watts, of Cbiibury, near that Town ; or to - rue AUCTIONEER, Church Stretton, Shropshire. Shropshire. T, f J^ HE Trustees of the different Turnpike lending froin the Town of Shrewsbury, HE MANORS OF STRETTON, RATL1NGIIOPE, M IN TON, AND MEDDLICOTTE, IN THIS COUNTY. HE GAME within our respective Manors having been for several Years past much destroyed; anil great Mischief having been lately done on the Longmynd Hills within our Manors, by some Person maliciously setting on Fire many hundred Acres of the Heath, and thereby nearly destroying the whole Brood of Red Game thereon : It. is our earnest Wish, and we hereby reques', that no Persons will sport within our Manors the ensuing Season; and we hereby give Notice, that if any Persons are found trespassing thereon, thev will be severely prosecuted. THOMAS BERNARD COLEMAN, JOHN HAWKINS, THOMAS BEL) DOES, EDWAIID MEDDLICOTTF. \ st Auaust, 1810. Growing Wheat. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Tankerville Arms Public House in Longden, on Thursday, the 9 h of August, at. four o'Clock in the Alternoon, in four Lots, subject to Conditions: ^ SRHE customary SHAKE of the going olfTenant J. in THIRTY- MINK ACRES of WHEAT, now growing on a Farm at GREAT LY I'll, in Coudover Parish, aud promising the greatest Abundance of Crop; together with the Straw of the same. Mr. FRANCIS BOOTHBY, of I. yth, will shew the Crop. MOST VALUABLE, ELIGI11LE, ANII EXTENSIVE FREEHOLD EST AT ES, In the Counties of Salop, Denbigh, Montgomery. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Cross Fleys Inn, in Oswettry, in the County of Salop, on ' Thursday, the 30th of August, 1810, precisely at two o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following Lots, or such others as may be preferred at ihe Time of- Sale, and sub- ject to Conditions, then to be produced Y HHHE whole Estates of LLORAN and PENY- J!_ BONT; comprising two verv ancient and elegant FAMILY MANSIONS, with suitable offices, and upwards of Four Thousand Acres of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, divided into convenient Farms, situate and being in the several Parishes of Llansilin, Llanvblodwell, Llaiisaintffraid, Llan- raiadr, Llancadwatader, Llanarmon, Mynyddmawr, and Ltaiiarmon- dyffi in ceiriog, in the Counties of Salop, Denbigh, and Montgomery ; tne whole lying within convenient Distances of Oswestry, Welshpool, Wrexham, Llangollen, and Llanfyllin, all good Markets, and most delightfully situate on the. Banks of the Rivers Tannat and Cynlleth. The whole of this Property has the advantage of good Roads, excellent Neighbourhood, the Privilege of fishing, io a fine spoiling Country, and are unquestionably the most de- irable Estates that have been otLred to tbe Public for many Years. LOT 1. PEN Y BONT DEMESNE, consisting A. R. P of a Family Mansion House, with suitable Offices, fit. for the Reception of a Family of Distinction: delightfully placed between the Rivers Tannat and Cynlleth, where they form their Junction; a Public House anil Buildings, and divers Pieces or Parcels of Land; also two Allotments, now en- closed and fenced, situate in the Parishes of Llanv— blodttell, Llansilin, and Llansaintffraid, in the Counties of Salop, Denbigh, and Montgomery, in the Occupation of Humphrey Jones, containing by estimation, be the same more or less 261 1 7 LOT If. A desirableFarm, called GARTH 1SSA, in the Parish of Llanyblodwell, on the llivcr Tannat, ( adjoining to the foregoing Lot) consist- ing of a good House nnd Buildings, with divers Pieces of Land, iu the Occupation of Thomas Evans, an 1 containing by Estimation, be the same more or less 63 3 13 LOT III. A desirable Farm, called GARTH UCHA, in the Parish of Llanyblodwell, on the River Tannat, adjoining the last Lot; consisting of a House and Buildings, with sundry Pieces or Parcels of Land, in the Occupation of Martha Morris, aud containing by Estimation, more or less 137 3 36 And also a BUILDING, and a valuable SHEEP WALK at Rhydgwillun 290 3 16 Total 107 LOT XVI. A verv desirable Farm, with Sheep Walk, called DDOLWEN, in the Parish of Llauarmon dyfliin ceiriog, consisting of a gioJ Farm House, with Buildings, and sundry Pieces or Parcels of Land, in the Occupation of Evan Evans, containing by Estimation, be the same or less 0 12 LOT XVII, Two desirable Farm--, called PEN- TREPANT and GWERN Y GO, in the Parish of Llanarmon dvflVyn ceiriog, consisting of two Farm Houses, with Buildings, aild sundry Pieces or Parcels of Land, ii! the Occupation of William Edwards, containing by Estimation, be the same more or less Also I wo most valuable Sheep Walks, containing ( more or less) 351 0 9 118 0 32 729 0 0 Total 8* 7 0 49 0 39 Oswestry Turnpike Road. THE Trustees of Ihe said Road are willing to contract for the Repair of it from Shrewsbury to the tenth Mile Stone, in three Divisions : the first from the Stones End at the Top of Frankwell lo the Finger- post at Shelton; the second from the said Finger- post to the fifth Mile Stone ; and the third from the fifth lo the tenth Mile Stone. The Contractor is to find Labourers, working Implements, and what Tennis may be necessary over and above the Statute Duty, which is considerable, anil which the Trustees will give every Assistance towards putting into Execution, for the Benefit of the Contractor, who must keep ttie Road in good Repair for three Years from the 29th of next September. Excellent Gravel lies close to it in all the three Divisions. Persons willing to contract for the Whole, or any Part of the above Distance, must send in their Proposals to Mr. JONES, in Shrewsbury, Clerk to the Trustees, by tbe 30th of this Month, in Order to their being considered by them before their Meeting on the THIRD of SEPTEMBER ; on which Day they will declare whose Olfer is accepted; when the Con- tractor must immediately produce good Security for the due JV.- foimance of his Contract, \ V Jioever sends in Proposals, must mention the lowest Sum he isM'i. 1 ling to take for each Division he engages for; and also tli « Names of the Persons who are willing to be his Security. Shrewsbwy. 6th Ang- ist, 1810. ' : TAKEN, Lately, out of a Drawer, from among others, at Mr. Howell's, tha Pigeons, at Nesscliff, ranHREE SILVER TEA SPOONS, and one JL SILVER TEA SHELL fluted Pattern, all marked M. G. T. If offered for Sale, it is requested they may be detained, nnd Information sentto the PRINTER or THIS PAPER.— Should they be already ) p the Possession of any Broker, or other Person, the full Value will be altera^ by ( applying as above, Vth August, 1810. GRAFTON LODGE. TO~~ BE LET, And may be entered upon ot Michaelmas Day next on SOONER, IF ItKtiOIRBD ; A NEW- BUILT DWELLING HOUSE, with seveu Acres ol LAND, an Orchard planted with choice young Fruit Trees, a good Kitchen Garden, Pleasure Ground, Shrubbery, anil Fishpond, situate at Grafton, in the Parish of Fitz. five Miles from Shrewsbury.- The House stands upon an Eminence, in a social and respectable Neighbourhood, commanding delightful picturesque Views, anil contains seven Bed Rooms, two Closets, Entrance Hall, Dining Room, Drawing Room, ( fitted up with Marble Chimney Pieces) Kitchen, Brewhouse, Pantry, Cellars, and other Olfices. There is a Stable, Cowhouse, Barn, Pigsties, and a Cottage for a Workman, and 23 Acres more Lund adjoining, may be had at Lady Day next.— The Cottager will shew the House and Land, and further Particulars may he known ( if by Let- ter, Post- paid) by applying to THE PRINTER or THIS PAPER. GrowingWheat, to go off thePremises. To be Sold by Auction, BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Seven Stars Inn, Pontesbury, iu the County of Salop, on Friday, the 17th of August, 1810, and subject to Con- ditions then to be produced : LOT L TWO THIRDS of a Piece of WHEAT, called the Far Brooms, containing LOT II. HALF of a Piece of WHEAT, called Hinton Field, containing LOT III. HALF of a Piece oi WHEAT, called the Square Field, containing LOT IV. ' TWO THIRDS of a Piece of WHEAT, called the llarp Field, containing LOTV. HALF of a Piece of WHEAT, called the Little Coppy, containing LOT VI. HALF of a Piece of WHEAT, called Little Hooks, containing The above Wheat is growing on a Farm at HINTON, J in the Parish of Pontesbury aforesaid, aud late in the Occu- pation of Mr. Rogers, and is likely to produce very abundant and productive Crops. Mr, OLLIOCK, of llinton, w ill ap- point a Peison to shew the same. ALSO will be SOLD on the SAME DAY, a large Quantity of well seasoned IMPLEMENT TIMBER, consisting of 14 Truin of excellent Spokes, Axle- trees, Plough Beams, Tails, Fellies, with excellent seasoned l imber for Waggons, Tumbrils, & c. & c. The Sale of Timber will commence at two o'Clock, and of the Grain precisely at live u'Clock in the Afternoon. BY J. PERRY, At the Cross Keys Inn, Oswestry, on Wednesday, the 29th of August, 1810, precisely ut four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will ihen be produced : ALL that MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, with the ORCHARD, und several Pieces or Parcels of LAND thereunto belonging, containing about 12 Acres, situate iu the Town- hip ot TREDERWEN, in the County of Montgomery, nnd now iu the Occupation of Mr. Richard Owen aud John Jones. For fuither Particulars applf to Messrs. MADDOCK and SIMES, Shrewsbury. t'Ice Stanton, near Ludlow, Shropshire. BY T. DAVIS, At the Crown Ion, Ludlow, on Thursday, the 30th Dayof August, 1810, at three O'CIOCK in the Afternoon, ( sub- ject to such Conditions of Sale as shall be then aud there produced): f Ip'^ E Mowing FREEHOLD PREMISES, either - EL together, or in the undermentioned Lots, as shall be agiecd upou at the Time of Sale. A. It. P. LOT I. All that DWELLING HOUSE, with the Garden, Fold, Yard, Bain, Stable, Cuwhouse, ar. d other Outbuildings, together called The LOWER " HOUSE ESTATE, in Clee Stanton, in the Parish of Stoke Saint Milbro', in the County of Salop ; with the two Pieces of rich Meadow Land and Orcharding adjoining, called ' The Close And the Little Orchard LOT II. All those FOUR several PIECES or Parcels of Arable and Meadow LAND Called, Upper Ash Meadow Field a Lower Ash Meadow Field Ash Meadow Aud Little Meadow All lying together in Clee Stanton aforesaid, and Parcel ot the said Lower House Estate; LOT 111, Alt that valuable and profitable Piece of Pasture, Woodland and Coppicing, called PIT LFiASOW, containing in Clee Stanton aforesaid, also Parcel of the said Lower House Estate. In all 0 1 22 0 7 3 38 0 25 Total 428 3 12 LOT IV. Two desirable small Farms situate in BRYN, in the Parishes of Llanyblodwell, aud Llansiliu, consisting of two Farm Houses, with Buildings, and divers Pieces or Parcels of Land, in the Occupation of Thomas Vaughan, and con- taining by Estimation ( more or less) 73 0 9 LOT V. Another Farm in BRYN, in the said Parish rif I. lanyblorlwell, consisting of a good House, Barn, other Buildings, extensive Garden, and sundry Pieces or Parcels of Lanrl, in the Occupation of John Jones, and containing by Estimation ( more or less) 44 2 31 N. B. Lots 4 and 5 have a Right of Com- mon, now dividing by Mr. Bowman, Referee. I. o- r VI. Two very desirable and compact Farms, called PLAS GWYN aud TYMAWR, in the Parish of Llansaintffraid, consisting of two good Farm Houses and Buildings, aud sundry, Pieces or Parcels of Laud, in the Occupation of Edward Whitfield, containing bv Estimation ( more or less) 204 2 30 LOT VII. A compact and desirable Farm, called LLANEltCHYMRlS, in the Parishes of Llaiisainiffraid and Ltangedwin, comprising a F'arm House and Buildings, and divers Pieces or Parcels of Land, in the Occupation of William Evans, and containing by Estimation, be the same more or less 91 1 32 In the Parishes of Llansilin, Llansaint ffraid, Llancadwallader, Llanarmon, Mynyddmawr, Llanrhaiadr j and Llanar mon- dyffrin- ceiriog. LOT V111. The most eligible and valuable De- mesne of LLORAN UCHA, with PENTRE POETH, Iu the Parish of Llatisilin, consisting of a noble Mansion House, with appropriate Offices, ( tbe former residence of the Proprietor) together with divers Pieces of excellent Land, most desirably connected, finely wooded and watered, being within three Mites of Penybonl Demesne, in the Occupation of William Morris, and contain, by estimation, be the same more or less 385 1 20 Also a most valuable SheepWalk, uear Llauar- mon, containing ( more or less) 307 0 0 Total 092 1 20 15 0 10 A. R. P. 7 3 14 10 0 24 9 2 0 6 2 0 3 1 0 3 1 0 39 2 8 LOT IV. All that extensive and unlimited Right to Com- mon on Titteistoue Clee llill, ( to which Lot 4 adjoins) belonging to or in Right of the said Lower House Farm and Estate, very desirable for any Person, near to the said Common, not having Right to Common thereon. ' 1 lie Whole ot the foregoing Premises are now rented by Mr. Thomas Bowen, at the lerv easy old Rent of per Annum : The Premises ( of which Possession may be had at Lady Day next) are situated within four Miles of Ludlow, on tne Bridgnorth Road. For a View of the Premises apply to Mr. Edward Walker, at Clee Stanton ; aud for further Particulars, at the Office of Messrs. ROBINSON a.. d WHEELER, Soliciiois, in Teobury, YVorcesteishiie. Sheep of the real Cheviot Kind. On the Premises, at Botgoll, near the Devil's Bridge, Cardi- ganshire, on Friday, the 24th Dayof August, 1810, or iu the mean Time by private Contract: IVE HUNDRED EWES, selected from the best Flocks iu Scotland, at a very great Expense. Also, upward of TWO HUNDRED LAMBS. Mr. Grinsill, Bailiff, at Hafod, will shew the Sheep ; and ; urttier Particulars may be had by applying to H. Hughes, at Atferjstwjti!, F1 This Lot has constantly pastured at least 2000 Sheep. LOT IX. A very compact and desirable Farm, called CEFNIR FACH, adjoining the Lloran Demesne, in the Parish of Llanrhaiadr Yu moch- nant, consisting of a convenient Farm House and Buildings, and sundry Pieces or Parcels of Land, in the Occupation of William Edwaids, and containing, be the saiiieinore or less 139 1 2 LOT X. Another compact Farm, called PEN Y GRA1G, likewisfe adjoining I. loran Demesne, in the Parish of Llansilin ; comprising a good Farm House, with Buildings, and divers Pieces Or Parcels of Land, iu the Occupation of Edward Edwards, containing by Estimation, be the same more or less 94 1 22 Also, a valuable SheepWalk, Containing ( more or less) 59 0 0 Total 152 1 22 LOT XI. A very desirable Farm, tailed GLAS- YNFRYN, in the Parish of Llansilin, containing a good Farm House, with Buildings, a WATER CORN MILL, and divers Pieces or Parcels of Laud, in the Occupation of William Evans, con- taining by Estimation, be the same more or less 105 3 20 Likewise, a Sheep Walk close adjoining, con- taining ( more or less) 60 3 0 Total 166 2 30 This Lot is held under Lease for a Term, thirteen Years of which were unexpired at Lady Day last. LOT XVIII. A very compact Farm, called BONC AT NANTIIIR, in the Parish of Llan- saintffraid Glynceiriog, consisting of House, Buildings, and sundry Pieces or Parcels of Land, in the Occupation, of Thomas Morris, ton- raining ( mire or less) LOT XIX. A Quillet of Land, in a Croft acU joining the town of Oswestry, called the Bell Croft. LOTS 8 to 18 inclusive are most desirably connected, forming a most enviable Property. TH E WHOLE is within a short Distance of Lime and Coal ; and though now in a fine state of Cultivation, capable of great Improvement at a small Expense. The respective Tenants will severally shew the Lots they occupy. The Timber on each Lotto be taken at a Valuation ; and the Purchasers may be accommodated with half the Pur- chase Money remaining on Security of the Premises. Maps of the different Lots may be seen at the Offices of Mr. Griffiths, Attorney, Dolgellv ; Mr. Thomas, Attorney, Llanfyllin; Messrs. Graham, Kinderley, and Domville, No. 6, Lincoln's Inn, London; at Mr. Prynalt's, in Oswestry; and at the Auctioneer's, in Shrewsbury. Printed Particulars may be had as above ; at Mr. Harry Phillips's Auction Office, Bond- Street, Ldndou; at Mr, Gore's, Printer, Liverpool; Messrs. Powell, Auctioneers. Chester; Hen and Chickens Hotel, Birmingham ; at tho Office of the North Wales Gazette, Bangor; and at the Place of Sale. To be Sold by Auction, BY MR. TUDOR, At the Oak Inn, in Welsh Pool, on Monday, the 3d Day of September, 1810, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon : | pHE following HOUSES in Ihe Borough of A WELSH POOL, iu the County of Montgomery, and several PIFXES of LAND, adjoining aud near thereto, subject to such Conditions as shatlbe then and there pio- ' ' duced. LOT I. A HOUSE, Battel's Shop, Workshops, Stables, and other Buildings, with a walled Garden adjoining, in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Clarke. LOT II, A HOUSE, Stable, and other Buildings, with a Garden adjoining, in the Occupation of Mr. Wm, Clarke, LOT III. A HOUSE, Stable, and other Buildings, with a Garden adjoining, iu the Occupation of Mr. F^ dward Jones. The above three Houses are situate near the Market Place. LOT iv. A HOUSE, Buildings, and Garden, in the Occu- pation uf —— Griffiths, Undertenant to Mr T. Clarke. LOT V. A HOUSE and Building, with a large Garden well stored with Fruit Trees, ill the Occupation of Mr. Israel Thomas. Lots 4 and 5 are in eligible Situations for Building upon. LOT VI. Part of the Southeast Side ofthe SUN FIELD., ( according as it is marked out) in Ihe Occupation of Mr. T. Claikej and BRON BUCKLEY, above it, in the Occupation of Mr. John Witl'. aines. LOT VII. Remainder ofthe SUN FIELD, in the Occupa- tion of Mr. T. Clarke; and the Southern End of BttON BUCKLEY, above it, in the Occupation of Mr, Williames. LOT VIII. Southeast side of LOWER BRON BUCKLEY, in the Occupation of Mr. T. Clarke ; and the Soutltea- t side of BRON BUCKLEY, above it ( according as they are marked out), in the Occupation of Mrs. Jane Morris. LOT IX. Northwest side ( or remainder) of LOWER BRON BUCKLEY, in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Clarke. LOTX. Northwest side of BRON BUCKLEY, above the last mentioned Lot; and llilON BUCKLEY adjoining it oil the Northwest side of it; the Whole in the Occupation of Mrs. Jane Morris, together with Part of an old Road to the Southwest of the last mentioned Parcel of Land. LOT XI. A MEADOW, in the Occupation of Mr. Wm. Clarke, near to the Town of Pool. The greatest Part of this Meadow may be irrigated with a rich stream of Water, which runs through the Town. LOTXII. A MEADOW, near to the Town of Pool, in the Occupation of Mr. james Harris. LOT XIII. A FIELD, in the Occupation of Mr. Jrihn Vaughan, at the Canal Bridge across the Turnpike Road leading from Pool to Buttington. Lor XIV. A MEADOW, called DDL Y CLEVION, in the Occupation of Mr. William Gould, bounded hv the ttiver Severn on the Southwest Side. Lor XV. A Piece of FEEDING LAND, in the Occupa- tion of Mr. Will. Clarke, called UPPER DOL Y CLEVfON, bounded by the River Severn on the South. LOT XVI. Two Fields of FEEDING LAND, in the Occti- pation of Mr. William Clarke, immediately below the last Lot, bounded on the South add East by the River Severn. LOT XVII. A Parcel of LAND, on tne Northwest Side of the ' Turnpike Road leading from Pool lo Buttington* in the Occupation of Mr. John V'aughan, Part of MAES YDER- WEN FIELD. LOT XVIII. A PARCEL nf LAND, adjoining the last Lot, in the Occupation of Mr. Vaughan, situated on tbe Northwest side of the said Turnpike Road; arid the Road leading to Gnngrog Farm, on the Northeast, other Part of MAES Y DERWEN FIELD. LOT XIX. A PARCEL of LAND having the said Road leading to Gungrog Farm on the Northeast, and the Montgomeryshire Canal on the Southeast ; other Part of the FIELD called MAES Y DERWEN, in the Occupation of Mr. John Vaughan. The Houses and Land in the Occupation of Mr. T. Clarke, are in Lease, two Years will be unexpired al Lady- Day, 1811. ' The other Lots 3re held at will, and the Tenants are now under Notice to quit the Laud on the lst of January, 1811, and the Houses at Lady- Day following. A Map of the Premises will be left with Mr. RICHARD LECH, at Ellesmere , at the Oak Inn, in Welshpool ; and with Mr. LOXDALE, Salop; and further Particulars may be had by applying to Mr. LO. XDALE, or Mr. LeuH, who will appoint a proper Person lo shew tii. Estate. VIATOft's FOURTH LETTER. On improving the Highways. Mr. EDITORS In mv first letter respecting highway cottages, I mentioned a pamphlet from which I then promised to send you a few e xtract*. That promise I am now going to fulfil.— It was printed, as I said before, in the year 1755 : but the coire spordence fergan in December, 1753, and closed iu April, 1754. Tlie title ot it is, " a Series of Letters to and from a " Member of Parliament, relating to'a Scheme for the " Repair and Preservation of Clay- Roads ; with pertinent ". Observations on Highway. Officers, Turnpikes, and Broad- " Wheels."— Whether this correspondence was leul or sup- posed, I will not assert nor deny. It carries fair evidence of reality ; and that ; s sufficient. The style is proper for both : the member is polite and liberal, the projector modest and unassuming. In tiie iiist letter he savs, that " Projects often promise fine things in the theoiy, which, when applied to use, dis- appoint our extravagant expectations fiom them. Projectors can ill broiik any rubs thrown in the way of their projects. In answer to the projector's - second letter, the member says thus, " 1 hope the lute act for broad wheels, will render any further schemes altogether needless; for our roads never can be cut up, but will be greatlv improved by them; of which you seemed to be convinced last year, when we con- versed together on the subject." Now, Mr. Editor, I could wish to Tctiow what was the issue of this " late act for broad wheels," passed before the year 1754, ofthe last century ?— was it repealed, or ever enforced ? I not, why so? Surely in the space of half a century the roads would hr. ve been ' t-. veh better than they are, if such a law - had been properly enforced. Was it tried, anil found unavailing ? If so, why renew such a law ? Is this law to be like that passed before the publication of those letters ? I consider it highly absuid to have laws made, and not duly put into practice. I therefore do hope that the law, as lately decreed*, will be vigorously enforced, without relaxation or any partiality; because I have long been convinced that the narrow wheels of carriages with heavy weights have been the occasion of labour like that of Sisyphus, only cutting up tbe roads that they may'be again repaired :— arid the very manner ot their repair is an aggravation of ( his evil; for the dirt in dry weather is beaten into the wheel- ruts that it may be forced out again in act.- whereas if the ruts were properly filled with hard stones beaten to a suitable s: Ee, in the bourse of time there would be firmness in such tracks, and the wheels would move almost on the nail- head.— Even ' stage- coaches, whtch- often carry heavy w eights, should not be allowed wheels so nairow as tliey now are. If the roads were tolerably smooth, their velocity with a broader w heel would be not less than it now is, and the safety to the passengers would be greater; for a carriage could not be jo easily overturned. Ou good roads, if the wheels'of - Mail- coaches were half as broad again as they now are, they might tun 7 miles au hour with quite as much ea- e as they now do. Ori the rifbt method of repairing roads, 1 have a few ori- ginal observations to offer at a. future day. The old proverb is well- founded, that " once done, is twice done." No carriages, except chaises, chariots, and gentlemen's - coaches, should be allowed narrow wheels, and even those 1 doubt not will, in time become broader: as well from motives of ( economy as of safety ; for they aie now made slight to suit the interests of the coachmakers, and the surgeons. However, until the use of bioad wheels become general, it is very ce; tain that they will be attended with inconvenience in some road « . Let us now attend to what the projector says, in answer to the member.—" As to broad wheels rendering any future schemes unnecessary, I must here, Sir, take the liberty to differ from you; though my sentiments, with respect to their expedience and usefulness are still the same with those I enter- tained last year. But I neither was then, nor am now of opipion that they will answer in clay roads ( as we now ma- nage thtni), where wheels with narrower fellies are allowed to come. " In streets, or upon well- paved or gravelled roads, the new breadth is undoubtedly much preferable to the other; but, m softer roads, cut up by narrower wheels, I apprehend thev will be found veiy inconvenient. And, in long, rainy seasons, particularly, I'll venture to foretell, that clay- roads, bv being much travelled upon, with wheels ot different breadths, win beatnldh cut, and be converted into a glutinous puddle or mud ; in which state such a quantity of clayey puddle will dam before, and so adhere to these broader wheels, as shall make an un loaden carriage enough, many times, for tbe draught of such number of horses as are allowed by Act of Parliament. , ,. „ " Upon these accounts, Sir, would it not be expedient for the Legislature to nduce the number of horses, by which carri- ages with the narrower fellies shall be drawn, to two or one : for otherwise broad wheels will never be much used, nor con- sequently ever have a fair trial. 1 have conversed with several waggoners in these pat ts, and find that some through perverse- ne « and others upon more rational principles, are determined not to procure nine- inch wheels, but intend to betake them- selves lo carts with three horses." In these observations, Mr. Editor, any man of plain com- mon sense will peiceive sound mechanical reasoning: but I presume that the late act lias provided against the evil here adverted to, and compelled carts as well as waggons to use broad wheels : therefore tbe perverse waggoners cannot exer- cise tin ir pcrvcrseness, but must conform to general piactice, Ultimately for their own good. One of his positions seems to contain a fallacious principle, that of reducing the number of draught horses to one or two. In'refutation of it, 1 shall not use any other words than the few following token from Mr. Archdeacon Plymley's Agricultural View of Shropshire ; a work which 1 presume most ofthe Gentlemen of that county have read; and thev, who bave not, ought r. nmediatel'y to do so - In p. 217 the writer speaking about roads, says, that " a short and overpowered < 1 team does more damage to the roads, than a greater num- " be r of horses, which draw easy and pass al - ig much quicker. The I road wheel is better than a stiong team with the narrow wheel. Be the horses many or few, taiscbief cannot arise from such wheel cutting the road. Let there be none ot her used, and no limitation to the number iff horses ; but a b. mited might to every waggon. In a few years the roads would be w hat they cught to be ; and as tbe ' expense re^ i site to keep them in repair would be much less, by consequence there would be no occasion to augment tne Turnpike Tolls : perhaps, they may be diminished on carts and Waggons. 1 all other tolls continue as they now aie, there could be no jiist cause to murmur. . Having thus finished my extracts from the pamphlet, an, I nddetl such comment's as I thought necessary, 1 must now, Mr. Editor, request you to indulge me with a little more space m I should presume that the gentleman would not answer yes; or, if he did, I should desire him to r « - consider the matter; when he would probably answer with the negative ; and perceive the futility or nonsense of his own remarks. Without such toll- barriers, probably such roads would be scarcely passable ; therefore the increased celerity and safety of progression, though slow and hazardous when compared with other parts of the country, must fairly be considered as athple equivalents for the money drawn from the purses of travellers at tbe turnpike gates. 1 consider the Turnpike and Post- Office taxes as two of tbe best in our kingdom : for there is real benefit rendered to so- ciety, in exchange for pecuniary contributions : nor is the ratio of contribution at present unreasonable ; but if they were to j be doubled or trebled, the service aiid the recompense would not be duly proportioned. Sir, I will trespass on you no farther ; but, thanking you for your indulgence thus far, I subscribe a third time, Respectfully your'?, July, 1810. VIATOR. Account of the Ottomans, a People who eat CI " ay. [ From Humbol's Tableaux de la Nature, vol. i.] On the coasts of Ctimana, of New Barcelona, and of Caraccas, visited by the Franciscan motiks of Guayan? in returning from their missions, there was a tradition prevalent, that tribes inhabiting the banks of the Orinoco eat earth. On the 6th June, 1S00, we spent a day ' in a mission, inhabited by the Ottomacs, who eat earth. The village called La Concepcion of Uruana is situated in a very picturesque manner, upon the declivity of a rock of granite. Its latitude I determined to be 7. 8. S. north, and its longitude 4. 38. 38. west of Paris. The earth which the Ottomacs eat is a fat and unctuous clay, a real potter's earth, of a greyish yellow tint, coloured by a little oxide of iron. They select it with much care, and gather it on particular banks on the sides of the Orinoco, and of the Meta. They distinguish by the taste, one kind of earth from another, for all kinds of clay are not equally agreeable to their palates. They knead this earth into balls, of from 4 to 6 inches iu diameter, and bake it at a slow fire till its outer surface becomes reddish. Before they eat these balls, they moisten them anew. These Ottomacs are for the most part a. very savage race, and have an aversion to i'ta- A General Court- Martial has lafily been held at Brighton, on Corporal Robert Curtis, of the Oxford- shire Regiment of Militia, on charges preferred against him, viz. I. " For having, on different occasions, en- deavoured to excite a spirit of discontent and dissatis- faction, by attempting to persuade the men of the Oxfordshire Regiment of Militia, that they had been defrauded by their Colonel of certain articles, viz. shoes, stocks, & c.— 2. For having spoken disrespect- fully of his Colonel and other Officers, particularly on the 24th of June last,— 3. For having made a false accusation against Col. Gore Langton, of the Oxford- shire Regiment of Militia, in a letter addressed to Lord Charles Somerset, commanding the Sussex dis- trict, stating, " lhat he had laid the circumstances of his complaint before the Colonel, who Had refused him satisfaction."— Upon which charges the prisoner has been found guilty of the whole ; and is sentenced to receive 1000 lashes, and to be reduced to the ranks. The Marlborough packet, that very gallantly beat off a French privateer, the other day, ou her passage from Lisbon, was commanded by her Chief Mate, Mr. James. The following are some further particulars of this affair, hs given in a Falmouth letter, received vesterdaj : " Oil the 2fith inst. in lat. 48 12. long 10. 0. W. the Marl- borough packet, commanded by Mr. James ( acting), fell in with a large French brig privateer, pierced for 10 guns on each side, fighting only eight guns each side; at three P. M. made the private signal, anrl cleared ship for action. At 3. 50. the eiietny hoisted French colours, and commenced firing her bow- chasers, which we did not return, being at too great a distance; cut away our jolly- boat from the s'ern; at four, commenced action from our stem and quarter guns; 4. 30. close along side, yard- arms locked, arid the enemy attempted to board, but were repulsed; continued close action until 6. 30. ; at that time, we having shot away her maintop- mast and main- yard, and otherwise mutst have dis- abled her, she sheered off, and hauled her wind to the north- ward. About the middle of ihe action the enemy hoisted the bloody flag at the foretop mast- head ; wh; ch was replied to by three cheers bv the brave Tittle ' crew of the Marlborough, consisting of but 23 persons, including three boys. At the close of the action the Marlborough had twp and a half feet water in the hold, from an IS- fjoiind shot under the main wales, on the larboard side; providentially - two men only FASHIONS FOR; LADIES; FromAclcrmann'sRepository of Arts, Fashions, Manufactures, MORNING DltESS. A white robe of French cambric or jaconot muslin, buttoned in front from the throat to the feet; German cape, and antique cuffs edged with vandyke lace. A plain muslin short pelisse, trimmed with the same. Cottage cap of lace, decorated on one side with a French bow and ends of violet- coloured ribbon, and tied cross the crown and under the chin with a silk handkerchief of a lemon colour. Hair in dishevelled curls. Lemon- co- loured slippers and gloves. Child's dress.— A Highland jacket and trowsers, with cambric plaited tucker, slippers of purple or black kid. Promenade or Sett beach Costume.-— A Cambric or Indian muslin frock, with long sleeves, Spanish cuffs, and high front and collar, trimmed with double plaitings of French net. An Arabian vest, or tunic coat of apple- green crape, trimmed round ihe bottom with two rows of vio'et floss binding, and tied down the front, at regular distances, with bows aud ends of violet- coloured ribbon. Woodland bonnet of straw, or primrose chip, ornamented with violet- coloured ribbon. Slippers of green kid, parasol of green Chinese silk, with deep awning. Gloves of primrose kid. Mulgrave, Furneaux, Wilson, Marehand, Bvron Cleike Portlock, Penrose Wallis King,, Dixon, Vancouver, Carteret, Forrest Bligh, Entrecasteaux Cooke, Matiielte, Edwrwds,- Missionaries, & 77. is Bay is published, No. 1. price Sixpence; HT^ HE following Numbers to be published weekly . JB. of COOKE'S Modern and Complete System of Universal Geography ; Being an Accurate and General Description of the WHOLE WORLD, AND ITS INHABITANTS: Including authentic Narratives from all the distinguished , " Navigators who have marie NEW DISCOVERIES. Among wfhtitri are the following: proveiivent.-——. The nations of the Orinoco, that are were wounded on board the Marlborough. Mr. James,' about farthest from that canton, say proverbially, when they wish to speak of any thing very filthy, " It is disgusting • enough for an Ottomac to eat." When the waters of the Orinoco and Meta are low, the Ottomacs support themselves'on fish and tortoises. When the fish appear Srt the surface of the water, they kill them by means of darts, with a dexterity which we have often admired.— When the rivers experience their periodical overflow, the fishing t'eases, for it is as difficult to fish in rivers become too deep", a!> in the open sea. During this in- undation', which lasts two or three months, the Ottomacs swallow prodigious quantities of earth. We have found in their huts immense Stores of it, heaped up in pyra- mids. Each individual consumes daily three- fourths or four- fifths of a pound of earth according to the account which Fray. Ramon Bifeno, a very intelligent monk, a na- tive of Madrid, who has lived twelve years among these Indians gave us. The Ottomacs themselves say, that, in the rainy season, this earth is their principal food. In ad- dition, they eat little fishes, lizards, ind fern- roots, when they can procure them. They are so fond of this earth, that every day they eat a little of it after their repast, to regale themselves, even in the dry seasons, and when they have abundance of fish. These people are of a very dark copper colour. Their features are as ugly as those of the Tartars. They are fat, but they hitve not a large belly. The missionary who resides among them assured us, that he has remarked no difference in the health of these savages, during the time that they eat this earth. Such is the simple narration of facts. The Indians eat great quantities of earth, without their health suffering from it. They consider it as a nourishing kind of food ; that is to say, they find that this food satisfies them for some time. They attribute this satiety to the earth, and not to the other very bad articles of diet which they are enabled to add to it. It may be asserted, that, in all the regions of the torrid zone, this desire for earth has been observed. In Guinea the negroes eat a yellowish earth which they call caouac. ' The slaves - which are brought into America, endeavour to procure a similar gratification, but it is always to the detriment of their health; but the. Ottomacs do not suffer in the least from the practice. Fiorin Grass.— In the grounds of the Rev. Dr. Wynne, of Bangor Iscoed, Carnarvonshire, several line specimens of this grass have been found, and experi- ments w ill be made at the proper season for planting this apparently useful discovery of Dr. Richardson.— Mr. Turner, of Penyhyru Cottage, Llangollen, has pro- cured some plants, aud has discovered that it grows very abundantly iu that vale— he has planted three large beds in his garden.— At Kernioge Mawr, at the edge ot different streams, very fine specimens are found.— It grows abundantly iu the grounds of the Rev. Mr. Hum- phreys, of Glan Conway ; from which, and other in- stances, agriculturists are enabled to point out exactly this desirable species of grass, with which the Princi- pality, it is thought, universally abounds.— In the vicinity of Bangor it is found in great abundance ; in several parts of the meadow land it is in large bodies, equal lo a plantation; all which instances tend to prove that it is a native of the soil. Caution.— J. Clarke, post- chaise driver to Mr. Ste- phens, of the Angel Inn, Worcester, has been commit- ted to prison, for running over a child of Air. Ford's, baker, in Sidbury, which was occasioned by his turning the comer of a street with an empty carriage iu a vio- lent and careless manner. His Majesty's cream- coloured state horses, which were removed from the Mews about six jears ago, are j — . . Mow at grass in Windsor Park, where several fine colts fur an extract from a volume I have lately perused with j hftve boen bred> gincC the taking of Hanover hy the neb satisfuctinn and information; lor it appears to meaworu they have not been used by his Majesty, who of murh science, erudition, and accurate local description I . J • two and a half years since, ( then acting in the command of the Bamc packet, Captain Bull remaining at home, on leave) engaged and beat off a French privateer, of 14 guns, in the West Indies, after an action of five hours. The following statement of a gallant achievement of our brave Tars appeared in the Hull Advertiser of Saturday :—• " Yesterday a ship was brought in here, named the Success, loaded with wheat and yarn; she was cut out of Bornholm, on the 18th ult. by 18 seamen aud marines, in the boats belong- ing to his Majesty's ship Woodlark, Capt. Watts. She was bound from Pillau to London, and bad been captured bv the Danes who had taken 26 lasts of wheat from her. ' The officers and men in the Woodlark's boats pushed boldly into the harbour, reserving their fire until nearly alongside the prize, when they fired and instantly boarded her ; all the crew of the Success, except one man, leaped overboard, and swam to the shore. The captured vessel was nearly unrigged, and lying within pistol- shot of two batteries, which commenced a heavy fne upon her and killed one British seaman and marine, and wounded four others before they got her under way. ' Twenty- two privateers of different sizes were at the time lying higher up the harbour; three of the nearest of them fired several shots, and sailed in pursuit of the Success ; the Captain waited their approach with coolness, and when near enough, fired two or three vollies of small arms, and killed two Danes, when the privateers gave up the chace." Two persons at Wroxham lately agreed to drink porter against each other for a wager; the terms of which were, that he who drinks most should be the winner, and the other pay the reckoning. One of them drank fifty- two half- pints of porter in fifty- five minutes, and his competitor drank forty- four half- pints in the same species of time. The former, after his victory, to shew his invincible sottishness, s A allowed down five Single half- pints and then row ed his boat, from Wroxham to lie riling— a living proof " that all are not men who bear the hitman form." A girl, about 12 years old, having coveted a watch which belonged to a carter in Dundee, a near neighbour of her father, she, by the assistance of a key, entered the carler's house; and hail got possession of the objeel of her wishes ; when, hearing a footstep on the stair, she ran to the fire place, and - ascended the chimney.— The hue- and- cry was instantly raised, and the thief was discovered sitting on the top of the chimney, at least 50 feet from the ground-. A crow d of people assembled in the street, and eyed with horroi her perilous situ- ation. A constable, who was employed to take the thief, having thrust his head and shoulders out of a sky- light, the girl's terror became extreme ; and, scrambling down the outside of the chimney, she ran along the roof of the house to the very edge of Ihe eves- drop. Some humane people prepared blankets to receive her, iu case she should fall; but the girl continued, however, to run on the roof; and was at last taken by the united efforts of a messenger, a toivn- officer, aud a slater. Hit II .- I. IVIIV. OI - (<• a Tour through South Wi les by the Rev. J. Evans, B. A ") though I strongly object to the tenor ot the following lines relative to turnpike roads. In passing through Pembroke- shire he says thus : . We ascended a high ridge of table- land, over which, for ten miles, lies the public road ; which without exception may be considered as the best ill the kingdom, and unobstructed bv the bar of a turnpike. — Indeed, in traversing both England ' and Wales, it isobseivabl", where toll- gates are most frequent, the roads are generally I he woist; where fewer, better; and where fewest, best of all. ' The roads in many parts ot the kingdom will corroboiate the former observation, and those of Caernarvon and Pembroke- shires will justify the latter." This icveiend tourist, whom 1 admit to be a man of sense and information, has, in this instance, discovered less judg- ment than in molt other cases which tell under his notice. That he maj have staled facts it is not my attempt to deny : but the simple statement of facts is not sufficient. Ills words evidently afford inference against the utility of turnpikes-. wheieas he ought to have examined causes as well as effects ; and, as a sound logician, he should have accounted for ehe from the other.— Common sense should have told him lhat where the soil is rocky, and the materials for making good roads most abundant, the consequence must be, that w hen the roads are once formed, the expense would be much less for keeping them in repair, and therefore, less necessity for turn- pike gates: and that the frequency of such bars to the travellers'progress, must consequently be greatest ill those parts where the soil over which the roads pass is least adapted for durability of form, aud where the materials for repair aie least contiguous to ttie line of progression. Another cause probably is, that where turnpikes are less frequent, there is less tiuvelling; hence theie is less wearing and destruction to the surface: but that m the richer soils where the pre duce is most abundant, there will be more, oc- casions for conveyance of that produce from place to place by horses and carriages, to supply the demands of Ibe nu- merous population; and therefore, more just occasions lor the frequency of toll- gates, to repair injuries. The question 1 would put to Mr. Evans, or to any other man making such shallow or superficial ob » eirations, would be ibis- Do you think, Sir, lhat the roads in those countries, would be better il there were fewer gales ; and progiesstvely improving in a ratio with the paucity of bars? . * ' The bill, an Abstract ( if which w as given ra the Salop au Journal of JUNE 18ih, did not pa a into a law. - Eon . since that time has substituted black ones instead, A duel was fought, a few days ago, near Market Raisin, of a singular nature, originating iu a love affair. The parties were a druggis! aud a cooper. On taking the ground, the former produced his will, which he requested hll present to sign : this, after a little hesitation, being done, he delivered a handker- chief, containing his portrait, and a letter to the lady in question-, into the hands of his Seconds, whom he took leave of with tears. The seconds had previously agreed that the pistols should only be loaded with powder. At a given sign, the druggist tired, when the cooper, pretending his antagonist had acted un- fairly, ran up to him and discharged a pistol, pre- viously provided and loaded with blood, close to his side, upon which he tumbled into a ditch, and on his second taking him up, exclaimed, that he was killed. It was indeed fotiud, upon examination, that he had received a wound in the side; owing to the bloody pistol being discharged so near him. A young man, who stated himself to be Captain Webster, of the 10th light dragoons, was apprehended on Tuesday last at Bristol. He had been previously at. Bath, where, under this assumed character, he obtained credit to a considerable amount. The im- postor was discovered by the arrival of Mr. Wedder- liurne Webster, a Lieutenant in the 10th, at Bath.— The culprit, it seems, had, in the course of his mock character, forged drafts on Messrs. Greenwood, the agents of the regiment, to the amount of .€ 90. In consideration of his youth and connections ( he is only 19, slates himself lo be the son of a Clergyman, and to have held a commission in the Militia), Lieutenant Webster declined prosecuting. Liberality ou Reflection.— A. gentleman who was robbed by footpads on the western road seventeen years ago, offers, by advertisement, a gratuity of One guinea to the post- boy who drove him on tho occasion, and assisted him in recovering his portmanteau.— What are the chances that the la ter is iu the land of the liying ? BANKRUPTS-— JULY 23. A. Newman, of Frith- street, printer, August 1,11, September Sj at Guildhall, London.— T. Dulin, ot' St. Margarel's- hili, jeweller; August 4, II, SeptemberS, at Guildhall— T. Porter, of Union- couit, merchant, August 4, 11, September S, at Guildhall.— D. Henning, of Leicester- square, upholsterer, August I, 11, Sept. 8, at Guildhall— A. Dalzell, of Great Alie- street, merchant, July 31, August 11, September 8, at Guildhall.— W. Strack, of Paucras- lane, merchant, August4, 11, September 8, at Guildhall. — G. J. Briggs, Of Gravesehd, slopseller, August 4, 11, September 8, at Guildhall. — G. Pritehatd, ot New- street, bricklayer, July 31, August 7,- Sep- tember 8, at Guildhall.— T. Dickins, ot South- street, tailor, August 4, 11. September S, at Guildhall.— J. Hampton, ot Woolwich, upholsterer, July 31, August 7, September 8, at Guildhall.— C. Gammes, ol Axnnuster, draper, August 11, 18, September 8, at Guildhall.— J. Pearson, of Manchester, grocer, August 4, 11, Septemier 8, at Guildhall— I. Wyatt, of Mitre- court, Aldgale, stationer, July 31, August 7, September 8, at Guildhall.— W. Clark, ot Water- lane, Tower- street, merchant, August 11, 18, September 8, at Guildhall.—- F. C. Kopp, of Garden- row, Old street, cutler, August 7, 13, September 8, at Guildhall.— R. Keymer, ot Col- chester, victualler, August 7, 13, September 8, at Guildhall.— P. Champion, of Darna 1, victualler, August 17, 18, Sept. 8, at tne Old King's Head, Sheffield.— T. Munt, of Wallingt'ord, fellmongcr, August 6, 7, SeptemoerS, at the Lamb, Wallinglord.— J. Biddlc, ol' Birmingham, factor, August 17, 18, September 8, at the L'ttle- ton's Arms, Penkridgs — A. Durham, jun. of Birmingham, grccer, August 16, 17, September 8, at the Littleton's Arms, Penkridge.— S. Ballin, of Wotton- under- Edge, silversmith, August - 20, 21, Sept. 8, al the Christopher Inn, Bath. — W. Masset, of Wotton- under- Edge, linen- draper, August 20, 21, September 8, at the Christopher inn, Bath.— W. Hethaway, of Ridborough, clothier, August 20, 21, September 8, at Ihe Clothier's Arms, Niilsworth.— T. Slater, of Hull, merchant, July 31, August 3, September b, at the George Inn, Hull.— W. and T. Lunib, of Leeds, cabinet- makers, August20, 21, September 8, at ihe Bull and Mouth, Leeds. Bishop of Derry.— A number of the prov'mc'al and some of the London public prints have lately been very instrumental in propagating a report of the Bankruptcy of the Bishop of Derry, in consequence of being in- volved too much in speculative puisuits ; what degree of credence ought to he placed in such a statement w ill be seen from the following extract of a private letter, written by a Clergyman of the diocese of Derry, to his brother, a respectable Clergyman in the city of Chester:— " You say in your's, the Bishop of Derry appears in the Gazette; 1 do not know how that could be the case, because I thought his had been merely a loan, to a party who wanted S money to caTry on a very useful work.— It is possible he may j not have used precautions known to- be necessary in tbe mer I eantile world, to have protected himseif from liability to the I losses of the house, which he had assisted with money ; how- ever I had not heard any thing upon the subject, till I saw his name stated in the Morning Chronicle and the Chester Cpur- ran. t, quoted as authority for it. " The circumstance 1 believe when told, will redound much to his lordship's honour:.— Two voting men of active minds and excellent character, were desirous to establish a manufactory of tbe description called Russia duck. They began it upou a very small scale, for want of capital. It happened to be in • the vicinity of tbe bathing- lodge of the Bishop's family. His lordship, who is always employed in promoting objects useful to the country where he resides, saw that this work was capa- ble of becoming highly beneficial to that part of the country, one of the wildest in Ireland, the barony of Ennishven ; he therefore assisted them ( to what extent I know not, but cer- tainly liberally) with his purse, and this establishment was succeeding beyond expectation, when the unfortunate failures in Loridun and Liver,* ml, drew into their vortex the minor mercantile people of this country, and gave a blow to the public credit., which it was impossible for many, even the most respectable houses, ' Successfully to combat, ' This house, ( though I understand it closed for a mere trifle far less than its machinery and the stock oil hand would have produced) such was the- State of the money market,, was overwhelmed with the rest. I feel confident the liberality of the Bishop, bad he been on the spot, would bave shielded it from destruction; for iu its success, was involved the support of many hundreds; the welfare and prosperity of a district of country, which till the commencement of ibis establishment, had no manufacture but whiskey— no respect for the laws, and no trade but smuggling. From this stnte of things this barony, by the patriotic exertions of the Bishop of Deny, iu a very great degree, was rapidly emerging ; and I have seen no individual whatever, speaking of the unfortunate failure of that establishment, who ( lid not speak of it as a misfortune, which could not easily be- exeeeded. " I visited it on my tour last summer, acd if I mistake not ( independent of hundreds of poor around the country) there were three hundred children fed, clothed, and educated in that establishment, in the most excellent manner. The boys were in a place near half a mile distant from the girls, and the care that was exhibited by the gentlemen ofthe establishment for the well- being of the children was most astonishing. 1 write now from my recollection of what I saw then when 1 made an excursion from Derry to Bunerauna, and 1 am convinced that the outline I have given you of the advantages to be derived from the success of this establishment, and which now ( unless the same liberal- Bishop shall raise it from its ashes) is lost for ever, are mueti cndei- rated. But my object was meiely to do justice to its patron the Bishop, and I cannot but think it an evil sign of the times, to be so ready to lower the character of the best men, without any sort of proof to palliate it. ' The Bishop of Derry is not more known by his princely fortune, than by his princely use of it. ' The schools lie has established— the fund for the widows ot the clergy of his diocese— the enlargement of his plans for the support of the poor and infum— the charitable loans he has set on foot, all these are acts, which as tliev could not be hid under a bushel, ought to have seieened him from reflections, which ascribed to him motives, so much in opposition to those by which he appears always to have been actuated, as far as the public can form an opinion of him, which is the only ground on wh ch I can form mine. " I did not mean when I commenced this letter, to say more than contradict the statement made in your paper ; but the recollection of what I saw of that establishment, and of what the proprietors told me of it last year when I visited it, re- curred too strongly, and led me to observe more fully upon it." Mr. Coke's liberal Opinions.— On the second day of the late Holkham sheep- shearing, Mr. Coke, alter con- gratulating the farmers of Norfolk on the enthusiasm which appeared to prevail amongst them in agricultural pursuits, adverted in terms of much regret to the state of farming in Bedfordshire, expressing his hopes, how- ever, that hy the bright example and persevering ex Likcztise interesting and entertaining Accounts from the most MODERN TRAVELLERS, HanwaV, Mitngo Parke, Mackenzie, Render, Shaw Macartney We. hl Pallas, Brissot Sonnini, Bairow, Denon, Bruce, fleaine, Browne, Colhus,& e. Forming a Complete Collection of VOYAGES AND TRAVELS; By GEORGE ALEXANDER. COOKE, Esq. Plan of the Work. I. The Work is decorated with 75 Engravings, and illus- trated with 25 Maps, which form a COMPLETE ATLAS. II. The CHEAP EDITION is printed on a D'liiy Quarto, and comprised in 134 Numbers,. price ofily Sixpence each.. This Edition contains more Letter- press than any contemporary publication at the same charge. III. The SUPERIOR EDITION is printed on a large Medium Quarto, Wove Vellum Paper; it is comprised in One Hundred Numbers, price One Shilling each, and con- tains Coloured Maps, Additional Plates, a\ u\ first Impressions. IV. The Woik being complete iu two Volumes, may be purchased collectively, or by one or more Numbers at a time. The Price of Binding is as follows : in Calf Lettered, Seven Shillings each Volume; Calf Gilt, Eight Shillings; aud Super Extra, Eleven Shillings. London: printed for C. COOKE, 17, Paternoster- row ; and may be procured of W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury; and of all the Booksellers. Of whom may be had Cooke's Pocket Edition of Ihe TOPOGRAPHY OF GREAT BRITAIN; Or, BRITISH TOURIST'S POCKET DIRECTORY: AND VUAVELLISTI COLHP4! FTOK. Being an Accurate and Comprehensive DESCRIPTION OF ALL THE COUNTIES, In England, Scotland, and tVales; Each Couniy is illustrated with a Map. The following Counties are published, and may be had separata froin the General ' Topography, at tbe Price attached to each. 5. di jn'cester I ri Middlesex - 3 0, Essex - - 1 ( 5 Hertford 1 6 Cambridge - 1 ' a 1ml and i 1 6 Huntingdon i Bedford - - 1 6 Buckingham 1 6 Surry - - 1 6 Sussex - - 1 6 Kent - - . 3 0 i d. s. d, Cornwall - 1 0 Monmouth - 1 & Devon - - 1 6 Westmorland 1 t Somerset - 1 6 North Wales 1 f Dorset - - 1 6 South Wales 1 t | Hants - - 1 6 Cheshire - - 1 (, Wilts - - 1 fl D- i- by - - J o Berks - - 1 6 Lancaster - 3 () Oxford -. 16 Cumberland - 1 f- Glocester - 1 6 Northnmb. - 1 P Worcester - 1 6 Durham - 1 6 Heieford - 1 6 York - - 3 0 Norfolk - - 1 6 Lincoln -. 16 Northampton 1 6 The succeeding Counties will be published at the same cheap Rate, on the First Day of every Month A SUPERIOR EDITION Is piinted on a large Wove Vellum Paper; and contains Coloured Maps, Price 2s. 6d. each County, except Middle- sex, Yorkshire, Lancashire, and Kent, which are 5s each. Loudon: printed for C COOKE, 17, Paternoster. 10 w; and may be procured of all Booksellers in Great Britain. Let the Afflicted no longer Mourn. NUMEROUS Medicines have been offered to the Public for the Cure of Venereal and SoorbutiS Complaints, tbe King's Evil, and the Disorders incident to Females;— every one of which are'said to be infallible. But when the Objects which are daily viewed in the public Hospitals, as weil as in private Families, are contemplated, the fallacy of these Prescriptions become obvious, whiles Huni- emity shuMers at seeing so many fellow- creatures thus become a Burthen to themselves and their Friends.— MER- CURY is the principal I Igredienc used in tbe generality of these Nostrums, the debilitating Effects of which are wet! known to every Person at all acquainted with Medicine. A REM E1) Y for the above named Disorders has, however, been some Time made public, under the Name of Dr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops, which does not contain one particle of Mercury, and which the 1' ropiietor pledges himself in Ihe most solemn Manner t< » be a safe, speedy, and effectual CORE for Venereal Com plaints, and the dreadful Maladies arising from Imprudence or natural Causes, he being in possession of a great number of Cases, which will substantially prove the Truth of his Assertion ; many of them will be found in the printed Direc- tions accompanying each Bottle, aud the Originals may b « seen bv applying to Dr. Smith, at Upton Magna Hall, near Shrewsbury.— The following Case is particularly recom- mended to the Attention of Females : Dear Sir— I think it a Duty incumbent on me to lav be- fore von and the Public, a most extraordinary Cure ( at THE TURN OF LIFE) which 1 received from your far- famed PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS.— I was taken very ill, and ap- plied to several professional gentlemen, under whose Care. I remained for more than 12 Months, when I was brought to Death's Door, and prayed every Moment might be iny last. 1 was then advised to go into the Country, to ti- y the change of An-, and to put myself under the Care of a celebrated Physician ; . which I did, but after three Mouths' Trial, arid . . . . finding no Relief, I was reduced lo the last Stage of Despair, ertions of the Dukeof Bedford, the farmers therewould | " hen 1 was recommended to your Drops: and, after taking in time become as good, and the county itself as fertile, I on, v 1,11 as that of Norfolk, " But" added Mr. Coke, " there l) cSan lo stop on my Stomach, and by taking three more I '• was restored to my former Health sud Spirits, after nearly 18 Months'severe Illness.— I request you, mv good Dr. S: tiith, to make this public— as 1 am sure it will be read with plea- sure by such good Matrons as may be labouring under Com- plaints similar to mine, and cause them to thank God that JULY 31. J T. Lav cock, of Minories, slopseller, August 4, 14, September II, at Guildhall, London.— It. Moore, of Bromley, tailor, August 4, 11, September 11, at Guildhall,— T. Hewett, J. Dowdmg, and J. Hewett, of Clothtair, clothiers, August 11, 21, September 11, at Guildhall.— J. Mitchell, of Titehtield, linen- draper, August 7, 13, September i I, at Guildhall — J, Tiemey, of Bishopsgale- street, merchant, August4, 11, September 11, at Guild- hall— W. Harrison, and W. Gost, of Little Tower- street ; W. Harrison, of North- end; and S. Cooke, of Durham, merchants, August 11, 13, Sept. 11, at Guildhall.— T. Dickins, of Chapel- place, South Audley- strCet, tailor, August 4, 11, September 11, at Guildhall.—' 1'. Borcman, of Bunhitl- roW, calico- glazer, Angus! 11, 18, September 11, at Guildhall.— J. W. Ashweil, of Colchester, grocer, August 21, 22, September 11, al the Red Lion, Colchester. — J. Fea, of Kingston- upon- Hull, merchant, August 6, 7, Sep- tember 11, at the Dog and Duck, Hull — R. Bolton, of Horlon, calico- manutaeturer, August7, 8, September 11, atthe Brill's Head, Bradford P. Weale, of Kington, tailor, August 25, 27, Septemb. r 11, at the Oxford Anns, Kington.- D, Organ, of Bristol, broker, August 1, 15, September 11, at the Rummer'Tavern, Bristol.— II. I- Iarrlson, of York, ropemaker, August' 3, 4, September 11, at the George, Hull.— M, Cooper, of South Shields, merchant, Augu. t 20,- 21, September 11, at the Golden Lion, South Shields.— W. Fleming, ot Binningham, liinfier- me-. chanl, August 14, 15, Sep. teinberll, at the Stork, Birmingham.— J. Gould, of Harvington, paper- manufacturer, Angus! 21, 22, September 11, at the Crown Inn, Evesham.— AI. Burrough, ot New Saruni, banker, August 30, 31, September 11, at the Antelope, New Sarum— G. Tajlor, of Sheffield, cord'. vainer, August 17, 18, Septemner 11, at the ' Pontine, Sheffield.— J Collett, jun. of Halesworth, tailor, Augu- t 6, at the King's Head, Bungay, August 27, September 11, at the White Swan, Nurwich.— T. 13. Clnld, oi Neath, tanner, August 10, September 10,11, at the Ship and Castle, Neath.— T. Wiliiams, of Monythusloyne, coal- merchant, August 20, 21, September 11, at the Rummer, Bristol, may perhaps be more blame attributable to the gentle- men of landed property, than to the farmers themselves, how can they expect that without giving leases they will induce any person who knows his business to lay out. money in the improvement of their lands ? and if they do not, what can they look for but to have their lands ill cultivated ? I have, however, been asked, " will you put your tenants out of your own power ?" Yes, so far 1 certainly would, and for this reason— that 1 do not wish to live a moment longer thau while I entertain a good opinion of mankind ( Loud applause).' It has ever been my rule to converse and lo act openly aud freely with my tenants, and never have I met with the slightest disrespect from any one man, not even close to my park pales.— This I consider to be a decided answer to those who say, that lo give away leases is to give away one's power; and upon this is my firm conviction grounded, that ff gentlemen of landed property will but act liberally, they will seldom have cause lo complain of their tenants." Sir, with E. W. Agricultural Report for July.-— The wheat crops in all the principal corn districts have improved far beyond the warmest expectations ; fortunately less mil- dew has prevailed than was almost ever know n amongst these plants; and the ear has set so kindly iu general, as to promise an ample compensation for the apparent defect in the scantiness of straw. The heavy rains at the close of the month will, il is feared, prove injurious to the corn on the hilly countries. Pease are generally good, but the beans have suffered materially from the collier. The oats and barleys in most countries are expected to turu out a fair average crop. Although the first sowings of turnips generally failed, all the sub- sequent ones have planted well, particularly the drilled Swedes, which are always found the surest produce. The grass lands have benefited so much by the rains, that a great extent of them are shut out in many parts for a second mowing, with a prospect of an abundant swath. Potatoes arc expected to turn out the largest produce that has been known for many years. The hop plantations have failed universally, from the heavy dew, and the increase of vermin, which are its de- structive produce. The meat markets hold up their high prices. Lean stock of most kinds has had a fall, except the Spanish sheep, which have so much recovered from their late depreciation. there is a safe and certain Cure for them.— 1 am, the greatest Gratitude, your obliged Servant, Liverpool, 2L7 September, 1810. These Drops are to be had in square Bottles, with these Words moulded on 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 Matrna, near Shrewsbury ; and may be hailof F. DDOWES, Shrewsbury ; Capsey, Wellington; Yates, Ironbridge; Partridge, Bridg- north ; Silvester, Newport; Griffiths, Ludlow ; Baugh, Elles- mere; Jones, Printer, Whitchurch; Procter, Drayton'; Price, Oswestry; Painter, Wrexham ; Waidson, Welshpool ; Nicholson, Stourport; Gore, Printer, and Jones, Druggist, Haymaiket, Liverpool. The greatest Clearer and Purifier of the Face. SOLOMON'S ABSTERGENT LOTION is an effectual CURE for ERUPTIONS on the FACE and SKIN, particularly Pimptes, Blotches. Tetters, Ringworms-, Tan, Sunburns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heat, Redness of the Nose, Neek, Arms, & c. & c. also for Scorbutic and Cutaneous Eruptions of every description. By the simple application of this fluid night and morn- ing, or occasionally thrice a day, it will remove the most rancorous and alarming scurvy in the face. It is per- fectly safe, and possesses all the good qualities of the cele- brated cosmetics, without any of their doubtful and some- times dangerous effects. It is an almost indispensable ap- pendage to the toilet. A rough and uneven skin, its shining appearance, and yellow and sickly paleness, are by this Lotion effectually removed. It has been administered to many thousands without even a single complaint of its inefficacy— a single bottle will be sufficient to prove its value. Price 4s. 6( 1. a bottle, duty included, with which is given proper directions ; and on the Stamp of every genuine bottle the words " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," are engraved, to imitate which is felony. Sold by EDDOWES, Wood, Sandford, and Newling, Shrews- bury ; Guest, Bioseley ; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth; Harding, and Scarrott, Shiffnal ; Dean. Newport; Houlstons, Wellington; Miller, and Smith, Iron Bridge; Trevor, Much Wenlock; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallows, Baugh, Jackson, and Birch, Ellesmere ; Wright, Whifchureb; Snclson, and Craig, Nantwich; Painter, Wrexham ; Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry ; and by the principal Verniers of Patent Medicines in every Town throughout the Kingdom. Printed and published hj W. £ d-. h: cesi Corn- Ma kit, ' Shrewsbury.
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