Last Chance to Read
Your Account
Sign In  or  Sign Up
Basket
Your Basket
Your basket is empty
Payment methods accepted on LCTR website
 
 
You are here:   
 

The Salopian Journal

14/11/1810

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 877
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
Price for this document  
The Salopian Journal
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Select an option and add to basket to buy a copy of this document:The Salopian Journal
Choose option:

The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 14/11/1810
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 877
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

The following text is a digital copy of this issue in its entirety, but it may not be readable and does not contain any formatting. To view the original copy of this newspaper you can carry out some searches for text within it (to view snapshot images of the original edition) and you can then purchase a page or the whole document using the 'Purchase Options' box above.

CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. November 14, 1 BIO Wednesday Price Sixpence Halfpenny, PRINTED BY WILLIJM EDD0W& 8, Yol. 17.] N°- 877. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALKS.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. Caereinion Inclosure. COMMISSIONER'S THIRD ATTENDANCE. riMHE Commissioner appointed by Parliament for Jfi. for dividing, allotting, and inclosing the Commons and Waste Lands, in the Manor of Caereinion lscoed, will attend a third Time for those Purposes, at the Goat Inn, in the Town of Llanfair. within the said Manor, on WEDNESDAY, the 12th Day of DECEMBER next coming, at ten o'Clock in the Forenoon. ROADS. The Commissioner hath set out all the Public and Private Carriage Roads ( except those lhat are intended to be stop- ped op, and 6uch as are to pass over Allotments) through and over the Commons aud Waste Lands in the six Townships of Cwmgoron and Castle, Nantforch, Gellygasson, Kylvrwch, Btinelen, and Penarth : — He bath also ascertained them by marks of trigging, and prepared and signed a Map in which » hev are accurately laid down and described : And he hath deposited the said Map with his Clerk, Mr. EDMOND Envr, Solicitor, at Montgomery, for the Inspection of all Persons concerned ; And the general Lines of the said Roads are as follows : viz. IV KYLYRV. CH TOWNSHIP. I. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, on Fron Dehau Wint Common, to pass from the End of the Lane from Llanfair Easterly over Ihe Southern Side of the Com- mon, to the Lane leading thence to Brintlen. II. A private Carriage Road, sixteen Feet wide, over Kvlyrwch Fach Common, to pass Westerly and Southerly tn the Lane at its South- western Coiner from the End of the Lane from Fron Dehau Wint Common. IN BRIVELEV TOWNSHIP. III. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, to pass Easterly over Perthego Bank Common, from the Lane from Rhosfawr, aud thence North- easterly over Lleniarth Common and the South- eastern End of Brinelcn Common to the Lane leading to Cyfronydd. IV. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, over Brinelen Common, to pass from the End of the Lane at Minffordd South- easterly, Southerly and South- westerly, into the last- mentioned Road. V. A private Carriage Road, eighteen Feet wide, over Brinelen Common, to branch out of the last- mentioned Read near Minlfordd House, and to pass Northerly to Johu Lloyd's Tenement. VI. A private Carriage Road, sixteen Feet wide, over the same Common, to branch out of the last- mentioned public Road, and to pass Southerly to Brynypistill. VII. Another private Carriage Road, twelve Feet wide, over the same Common, to branch out of the last- mentioned public Road, and to pass North- easterly toGlanyraton Tune- merit. IN GELLYGASSON TOWNSHIP. VIII. A public Carriage ltoud, thirty Feet wide, ( being the present Turnpike Road from Llanfair to Pool) to pass iu its present Direction Southerly and South- easterly over Blin y Bitfcl Common, and Easterly over Rl ijsfawr Common. IX. A private Carriage Road, sixteen Feet wide, on the said Brjn v Bitfel Common, to branch out of the last- Iiienttuned Road, and pass South- easterly to the Lane leading thence to Penycoed Farm- X. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, to branch out of the said last- mentioned public Road, between ihe Mount and the Quarry Houses, and to pass over Brill v Bitfel Common in its present Direction, and Easterly over Pant y Bedol Common, towards Kylytwch Township. XL A private Carriage lload, sixteen Feet wide, on Pant y Bedol Common, to pass out of the last- mentioned Road South- easterly lo Cae Margaret Close and Gellygasson Farm. XIL A private Carriage Road, sixteen Feet witle, over the lower Part of Pant y Bedol Common, to pass from the Eud of the Lane coming from by the Vicarage I awn, Easterly and North- easterly in its present Direction to Eithuog Farm in Kylyrwcli. XIII. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, to branch out of Ihe afoiesaid Turnpike Rnad opposite Cae garw, aud to pass Westerly and South- westerly over lih& sfawr Common to Ihe GraigFold, and from the western End of the Graig Lane South- westerly across the Bitrw^ dd Commnn, into Penarth Township at the Suulh- eastern Corner of Johu Evans's small Encroachment there. XIV. A private Carriage Road, sixteen Feet wide, on Rhosfawr Common, to pass in iis present Direction out of the last- mentioned Road to the Lane leading to and by Mr. Jones's, Rhfi- fawr House, into the said 1 urupike Road from Pool to Llanfair. XV. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, over the Butnydd Common, to pass from Cefngolu Common in Hydan ucha Westerly between T^ nyburwydd Farm and David Ro- hetts's Cottage Tenement, lo PcnattliTownship at the northern Side of Harding Evans's Inclosures. XVI. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, on Rhiew. gocli Common, to pass from the western End of the Road near William Rogers's Cottage in Cwmgoron and Castle, Westerly aud North. westerly into the said Road fromCefugoiu, nearly opposite Rhiewgoch Tenement. XVII. A private Carriage Road, and a public Bridle- way, of eighteen Feet wide, to branch out of the last mentioned Road near Bouk Battinia, and to pass South- easterly over that Common to tiie Lane leading to David Thomas's Cottage, ou Broti Wbidw, iu Penarth. IV PEVARTII TOWNSHIP. XVIII. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, ( being the present Turnpike Road from Llanfair to Newtown) to pass in its present Direction across Frnn g6ch Common, from Pentrewaen South- westerly and Southerly lo Wttra Wen. XIX. A private Carringe Road, sixteen Feet wide, on the said Frong& ch Common, to branch out of the last. men tioued Road, near its southern End, and to pass Westerly and South- westerly towards T^ nyhrin House. XX. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, to pass from the End of the aforesaid public Road in Gellygassun, at or near John Evuns's Inclosures, North westerly and Westerly over Frongoch, Penarth, and Pla. yolir. Commons to Groes Fir. XXI. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, to branch out of the last- mentioned Road at or near John Evans's Col- lage on Penarth Common, and to pass Southerly and South- westerly o'er that Common and Mr. Devereux'sCwm Lands, and more Westerly over Craig Fenarth Common into Rb6s JJwyrhriew. XXII. A private Carriage Road, and public Bridle- way, fifteen Feet wide, oner Ciaig Penartb Common, to branch out of the last- mentioned Road, at its western End, and to pass Southerly over the western Side of that Common into Manafon Llys. XXIII. A private Carriage Road, and public Bridle- way, fifteen Feet wide, on Craig PcuaUh Common, lo branch out of the last- mentioned Road near Caeddole, and to pass South- westerly to the River Rhiew. XXIV. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, oil the North- western End of Plu- yolin Common, to branch out of the said Groes Fir Road near Groes Fir, and to pass South- westerly tothe Lane between Yarawint aud Braichyco- chion Tenements. XXV. A private Carriage Road, sixteen I'cct wide, over Penarth Common, to pass from Crewedin Tenement, South- easter* and South- westerly, to the said Road to Groes- Fir. XXVI. A private Carriage Road, sixteen Feet wide, over the eastern End of Frongfich Common, to branch Out of the aforesaid Road to Groes Fir, near F. dward Andrew's Cottage, and topassSoutherly and Easterly to the Chapel House Lane, aud Suutb- westerly towards Biiiuug House. XXVII. A public Carriage Road, thirty feet wide, on the said Frong& ch Common, to pass frctu tbe End of the afore • said public Road in Gellygasson, near Harding Evans's En- croachment, North- westci ly into the aforesaid ltuad to Groes Pir. XXVIII. A private Carriage Road, sixteen Feet wide, over the Common adjoiniug Bouk Battine- a, to pass from the Chapel House, Easterly and South- easlerlv, to BrouWliidw Common. XXIX. A private Carriage Road, and public Bridle- way, sixteen Feet wide, over Bron Wbidw Common, to pass from near David Thomas's Cottage, Soutb- westeily to Manafon gavnog. IV CWMGOROV AND CASTLE TOWVSIIIP. XXX. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, over Coedvcwm Common, to pass from the Lane from Tyfyrney and Penyfoel, Westerly and North- westerly to tiie Lane leading therefrnm to Castle Caereinion Village. XXXI. A private'Carriage Road, eighteen Feet wide, over the same Common, to pass out nf the last- mentioned Road, westerly to the Lane leading tlience into the Turnpike Road from Ben- iew to Castle Caereinioii Village. XXXII. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, over the southern Side of the Burwvdd Common, to pass from the Lane front the Crossway near Dinas Bain, Noith- westerly tip the Hill near John Morris's Buiw^ dd Farm, aud more Wes- terly to the Lane near Evan Evans's Tenement, into the old Highway ih- re from Berriew to Llanfair. XXXIII. A private Carriage Road, twelve Feet wide, on the South- eastern Part of the Burwvdd Common, to. pass from Penvllwyn Fold Northerly op the Hill, into tbe last, mentioned Road near John Morris's Burwvdd House. This Day is published. Price two Shillings, AN ADDRESS to ( he PRACTICAL FARMERS of GREAT BRITAIN, recommending an entire CHANCE of SYSTEM in Ihe Mode of Cultivating TILTACE LAND; by the regular observance of which, their I. abour and F. xpeu- e will be much diminished, and their Profits considerably aug- mented. By R. WORTHIVGTON, M. D. Worcester: Printed by T. Hon and Son; sold hy V. Hall, High- Street; aud may be had of W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers. PRACTICAL ARCHITECTURE. This- Day is published, elegantly engraved 011 Eighty- six Plates, Quarto, with Explanations, Price £< 2 2s. bound, " " ODERN FINISHINGS FOR ROOMS: a Series of Designs for Vestibules, Halls, Stair Cases, Diessing Rooms, Boudoirs, Libraries, and Drawing Rooms ; with their Doors, Windows, Chimney Pieces, and other Finish- ings. to a large Scale ; aud the several Mouldings aud Cornices M( XXXIV. A public Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, on the 1 at fuH Size : shewing their Constructions and relative Propor- — .. __ . . __ ,' I turn: rTV\ , *- 1 « 1. > Is nm . wLlo. l /.^ A* — TV-. I' ... TT • 11 . 1 western Part of the Burwydd Common, to pass Northerly from the End of the Lane ou the western Side of a Cottage in Manafon Gavnog, belonging to tbe Louis, tothe southern End of Ceti 11' run Lane, and from tbe northern End of that Lane through several Encroachments 011 the Common, and Land of the Lords, and over the open Common Northeily, North- westerly, and Westerly, into Gellygasson Township, adjoining the northern Side of William Rogers's Cottage. XXXV. A pnblic Carriage Road, thirty Feet wide, over the eastern Part of Burwydd Common, to pass from the North- western End of tbe Field called Caellwyd, Noitli- westerly to the Quarry in Cwm yr Hwch. IV NANTFORCH TOWNSHIP. XXXVI. A public Carriage Road, thirty F/ et wide, over the Burwydd Common, to pass fiom the said Quarry in Cwm yr Hwch Northerly, to the Lane leading into the Turnpike Road from Pool to Llanfair. XXXVII. A private Carriage Road, fifteen Feet wide, over the same Common, to branch out of the last- mentioned Road near the said Quairy, and to pass North- westerly up the Common, near the northern Side of Nant Pryallen Tene- ment. and thence westerly into the afoiesaid Road secondly mentioned iu Cwutgoron and Castle. N. II. Tne aforesaid public Roads are for the Use of all his Majesty's Liege Subjects, and the private Roads are for the Uses of these Persons who have Right thereto respectively. Tbe Commissioner doth hereby appoint a Meeting to be liolden at tbe Goat Inn afoiesnid, 011 Wednesday, tiie 12th Day of December next coming, at ten o'Clock in the Fore- noon, when aud wheie all Persons interested may attend, it being purposed in case any Objection be made to the Line of Direction of any of the Roads above described, to hear, determine, and finally settle, tbe same at that Meeting. IVSPECTION OF MAPS. The Commissioner will leave at the Goat Inn aforesaid, for the Space of twenty- one Days from the 11th Day of Novem- ber lusiaut, the Maps aud Admeasurements of all itye in- closed aptl waste Lands within each of the above named six Townships, for the Inspection of all Parties interested lliere. n and their respective Agents. He will therein shew the tide of Boundary of the said Manor, so far as the said six Townships respectively adjui •. any otber Manorsor Lordships, and the Lines of Division between the said sixTownships, and also between them and Hie Townships or Places which they respectively adjoin : together with the Lines of Direction of all the Roads above described. If any Error or Inaccuracy in the said Maps or Admea- surements should be discovered, the Commissioner desires that it may be pointed out in Writing, left for him with Mr. William Hughes, at the Goat I1111 aforesaid, that it may be examined inlo and coriected. Aud every Person who is desirous to have a Copy of so much of tbe said Maps and Admeasurements as comprises his or her Property, accoiding to the Diiectiou of the Local Act, is desired to leave a written Requisition for it with Mr. Hughes, ai the said Inn, in order that it may be made out and delivered. RIGHTS AND CLAIMS. TheCommissiouer hath a| pointed ihe obovcmentionedTime and Place lixed for his third Attendance, for all Parties who have or claim any Common or oilier Right in, upon, or to all or any Part of tbe Commons or Waste Lands, ii, the said six Towuships of Cwmgorou and Castle, Nantforch, Gelly- gasson, Kylvrweli, Brinelen, and Penarth, or either of them, to deliver or cause to be delivered to him, Accounts or Sche- dules in Writing of sucb their respective Rights ahd Claims according to Law; and lie requires them to be then and ttiere delivered to him accordingly. Every . such Account or Schedule must be . prepared and signed according lo Ihe Directions cf the Acts, and must specify not only in what Townships the Messuages, Lands, & c. in respect whereof such Rights are claimed, respectively are, but also in which of the said six Towuships the Commons or Waste Lands in or upon which sucb Rights are respec- tively claimed are situate; and it is desired that those Persons who have Claims in more than one Township will make out their Accounts or Schedules separately for each Township. The Claims in or upon the Commons or Wastes in any Township besides those six above- named are not now required, but future Notice will |, e given of the Time and Place which shall be appointed for receiving ihem. By tbe Commissioner's Order, E. EDYE, Clerk. Dated 9lh November, 1S10. tion-. To wliich are added, some Designs for Villas and Poiticos, with the Rules for drawing the Columns, icc, at large. The Whole adapted for the Use and Direction of every Person engaged iu the practical Pans of Building. Bv W. F. 1' OCOCK, Architect. Printed for J. Taylor, at the Architectural Library, No. 59, High Holborn, London ; Where may he had, Nicholson's Carpenter's Guide, Quarto, Seven! y- eight Plates, lis. Bound. Nicholson's Carpenter and Joiner's Assistant, Quarto, Seventy- nine Plates, A new Edition, £ 1 fs. Bound. Nicholson's Instructor to the Five Orders. Octavo. Forty- one Plates. A new Edition, augmented. 10 . 6d. B" und. ~~ BANKINGT" ~ ACCEPTANCES LENT vviih Secrecv and Dispatch, by the LONDON MERCANTILE AID BANK, at long or short Dates, on the Credit of every Species of Produce, Goods, Wares, and Merchandise, raw or manu- factured, also on approved Transferable Securities.— Printed Plans may be had by Post, of OSRORSE and Co. Bankers. Budge Row, Mansion House, Lowlun. No Letters received unless po> t- fr. ee. Country Residents wishing to commence the Banking Business will have their Views assisted. ELLESMERE CANAL NAVIGATION'. NOTICE is hereby given, ( hat the next General Assembly of " The- Company of Proprietors of the Ellesmere Canal," Is appointed lo he held At tbe Canal Office in Ellesmere, on WEDNESDAY, ' he twenty- eighth Day of NOVEMBER, 1810, at eleven of the Clock in the Forenoon ; when and whore Proprietors of Shares of One Hundred Pounds each, or upwards, in the said Canal, are requested to attend by themselves or Proxies. CHARLES POTTS, Clerk to the said Company. Chester, 30/ A- October, 1810. FOR SIX MONTHS CKRTAIV, AMOST desirable RESIDENCE, newly and elegantly furnished, consisting of a 3reakfast Room, Dining Room, and Study, elegant Drawing Room, three principal Bed Rooms, besides Servants, together with every convenient Office, a wailed GARDEN, 3- stall Stable, Coach House, and Grainery. The above Premises are situate in the most healthy and pleasant Part of SHREWSBURY. For further Particulars apply to Mr. TUDOR, Upholsterer, College Hill, if by Letter, Post- paid. Shrewsbury, No a. 5th, 1810. EDINBURGH ENCYCLOPAEDIA. Just published Paris 3 and 4, Vol. II. price 16v. EDINBURGH ENCYCLOPEDIA, OR, DICTIONARY OF Arts, Sciences, and Miscellaneous Literature. Conducted hv DAVID BREWSTER, LL. D. Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, and the Society of the Antiquaries of Scotland. With the Assistance of the following Genf'emen. Worcester Races, 1811. FIRST MORNING. ASWEEPSTAKES of 10 GUINEAS each, for all Ages; three- year olds, 6st. 81b. four- year olds 7st. 121b. five- year olds 8st. 71b. six- year olds 9st. and aged Sst. 21b.— Mares and geldings allowed 31b. The best of three two- mile heats. PRESENT SUBSCRIBERS. Sir T Winnington, Bart. E. L. Charlton, Esq. Lord Foley, Hon. W. H. I. vttelton, Lord Oxford Hon. W. B. Lygou, W. Gordon, Esq. A. Rubarts, Esq. R. Benson, Esq. To close on the 1st of May, and the Horses to be named to Mr. Weathc- rby; or Mr Coble}, who is removed to No. 101, lligh- Street. near tile Cathedral, Worcester. A Gold Cup of 100 Guineas value, By Subscriptions of 10 Guineas each, The Surplus to be paid theWinner in Specie, to be run for on Worcester Course, the 2d Day in the Morning.— Three- year olds, 6st. 51b. four- year olds 8st. live year olds Sst. 91b. six- year olds 9. st. lib. and aged 9 » t. 31b."— Mares and Geldings allowed 31b.— One four- mile heat. PRESENT SUBSCRIBERS, Licensed Stale Lottery Offices, t-' b, Cornhill, and St. Margaret's Hill, Borough. HORNSBY and Co. Stuck- brokers, remind tbeir Friends that the CITY LOTTERY begins drawing on the 4th ot December; a Variety of Tickets and Shares ale on Sale. Ticket .£ 8 15 0 Half... £ i 12 0 I Eighth £ 1 4 0 Quarter - 2 7 0 | . Sixteenth .. 0 12 0 SCHEMES GRATIS. IIOESSBY and Co. sold the grand Prizes in the AI'. elphi Lottery; Cox's Museum Lottery; the Jfigot Diamond Lot- tery ; aud in the First and Second Citv Lotteries : also, No. 2' ISS, a ,£ 2000 ;— No. 1572. a . flOOO; and No. 3077, a £ 500, iii thirty- two Shares, in tbe Lottery drawn 19tb October last. Broseley.— Estate. M1VES OF COAL AND IRONSTOXF,, CLAY, AVD QUARRY OF STOVE, NEAH COALRnooK DA IK. To be Sold by Private Contract, ALL that valuable and compact FREEHOLD ESTATE, called EAST HOPE'a COPPICE, situate in the Parish of Rro- eley aforesaid, close to the Iron Bridge, and containing together sixteen Acres and two Roods, or thereabouts. The ESTATE consists of three Parcels of rich MEADOW LAND, also several convenient DWELLING HOUSES, SHOPS, STABLES, and other BUILDINGS, with Gardeus and Appurtenances thereunto belonging. The MINES consist of several Strain of COAL and IRON- STONE, which . may be worked at an easy Expense, ( and the Water carried qll' without Difficulty), and the same are most, eligibly situated for Sale, either tor the neighbouring Furnaces, or the' Severn Trade. • The IRONSTONE consists of three Strata, and that called the Pinny Measuie, has beeu proved to. be of the very best Quality. The Ironstone would supply' a Blast Furnace a considerable Length of Time. The ;$ ame might also be conveyed to a Distance in a calcincA Alste, by Means of the said River Several, and the different Canals connected there, with. There aie several Strata of tbe best WHITE, RED, and BLUE CLAYS, suitable for Pottery Ware, Fire Bricks, or any other Kind nf Bricks,- Tiles, aud various other Purposes. Tbe FIRE BRICK CLAYS are believed to be equal to any iu the Kuigdoin. There is also a Quarry of excellent STONE on the Premises, suitable for Furnace Hearths, Buildings, and other valuable Purposes; and a good Bed of SAND, both of which are now opened. Two Thousand Pounds, Part of the Purchase Money, may remain on Moilgage of the Estate,. if more convenient to the Purchaser. For further Particulars apply to Mr. VICKEHS, of Cran- mere, or Mr. PHITCHAUD, Solicitor, in Bruseley aforesaid ; who have each of tbe in a Particular of tbe Estate, aud of Ihe Mines and Premises. Mr, PKITCHARD will appoint a Person to shew the Premises. Swedish Soap, MILF0RD HAVEV, SOUTH WALES. rjlEHS NEW SOAP will be found beyond ALEXANDER ANNESLEY Esq, of the InnerTeninle, Soli- citor, Author ot'tlie 41 Compen- dium on Insurance," & c. See. ADAM ANDERSON, A. M Hector of tl i' -\ c. Hemv, Perth GEORGE BIRKBECK. M. D London. JOHN BOSTOCK, M. D. Li- verpool. ROBERTSON BUCHANAN, E- o. Civil Engineer, Glasgow. JOHN BURNS, Esq. Lecturer on Midwifery, and Member ot the Faculty of Physicians and Surgeons, Glasgow-. THOMAS CAMPBELL/ Esq. Author of the " Pleasures of Hope," and " Gertrude ol Wrdniing " Rev.' THOMAS DUNCAN, M. D. Dumfries. Mr. THOMAS DUNCAN, Rector ol the Academy, Dun- rise. Rev. D. DICKSON, St. Cuth bert's, Kdinhurgh. T. RVANS, Eiq. R. M, Acad. Woolwich. JOHN FIRMINGF. R, Eiq. late Assistant at the Ro\ al Obser- vatory, Greenwich. Mr. .1 FLETCHER, Chester. DAVID IRVING, LL. D. Author of the " I' VI- J nf the Scoiti- h Poets," and the" Me. moire of George Buchanan." ROBERT JAMESON, F. R. S. and F. A. S. E. Regius Proles- sor of Natural History in the University of Edinburgh, Pre sident of the Wernciiiii Socie- ty, See. See. 10HN JAMIESON, D. D. F. R. S. and F. A. S. E. JOHN LESLIE, F. R. S. E. Professor of Mathematics in ttie University of Edinburgh. JOHN LOUDON. F L. S JOHN MURRAY, E- q. Lec- turer on Chemistry, Edinb. Mr. M M. ORTI ns MAR- TEMON'T, one of ihe Profes- sors of Fortification and Artil- 1- rv in ibe R. M. Academy, Woolwich. Capt. PASLF. Y, R. Engineers. JOHN POND. Esq. F. R. S. Professor of Astronomy in the Royal Institution, London. R. E. SCOTT, A. M. Professor ot Moral Philosophy, King's College, Aberdeen- Rev. ANDREW STEWART, M. D. F. A. S. E. Bolton. Mr. ALF. XAN. STEWART, Edinburgh. THOMAS TELFORD, Esq. F. R. S. E. Civil Engineer. ALEX. TILI. OCH, Esq. F A. S. E. and Honorary Member of the Royal Irish Arademv. EDWARD TROUGHTON, F. sq. Optician, London. WILLIAM WALLACE, F. R. S. F. one of the Professors of Mathematics in the R. Military College, Marlow. JAMES WARDROP, Esq. F. R. S. E. and Fellow of the ft ' is College ot Surgeons, Edinburgh. Colonel IF. ON WAXELL, Member of the Imperial Acad, of Sciences nt St. Petersburgli, F. A. S. E. & c. Sec. Sec. all T. Giffard, Esq. jun. Hon. W. 11. Lyttelton Hon W. B. Lvgon, A. Robaits, Esq. Captain Chambers. Lord Foley Lord Oxford Sir T. Wilmington, Bart. E. L. Cbai'lton, Esq. R. Canning, Esq. W. Gordon, Esq. To close, and the Horses lo be named to Mr. Weatherby, or lo Mr. Conley, on or before the 1st of May. SUBSCRIPTIONS of FIVE GUINEAS each, in addition to HusTERs'l'imsH ( or Cur, the Particulars of which will be advertised In due Time,) given by the Me'iubers for tiie County. comparison the be- t preparation known for the MILL- ING, Sec. OF WOOLLEN CLOTH, & c. and to be a most important improvement. Made only as ordered and sold in CHESTS t- RicK FIFTEEN POUNDS S TERLING EACH, con. taining in general about THREE HUNDRED WEIGHT, but regulated always hy the current value of LONDON CURD SOAP, it bearing the same Price. ORDERS for any quantity not less than a Chest in Post Paid Letters ( enclosing Remittances in Bankers' Paper, or they will uot be attended to), addressed to the Sole Manu- facturers, THE MILFORD- HAVEN SOAP AND ALKALI COMPANY, PEMBROKE, will be executed within threeWeeks' Notice, and delivered free of Expense at any of the principal Ports in the UNITED KINGDOM. *** NO CREDIT whatever. ' NORTH WALES. ~ And many others distinguished in Science and Literature. Edinburgh: printed by James Ballantyne and Co.; Sold in London iiy James M Richardson, and John Murray ; Deigh- ton, Cambridge ; Eddowes, Wood and Watton, and Saudford, Sh'ewshnry ; Edwards, Oswestry; and Wright, Whitchurch. This Encyclopaedia has experienced in Scotland an extent of Circulation unexampled perhaps in the History of similar Works, ttie Parts published having already run through three Editions. Two whole volumes, tbe joint Production of near a hundred different Authors, are now offered to the Public, as Specimens of the Mode iu which the res* will be couducted. While every Article, even the most unimport- ant. has been written anew from the best Materials, and the most recent and unexplored Sources of Information, many new Articles in Biography and Science, to be found in no other Work, have been substituted for the Lives of obscure Individuals, whose Biography, equally devoid of Instruction and Entertainment, nothing but the Partialities of Friend, ship could have dragged from Oblivion; and for the Geogra- phy of insignificant Mountains, Rivers, aud Villages, which scarcely attest the Eve of Ihe Traveller. While the Pro- prietors haie thus endeavoured to make their Work a general Repository of human Knowledge, they have aimed at the higher Object of enriching il with new Inventions and Disco veries, Many original Views in Science and the Arts, the Results of new and laborious Experiments, and some Disco- veries of no small Importance, distinguish the Volumes that aie already published ; and the high Reputation of many of the Contributors is a pledge, that the subsequent Volumes w ill be characterized by the same Originality. CONDITIONS. I. This Work will not, it is expected, exceed Twelve Volumes Quarto, and will be handsomely primed with a new ' Type, and with the best London Ink. Tbe Paper will be a fine Wove Demy ; and the Engravings will be executed iu the best Style, from original Drawings by MI. PETER NICHOI.- SON. Mr. FAREY, jun. Mr. ROBERTSON PucHAMtN, Mr. P. SVME, Sec. Tbe Atlas, consisting of at least Thirty Maps, will be executed hy KIUKWOOD aud SON, whose superiority in this branch of Engraving is universally acknowledged. If. It will be published in half Vols, one of which will ap- pear regularly every three Months, price in boards 13s. HI. ' To pievent imperfect Copies from being left in tbe Hands of the Publishers, every Subscriber must take the whole Work ; bul if, aftei examining the first Part, it does not meet with his approbation, he is at liberty to return it. Prospectuses may be had, and Specimens of the Work seen, by applying as above, or to Mr. Stanton, at the Canal Office, Ellesmere. Montgomeryshire. Sir T. Winnington, Bart. Lord Foley Captain Chambers, W. Gotdou, Esq. E. L. Charlton, Esq. Hon. W. H. Lyttelton, Hon W. B. Lygou, A. Robaits, Esq, Lord Deerhurst, E. F. Welles, ii- q. Subscriptions received by Mr, Weathcrby and Mr. Cobley. I. DM. LECIIMJ- EE CHARLTON. Esq. STEWARD. TO BE LET, For a Term not exceeding six Years from LadyDay next; AMANSION HOUSE, completely furnished, charmingly situated ill a fertile and healthy Country, near a Market and Post Town, within a few Miles of Shrop- shire; together with convenient Offices, and a good Kitchen Garden, Lawn, Sbrubbery, and Pleasure Grounds, contiguous thereto. Tbe Tenant may be accommodated with about 16 or 30 Acres of good Meadow sod Pasture Lands, which form Part of the Lawn. The principal Object of the Proprietor in letting the above, is to have the House inhabited by a respectable- Family, aud the whole Premises, with Ihe Furniture, kept in good Older and Condition. Apply to Mr. Etrowes, Printer of the Silop'aa Journal, Shrewsbury. TO BE LET, And entered upon at Lady. Day next, in Lots ; ARABLE, PASTURE,& MEADOW LANDS, which may be irrigated to great Advantage, to the Amount of 160 Statute Acres, of a FARM called RED HOUSE, situate very near to the Village of KERRY, in tbe Possession of Mr. John Williams. The Arable Lands are particularly adapted to the Turnip Husbandry. ALSO, A SHEEP WALK, containing 140 Statute Acres, or thereabouts, of sound fertile Laud, in! ended to be inclosed and subdivided, lying up tu the great Ruad to Llauidloes upon the North Side, to lhat leading to Veliudre upon the East, to that leading to Presande upon the West, and to the River which divides the Counties of Montgomery and Radnor, upon the South Side thereof. Enquire of EVAN STEPHENS, Esq, Newtown ; or Mr. Rou r- lEDGE, Pentrego, Myfod. John J- tnes, of New II us ", t. e Kerry, Carpenter, will shew the Preui ss. Garth, Qcliba 20, 1810, LONDON. FROM TIIE L0ND0JV GAZETTE. Lord Chamberlain's Office, Nov. S. Orders for the Court's going into Mourning on Sunday next the 11th inst. for her late Royal Highness the Princess Amelia Tne ladies to weai black bombnzeens, plain mus- lins, or long lawns, crape hoods, sliamoy shoes and gloves, and crape fans. Undress dark Norwich crape. The gentle- men to wear black cloth without buttons on the sleeves or pockets, plain muslin or long lawn cravats and weepers, sha- moy shoes and gloves, crape hatbands, and black swords and buckles. Undress dark grey frocks. Thr Earl Marshal's Orders for a Genera! Mourning. These are tn give public notice, that it is expected that, upon the present occasion of the death of her late Koval Highness the Princess Armdin, all persons do put them- selves into decent mourning ; the said mourning to begin 011 Sunday next the 11th instant. NORFOLK, E. M. A notice from the Horse Guards and Admiralty announces that the officers of tbe Army and NaVy are not required tn wear any other mourning than a black crape round their left arm, with their uniform This Gazette contains an Order from the Privy Council to the Archbishop of Canterbury to prepare a Form of Prayer to be offered up to Almighty God, in all Churches an! Chapel, in England and Ireland, for the Restoration of his Majesty's health ; and also directions to the Ministers and Preachers of the Established and Episcopal Churches in Scotland to offer up prayers for the tike purpose. TThe Gazette likewise contains a letter from Capt. Payne, of the Cretan, giving an account of his having captured the Neptune Danish privateer, of five guns and 24 men ;— and one from Capt. Clay, of La Nymphe, stating the capture at the Danish privateer schooner Norwegian Girl, of two guns, and 19 men,] WEDNESDAY, VOVrEM32R 7. HIS MAJKSTY'n ILLNESS. The following is a copy of the medical report of yesterday i— '* Windsor Custle, Nov. 6, 1810. •* His Majesty h. u passed the night with very little- lee;', and is not Better this morning. U. It. Reyalds. Henry Halford. W. IMerden. M. Bailt'e* \ The relapse under which his Majesty labours, it in hoped, is not of a nature to preclude hopes of a final recovery. In the melancholy allliction with which he has been visited, alternations of quiet ami rest- less nights are frequent, aod must be expected. On the former occasion, the Physicians declared to the Committee, " That the favourable circumstances which occurred in one day had been overturned the next j that a state of quiet had often succeeded a state of ir- ritation ; and a stale of irritation a stale of quiet; and that within two days the pulse had varied from be- tween 80 and 90 to ISO." This was jjiven in evidence upon the second examination, and, accordingly, the bulletins of the time served lo elevate or depress the public mind according to the symptoms of the day. The Queen and Piincess Mary are better. Their in- disposition principally arose from excessive fatigue in attending Princess Amelia, All the attendants of the Royal Family put oa mourning tbe day after the decease of tbe Princess. City Business.— On Monday an Especial Coirt of Aldermen was held at Guildhall, when the Lord Mayor stated, that he had called them together in consequence of the King's illness, and acquainted them of tile death of the Princess Amelia. The order of the last Court, for issuing precepts for Lord Mayor's Day, was ordered to be rescinded; the Court agreed to suspend the pre- parations for the entertainment on that day, and notice was ordered to be given to the I. ivety Companies not to make any processions, firing of guns, & c. A mail arrived yesterday from the Isle of Anholr, and also II lmburgh papers to the 25th tilt. It appears that Rudschuck and Schumla have at length fallen into the hands of the Russians. Expectations were enter- tained that the Turks would he induced by these a id their various other losses, to listen to the'pacific over- tures with which Count Kaininskoi was charged. The formation of an offensive and defensive alliance with the Porte, is also alluded to; but if Russia expeets any advantage from such a treaty, she must certainly recede from the proposals which she lately made to the Porte. The more humiliating the terms which she exacts, the more does she expose the Ottoman Coun- cils to the influence of French intrigue ; and the neces- sary consequence will be, that she cannot withdraw'a single battalion from the Danube, for the defence of her frontier on the side of Poland aud Prussia, or to act against the Swedes on the side of Finland. An article iu the German papers seems to confirm the report mentioned iii the letters received a few d lys ago from the Baltic, of the Ex- King of Sweden having got on board some of our cruizers iu that for the purpose of coming to this country. The blue ribband which has lapsed by the death of the Karl of Dartmouth, must, with all other great State Honours that fail, rest iu abeyance till the Sove- reign's recovery. A most respectable Meal ing of the Catholics wis held at Stephen's Green, Dublin, oil tha 2.1 inst. when a Petition to Parliament was adopted, praying a repeal of the Penal Laws now in force against that Body. ' Of the British cavalry horses in Portugal, a very considerable proportion is said to have suffered severely by a variety of complaints, arising, as it is supposed, from a too careful system of treatment at home, by which they are rendered unfit for encountering the vicissitudes of a campaign. This fact is said to have produced a resolution to alter the construction of tha barrack stibles, which iu future are to be little more than open sheds, so that tbe horses, by not being too much protected from the changes of the atmosphere, may be rendered less susceptible of disease from tiie hardships of actual service. It is asserted that the horses of the French cavalry, tho' diminutive in size, aud, iu regard to what is termed condition, mere scare- crows, endure the privations aud hardships to which they are reduced, with much less inconvenience than those of our fine regiments. Gen. St. Simon, who was taken prisoner iu Portugal, is gone to Odihain on his parole. Selling Commissions.— A Court Martial has been held at Bristol on Captain and Adjutant Hewitt, and Quarter Masler M'Carthy, of the Archenfield Local Militia ; the former for purchasing, and the latter for selling the Adjutancy of the above regiment, of which they were found guilty, and sentenced to be dismissed the regiment; but the Court considering such practices were frequent in the Militia, and that as no officer, to their knowledge, had been brought to a Geneial Court Martial under a similar charge, the prisoners might have acted under au idea, that ttiere was nothing illegal in the transaction, they, therefore, recommended them to his Majesty's mercy. His Majesty, however, has been pleased to confirm the sentence ; and to express his regret, that Sir H. Hoskytts should have been so lulled into a conviction of the fairness of the transaction, when the circumstances attend ng it seem to h: ive been sutii « icut to excite smpicion at. d dciuajdia^ u- rv. LONDON. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 8. STATE The following W night and tliis t- venhnr : OF THE KINGS HEALTH- • ie the Bulletins issued on Wednesday Windsor rattle, Nov 1, vine o'c'och. P. M. His Maiestv is much the same as he in the mornine. H R. KFYHOIDS W. HF. SF. RDEN, H. JIAI. TOBD, • W BAIIM*. R. Wtil. i'. " n indsor Castle, Nv. 8. Fight o'Clorh, P. M " His Maiestv has had a considerable degree of fever in the course of this day, but. lias slept since six c'clock."- '( Sitrned as before), . ., f Early on Wednesday irormng, bv the advice of the four physicians Pr. Willis was sent for, by express, to attend the Kins at Wind- or: and lit eight o'clock in the evening at- tended bis Maiestv. accompanied bv the other physicians. City / i « « V » v.- » This day the Lord Mayor, several of the Aldermen, the Sheriffs, and City officers, assembled at Guild- hall, when J. J. Smith, Esq was sworn into the office o' Loid Mayor for tbe year ensuing, wi'li the accustomed cere monies. His lordship came in his priv ate carriage, and the new I ord Mayor vv as unattended by the Couit of Assistant of bisccninanv. The f states of Mr. Bilckwood, tbe lute Banker, ( who was tbe rithci ilav worth between 1 and 900,0001. and owing th some improvident speculations of his partners, became a bankrupt,) were sold bv auction, last week, in 19 lots, and produced Upwards of 56,0001- Thev were chiefly situated in the neigh- bourhood of Croydon and Not wood. Tuesday being the fust day of term, the I aw Courts were opened with the usual ceremonies The Attorney Geneml moved in the Court of King's Bench for a rule to shew cause why a criminal information should not he filed against the publisher of The Cambrian, for a libel in bis paper of the 9th of June, 1S1P, against the Bishop of berry, whom it im- ported to have been trazetted as a bankrupt; also against The Morning Chronicle, The Mo, ning Herald, and The Statesman. This paragraph was charged to have originally appeared in The Cambrian, and from thence to have been copied into many T ondon and Country papers, with alterations and additions.— Rule granted. The first proceedings having taken place in the Com t of King's Bench, in relation to the cause of Sir Francis Burdett, and the officers of the House of Commons. The nature of this proceeding is to be thus understood: the plaintiff had brought hi? separate actions as- ain't the Speaker, tbe Sergeant nt Aims, and the Constable ol the Tower; an issue had been joined upon the two latter cases, which would have brought ' the matter immediately before a jury ; but, meanwhile, the Speaker had entered a different plea, hinging meielv upon » matter of law ; as, that he was justified in issuing his warrant for the apprehension and commitment of Sir Francis by the order of the House. To this plea ihe Baionet demurred, as the la* term is; that is, denied its validity ; and upon this dimnrrcr the . lodges may decide, after bearing arcument. The motions of tbe Attorney General then, are to this effect; to postpone the tiialsof Mr. Coleman, for breaking open Sir Francis's house, and the Earl of Moira as Constable of the Tower, till Ihe law is determined bv Ihe Court, whether the Speaker had a right to order the Setjeant at Arms so to do— The Court granted lules nisi for the respective trials lo be put off. Sir Francis has, however, not joined issue upon the de- murrer; nuil therefore his object seems to he to defer the argument hereon till the action against Mr. Coleman has b> en tried by a jury : as, on the contrary, it is the Attorney Ge- neral's wish, first to ascertain the law upon that point by suguing the demurrer ; and then, if necessary, tn proceed to the trial for damages. The operation of Sir Francis's pro- ceeding ( if we understand the matter rightly), would be to give the jury a discretion over the complicated question of law and fact united, similar to that which juries now possess in questions of libel: that of the Attorney Geueral, to rend them ; and to place the law part out of the reach of the jury, by an antecedent decision of the Court to which the appeal would lie. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10. prayer, and dost promise to listen with compassion to om humble supplications, give us grace so- to approach ihee, thai reoffend not. in woid or thought: put* away from us every oipatiefit fe" b! in£ ; sHeiiee'eveiv unworthy expression : let not or pravcrs assume th'e language of Complaint, nor our sorrows itie character of despair. Upon thee, O God, and upon the multitude ol thv mercies, we repose our, grief. To ihce alone e look for that blessing, for which our hearts bleed. Raise, we implore they, our beloved Sovereign from Ihe bed of sick- ness, artd of affliction ; soothe his parental cares ; restore him to his family, and to h'is people. Ami of thy great mercy, O God ' look down with pity and compassion on tbe accu- mulated sorinws of tbeRoval Family., Give them strength, and courage, and virtue, to meet with piotis submission the griev- ous trial to which tliiy are exposed ; and whether il shall seem fit to thine ' unerring wisdom, presently to remove from us this great calamity, oi for a time to suspend it over us, teach both them, and us, patiently io adore thy inscrutable providence, " and to bless thv holy name for ev er and ever. These prayers and supplications we humbly address to thy Divine Majesty, in the name, and through the mediation, of our Lord and Saviour jesus Christ. Amen." , To the EMTOX ef tte SALOPIAN JOVRHAL. SIR,— Observing in your last Journal a paragraph respect- ing the Montgomeryshire cavalry.; your Correspondent on ' hatoecasion coull, 1 conclude, have merely been a b'rdof Passage, therefore might not have heard of the ball given, the evening preceding the daV alluded lo by him, to the families of the town and neighbourhood of Pool, by Colonel Wynn, in tbe town- hall; or he certsinlv would not have omitted noticing it,— Refreshments nore'handed about till one o'clock, when the company, conflsting uf about 130, amongst whom were Lady Powisi Ladies Harriet and Charlotte Olive, and Lady' lane Dowlas.- retired into the Court Room, which bad beeu previously altered and jfitted up for tbe occasion, and sat down to a very elegant., supper.— Dancing was afterwards r sumed, and continued tili n lale hour, rvvlien the company depaited highly pleased w ith the entertainment nf the evening, nor less so with the affabTr', pafitV, and attentive behaviour of Mrs. Wynn. 13; A ' ft'oV; 1810. ST. 1TE OF HIS MAJESTY S HEAI. TB. " If indsnr Castle, Nov 9. " His Majesty has hail several hours sleep, and appears ra'. ber better to- day."—( Signed as before). November 10— We consider his Majesty, tbis morning, to be rather better than he has been for five or six days past."— ( Signed as before.) The Gazette of this evening announces the following captures, viz. The Sincnnf, French luggei privateer, of 14 funs, and 56 mett, off Cape BarBear, by the Donegal, Capt. Malcolm.— A Danish privatee r, of 4 guns, and 26 men, alia the destruction of two otticis, in the Baltic, by the Diligence sloop of war, assisted hy three lugger gun boats, manned from Ihe Ruby, tidgar, and the Ganges.— A French privateer, un- der tbe protection of a battery, aod 30 French dragoons, cut out of the River Barber, by a detachment from the squadron on • he Gibraltar station ; consisting of 30 men, under tbe com- mand of Captain R. Hall, of the Rambler gun- vessel : in this gallant exploit, there was some sharp firing, in which our men compelled the enemy to retreat with tbe loss ol 5 dragoons, 1 horses, aod 2 of the privateer's new, which was immedi. ( ltely carried, the English sailors swimming off to her in a most determined manner. The Biitish bad one marine killed, and one wounded. With still more injustice than was manifested in the Fon- tainbleau decree, all British merchand ze which has been introduced ( no matter whether legally or not) inter the king- domsof Italy or Naples, tbe lllyrian provinces, the parts of Spain occupied bv the French, and generally in all places within the reach of French troops, is subjected to burning. It is some consolation tons to reflect lhat the severity of this decree cannot fall upon the Biitish inannfacl uiers, but nil Bonaparte's own subjects. Meanwhile he is employed in balls, fetes stag hunting, and attending tothealrical if presentation-. The removal of Ibe general packet station from Falmouth to Plymouth, lias been officially announced from the Genetal Post ' office. Seme interesting documents were tbis day received ' fiom South America, ie: pectmg the operations of tbe Revolutionary paily in the province of Mehd" z. i; at the head of which Linier had placed himself. The Government of Buenos Ayres, it appears, had fully succeeded in putting an end to the pr- eceding of the party, and hadsecurid, not only Liniers, hut tbe whole of bis adherents, with the exception of one of ihe Fiscals ; all of whom had been directed to be conveyed to the seat of Government, under a proper escor'. Orders in Council.-^ It being undeistood that Bonaparte hail repeated bis Decrees of Beilin and Milan, as far as respects American trade, Onthe Ist of November, the American mer- chants waited on Ministers on Friday, for tbe purpose uf learn- ing the intention of his Majesty's Government re- pecting the Orders in Council, and for litis purpo- e tbe several following questions were proposed to Mr. Fawknerr . t Whether it is designed by Government to issue orders ( o Br'rti- h cruizers to bring intojpuit such ships ol the Re! tib'ic lis Should proceed from America to France direct, on tbe faith of that icvocaiion, without 15ri ish licences F— 2. Whether, on official notice being given that . the ruler of France had repealed the Berlin and Milan decrees, this Government would either revoke or suspend the Orders in Council? — 3 Whether the decrees of Berlin and Milan being annulled, Gieat Biitain would blockade the ports of Fiance and her de- pendencies?— Loid Bathiust being out of town, the answer was postponed, and it. was uudcistood lhat no ill fitiitive teply would ho given by the Loids of trade, all matters relating to the Orders in Council belonging to the " Treasury depaitmeut, Mr. Pincki. ey considers the letter of the Duke of Cadore, on the Berlin and Mil in decrees, as perfectly conclusive ou thei levncatioii; and, it is assumed, tbat if the Orders in Council are not repealed, the iiou- intr: course act will be revived against this country, and eca- e with regard to France.— Li- cences were this day received frotn France ill pursuance of tbe revocation of Ihe above decrees, granting lib'eityto Aineii- ran vessels to proceed direct from hence to French ports. ' I be number of arrivals ill town continue daily to increase, nnd it is thought that by Thursday next there will be a larger attendance in both Houses of Parliament llian might be ex- pected at the opening a regular session. Ministers, it is said, are a? yet undetermined whether to propose a further adjourn- ment, or to take, some steps lor settling the Government in the Prince of Wales during Ihe continuance of his Majesty's lamented indisposition. The new loid Mayor and Sheriffs will save, ( he former lOOOl. mid the latter 5001. each, in c i Sequence of the city Jiastinp not taking place ycsteiday, i o f numbly to custom. Prayei for the Itecrvery ol the Knif.— The folbwii g form ol jiraver, for hie M jesty's recovery I a- been pieparcd by the Archbishop nf Cantefbioy.— The piaytr is directed tube used immediately before the Litany, when that shall be re- ad: and w lien it shall not be ri ad, Immediately beloie the prayer for nil conditions of Men ; in all Cathedra', Collegiate, arid i'a- i. chial Churches and Chapels in England mid Ireland, as scon as the Ministers thereof shall leci he the- same; and lo be continued during his Majesty's present ind. spiisitinn.-~ " O God, who cummandest us wt. ca we aie in tiouble, tohpeneur hearts, and to tell out our sorrows unto thee in L0A* I) 0J\% Monday Wight, November 12, 1810. The Kin— The following arc the Bulletins which have been issued since that of Saturday morning :— 44 Windsor Castle, Nov. 10, half past Eight P. M. " His Majesty continues much the same as be was iu the morning," " Windsor < Clstie, Nov 11. •' His Majesty is stilt a little belter this morning than he was yesterday." " W ndsnr Cattle, Nov. 11. His Majesty has a little more fever this evening than lie had in the morning." " 1J tnrfior Castle, Nnv. 12. 4< Although his Majesty has passed the night with very little sleep, yet he appears in no respect worse than he was yesterday." ' Signed as before. The Queen is as well under existing circumstances as can be expected. The impatience of the public for intelligence from Portugal can at length in some measure he gratified— though the belief that a great battle had been fought is unfounded. A telegrapie communication yesterday afternoon from Plymouth, announced the arrival of a packet from Lisbon at Falmouth. At the same time the telegraph stating the substance of the news, ac- quainted his Majesty's Ministers that no battle had been fought down to the date of the first, and that the two armies' remained in nearly the same state in which they had been for the fortnight preceding. Massena had several times reconnoitred Lord Wellington's position-— and< had felt the necessity of waiting for reinforce- ments before he ventured to attack him in them. We cannot find that D-. ouet had vet joined him, though, as he was to be at Almedia by the 15th, he might, have reached M arena's position by the 2< 2d or 23d, unless he found it more difficult than he imagined " to brush away the Portuguese Milit-. a" that infest the i03cfs in Massena's rear. Drouet had about 15,000 men, but even that ad^ M/ ton would not, say . letters from Lisbon, make Massena so formidable as to create any apprehension of bis being able to break through Lord Welling- ton's triple line no strongly fortified both by nature and art. The amount of cannon bv which his positions are defended is four hund> ed arid eighty- eight of different cat h e, from 24 down to 6 pounders. Add to this, that these positions thus strong by art and nature, are occupied by a laige British army, and by a Portuguese army that has proved itself woithy of fighting in the same ranks with the British.-— This description of'Lord Weli'ngton'sposition will diminish, if not dissipate, tbe appre- hension even of the most timid. In addition to the telegraphic communication from Ply- mouth, there is some intelligence, but not official, brought by the Diyad from Corjinna, which she left on the 27th. It confirms, we understand, the previous account ot Colonel Traut's having entered Coimbra, and made the. garrison prisoners. It. adds, that subsequent to that, period he had crossed the Momiego at Leyria, and had had several skir- mishes, with Mas'sena's rear guard and convoys which he had haiassc- d exceedingly. The Dryad has also brought, an account of Captain Mends having succeeded in the attack upon the enemy's position at Gijon. He landed, destroyed all the stores, threw the cannon into the sea, aod re- embarked without loss. He was, it is said, about to proceed to Santona. A policy was opened in the city on Saturday, immediately to pay 100 guineas for 4() l if Lisbon was iu the possession of Ma'sena before the 1 si of January, 1811. Geneial Aunstrong sail* d from Bourdeauxon the 13th Oct for New York, on board the American brig Sally. The hopes which weie . so recently revived of the favoutable termination of Mr. M'Kenzie's missi m have been most la- meniably disappointed, ' that gentleman anived iu town on Friday. Having satisfied himself that there vvas no pros- pect of accomplishing the object of his mission, he applied for passports. He leceived them on Tuesday, and immedi- ately went on boaid the James caitel, which arrived at Plymouth on Wednesday moihing. The details of the nego- ciation cannot be expectcd to be fully known, until they are submitted to the consideration of Parliament, but it is well understood, that the extravagant demands of Bonaparte, after repeated concessions had been made on the part of our Govern ment, rendered the rupture of the negociation absolutely un- avoidable.— Jt is thought, that one of the motives which actu- ates Bonaparte to resist, an exchange of prisoners is, that he may throw upon us the expense of maintaining so. many thousand men ; or, probably, he thinks that they might carry back into his own legions the infoimation as to the true character of his policy, which is studiously withheld fiom them; and that therefore, if delivered, they would be more dangerous than useful to hiin. Thiee per Cent. Consols.' 66 j. Two persons were convicted before the tnngi& tra^ er, af Bristol, last week, jn the penalty of 20 s. each and costs, for letting off fire- works op the 5th cf November, in, that city. Saturday night's London Gazette contains the names of not fewer than 54 Bankrupts'.— the greatest number that ever appeared in one publication of that pnner. The scene of the tragedy of George Barmvdl has lately been discovered in this countv, a short mile from Ludlow, wheie there h a plot of land called Barnwell's Green, so named fiom his having waited there to rob his uncle as he returned from Leominster fair. This, i^ apnears, . corresponds with the story in the old ballad from which the tragedy wys taken UNDER PRIME COST. |^ OBKRT WILKINSON hereby very respect- Comm'ssions in tile Shropshire local, Militia, signed by the Lord Lieutenant of1 the County. SOUTH REGIMENT.— Adjutant Wilkinson to be Captain by fir- cel. Wrekin Regiment.— Adjutant Proudfoot to be Captain by Br i l. Monday last the : fol! owine Gentlemen were nominated SHERIFFS for this and tbe adjiinintr Counties: — Salop.— George Brooke, of Haughton Hall, Fsq. William Owen, of Woodhouse, Esq. ai. d Sir Corbet Corbet, of Adderley Hall, Eart. . "• Cheshne:— Ralph Leycester, of Toft; Booth Grey, of Ashton Hay; add Richard Leigh, of Haddington, Esqrs. Hereford.— Sir Hungerford Hoskyns, of Harewood, Rart.; Philip Jones, of and Thomas Jay, of. Dandell, Esqrs. Stafford.— James Beach, of the Shaw- ; AVal'er Sneyd, of Keel ; and John Fenton Boughey, of Aqualate, Esqrs. Worcester— John Taylor, e> f Moseley ; Thomas Hawkes, of Dudley ; and Edmund Dickenson, of Salt Marsh, Esqrs. The Collection for the Benefit of the Bbvs' Sunday School, belonging to St. Chad's Parish, nfier a most appropriate and pathetic Discourse bv the Rev. John Eyton, from Acts xix. v. 20, amounted to ,£ 53 Os. 3il. Visiting Clergyman ibis Week at the Infirmary, Rev. Mr. Sandford :— House- Visitors, Thos. Jones, Esq. and Mr. Eaton. On Thursday last, in pmsuancc to the resolutions entered into at a public meeting on tbe 21st September last, a very numerous and highly respectable meeting of the Nobility, Gentry, Clergy, Freeholders, Farmers, and Occupiers of Land in the County of Salop, was held at the Lion Inn, in this town, for the purpose of establishing a General Agricultural Socicty in the Coun- ty ; the llight Hon. Lord Bradlord in the Chair.— His Lordship and William Childe, Esq. having signified their acceptance of the offices of President and Vice- President to the Society; his Lordship proceeded, in a most clear and animated manner, to explain to the meeting the views and objects of the Institution, and, as near as we could collect, expressed himseU'in the fol lowing terms:— " So great have been the advantages that the Public have derived from the establishment of Agricultural Societies throughout the Kingdom, that the greatest, anxiety has been expressed hy persons of fortune, and many of the most re- spectable Laud- holders, that a similar Institution sbou'd be established iotheCpunty of Salop ; and the 7. - al exhilrted by persons of the above description, affords tbe most confident hope that the exertions of this Society will not prove less beneficial than others of the like description.— The principal objects of which Institution are as follow :— To excite, by Premiums and otherwise, a genetal spirit of emulation amongst Bieeders and Practical Farmers :— To encourage Industry antl Fidelity among Servants employed in Hus bandry :— To reward Labourers who shall bring up, or have already brought up the greatest number of legitimate children, without » uy, or with the smallest relief from their respective Parishes :— To - promote tbe knowledge of Agriculture, tiy encouraging experiments on those subjects which are of the most importance to it; and by distributing rewards to such folly informs bis Friends and the Public, tbat he ha taken to the STOCK of Mr. JOHN ROBERTS. Pride Hill, and OPENED the SHOP on TUESDAY, the 13th Instant; where he has on Sale a very e- t'ensive Assortment of Goods ( partly the Stock of Mr. Roberts, and partlv from bis own simp in the High Street), considerably UNDER PR IMF. COST: consisting of Yard- wide Primed Callicnes from 8d to os.— Ell- wide Town Piints f. nm 20d. to 3<— Cambric and other Muslins ; plain and twilled Sarsenets; Merino Crapes and Lustres; Silk and Cotton Shawls; Irish Linens; Fur- niture Callicoes and Dimities; Russia, Lash, and othei Sheeting, Table Linen, ; Quilting and Toiliuette Waist- coat Pieces, from 2s. 6d. to 5s. A Quantity of STRAW BONNETS w ill be offered tier;/ Cheap. FOII nEAD Y M0KEY ONLY. At his Shop, in the High Street, will be found a vcv large Assortment of Pelisse Cloths, Pilgrim and long Tippets. Sivansduvvn and other Trimmings; with every New Article for the Season. A large Stock of MOURNING ROODS of every Descrip- tion. An ASSISTANT WANTED. Shrembiirj, [ 4th Navem'- e, 1810. The Farmers1 Annual Dinner WILL he held at Mr. FOWN SEN D'S, Mermaid Inn, Shrewsbury, on SATURDAY, tbe S4th o' The foregoing Resolutions beaig separately read over, were unanimously adopted : And it was further Re sol v d, That Mr. Wtu. iAM JBLLICJI be appointed Secretary and Treasurer to this Society. Tbat a Committee be now formed, consisting of WILIIAM Li. oyo. Esq. .1 OUSI COTFS, ESQ. RICH Attn I. VST- EH, l''- F{. JOHN HIM., Esq. WILLIAM OWES, Esq. THOMAS LLOVD, Esq. and Mr. ROBERT TEVCK. That a Subscription be now opened for establishing a Fund to defray the Expenses of the Institution. That the Proceedings nf this Meeting should be published in the two Shrew- hory. Pkiv> r « , and printed Coiie « thereof sent by the Secretary, to the Nobility, Gentry, Clergy, tbe principa' Freeholders and Farmers, who were'not present at the Meetinff. and tliat he - do request their C luutenance and Support to the Institution. The President having left the Chair, On the Motion of Lord Viscount1 Cclvr, st conded by J HI Co TE. S, Fsq. the rhnuks of the Mfetin? were unanimously voted to Lord BRAOFOUD, for the great'Pains H- 3; has TAK^ n in prompting the Objects of the Society, arid for his very able a nd indicion* Conduct in " the Chair. On the Motion of Colonel J^ H* TTIT. L, seconded HVWIR- R- IAM LLOYD, E- q. tbe Thanks of thp Meeting w, » re a'so unanimously voted to WILLIAM (' HILDE, F. sq. for his zealous and ablu Support of tbe Measures t hi * Div adopted. Tiie Committee immediately proceed let! to Business, and afterwards reported to the Com pany assembled to Dinner, That it was their Opinion a further Fund, beyond the an* nual Subscriptions, shou'd be raised for paying the Ivxneiises necessarily attendant upon the first Formation of an Estab- lishment of this Kind : Whieh haviner met with great Approbation, the Sums set down in the subjoined List were immediately subscribed. November Instant. Presidents 5 Mr. F. BOOTHBY, ., Mr. W. VAUCH \ N, } Mr. S. SUTTON, Mt R. KURLliY. Dinner on Table at two o'Clock. Colliery. TO BE LET, A COLLIERY, near Bridgnorth; for Particulars r\~ apply to Mr. As'l List af Subscribers present at the Meet in ?• Gratuitious fvr Annuo1, 1 Yenr onle. appl Nove- nby 1810. STESLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. w JVfish Pool Academy. R. WEAVER returns his most sincere Thanks to his Friends and lhe Public, for the very liberal Patronage be has experienced since his Residence in Pool, and respectfully informs them, that after ihe ensuing Christ- mas Vacation lie intends re- opening his SCHOOL at DO- LA NOG HOUSI", near the. Town ; the Situation of which is, in eveiy Respect, so highly desi. able for a Boarding School, that he hopes, by an unwearied Attention lo his Duty, lo in- ore a Continuance of the Support and Countenance of the Public, which it shall be bis constant Study " to merit. Nov 12, 18 i 0. SHREWSBURY, IWednesday, November 14, 1810. The Houses in High- Street, & c. advertised in our laal to It sold by private Contract, are disposed of. BIRTH. At Bredwardiue, Herefordshire, Viscountess Hereford, of a son MARRIED. Wednesday last, at Oswestry, Mr. Edward Davies, of Ellesmere, to Mrs. Bromfield, of Woodland Cottage, near that town. Lately, Robert Sandland, Esq. ot Ellesmere, to Mrs. Fielding, of Blackburn, Lancashire, Thursday, al Goldstone, in this county, Mr. William Holden. of King- street London, to Miss H. Martin, late of Birmingham. Lately, at Tottenham, near London, Tho. Brenchley, Esq. to Miss Coare, eldest daughter of the late Tho. Coare, Esq. of that place, DIED. Monday last, Mr. John Hams, junior, of the Abbey Foregate j a young- man greatIv respected i>\ all who knew him. Yesterday, Mrs. Griffith., wile ot Robert Griffiths, of Pool, Esq, Thursday night last, Mrs Frost, housekeeper to Mr. Holland, at the paper- mills, near Ludlow. As she was returning home from a neighbour's, where she had spent the evening, apparently in good health, and with her usual chearfulness, she was numbered among Death's millions of myriads before her companions could convey her home. Mrs. F. was a woman respectable in conduct and connexions; sensible and pious j and the suddenness ut her dissolution ( at the age of 47 years) will be most deservedly lamented by all her acquaintance. *** The verses which accompanied the account cf this dealh shall appear in our next. On the 1st instant, Miss Ann Slack, of Bolas, in the 20th > ear of her age. Lately, in Caithness, Mr. Marcus Gunn, Tacksman of Dalemore, within one day ol computing the 95th year of his age. It is singular, that he and his predecessors have possessed that iarm for SEVF. NTFEN generations in succession. He is succeeded in it by his son. who makes the EIGHTEENTH ! In the parish of Glenisla, Forfarshire, Scotland, at the advanced age of 115 Christian Robertson, a poor woman. At Jamaica, Mr. W. Buchanan ; he was choaked by a live sprat, which, at fishing, he attempted to hold in his teeth. At Wolverhampton, Mr. F. Pool, Auctioneer. On the 6th inst. at Wrexham, Mr. Edwards, tormerly a respect- able flannel merchant, but w ho - had retired from trade. The Performances announced for this evening, at our Theatre, piomisc considerable entertainment. First time, i he new Comedy of High Life in tbe C. ty, the Pait of Cias- tinus by Mr. Cusp; with the humoions Interlude of the Atirighted Farmer, and the celebrated Pantomime of Ray- mond aud Agnes, or the Bleeding Nun. On Friday evening, tne President and Gentlemen of the Shrewsbury Hunt bespeak the Play ot the Doubi'ul Sou, with an Entertainment ( never acted here), called Hit or Miss. On Saturday, by Permis- sion, Romeo and Juliet., with the Interlude of Irish Courtship, and ihe Farce oi Leers' Oddi'ies. On Monday, the Manager's Benefit j on which occasion, he will no doub*, bring forward a Uiieiy of excellcut entertainments. lersons as shall produce the cleanest and most advantageous Crops of Grain, Vegetables, aud Grasses, in proportion to the quality of the Land they occupy To encourage the Im- provement of Waste and other Lands, by inclosing, draining, aud manuring in the cqeape- t. and most effectual manner:— To ascertain, from actual experiment, that course of Crops, on either light or heavy soils, which shall prove most profit- able, and leave the lands in the best state :— To make gene- rally known in this conntv, the most successful modes of Husbandry adopted in others:-— To promote all improvements in the several Implements now used by the Farmer here, and to introduce such new ones, as experience has proved lobe valuable elsewhere :— To improve the breed of Horsej> for agricultural purposes, . and to carry that of Cattle, Sheep, and Pigs, to the greatest point of perfection : — To ascertain and make pubhc theUxjst means of raiding- and protecting | Orchards, and of propagating the best Fruits :— Lu short— To recommend and bring into practice all the means of fa- cilitating labour'; of exciting and rewarding industry ; and of raising, at the ( east expense, the greatest quantity, and the most approved quality, of animal and vegetable food. " 1 lie imporiaocre; of the above object will geneially be ad- mitted to be of the greatest possible utility, and the success of which most materially depends upon the zeal, countenance and liberal Support, of the Subscribers to this Society." The Meeting then considered of, nnd adopted, sundry Rules aud Regulations, which, with the other pro- ceedings, appear in another part of this paper; and a very liberal subscription vvas entered into hy the Noblemen, Gentlemen, and Farmers than present.— The company afterwards sat down to dinner, when many loyal and agricultural toasts were given, and the evening was spent'^' ith the. greatest harmony, and be- nevolence of spirit. Wednesday morning last the following melanc holy accident happened to the youngest daughter of Mr, Jones, bricklayer, Dog- Lane.— Mrs. Jones, the mother, and the eldest daughter being unwell, sne was requested to get up lor the purpose of lighting the fire, ( which she had occasionally done before).— Having lighted a candle at a neighbour's house, she returned, and placed it on the hearth, while she got chips to: put into the giate— to do which- she sat. on a stool near the candle, aud her clothes caught ( he, Unfortunstely she was not aware of her situation, till the flames hod burned a considerable poi- tion of her apparel, when she attempted to get to a c istern of water in the yard ; but the air increased the rapidity of the flames to such a degree that she was unable to proceed In these circumstances she was discovered by an elderly man at work, « ho in his unsuccessful attempts to. extinguish the flames had his fingers much burnt. The girl then return- ed to the house, anu by her shrieks alarmed hei father, who was in the parlour, and who had the presence o( mind to throw a blanket over her, which, l> y tlie aid of water extinguished the flames. Both medical and surgical advice was instantly procured j notwithstanding which she . survived but about I'Z hours. The Performances at our Theatre, on Monday evening were received with the most, marked applause :— Mr. Wallis, iu the character of Jack Junk, acquitted himself with very considerable credit. At eight o'clock last night, the hour appointed for the in- teiment of her Royal, . Highness the Princess Amelia, minute bells went ut the different . churches in this town, aud continued till nine. A frtal occurrence took place at Newport, m this county, on Sunday last. Two persons, brothers- in- law, having quar- relled, proceeded to fight, and one of them received so severe a blow on the temple, as caused almost immediate death. Price of Grain in cur Market on Saturday last— Wheat 16s. 6d to 17s. ' id.— Barley 7s. 3d;— Pease 7s. 6d. per bushel of 38 quarts,— Oats 7s. Gd. per customary measure, of' 57 quarts. WORCESTER.— Wheat ] 5s. 6d. to 16s. 8d. « — Barley 5s. fid. to 7s. 2d.— Oats 4s. 6d. to 3s 3d — Bt ans os. Sd. to 7s. 4d. per bushel of 36 quarts.—- Hops ( new) 51. 0s. to 71. 0s. year- lings 31. 10s. to 51.^ 0^ jJ^ cwt. Mark- Lane, November 9. There are few fresh arrivals of Wneat to- day, but again tolerable remaining quantities, and sales support our last quotation— Rye atJess-*— Barley, with Malt, at little fluctu- ation— White Peas likewise— But few Beans of the two kinds — New Ticks, 36^. to 42s. per quartei— Old as per currency-— The supplies of Oats are but inconsiderable, and this article quoted at iittle variation. Current Price of Grain per Quarter as under ;— Wheat 70s. to 95s. j White Peas 00s. to 00s. Bailey ,30s. to 46s. J Oats 24s.. to 34s. Beans52s. to 57s. | Malt 76s; to 8l2s. Fine Flour, 85s. to 90s.— Seconds 30s. to 83s. per sack. NOVEMBER I^ VL— T. nere are Urge supplies of Wheat to- day, with part of iast week's foreign, upwaids of < 5000 quarters, and general sale> at a ieduction in price, of about 4s. per qmnter, in Barley and I\ I, a! t bv; t little variation, Beans of the two kinds likewise. White Peas again lower. There ft but a short supply of Oats, and th- ia aiticle is quoted rather dearer*—- Hour is lower. SHROPSHIRE General Agricultural Society. AT a numerous anil highly respectable Meeting of the Nobility, Gentry, Clergy, Farmers, and others, Promoters of this Institution, held at the I. ion Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Thursday, the Sth Day of November, 1310; The Right Hon. LORD BRADFORD, /. V THE CHAIR L His LoRDsnip and WiLr. iA* Cfiii. DE, Esq. having accepted the Offices of Pre ident and trice- President of this Society, the following Rules and Regulations were proposed• I. THAT two General Meetings of this Society shall be held in each Year, tbe first on the THIRD bnuiAY IN JUI. Y, the second on the THIRD FRIDAY IS OCTOBER ; the last Meeting to be considered the A\" NIVF. RS IKY ; and that 110 new l, aws or Rules shall be made, ot the following altered, exeept at an Annual Meeting', which shall not consist of less than fifteen Members. II. Tbat a President, Vice- President, Treasurer, Secretary, and all Committees, be appointed at the Oetolwf Meeting til each Year. III. That the President, or in his Absence, the Vice- Pre siilent, shall preside at and regulate th? Proceedings of all General . Meetings, and that they shall be Members of all Committees. IV. That each Committee shall consist of seven Members exclusive of the President and Vice- President, any three of which shall lie competent to net; atKl that they shall hav « full Pom- pis to offer snob Premiums tbat may be wilhin th' Means of tbe l-' unds of the Society, and to appoint a Judge or Judges to decide tbereon ; which Judge or Judges, so ap- pointed, shall be remunerated out of tbe Funds of the Society for their Time and Trouble, in Mich Manner as the Commit- tee shall think proper ; and such Committee to transact all other Pusiness for tbe Benefit of the Society that may tome before them. V. That four Members of the Committor shall go out of Crffl e by Balb- l at tbe Knd of tbe first Year, and four other Subscribers shall be eh- i ted in their room : and that the re- maining three Members shall go out of Office at the End of two Years, and three other Sob- eribirs be elected in their ro- im ; and that all future Members shall go out of OiSce in like Mainer. VI. That an annual Subscription of not less than Two Guineas shall quality any Person, being Oivner or Occupier of Lands- w, thin the County, to become a Member of tbis Society. VII. That an animal Subscription of not less than One Guinea fnnn any Petson, being a Tenant within tbe County, shall qualify him to become a Member of this Society. VIH. Any Gentleman not being Owner or Occupier of l. and within tbe County, is eligible tn be proposed an Hon- orary Member of tbis Society, and allowed to shew Stock or Crops for any Siveepst? kes, but not to shew for any Pre- miums offered by the Society. IX. As the proper and regular D'spateh of Business at the General Meeting will very much depend on tbe Diligence and Attention of the Committee, it is repectfully requested that the Gentlemen who shall compose such Committee w ill give as general an Attendance as possible, and meet aud pro- ceed to Business at the Hour appointed. X. That every Person who bus subscribed, or may this Pay subscribe his Name as a Member of the Society, is ami shall be deemed such, and hi- Subscription considered justly due until he give Notice in Writing to the Secretary of his Inten- tion to withdraw from it. XI. That the first Subscription be considered due on this Day, and that all future Subscriptions shall become due aud payab'e to the Treasuier 011 the Day fixed for the annual October Meeting. XII. All Persons who may have subscribed their Names 011 or before this Day, will be considered as original Members of tbis Society. Those Persons who in future are desirous of becoming Members, must be proposed by an original Mem- b' r at a General Meeting, and be elected by the Majority of tbe Members present, XIII. That a I, ist of such Premiums as the Society may think fit to offer, - nail be printed and published 011 or before the First Day of January in each Ye3r; which Premiums shall be class- d under the several Heads proposed to be en- couraged by this Society. XIV. That any Person being desirous of shewing his Tur- nips or other Cmps, fnr the Premium, must give Notice in Writing to the Secretary, on or before the First Day of August in every Year, that Time may be allowed for appointing a Judge or Judges to inspect them. XV. That the Report at every Committee be delivered to the Secretary, at least one Week before each General Meeting. XVI. That the Secretary shall procure such Books as are necessary for the Use of the Society, and keep fair Accounts of all Monies received aiid disbursed by him; the said Ac counts to be settled aud balanced at each Meeting, in the Society'.- Cash book.— And '. ord Biadford, PretMen), . . £ 1 1 0 <£ 21 I) t> William Childe, Esq. Vice- President 2 2 0 ci n 11 f Will am Llovd, E- q. - - 2 2 0 10 ( 0 O \ lobn Cotes, Esq. M P. - 2 2 tl 10 10 0. 4 ; ' ticlnH Lvster, F.- q. - - 2 0 0 10 10 ()* a <, loi n Hill, F.- q - . - - 2 2 0 10 10 0 1 J William Owen, Esq. . - 2 2 0 10 10 0 & T Thomas Lloyd, Esq. - - 2 12 0 5 5 O. V Mr. Tench - O 2 0 2 2 O The Earl of Bridgewater - - . 2 2 ( i l ord Clive - 2 2 0 21 ' 0 0 Hon G. H. Rridgeman ... - 2 2 0 10 10 0 Sir John Hill, Bart. .... - 2 2, 0 10 to 0 Sir Andrew Corbet, Put. - - 2 2 0 10 10 0 J » hn Kvmnston Powell, Esq. M 1'. 2 2 0 10 10 0 John Corbet, Esq. - - 2 10 10 .0 Hon. Thomas Kenyon . - - O 0 1) 5 5 0 Hon. R H Clive . - . - * 2 2 . 0 • Hon. and Rev. Richard Ifiil - 2 2 0 Richatd Heber, Esq. ... . 2 2 ( 1 • ft 5 0 Edward Gatacre, Esq. - . - - i 2 0 5 .5 0 William Botfield. F.- q. - . - . 2 2 0 5 5 0 Rev. Thomas Sandford - - - . 2 2 0 5 S 0 Thomas Hugh Sandford, Esq. - - 2 2 0 5 0 Colonel Wolrvch VVhitmore - 2 2 0 6 5 • 0 Joseph Sutton, E- q. - - - - - 2 - 2 u Edward Williams, Esq. - - - • 2 2 0 Richard Emery, Esq. - - 2 2 0 Thi mas Gittoti, E q. - - - - 2 2 0 2 2 0 H-' nry Biwman, Esq. - - - - 2 2 0 2 2 0 Rev. Henry Burton - - - - 2 2 0 Thomas N. Parker, Esq. - 2 2 0 3 3 ( V Mr. William Al! en - - - - . 2 2 0 1 1 0 John Maddock, Esq. - - 2 2 0 2 2 0 Samuel Amy Sevcrne, Esq. - 2 2 0 Richard Topp, Esq. - - - - . 2 2 0 Edward Harries, Esq. ... . 0 2 0 John Edwards, Esq .... . 2 2 0 1 0 Thomas Dicken, Fsq. ... - 2 2 0 3 3 D Samuel Kentish, Esq. - - - - 2 2 0 Rev. J. B Bright .... - 2 2 0 William Fgerton Jeffreys, Esq. - - 2 0, 0 3 0 Richard Croxon, Esq. - 2 2 0 Mr. John Rogers - - - - - ,2 2 0 Mr. Edward Croxon - . . - - 2 2 1) Philip Charlton, Esq. - . 2 0 3 3 0 0 0 o 0 I) 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I) • 0 1 Samuel Harding, Esq - - - - 2 Hev. G, Lloyd - - .... 2 William Clive, Fsq. - - .. - - 2 Richard Walford, Esq. - - - - a Moreton A Sianey, E- q - 2 Rev. Robert Crorkett .... 2 William Moselev, Esq. - - - - 2 Chaties D illus, Esq. 1 Rev. Charles Lloyd ..... 2 Clavering Wood, Esq. .... 2 Mr. Natli. Phillips 1 Mr. Rieha. rd Menlove ... 1 Mr John Ravensbaw » - . - 2 Mr. John Lloyd .....] Mr. William llarley .... 1 ) 0 110 Mr. Thomas Jellieoe .... 1 Thomas Clarke, Esq. .... 2 Mr. Joseph Cooke - - - - Mr. John Ashdown - - - - . Mr. J bn Edwards . - - John Dodson, F. sq. - - - Mr. Thomas Evans . Mr. Thomas Downes - Mr. John Lawrence . Mr. John Denstone ... Rowland Hunt, Ksq. . - Rowland Hunt, jun. Esq, - - James Parry, Esq. .... Henry Warter, Esq. ... John Beck, Esq. .... Mr. William Jellicoe - William Cludde, F. sq. ... Edward Cludde, Esq. - - - William Charlton, E- q. - • Mr. William Tompkins Mr Ed. Edmunds ... Joseph Bromtr- ld, Esq. Owen Roberts, Esq ... Valentine Vickers, jun, Esq. - Mr. Thomas Edmunds - . - Rev. C. I'eters .... Mr. ' P. Lloyd, Oibnston - - Mr. William Eddowes ... Mr. William Scoltock ... Mr. John Carline .... Mr. John Boothbv ... Mr. William Oak- lev - Mr. William Jones . Such Noblemen, Gentlemen, and others, as are dispos- vd to add their Names to this List, will be pleased to pay their Subscriptions at any of the Banks in Shrewsbury, or to tbo Treasuier. Several animal Subscribers were not present when tbe Gratuitous Subscription was proposed. WILLIAM JELLICOE, Secretary. Shrewsbury, Sth November, 1810. 1 1 11 1 1 0 2 2 0 2 2 0 1 1 O 2 2 < 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 2 2 0 - 2 • 2 2 0 2 0 5 3 0 . 2 2 0 • 2 2 0 1 1 0 - 2 2 0 1 1 0 . 2 2 0 0 2 0 - 2 2 ( 1 . 2 2 0 3 3 0 - ' 2 2 0 - 1 1 0 . 1 1 1) - 1 1 0 1 1 0 - 2 2 0 - 2 - 1 2 0 1 O - 2 2 0 - 2 2 O - 2 2 0 - 2 2 0 - 2 2 0 . 2 2 0 - 2 2 0 - 2 9 0 Shropshire General Agricultural Society. THE following SWEEPSTAKES were entered into at the GEN' F. RAL M FETING . if tbe Society, held at the Lion Inn, 011 THURSDAY, tne Sth of NOV EM HER, 1810, and will continue open till the Sth December next : A Sweepstakes of 2 Guineas each, to shew an YEARLING WETHER SHEEP, b- ing in the Subscriber's own Possession on this day, at the July Meeting, 1811, which shall make the most Money, Fleece and Carcase included W. C1111.1 BRADFORD W. JET- LICOE T. KENYON. A Sweepstakes of 2 Goineas each, for the Fleecfl of tbe greatest Value shorn from any Shfep, the Property of Ibe Person shewing six Months bufore the Day of Shew.— To be shewn at the next July Meeting. BRADFORD lin. LYSTER WM. Ltovn THOS. KEVYOH WM. OWEN Enw. CROXOM. Consideration for bis Trouble lie shall be allowed au annu il Salary ; the Amount of which to be settled by tbe Committer. XVII. That all the Books, Tapers, and Correspondence of the Society, shall remain uiider the Ca- e of the Secretary, to be inspected by the Members at any reasonable Time. XVIII. Tbat the Meetings shall in future be held at the LION INN,' in SHREWSBURY, at I 1 o'Clock in the Fore- noon, on such Days as are specified in tbe printed Regulation-. A Sweepstakes of 5 Guineas each, for the three best Year, ling South Down Wethers, to be shewn in July, 1311. BRADF • RD | RICHD, LYSTER, WM. LLOYD | A Sweepstakes of 2 Guineas each, for tbe best and cleanest seven Acres of common TURNIPS, in one Field, to be viewed at or before die October Meeting, in 1311.—|' o be open till the 1st Day of January next, HN. I. YSTTR J ROBURT TENCH WM. JEHICOS | JOHN IIAVSNSIIAW Tims. LLOYD SAM. HARDINU. JOHN LLOYD I WILLIAM JELI. ICOE, Secretary. r fir tie HI ', 1 p Jt> le lie le be st 4 ill Shrews'art, 14(/ i Nov ember, 1310. rpHE second Commercial DANCING and X CARD ASSEMBLY will be at the Linn Booms TO- MORROW Evening. ~ TO BE SOLD, OR LET ~~ for the Lease of 17 Years from the 25th Sept. last; ALL that large and commodious WAREHOUSE, with a small HOUSE and LAND in front, situated at the Foot of Ihe WELSH BRIDGE, lately in the Possession of Mr. Edward Lowe, Wharfinger. Tbe above stand in a capital- Situation for the Whnrfinging Business — Particulars may be had by applying to Mr. Jos. TWRNFR flatter, Slnewsbnrv. Possession may be taken at Lady day next. JOHN ROWLANDS, junior, BLACK- SMITH, do thus pnbliclv BEG PARDON I for having FIRED A GUN on the Public Road, near B1CTON HEATH, on Monday, the 5th November Instant, which caused a young Lady to fail froip her llorse ; aud hope this Acknowledgment will be a means of deterring others from committing the like Offence. Witness, JOHN ROWLANDS. RICHARD Buntrv. November 10 th, 1810. 181!. TO Cover, nt THE ROYALS, near Nantwich, Cheshire, CAST REL, At TF. N GV'INEAS and TEN SHILLINGS and SIXPENCE; DIAMOND, At THRF. F. GUINEAS and, FIVE SHILLINGS, tj^ r- Goid Accornuiodatious for M: res - and Foals at 7s. fid. jir- Week.— The Money to he paid at the Time of Covering, nt- before the Mares are liken awav. Turnpike Toils. - VTOTICE IS HEREliY GIVEN, That the Tolls JIN arising at theToll Gates hereundermentioned, on the sc. veral Turnpike- Roads leading from theTownof Bishop's Castle in the County of Salop, towordslud'ow, Shrewsbury, Knighton Montgomery, ami Pool, and from Clun to Newton Green, in, the several Coontiesof Salop, Radnor, and Montgomery, will be LET BY AUCTION, tothe best Bidders, at the House of JOHN WHITEHALL, the Castle Inn, in Bishop's Castle aforesaid, on TUESDAY, the llth Day of DECEMBER, 1810, at ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, ritlier for one or two Years from I. adv- Day next, as shall be then declared, iu the Manner directed by an Act passed in the 113th Year nf the Iteign of his Majesty King George the Third, " for regulating theTiirnpike Roads ;" which Tolls are notv Let for the re- fpective yearly Sums following, and will be put up al those Sums, and subject lo such Conditions as shall be then and there produced. Bishop's Castle Gates, on the Roads leading towards Ludlow, nnd Side Gate at Lagden Lane - - - Bishop's Castle Gate on tbe Knighton Road, and Toll Bar under the Hall Orchard ------ Kemptgu - ------ Rasford - - - - - Knighton Gates - - - - - - Clun Gates on tbe Road to Newton Gieen - Aston Gates - - - - - Foul- lane- eud and Bridges - Pulverbatch - - - Bishop's Castle Gates on the Old arid New Turnpike Roads leading towards Montgomery and Pool, with the Side Gates near Bishop's Moat The intended Side Gates at Bridges antl - Swine Wicket, if ordeied to be erected, will be Let with the present Bridges elates ; and the Trustees propose erecting an additional Turnpike Gate on the Road from Clun to Newton Green, near lo a Place called Park Lane, which will be Let, either alone, or with the Asion Gates, ns shall be declared at the Time of Letting. No Person will be allowed to bid for any or either of the above Tolls, without previously pioducing sufficient Sine lies, to the Satisfaction of the Trustees, for Payment of the Rents at such Times and in such Marnier as ihey shall di- Ject ; and whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Tirne, with his Sureties, execute an Agreement fur that Purpose. Dated the loth Day THOMAS JONES. of October .1810. Clerk to the Trustees £ 160 65 59 ft) 60 fit 140 - 215 86 - - - - 214 Tolls to be Lei. NOTICE is hereby given, lhat Ihe Tolls arising and to be collected ar the several Toll Gates erected upon tbe Turnpike Road leading from Pool, in the County t> f Misc'gomerv, toOswrstry, in the County of Salop, called the Cemiant Gale, the Upper Church Gate, the Grove Plean Gate, theBnl lington Cross Gate, the New Bridge Gate, and the Llanyttiynech Gate; nnd at the several Toll Gates erected upon I lie- Turnpike Road leading fiom Pool aforesaid toShrews- bury, in the said County of Salop, called the Buttington Crosi Gate, the LriglitnnGales, and the Rc. se and Crown Gate; nnd at Ihe Toll Gate erected upon the Turnpike Roatl leading frorr Tool aforesaid to Llanfair, in the said County ot Montgomery culled Pool Upper Gate ; and at the Toll Gate erected upon ihe Turnpike Road leading from Tregynnn bv Trefnant, both in the said County of Montgomery, tothe West End of the ueiv Road adjoining Powis Castle Paik, in the same County, called the Ttei'nant Gate ; WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, in the Town Hall, in the Town of Pool nfoiesaid. on WEDNESDAY, the FIF TH Day of DECEM- BER NEXT, precisely at the Hour of eleven in the Forenoon, pursuant to the Directions of the several Acts of Parliament rrinile and passed relating to the said Turnpike Roads, and in the manner directed by an Act of Parliament made and pas- sed iu the I3th Year oftbe Reign of his- present Majesty, '' for regulating the Turnpike Roads."— Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must, ot the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of Ihe said Turnpike Roads, lor Payment of the Rents agreed for, and at such Tillies, and iu such Proportions, as the saidTrus- tees shall appoint. And Notice is hereby further given, That the said Trustees will al the Time anil Place afore- said proceed to elcct new Trustees, iu the Room ot sncb as are deceased, or who have resigned. n. J. NICIIOLLS, Clerk tu tbe said Trustees. 5th November, 1810. Desirable Public House, Shrewsbury. To be Let by Auction, BY JONATHAN PERRY, On tbe Premises, on Saturday, the 24th of November, 1810, nt four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions, for a Term of live Years, to commence from Candlemas- Day next: ALL that well- established and full- accustomed PUBLIC HOUSE, with extensive Stabling, Brcwhonse, Pigsties, large Yard, with Pump, and other Conveniences, called the WHITE HORSE, in Fraukwell, Shrewsbury; many Years in, the Occupation of the late Proprietor, Mr. Harris, deceased, and now of his Widow, who is retiring from the Public Business. The Tenant will have take to the Furnae. es, Grates, and eitlie Pixtuies, at a fair Valuation, Particulars of which will be produced at the Time of letting. The Premises will be put in thorough Repair. WHITE LION INN, CASTLE- STREET, SHREWSBURY. Spr out. fiom the above Inn, TUP. FOLLOWING MAIL AND OTHER COACHES: MACHYNLLETH & ABERYSTWITH ROYAL Mail Coach, cverv Wednesday Morning, at. four o'Clock, during the WINTER SEASON, by Way of Welsh Pool, Llanfair, and Mallwyd, to the Unicornlnn, Machynlleth; from which Place a Conch sets out on the same Morning, at seven o'Clock for Shrewsbury. WELSHPOOL Royal Mail Coach, every Sunday and Fri- day Morning-, at five o'Clock, and every Wednesday Morning at four o'Clock ; returns from the Oak Inn, Welshpool, every Monday. Wednesday, and Friday Evening at five o'Clock. NEWTOWN Royal Mail Coach, through Welshpool and Berriew, every Sunday Morning at five o'Clock; rPturns fiom the Bear's Head Inn, Newtown, every Monday nt. Noon. j^ 5 Small Parcels conveyed daily, bv a Horse Post, to Welshpool. Llanfair, Dolgelley, Machynlleth, Aberystwith, and other Parts of North Wales. CHESTER, LIVERPOOL, and MANCHF. STFR Coach, called THE RESOLUTE, through Ellesmere and Wrexham, everv Morning at six o'Clock, Sundays excepted. The Proprietors will not be accountable for anv Packages or Parcels above the Value of 51. unless entered and paid for accordingly. ~ LEATON INCLOSURE. Ilnads appointed, and Sale of Allotments io defray Expenses of th? Jet of Parliament. ROADS. NOTICE is Iiereby given, lhat HENRY BOW- MAN, Esq. the Commissioner appointed for putting into Execution an Act. of Parliament, entitled il An Act for in- ,£ closing Land * in the Township and Manor of Leaton, in " the Parish of St. Mary, iu Shrewsbury, in the County of " Salop," has set out and appointed the following Carnage and D; W R- ads, over the Lanrts and Grounds to he allotted and inclosed, and has left a Map thereof at the Office of Mr WILLIAM HITCHCOCK, I. and- Surveyor, in Shrewsbury, for the Inspection of all Parties interested therein ; namely, A Public Cairiiiye Road, of the Breadth of thirtv Feet, j leading from Bascburch, Southwardly over Leaton Common towards Shrewsbury, be: ngthe present Turnpike Road. A Public Carriage Road, of the like Breadth, leading from Fitz, Eastwardly over Leaton Common to the last mentioned Road near the Termination thereof. A Public Carriage Road, of the like Breadth, leading from the first- described Road at the Southwest Corner of Mr. T. ee's Estate, Eastwardly over Leaton Common towards Merrington. A Public Carriage Road, of the like Breadth, leading from Merrington Southwardly and South westward I v over Bonner Heath, and Southwardly over Part of Dunn's Heath, towards Newton and Shrewsbury. A Public Carriage Road of the Lke Breadth, leading from the last mentioned Road, near Richard Williams's Cottage, Eastwardly over Bomer Heath towards Preston Gubbals. And that the said Commissoner will bold a Sitting at the Dwelling House of THOMAS COOPER, known by the Sign of the Duncan Head Inn, in Newtown, Baschurch, on THURSDAY, the THIRD Day of JANUARY next, at one o'Clo< k 1.1 the Afternoon, when and where nnv Person who may conceive himself aggrieved by the setting;, out the said Roads, may attend, and object thereto. SALE OF LANDS. To be Sold by Auction, BY GLOVER AND SON, At the above- mentioned Inn, on Thursday, the said 3d Day of January, 1811, at four o'Clock in tbe Afternoon, under the Powers of the said Act, tbe f . Mowing Lots of tbe said Common, as the same are marked out by a narrow Chan • rrel cut in the Sod. viz. LOT I. Bounded on the F. ast by the Turnpike Road lead- ing Irom Ba- chureh to Shrewsbury, on the North by Lot 2, 011 the West by Lot 5, end on the South by Thomas. Cotton's Iiielosure and open Common, containing by Admeasurement 4 Acres. LOT II. Bounded on the East by the said Turnp: ke Road, on the North bv Lot 3, on the West by Lot 5, and oil the South bv Lot 1, containing by. Admeasurement 5 Acres. I. OT III, Bounded on the East by the said Turnpike. Road, on the North and West by Lot 4, and on the South by Lot 2, containing by Admeastuement 5 Acres. LOT IV. Bounded on the East by the said Turupike Roatl and Lot 3, on the North and West by open Common, arid on the South by Lots 3 and 5, containing by Admeasurement 5 Acre s. LOT V. Bounded on Ibe Sonih by tbe Road leading from Pitz towards Shrewsbury, on the F. ast bv Cotton's Ill- closures and Lots I and 2, on tbe North bv Lot 4, and on the West by Lot 6, containing by Admeasurement 5 Acres LOT VI. Bounded on the South by the Road leading from Fitz towards Shrewsbury, on the East by Lot 5, on the Noitli by open Common, and on the Northwest by Inclosnres of Samuel Beyan and Richard Harper, containing by Admea- surement 3A. OR. 38P. Mr. Davie-. s, of Leaton Hall, will direct a Person lo shew the Lots; and further Particulars may be had at Ihe Office of Mr. LEWIS . loses, in Oswestry; or of Mr. WILLIAM HITCHCOCK, Land- Survevor, in Shrewsbury, bp tottom Montgomeryshire. At'the Oak, ill Pool, on Monday, the 3d Lay or December, 1810, between three and six in the Af- ternoon, subject to Conditions ; ALL tiiat MESSUAGE or Tenement, with the LANDS and Appurtenances thereto belonging, in the Township of KILCOCHWEN, in tbe Parish of Berriew, in the said County, aeljoining the River Rliiew, and containing,' about 53 Acres of rich Meadow, sound Arable and Pa- tu/ e Land, in a Ring Fence, now in the Possession and Occupa- tion of Mr. Lloyd Gough, who will shew tlfe Premises. There are some fine thriving Timber Trees on the Estate, which may be had at a Valuation to be produced at the Sale, or reserved, as shall be then agreed. For other Particulars, nnd a Map of the Premises, apply to Mr. JONES, Attorney, at Maesmawr. 1 V. h Nov. 1810. Freehold Estates. BY MR. HENSHAW, At Mr. Peter Lightfoot's, the Swan Inn, on Maer Heath, in the County of Stafford, ( situate on the Great Turnpike Road from Newcastle to Drayton,) on Tuesday and Wed nesdav, tbe 20th and 21st Days of November, lb 10, between the Hours of four and each Day, subject to Conditions; rjjHHE following FREEHOLD LANDS and JL ESTATES in the Parish of Maer aforesaid. I. OTS, DESCRIPTION OP PKEMtSRS, A, R. P, William Hitctua, Jena/ it at IV', 11. I. House and Garden Lting Croft Near Croft ... ,. Two Gardens in the Holding nf — • Simpson ... William Hilchin, Tenant at Witl. II. Piece of Land, called Foden's Hollow- ay William H tchia. T. nmt al Will. III. Meadoiv, called the Handkerchief Samuel Hugh on. Tenant. IV. Common Plot House aud Garden Croft In Lease for the Life of Margaret Fletcher, aged 53. Philip Pixl- ii, Tenant. V. Honce, Barn, Croft, and Garden ... Common Plot ... Garden .. In Lease fur the Life of Sarah Brown, late S. Allmati, aged 55 Edward Latham, Tenant. VI. H iuse and Garden Croft •' ... In Lease for the Life of EWwald Latham, aged 84 ; in "'.. vi \ John Harding, Tehauti VII. House antl Garden In Lease for the Life of John S 0 0 32 Withiindiaw, aged 79 ) VIII. Common Plot, iu the Holding iif- JoViA Harding ... ... / Common Plot anil two small Gardens,> 0 1 13 in the Holding of John Lewis ... I fTenants at it', It.) ) John A lima n, ' Tinant at Will. IX. Common Plot Croft ... Common Plot H itise aud Garden N - ar Croft Far Croft John Moieton, Tenant at IVill. X. Smith Patch ) North Patch [- Common Plot ) John Moreion, Tenant at IVill. XI. Common Plot } House, Garden, aud Cruft , ( Cioft ... .. r Far Croft ) James Hampton, tenant. XII. House and Garden Near Croft Far Croft. ... .. ... , , ... ... Common Plot. ..... In Lease for ihe Life of William Hampton, aged 63. .. . Jam's Hampton, Tenant-. at IVill. XIII. Common plot > - — S 4 3 22 5 3 6 0 2 13 1 0 19 1 2 18 1 3 6 Ditto Ditto 1 31 1 2 30 0 19 " 2 2 5 1 1 23 Capital limber. To be Sold by Auction, BY JONATHAN PERRY, At Mr. Jones's, Creiwn Inn, Shiewsburv, on Wednesday, Ibe 21st of November, 1810, between the Honrs of four nnd six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then and there produced; 17 OAK TREES > fit for the Navy, or any 55 ASIl Trees J other Purpose 20 ELM Trees 12 SYCAMORE Trees 5 WALNUT Trees 1 WITHY Tree All numbered with ted Paint, and now growing on a Farm in the Occupation eif Mrs. Trehearn, wiihin two Miles ot Shrewsbury, and half a Mile from the River Severn. The Tenant will appoint a Person te shew the Timber; and for further Patticulars apply to Robert Oakeley, Builder. To be Sold hi/ private Contract, SEVERAL very valuable Freehold ESTATES, situate in the Parishes of LLANDRINIO and ALBF. R- BURY, in ihe County of Montgomery, and at ASTON PIGOT, in the Pari- di of Worthcn, in the County pf Salop, 1H THE roLLOHlXG I. OTS: LOT!. All that MESSUAGE or Tenement called THE RHOS, with the Outbuildings, Labourer's House, nntl Appur- tenances thereto belonging; . together with divers Pieces or Parcels of Arabiti, Meadow, and Pasture LAN D, containing together 174 A. OR. 24P. be the same more or les-, situate at Llandrinio, in the County of Montgomery, now in theOccupa- tion of Mr. Edward Menlove, his Undertenants or Assigns. These Premises lie well together, and are capable of great Improvement. LOT II. All that Piece or Parcel of Pasture LAND, called LITTLE CAE CI. AWDD, and containing 3A. 1R 33P. be the same more oi less, situate at Llnndrinin aforesaid, in the Ho'dimr of the snid Edward Menlove. LOT III. All those TWO Pieces or Parcels of Arable LAND, situate in the Township ol Trederwen, iu the 11 a ri - 11 of Llandrinio aforesaid, callod CAE M AW It and BARN PIECE, also in the Holding of Edward Meuluve, containing 33A. 3! t SP, he the satne more or less. LOT IV, All that MESSUAGE or Tenement, called THE LOWER HOUSE, with the Outbuildings and Appurtenances, and divers Pieces of rich Meadow aud Pasture LAND thereto belonging, lying within a Ring- Fence, and containing together 81 A. 3K. 37P. be the same m ire or less, situate in the Town- ship of Criggion, and near lo Llandrimo Bridge, now in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Wilde or his Undertenants. LOTV. All that MESSUAGE or Tenement, with another Dwelling House, Outbuildings, and Farm, situate at Middle- town, in the Pari- h of Albeibury, and County of Montgomery, with the LANDS and Appurtenances thereto belonging, con- taining together 165A. 2R. 13p. he the same more or less, now in Ihe Possession or Occupation of Mr. Richard Brown, his Undertenants or Assigns. The Tenant holds the above Farm under a Lease for the Life of himself and his Wife, who aie of the age of 7!', or thereabouts.— The Estate is capable of gieat Impiovement, and has a [ light of Common on Middle- town Hill.— For the Accommodation of Purchasers, the Vendors will have no Objection to divide the Pre- mises into two or more Lots. LOT VI. All that Piece or Paicel of rich Arable LAND, called THE FURLONG, situate at Aston Pigot, in the Parish of Wnrthen, in the County of Salop, adjoining the Shrewsbury Road there, containing 7A. 2R. 8P. be the same more or less, and now in the Occupation of Mr. John Evans, or hid Undertenant. LOT VII. All those THREE Pieces or Parcels of Arable LAND, called THE VIllTLBS, situate at Aston Pigot afore, said, adjoining to Lands of Mrs. Betton and Mr. LewisCooke, containing together 23A. OR. 34P. be the same more or less, and also iu the Occupation of the said John Evans, or bis Undertenants, The foregoing Estates are let to Tenants from Year to Year, except the Farm at Middletown, and are redeemed of Land- tax— The Lands and Premises in Llanelrinio and Criggion are situate on and near to the Banks of the River Severn, and the Montgomeryshire Canal; and the Whole are near to Liine and Coal, and within convenient Distances of Welshpool, Oswestry, and Shrewsbury, all good Market Towns, and en- joy many either local Advantagcs.-- P. irt of the Purchase Money may remain upon Security of the Estates if the Pur- chasers snould wish it. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and Possession of the Whole ( except the Middletown E- tate) may be had at Lady- Day next.— For further Particulars apply to Messrs. MADCOCK and SiMfis, Shrewsbury, SECOND DAY'S SALE. John Owen, ' Tenant at fVitt. XIV. House anil Crol't ... .. ) Croft ... ... ( Ditto .. .. f Ditto ... ) t'eler Owen, le'i'int. XV. House, Garden, and two Crofts. ) Allotment ...' In Lease for the Lives . uf, PelerT Owen Sc. his Wife, nced,| l) J J ihn Ihi'd'ng, femni. XV], House, Building, and Garden Crolt | Ditto ... ... Ditto I Ditto ... „! . . Dilto ... ... i Iu Lease for the Lives eif J hn j Harding and John Harding the I younger, aired 8ti and 46 J IVitliam Harding, Tenant. XVII. House, Barn, Crolt, and Garden Allotment ... I Barn and Croft I 3 30 2 0 2 4 3 10 111 > 10 2 37 2 20 5 2 21 1 1 7 8 0 27 4 0 10 1 27 0 5 2 20 3 3 ^ aleg bp auction:. Pure South- Down Ewes. BY GLOVER AND SON, Ot the Premises, at PRKSCOTT, near On- church, 8 Miles fjom Shrewsbury, on Friday, the loth of November Instant, at eleven o'Clock : CAPITAL EWES, in Lots of ten each. The Whole haVe been put to thorough- bred Rams, and will be sold w'thout Reserve. May be viewed any Ti ne preceding the Sale, on Application to Mr. F. VANS. 200 V'iluable Freehold Estate. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Craven Arms Inn, Rnvton of the Eleven Towns, on Mondav, the 19th of November, 1810, at tour o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced : LOT L ALL that capital FA RM, situate at TEDSMERE, in the Parish of West Felton, in the County of Salop j comprising a newlv- erected Farm Hr » us<\ with suitable Out- buildings, together with 66 A. 1R. 9 P. more or less, of capital Arable and Pasture Land, with very valuable Timber grow- ing thereon, the Land Tax of which is redeemed. There is a very valuable Right on Tedsmere Common, attached to this Lot. LOT TI. A capital Piece of MEADOW LAND. Tythe free, detached from the above, containing by Admeasure- ment 3A'. IR 26P. more or less. The abov « Estate is situate on a most beautiful Eminence, in a fine Sporting Country, commanding most extensive and Picturesque Views of the surrounding Country, and ma5' at a Small F. xoence be made suitable for the Resi- dence of a genteel Family.— The E>* ate is situate within a convenient Distance from Lime and Coal, and is within 13 Miles from Shrewsbury, eight from FJlesmere, aud six from Oswi^ trvj all good Market Towns. Mr. Smith, the Tenant, will shew the Premises ; and further Rarticulais may be known by applying to THE AUCTIONEERS, Ruyton of the Eleven Towns. Land and Timber. BY GLOVLR AND SON, At tho Cross Keys, in Oswestry, on Wednesday, tVie 19- h of December 1810, be vVeen the Hours of two and five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to the Conditions which will be then produced : AiMOST desirable and compact FARM, con, taining 160 Acres, or thereabouts, situate, Part in the Paiish of KNOCK1N, and Part in the Parish of HODNET. ( Particulars of which will appear in a future P. iper), and now in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Walker. The above Premises are distant from Oswestry seven Miles, and fiom Shrewsbury 11 Miles, and within three Miles of the Elies- mere Canal. At tbe same Place and Time will be SoU the following CAPITAL TIMBER; In tbe following Lots, or such other as. might be agreed upon at the Time of Sale : TOT I- 190 OAK, 9 Elm, 14 Ash, and 7 Birch. Lor II. ' 27 OAK, l2.) A-^ h, 5 Beech, 3 Sycamore, 4 Poplar, 4 A der, and 3 Birch. LOT III. 3<> OAK, 23 A.= jh, 5 Elm, 6 Willow, and 2 AMer. LOT IV. 44 OAK, 22 Elm, 32 Ash, 6 Alder, and i Sycamore. LOT V. 21 OAK, 16 Elm, 28 Ash, 3 Sycamore, 1 Birch, ar. d 19 Alder. The above Timber is now growing, some in Woods near to Wood bouse, and the rest upon several Farms in the Township of Red rial and P irish of West Felton ; much of it within a Quarter, and none more than Half a Mile from the Ellesmere Canal, and distant from Ellesmere five Miles, Oswestry six, and Shrewsbury I^ Miles. The Timber is particularly sound, and much of it of very large Dimensions, fit for any Purpose either for Building- or the Navv. For Particulars apply to Mr. THOMAS EDMUNDS, of the Buildings, Redual, who will appoint a Person to shew the Timber ; and further Information may be had from Mr. HUGHES, of tbe White Lion, O^ westrv. bv tofciotTf BY SAMTJELTADAMS, Without Reserve, oa Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, » . « 15th, 16th, and 1 " 7rl> Days of November. 1810, on the Premises, situate at OVERTO V HALL, i i the County of Flint, bv the Direction of the Assignees of Mr. THO MAS MARTIN, a Bankrupt; 4MOST elegant and, valuable Assortment of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURF, Dairv and Brewing Utensils, of the first Description ; togethnr with the PLATE. LINEN, CHINA, and other valuable F( i; ots of tiie aforesaid Bankrupt. — Catalogues, descriptive uf the different l/ its, and in the Order ' h^ v will be sold, may be had at. the following Places: Cross Foxes, and Cross Keys, Oswestry ; Red Lion, Whitchurch; Red Lion, Malpas; Eagles, and fled Lion, Wrexham; Ragles, Rhuabon; Buck. B ingot; O . k, itan- mer; Swan, Eltesmere; B iwiing Green, Overton; of the Printers of the Chester and Shrewsbury pacers ; of the Auc. tioneer ; and of Mr. Minshall, Printer, Oswestiy. The real Property, Live Stock, Implements in Hus- bandry, Corn, Hay, fcc. will b". disposed of at a future Period, of which due Notice will be given. Freehold Estate near Oswestry. At the Cross F ixes Inn, in the Town of Oswestry, on Wed- nesday, the 31st Day of N member, 181;), between ihc Hours eif three and six rt'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following, orsuch other Lots, ami suuject to » ucb Conditions as will then be produced : VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, SINME in the several Townships of Maesburv, an I Weston, in tbe Parish of Oswestry, in the County of Salop, consisting CM, IN MAESBtlRY. A. U. P. LOT I. A capital FARM, called ClttjM PlV ELL, with conmodious Outbuildings, and sundry Pieces or Parcele of rich Pasture aud Arable Land, there- unto belonging, in the. holding of Mr. John Frank, and containing together by Admeasurement, more or less, about. IIS 3 25 A COT [' AGE, with the Garden; and Hemp- butt thereunto belonging, situate ue- ar tiie Ball, now in the holding of Edward Jones, and Containing by Admeasurement, more or less, about - 10 0 * A PIECE of PASTURE LAN D, called Crd up- well Croft, adjoining Crumpwell Farm, now in ihe holding of Edward Jones, and Containing by Ad- measurement, more or less, about .. .* .... 0 2 33 TITHES. At the Cross Foxes Inn, in Oswestry, on Tuesday, the 20th Day of November, 1810, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions : \ E undivided Moiety, Half Part, or Share ( the whole into two equal Parts, or Shares to be divided) of and in ALL and everv the TITHES of CORN, GRAIN, and HAY yearly growin?, arising, increasing, happening, or renewing within the TOWNSHIP of AVH1TTINGTON, in I lie Parish of Whirtington, in the C unity of Salop ; which Township contains by Computation 2910 Acres, or thereabout. For further Particulars apply to Mr. RICHARD CROXON, Oswestry; Mr. ROBERT JONF. S, Penb- dw, D. nbigbsh re ; o' Mr. HUGHES, Cottage, near St. Asaph. A MOST DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY S. TUDOR, At the Talbot Tnn, Shrewsbury, on Satmdav, the 24th of November, 1810, betwet- n the Hour* of three and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will then be produced : I LL that Messuage, Tenement, and Lands, / Il situate at THE WAEN, in the Parish of L[. AN- SA IN'TF KRAI D, and County of Monta: omery, now iu the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Owen, who will shew the Premises, This t- liiiible Farm comprises about 127 Acres of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, nearly within a Ring Fence, on the fertile Banks of the Vyrnwy, within two Miles of Llanymvnech Lime Ruck and the Junction of the Elles- mere and Montgomeryshire Canals, and within a convenient Distance of Welsh Pool, Llanfair, Llanfyllin, Oswestry, and Shrewsbury, all excellent Market Towns, Printed Particulars, with a Map annexed, may be had at the Oak Inn, Welsh Pool; Goat, Llanfvllin; Cross Keys, Llanytnynech; Cross Foxes, and Cross Keys, Oswestry; ot THE AUCTIONEER, aud at the Office of Messrs. PRMBERTON and COUP LAND, Shrewsbury. 120 2 20 N. " 6. Crumpwell F. xrm is subject to the Payment of a yearly Chief Rent of six Shillings to Sir Thomas Jones. LOT II. A small but very eligible FARM, and Lands, iri the Occupation of Edward Jones, con- taining by Admeasurement, more or less, about 39 2 0 N. B. These Farms are witnin tlie Distance of two Miles of the Town of Oswestry, arid very near ( the second Lot adjoining), the Ellesrnere Canal. There is z fine Stream of Water running through both of them ; which may be used for the Purpose of Irrigation. At Gwern y Brenin, in JTaesbitry Sf ff eston LOT III. Two old luclosures, and several oiher Pieces of Land ( an Allotment of Common), now in the several holdings of Edward Jones, John Watkin, and Richard Evans* containing together by Admeasurement, more or less, about 31 3 33 The Purchaser of each Lot will be required to take the Timber and o her Trees, at a Valuation to be produced at the Time of Sale. TIMBER. And at tbe same Time wiil'be sold in the following, or such other Lots as shall be then agreed upon, tbe several VALUABLE TIMBER TREES herein after mentioned, viz. LOT I. 147 Oak, 27 Ash, 11 Sycamore, and 3 Lime Trees, growing on STANWAK DINE DEMESNE, situate iu the Parish of - Baschurch, in the County of Salop, now in the Holding of Mr. Stephen Denstone. LOT II. 134 Oak, 30 Ash, and 1 Alder Trees, also growing on Stanwardine Demesne, now in the tiolding of Mr. Thomas Dicken. LOT III. 23 Oak, and 12 Ash Trees, growing on a Farm at NILL GHEh) N, situate in the Parish of Baschurch afore- said, now in the Holding of Mr. Thomas Jones. The Oak are chiefty good Navv limber, and the whole lie very convenient for Carriage, as the yVestni Branch of the Ellesmere Canal passes thro' the Land. The respective Tenants will shew the Lands; and for Par- ticulars appl- y to Mr. RICHARD CROXON, or to Mr. T. L. JOSRX, Solicitor, Oswestry. Freehold Estate. BY T. VAUGIIAN, At the Duncan- Arms Inn, in Newtown, near Basohureh, in the County of Salop, ou Friday, the 23,1 Day of November, 1810, at tlnee o'Ciock in the Afternoon, subject to Con- ditions then to be produced i ALL those SIX CLOSES, 1' IECES, or Parcels of excellent LAND, situate, lying and being at ME! t- RINGTON, in ihe " Parish of Preston Gubhaids, in the County of Salop: containing about 32 Acres; together with an Allotment of Common on Leaton Heath, now in the Occupationof JohnClaik. There is now growing upon THIRTEEN ACRES evf the above Land remaikahly good SPRING COPPICE POLES, intermixed with black Poles, which, together with the Tim- ber, will be sold with the Land. The Tenant will shew the Premises ; and for further Par- ticulars apply to Mr. LEE, Solicitor, Ellesmete. Allotment Croft Meadow Ditto Cross Ditto | Allotment I In Lease for the Life uf William I Hauling, aged 53. J John Wilcox, Tenant. XV1IL House, Barn, Stable, Cow- House,- aud Garden ' Croft Garden ... • , Allotment .. J In Lease for three Lives, John Wilcox, aged 61, John Wilcox, j aged 35, Anthony Shore, aged, 4iiV fViltiam Harding, Tehiriit at Will. XIX. Allotment on Black Brook Common Croft ( late Fitzgeiald's) ... John Wilcox, Tenant at Will. XX. Meadow ... ... ... John IVilcox, Tenant al Will. XXI. Meadow ... ) Ditto V- Allotmeut ... ... S John Wilcox, Tenant at Will. XXII. Meadow . . ... 1 Ditto ... Ditto Thomas Harding, fe'miit at Will. XXIII. Common Piece' ... 6 James Sutton, Tenant'at Will. XXIV. Common Piece ... >.*.; ... 3 William Harding, Tenant at Wilt. XXV. Croft ( late liatrott's) .. . . ... ) Ditto ( Ditto Ditto) ... .. ... ... S- 4 Cominon- Plot .. ... ) John Wilcox, Tenant at Wilt. XXVI. Common Piece ... ) Allotment arlj uning > 1 Ditto ditto ... ) For further Particulars apply tn Mr. MAHTI- S, Solicitor, Newcastle; or THE AUCTIONEER, Station!.— Mr. RICHARD SLANEV, of Maer, will shew the Estate ; and Particulars will oe distributed in due Time, and may be had at the Roe Buck, Newcastle; Black Horse, Betley ; SWaii, Woore j Talbot, D. ay ton; Royal Oak, Ecclcsball; and at Mr. Peter Light- foot's, Macr Heath aforesaid, vvherc a Plan aud Reference will be left for the Inspection of the Public, BY S. TUDOR, At, the Talbot inn, in the Town of Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 1st Day of December, 1810, between the Hours of three and live in the Afternoon ( subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced); A MESSUAGE and FARM, consisting of most t\- excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, eligibly situated on the Banks of the River Virniew, at MAES- BROOK, in Ihc Parish of Kinnerley, in the County of Salop, aud now in ihe Occupation of Mrs. Sockett; in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: LOT I. A. It. r. P int Meadow 5 2 1 S Croft near the River 1 0 4 LOT 11. — CaeCae- pren, and Gwerglodd Hang- A. R. P. 22 . Montgomeryshire. Melverley Field 8 1 2 2 IS 30 LOT III. Cae Kiln ,,,,.„,, ... 3 1 14 Cue Plas .. .. ...... 3 0 17 Cae Bricks .. 4 3 12 Big Roft 5 3 2! Litile Ditto ....... S 0 28 0 0 26 LOT IV. — Plas Butlers . ..... ... 3 2 22 And Allotment on Wern Issa Common LOT V. 6 0 11 Mull Foulkes's Leasow , 6 1 26 LOT IV. Farm House, Building , Garden, 1 0 IS 1 ) 32 Garden at North End of Calves Croft 0 1 33 Oak Cow Pasture ...... ...... 8 3 1 4 3 6 Little Meadow .. ....... 2 1 13 Orchard aud Cowpasture before the Door 11 2 39 10 1 6 20 1 38 12 1 31 30 2 19 The Timber on each Lot to be taken at a Valuation, to be produced at the Sale. The Land Tax has been redeemed, but tbe Estate is subject to a Herriot and Relief; aud Lot six will be sold subject to the Chief Rents affecting the Whole, Tne Tenant will shew the Premises; and for Particulars apply to CIAVEBINO WOOD, Esq. the Marsh ; Mr. JEM. ICOE, Bentbad ; and Messrs. PLMBFUTUU and COUPLASD, Shrews- bury ; at whose Office a Mnpcf the Estate and Lots is left. At the Unicorn Inn, in the Town of Machynlleth, in the said County, 011 Tuesday, tbe 27th Day of November, 1810, between the Hours ai four and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced: LL those FREEHOLD MESSUAGES and LANDS, with ihe Appurtenances, called RHIWLWY- FEN and MAESYGWINI'EN, situate in the Parish of Machynlleth, 111 the said County, now in the Tenure of Lewis Jones and his Undertenants, at the clear yearly Rent of seventy Pounds. This Estate is distant from tbe Town of Machynlleth about 2 Miles , there is a considerable Quantity of thriving Coppice Wooel growing thereon ; aud an extensive Sheepwalk belong- ing thereto: and ihe Property is capable of great Improvement. The Tenant will shew the Premises; aritl further Parti, culars may be had by Application to Mr. CHARLES JONES, Solicitor, at Machynlleth. OSWESTLIY. At the Crn « s Keys, in Oswestry, on Wednesday, the 12th Day of December, 1810, in the follotviug, or such other Lots, and subject to such Conditions, as will be tlieu announced: LOT I. A COMMODIOUS DWELLING HOUSE, T X situate in the upper Part of BAILEY- STREET, in the said Town of OSWESTRY; consisting of a Shop, a spacious Hall, two Parlours, Kitchen, Sic. on the Ground Floor; a Drawing Ruom, and suitable Bed Chambers 011 the first aud second Stories, with extensive Cellars, well adapted for Wine Vaults, a large Yard, Brewhouse, and Stable, now in the Occupation of Mr, Thomas Morris, Surgeon, anJ his Undertenants. Lor II. A good DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, with a largejYard, and other the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate iu the same Stieet, adjoining the fust mentioned Dwelling House, aud now ill the Occupation of Mrs. Mary lidwards, Milliner. N. B. The Premises are eligibly situated, and ex- tremely well calculated for Trade. LOT III. A small PLOT ot GROUND, now annexed to and occupied with Lot 1st, opening into, and immediately fronting Leg- Street, in tne said Town of Oswestry; most eligibly situated for the purpose of Building. LOT IV. A Piece of excellent PASTURE LAND, con- taining about two Acres, more or less, situate near the Turn, pike Gale leading to Wrexham, in the Liberties of the said Town of Oswestry, now in the holding of the said Mr. Thomas Morris. LOT V. A small CROFT, containing about a Quarter of au Acre, more or less, situate near the same Turnpike Gate, and in the holding of the said Mr. Thomas Morris. N. B Tins Lot is also well adapted for Building ui- in. Tne Sale to commence at four u'ClocU ill tile Afternoon. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; antl for further Particulars, apply la . Mr. T. L. Jofe. is, Os. iesiry. LITERARY ASTONISHMENT. Mr. EDITOR, ., •>•" -• I have been astonished; and am scarcely recovered from il vet:, and If yon, Sir. or any of your readers will do as I have done, supposing vou have not already done so, it seems highly probable that your mind will experience similar im- pression. I think it hard I v possible that you can avoid such an effect, if vou peruse, With due attention, the wonderful display of talents and eloquence manifested on the 14th day of March, inthe year 1794, when an Englishman, named Joseph Gerra'd. made his defence in the city of Edinburgh, before the High Court of Justiciary tbere, on a charge of fedition — Never, in the whole course of my reading, have I met with any thine equal tn it. t could hardly have supposed the facelties of man capable of making such a reply. Such profundity of knowledge; such facility of recollection to- in- troduce matter of historical research, in reply to bis accusers such admirable combination of fine motal sentiments, with such peculiar felicitv of energetic expression ; in short, that so much solidifV of judgement; so great retentive!* ™ of memory • and such admirable command of language ; should lie united in one and the same person, and be capable of being called into ac'ion with so mtuffi promptitude, is the source of greater astonishment, with me, " than I can adequately ' Thad read.- mnlrv years ago, the account given bv Doctor Hawkrsworth, in the Adventurer, of tbe. nr/ mirijSfe'Crichton; w ho if he were, in all respects, both of body and mind, what the Doctor described him to be, was not merely entitled to the epithet of admirable, but to that of the astonishing and admirable Crichton. Rut that Was the description of one man bv another man, sitting down deliberately in his study to enumerate all his perfections. The sta einent alone produced strong admiration ; but how much more powerful must have been such impression to have seen and heard the man himself, or » Vrn to read som- of his own orations— As far as I can now recollect, he excelled in all bodily exercises ; was master of many languages; and a subtle disputant; so that he gave challenges to learned men in foreign courts, to dispute with them, . in any topic, in their own languages— This is wonder- ful • but we want actual evidence that the description did pot' exceed the perfections and endowments of the person described — I could myself, Sir, draw up a narrative that should appear a little wonderful, provided one liberty were allowed, that of giving full scope to the faculty of imagina- tion full swing to the motions of my pen, unchecked by any greater regard to troth, than what fancy migbt ihctStc as requisite to give it somewhat a semblance to possibility, or an air of probability.— But Dr. Hawkesworth never gave any vouchers for his narrative ; and, as we have nothing directly from Crichton, to serve as evidence of his extraordinary and astonishing ( acuities and qualities superior even to great nlen, I have ever inclined to the belief that the Doctor's narrative, has been partly the product of imagination, and partly founded on facts. . , , , , ,, That there was a man named Crichton, and he an extra- ordinary man, I do not doubt ; yet, I own some degree of scepticism respecting the absolute veracity of the account m a'l points In one word, Tbelieve that the Doctor embellished bis narrative It was 311 astonishing tale, and made the Adventurer more noted than it would have been, if the ad nimble hero of the tale bad formed no part of those pages. I can very Well call to mind the utihappv issue ol the hero's adventures; that he was murdered, by bis" own pupil, the son of a Venetian grandee, duitng one of the carnival nights at Venice— and memory feels ut this moment strongly impressed with recollection of the wish I experienced when reading it while aboy;- itwas, that I could immediately have destroyed the destroyer of Crichton with the same weapon So agitated was I, on finding the plot to assassinate him thus accomplished by the villainous son of a nobleman, and Vs own pupil too — Not having opportunity to lay my hand on that volume, I cannot at tins moment recollect the period when Crichton is said to have been amongst mortals; but I believe the period, whether near or remote, has not transmitted lo us authentic record of all the Doctor's assertions, Bespeetin" the superinrity of Mr. Gerraid, there is no such want of evidence. The facts speak for themselves; and thousands now in existence can attest the same, both in England and in Scotland ; men of all tanks, both high and low • and the public records of the Court of Law can vouch for the veracity of assertions respecting his eloquence. His printed sentiments will discover the superiority of his attain- ments and intellects.— Never did I read such an extraordinary speech from any orator,, ancient or modern. It appears to Die as one of the most extraordinary specimens of the- per- fection of eloquence, that ever issued from the tips of man,' merely as man. The language of a Jew made use of, on a more impoitant tccasion, in refeience to the most illusti 1011s personage that ever spoke upon the earth in human form, may be applied here, without blasphemy, by way of belief; that " Surely, never man spake like this man 1" Ii is customary when w. e wish to describe works of elo quince, or fine harangues at the bar or in the senate, to call them Ciceronian or Vemosthcnian. 1 have read the orations of both the Roman and Athenian Orator, in translation ; and also tbe original of the former. The Greek gentleman's book I cannot lead, and comprehend it properly; but, in my judgement, neither Ciccro against Ferres, or Cataline ; nor Demosthenes against his rival and accuser JEschmes, is superior to this forensic vindication, of himself and his principles, by our persecuted countryman Gerrall. I say emphatically persecuted ; for I consider him a victim to the patty- rage of the dav or what Gerraid himself ( shaking of ihe public prosecutor) called " the lage and phrenzy of loyalty ;>' which at that period was cairied to a degree of pllrenzy, and he was one of its victims. Astonishment has not only been excited by the display of his talents, hut by the verdict of the jury, who heard that vin- dication. That such a man should be pronounced guilly, is scarcely credible, if we had not belote us the unquestionable evidence of facts." Gorl keep every honest- principled man from being put on trial befoie men whose rniiuis are biassed with party rage. Such men may be loyal, but they cannot be sufficiently cord and impartial to do justice to those who are accused of actions which they deem seditious— If lnvaltybe, like Charity, a cloak to cover or " hde a multitude of sins," it will be well for mauy very loyal men; if not,. J. think that some of them will hereafter, stand to be tried lor n. ahce, revenge, aud minder: arid, before then, conscience, if not callous, will give ihem occasional admonitions on Such points. If Gerraid was not a real patriot, and an honest man, he was a Monster of iniquity. 1 will not swear he was not guilty • but I would swear that 1 do not ieliixe him so, judging from the evidence, and his own assertions. He was however convicted by the Jury, and sentenced to transportation by the judges. The issue of tbe business has escaped my me- mory • hut I think it was, that he died on bis passage to the place whereto he was sentenced : which( touse hisown words) was " ihe bleak and melancholy shoies of New Holland." ( See Trial, p. 253. j If in this printed statement of the trial, there be not some Strang facts of his guilt omitted, I camioi perceive how honest nicn could convict or punish such a man as Gerraid. More than sixteen years have now elapsed, since his trial ; which I have read, with as much coolness and impartiality as my mind is capable of; and after close scrutiny, I cannot but consider him a vict m to party rage. 1 his is the Lest excuse I can find for his accusers and punishors. He may indeed have transgressed against some Scotch law, which so far justified the verdict and the. sentence ; but that GF. RIIAI. D was guilty of sedition, or had designs hostile to peace, both external and internal peace ; that he wished to exeite commotion and tui. bolcnce, and to lead men into acts ol violence and bloodshed; is what ! never can credit, until 1 have some stronger evi- dence to convince me of it. than what appears from the printed trial now ir, my hand. If he was guilty, he must have been the most consummate master of hypocrisy aud falsehood, lhat ever yet stood up, in human shape, to be arraigned in a Court of Judicature; and. of all villains, one of the gieatest. With such talents, andsostiong and clear a comprehension of the principles and laws of rectitude and justice, for such a man to have a bias tp tbe obliquities of vice, in the degree that he was charged, most only arise from the gieatest de- pravity of principle, from turpitude of soul far more vile and detestable than the usuully high degrees of atrocious delinquen. cv. It cannot be. 1 review the Case again aud again; and GERRAID Still appears to rue a. political victim. Let any honest, impartial, and intelligent man or woman, read the. trial, and then declare whether his or her as.- urauces of guilt or innocence be, or be not, coincident with mine. Of the man himself, at present I know but little; but 1 must know more, if I exist a few weeks longer. From a list of books in the year 1795, 1 see there is a life of Joseph Gerraid. ' lhat life 1 must read. It interests me: and I trust that uiai. y » hu lead this statement will also send for it Such men as Gcrrald must not be suffered to pass into oblivion. T heir memories roust be cherished or preseried, from motives either of respect or abhorrence ; either as exnniples, lor in nation; or, as beacons, to warn us of our danger. He this eminently gifted man, must be a mora! light- house, cither tu shew us the direct road iuto the haibuur of truth aid public happiness, or to puard us from the roi ks and shoals ot sedition, in our voyage through the wide ocean of politics. As Cicero and Demosthenes are called emphatically the great Roman and the great Athenian orator; so, when we wish to sneak of tbe perfection of eloquence, we need neither go to Rome or to Athens for a simile to illustrate our senti- ment ; but we may find one, sufficiently brilliant as an ex. ample, in our own island ; and Gerrald may be as justly called the great English, orator. tf. well ktimv how difficult it is to persuade men to go out of their customary modes of expression and habits ; but it cer- tainly may be as proper for Britons to speak of their own coiintrvman,' thus eminently distinguished for his talents, as to Seek for greatness amongst the orators of ancient days. A Gerraldic or Gerraldian oratioh ought to be equally compli- mentary with that of Ciceronian. This speech alone, which cannot be said to " smell of the lamp," like the orations of Demosthenes, is sufficient to give Gerraid fair claim to be called the great English orator. Let me hope that my country- men will do as I have done,— read it, and profit bv it.— The Vial at large, with a portrait prefixed, may be had for a few shillings, but, the defence alone, corrected by himself, may be had for less than two. This I perceive from the 11- t of books; where it is said to be published for the benefit of his daughter. — Whether Miss Gerraid be still living ; single, or married ; or dead ; I know not. I never saw her, nor heard of lier by any other medium than this printed page ^ but, if still among the living, virtuous, and ool in easy circumstances, she is au object highly deserving of attention, respect, a'nd patronage, fiom all the real friends of freedom. If dead, and any pro- geny left, the grand- children of Gerraid should be cherished for iiis sake. This is a debt of gratitude, and we ought fo pay it, as a tribute to his worth. Towards the admirable close of his astonishing oration, he uses these words: '' Whatever may become of me, my " PRINCIPLES will last for ever. Individuals may perish, but " troth is eternal." And a little afterwaids he says thus ; '* If I perish on an occasion like the present, out of my ashes 11 will arise a tl. une to consume the tyrants and oppressors ol " my country."— He doubtless meant, the light that would arise from his literary labours as an orator and author, which would shew to the people the way to get rid of oppression, by which means " oppressors would be consumed."— So said the Bishops at the stake, We shall this day light up a candle, in England, that shall never be extinguished,"— Immedi- ately after these words of Gerraid, he adds thus, which explain his meaning, in a manner both figuratively beautiful, aud forcible in signification ;—" moral light is as irresistible by " the mind, as physical is by tbe eye. All attempts to im- pede its progress are vain. It will roll rapidly along : and " as well may tyrants imagine, that by pacing their feet on the ~ earth they can stop its diurnal motion, as that they shall be " able, by efforts the most virulent and pertinacious, to ex- " tinguish the light of teason and philosophy ; which, happily " for mankind, is every where spreading around us." p. 233. With these strong words, I conclude; and sign for the first time, perhaps too for the last, GERRALDENSIS ; OR, AN AllMIRER OF GERRALD. Ludlow, October, 1810. COURT OF KING'S BENCH, Nov. S. Sir Francis Burdett, Bart. v. the Earl of Moira, Mr, Caiman, and Ihe Speaker of the House of Com- mons.— This morning, Mr. Attorney- General moved for a Rule to shew cause why the Trials at Bar in these causes, whsf. li were appointed to take place on the 20th of this month-, should uot be postponed until after the demurrer in the case Of Sir Francis Burdett v. the Speaker of the House of Commons, had been argued. He w as certain the Court would see the propriety of this post- ponement. There were also other reasons why the Trial at Bar could not take place at the time appointed. Mr. Colmau was at present in Portugal, holding a most important command in the Portuguese army ; and although application had been made at the War- Office for his re- call, yet it was doubtful if he could arrive before the time appointed for the Trial at Bar, and he was a most necessary and important witness on the part of the Noble Earl. The trial at Bar might have taken place before— it had met with no delay from the Defen- dants, they pleaded within four days.— Under these considerations he trusted the Court would grant the Rule. Lord Ellenborough—" You may take your Rule, Mr. Attorney- General, but have it served on the Plaintiff, and let the Court he furnished with a copy of the plead- ings in both causes before cause is shewn against the Rule."— Rule granted. Cause will be shewn against the Rule on Tuesday next. FUNERAL OF THE PRINCESS AMELIA. CEREMONIAL FOR THE PRIVATE INTERMENT OF THE PRINCESS AMELIA. ( OFFtCI. il..) Her late Royal IIighnes3 the Princess Amelia will be interred at the Chapel Royal of St. George, Windsor, on Tuesday evening, the IJth Day of November, 1810, At eight o'clock the body will be removed from Augusta Lodge to the Royal Chapel, in a hearse drawn by the King's set of eight English black horses, fully caparisoned, driven by Richard Gray, the state coach- man, escorted by a guard of the Royal Horse Guards, Blue, preceded by the trumpeters of the said regiment, and the King's, t| ie Queen's, aud the Royal Family's servants and grooms, in full state liveries, and followed by two of his Majesty's carriages, drawn by full sets of German black horses. The first carriage will convey their Royal Highnesses the Prince of Wales aud Duke of Cambridge, being the executors of her late Royal Highness ; and the second carriage the Ladies who were attendants upon the late Princess. After which will follow the carriages of their Royal Highnesses the Prince of Wales and Duke of Cambridge, each drawn by six horses. The procession to be flanked by the Royal Stafford- shire Militia, part of which will bear the flambeaux. AI the soulh door of the Royal Chapel, the Body will be met by the following persons, who are to proceed in the order hereafter mentioned ; the grooms, servants, and trumpeters., to file off without the door :— Pages of the Royal Family. Pages of their Majesties. Solicitor to her late Royal Highness. Apothecary. Surgeon, and Physicians, Who attended her late Royal Highness, Eqoetiries of the Royal Family, Equerries of their Majesties. Grooms Bede ttie King. The Queen's Vice- Chamberlain. Comptroller of his Treasurer of his Majesty's Household; Mejesty's Household, The Queen's Master of the Horse. Captain of tbe Yeomen of the Guard. Lord Anlen, ? LordSof the Bedcham- 5 Lord Boston, Lord Rivers, J ber to the King, \ Lord St. Helen's. Groom of the Stole. The King's Master of the Horse. ThcVice- Chaniberiaiu of his The Lord Steward of his Majesty's Household, act- Mijesty's Household, ing as Lord Chamberlain. A Gentleman Usher of his Majesty, bearing the Coronet of her late Royal Highness, upon a black Cushion. THE BODY. Supporters of fin a crimson velvet Coffin ( Car-^ J Suppertersbf the Pall j ried by e^ ght Yeomen of the j the Pall, Viscountess \ Guar^),. covered with a black vLac. lv George Cranley. velve& Pali, adorned with eight f Murray. Lady Isabella | escutcheonsof herRoyalHigh- I Countess of Thynne. ness's Arms. J K: y, A writer of gieat knowledge a( itl expcrienoe observes " ( bat at the spring and fall of the leaf, liie mortality is generally greater than in the other seasons of the year," and with gieat truth ; but many are also sent to their long home by early indiscretions which materially affect theru at these seasons, either from injudicious treatment, or by not having recourse iu due time to Medicine. . tt is however a pleasing eodsolation to tbe afflicted, to reflect that a medi- cine of the- first character is now extant, and which, if ap- plied, will effectually relieve them and restore them again to the blissful enjoyment of health and happiness. Tbis Medi - Dr. SmithPloughman? s Drops. FOR THE CURE OF SCURVY, KING'S EVIL, VENEREAL COMPLAINTS, & c. ONG wished tor is come at last ! What's that? ' wIry- BTT SM'ITH's PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS' which, notwithstanding the Efforts of interested Men, are now in the highest Repute; and the Cures daily performed, in Cas. s which have baffled tbe Skill of the most eminent Practitioners, aie so numerous, and attested by such respectable Witnesses, I as to prove beyond the possibility of Contradiction, their cine is the Cordial Balm of Gilcad, which has cured thousands { Superiority over anv other Medicine in the United Kingdom*, in the last stage of a Consumption, brought on by this de- structive habit, ai. d the proprietor, Dr. Soloiilon, of Liverpool, is rendering the rising generation service ol the first magni- tude. The lloft The Hon, i-. querries or tneir Majesties. , t Grooms of the) ~ „ „ , ,, . Gen. Finch, ) „ , .. ^ . t Campbell. i, C. Herbert) ^ Suppoiter to the Chief Mourner Countess lichester. \ Chief Mourner, J Countess of Chesterfield veiled " S her train borne by a Baronet's / wife— Lady Halford. I Supporter to tbe Chief Mourner, Countess f M acclesfield His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales. Dukes ofthe Blood Royal, in long black cloaks, the trains borne by their Royal Highnesses Gentlemen. Earl Chesterfield, K G. Lady Albina Cumberland Hoe. Mrs. Egerton Miss Goldswoithy Madame Beckendorff Miss Knight. Miss Planta The Prince of Wales.— It has been erroneously- stated that his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales had refused, in 1789, to accept the Regency, with the limi- tations imposed upon it. His Royal Highness, on the contrary, in his l- nost gracious Answer to the Address of the two Houses, expressed himself in these words:—' " My duty to the King, my father, aud iny anxious con- cern for the safety and interest ot the people, which must be endangered by a longer suspension of the exercise of the Royal Authority ; together with my respect for the united desire of the two Houses; outweigh, in my mind, every other consideration, and will determine me to undertake the weighty and important trust proposed to me, in conformity to the Resolutions now communicated to me, I am sensible of the difficulties that must attend the execution of this trust in the peculiar circumstances in which it is committed to my charge, of which, as I am acquainted with no former example, my hopes of successful administration cannot be founded on any past experience. But confiding that the limitations oti the exercise of the Royal Authority deemed necessary f r the present, have been appioved of by the two Houses only as a temporary measure, founded on tbe loyal hope, in which 1 ardentlypaiticipate, that his Majesty's disorder may not be Of. long duration,- pod trusting, in the mean while, that I shall receive, a zealous antl united support in the two Houses, and in the nation, . proportioned to the difficulty attending tbe dis- charge of my trust in this interval, 1 will entertain the pleas- ing hope, that inv faithful endeavour to preserve the interests of the King, his Crown, and Penple, may be successful." The Thanksgiving Prayer, for the late abundant Harvest.— The following is the Form of Prayer and Thanksgiving to Almighty God, for his mercy in hav- ing vouchsafed to bestow on this nation an abundant crop and favouring the harvest, lo be read in all Churches, & c. on the 18th inst.— " O Almighty God I who openeth wide thine hand, and satisfieth the desire of every living thing, we thank Thee lhat Thou hast reserved unto us the appointed Weeks of Harvest, and caused our vallies to be covered with Corn.— Sustain and keep alive iu us, we beseech Thee, such a sense of Thy boun- tiful gaodness, that we forget not, in the pride of our heart, the Hand from which every blessing flows.— It is Thy mercy, O God, that humblest us iu want. It is Thy mercy that fcedest ns with plenteousness. Protect and cover os, we pray Thee, from the abuses of each ; lest we be full, and deny Thee, and say who is the Lord > or lest we be poor and steal, and take the Name of our God in vain. More especially at this time dispose us to acknowledge, with all humiiity, Thy good Providence, in suppljing our wants at the moment of approaching necessity, in upholding o'ur cause against the increased aggressions ot our enemies, aud in continuing Thy protection to our most gracious Sovereign, the Father of bis people, and the Dispenser of Thy mercies.— These praises and prat eis we humbly offer at the Throne oT Grace, through the merits and mediation of our Lord aud Saviour Jesus Christ,— Amen." Potatoes. — Fiom the following extraordinary produce of one potatoe, planted whole, it is evident that the cultivation of this useful root in this country is merely in its infancy. In tbe latter end of June last, Mr. Fraser, of Sloane- square, planted iu his garden a new species of potatoe, which in the course of his botanical researches he brought from the Alee- ghany Mountains of North America, and by a peculiar mode of cultivation, there grew from the original parent upwards of 100 steins, each measuring in length about six feet six inches. Two davs ago these stems weie dug; when the produce weighed 23lb. wlieieas the seed- potatoe did not weigh quite two ounces. Each of the potatoes measure at an average six inches in length, and ihe same in circumference. It is of a red colour, and is remarkably dry aud mealy. And it is believed had this potatoe been planted in March, that the produce would have - been, at least, equal to three bushels.— What a valuable discovely this is to the poor cottager! 1 Singular Phenomenon.— An island made ils appearance on ihe 30th of August last, in the centre of Tarn VVaddlan, near Hcsket, iu the Forest, iu Cumberland. It is several yards distance from either side, and has retained its local situation, witlrout the least alteration, ever since. It is probable ir has arisen from the bottom, as no traces can be found of its sc. partition from the main laud. Marquis Cornwallis Mrs. William , Hon. Mrs Fielding Hon. Miss Towmhend Mademoiselle Beckendorff Mrs. Adams Miss Montmollin. The Queen's and Princesses' Dressers. At the entrance of St. George's Chapel, ( within the south- door) the Dean and Prebendaries, attended by the Choir, will receive the Body, and fall into the Processiou immediately before the Lord Chamberlain, and so proceed into the Choir, where the Body will be placed on tressels, the head towards the altar, the coronet aud cuhion being laid upon the coffin, while the service is read by the Dean. The Chief Mourner will sit on a chair at the head of the Corpse, the Sup- porters of the Pall will be nearest to the Body. That part of the service before the interment being read, the Body will be deposited iu the vault. The Knights will appear in the ribbons of their respective orders over their coats. The Knights of the Garter attending the Funeral will take their places in the Chapel in their several stalls. The following is the inscription issued from the Herald's Office, by Sir I. Heard, Garter King- at- Arms, to be engraved upon the plate of the coffin of tlie Princess Amelia:— DEPOSITUM Illustrissimse Prircipisste Amelite, FilisE Sexta: et natu minima'. Augustissimi F. t Poteutissimi Georgii Tertii, Dei Gratia Britamiiirum Regis Fidei DefeiiSoris, See. Obiit secooda die NovemUrV, Anno Domini MDCCCX. atis suse XXVIII. The tolling of the great bell of St. Paul's Cathedral, on Sunday afternoon, gave a most serious alarm to the Metropolis ; for the object of it was misapprehended. No one could believe that it was for the Princess Ame lia, two days after the melancholy event. This solem- nity, of Roman Catholic institution, took place on the moment of death ; and the object of the knell was to announce that the soul of a christian had j ust parted from the body, in order that all who heard the hoiy sound might kneel and pray for its admission to Para- Chancellor Jeffries— The workmen employed to repair the church of St. Mary, Aldermanbnry, discovered, a few days sincc, the remains of the notorious Chancellor Jeffries, so universally detested for bis cruelty and injustice. A large stone was removed near the communion table, antl in a vault BANKRUPTS, NOVEMBER 3, J. Bradley, Rochester, smith, November 6, 17, December 15, at Guildhall— E. Lees, Businghail street, merchant, November 10, 17, December 15, at Guildhall.— J. H. Roche, Sudbury, wine- merchant, November 6, 13, December 15, at Guildhall— D. B. Murphy, Piccad lly, enameller. November fi, 10, at Guild- hall.— J. Lake, Hyde- street, dealer, November 15, at Guildhall. — J. Bene and W. Hone, Strand, booksellers, November 10, 17, December 15, at Guildhall.— S. Hardacre and W. Barnard, St. Thomas Ap'.-' le, merchants, November fi, 20, Deceoiber 15, at Guildhall.— W. Lucas, Bishop's Castle, currier, November 13, 15, Decemlier 15, at Guildhall.— J. Mountain, Pancras, victualler, November 12, 19, December 15, at Guldhall.— J. Ooortau, Queen street, merchant, November 10, 17, December 15, at Guildhall. — J. Grist, Portsea, stationer, November 6, 20, December 15, at Gbildha'l.— G. E. Fidler, Oxford- street, jeweller, November 6, 13, December 15, at Guildhall.— T. Gordon, " 1". Steadman, and S. [ lowland, Tower- street, merchants, November 10, 17, Decem- ber 15, at Guildhall.— R. K. Vorlev, Thrapston, shopkeeper, No- vember 10, 17, December 15, at Gtlildlia'l J. Roberts, Kent- road, mason, November 6, 13. December 15, at Guildhall.— W, Merritt, Mill- lane, merchant, November 10, 17, December 15, at Guildhall.— J. Swift, Commercial- road, boot- maker, November 10, 17, December 15. at Guildhall— J. Marsdoo, Rochester, draper, November 10, 17, D.- ccinber 15, at Guildhall.— R. Jones, St. Marv Axe. nicrcliaiit, November 10, 17, Decem- ber 15. at Guildhall.— J. Richards, Budge- row, merchant, No- vember 6, 13, December 15, at Guildhall.-- R. BarnsdaU, Saw- ley- fields, Derbyshire, boat- builder, November 26, 27, December 15, at the Ram, Nottingham.— J. Bevan, Swansea, cooper, No- vembers, 13, December 15, atthe Bush, Swansea— E. Holmes, Warwick, grocer, November 21, 22, December 15, at the Black Swan, Warwick.— R. Chadwtck, Porchester, baker, November lli, 17. December 15, at the Royal Oak, Portsea.— J. Hod- on and C. Quarrel!, Radclifle, calico- printers, November 14, 2- 2, De- cember 15, at the Bridge* ater Arms, Manchester.— W. A. and A. Wood, Manchester, cotton- merchant j, November 19, 26, De- cember 15,. at the Mosley Arms, Manchester— T. Houlilen, SptU- by, m? ltster, November 13, 14, December 15, at the George, Spilsby.— W. Robinson, Manchester, colton- spincer, November 13, 17, December 15, at the Dog, Manchester.— P. Hope, Liver- pool, merchant, November 23, 24, December 15, at ihe Globe, Liverpool. — J. Durart, St. Michael's Mount, Cornwall, victualler, November 15, 16, December 15, at the Star, Manchester.— W. P. Guinmer, Britlport, twine- spinner, November 20,21, De- cember 15, at the Bull, Bridport.— J. borrow, Si. lssey, corn- iiictor, Novemlier 20, 21, Decemlier 15, at the Kin- i's Arms, Bodmin. NOVEMBER 6.]— M. Jacobs, of Shadwell, slopscller, November 10,20, December IS. at Guildhall, London— D. Johnson, of Ivv- lane, trunk- matter, November 10, 17, December 18, at Guildhall. — P. Natali, of Oxtord- road, shopkeeper, November 10, 20, De ceniber 13, at Guildhall— L. Lazfenhy, ot Parson's- green, stock- broker, November 12, 15, December IS, at Guildhall - W. Jordan of Greenwich, meial- worker, November 10, 17, December IS, at Guildhall—' T. Powis, juri of Borough, hnen- cUapcr, November 12, 15, December lb. at Guildhall— G. Grayson, of Deptford, victualler, Nove. nber 10. 17, December 18, at Guildhall W. Nicholson, ot Carburton. street, silk mercer, November 10, 17, December 13, at Guildhall. — T. Southwood, ot Castle- street, carpet- dealer, November 10, 20, December 18, at Gtiiltlhall— T. ive-. on, of Queen- sheet, Hslborn, victualler, November 13, 17 December 18, at Guildhall— J. Stedman, of Hare- street, baker, November 13, 17, December 18, at Guildhall.— J. TuHoh, of Great I'brain- street, merchant, November 13, 17, December 13, at Guildhall.— J. Hooper, of Higler'~ lane, brewer, November ! 0, 17 December 13, at Guildlujl.— J Bailev, of Chatham, rope- maker! November 10, 20, December 18, at' Guildhall— W. Britten, of liigli Holborn, eordwainer, November 12, 15, December 18, at Guildhall — J. Welsh, ami J. Sexton, of New- Compton- sireet calico- glazers, November 10, 20, December 13, at Guildhall. "" Lectmiple, of Fetter- lane, jeweller, November 13, 20, December 18, at Guildhall.— J. Simpson, and T. Fleming, of Mark- lane merchants, November 12, 19, December 18, at Gu'ldhall— W Burt, of Red Cross- Street, bag- merchant, November 17,20, De. cember 18, at Guildhall.— B. Cannon, of Duval's lane, cow keeper, N vcmber 10, 20, December 13, at Guildhall I. A, kei' . of Strand, straw- hat manufacturer, November 10, 17, December 12, at Guildhall— p. Hid, ol Charlotte- street, upholder, November 18, 24, December 18, at Guildhall.— W. Sutcr, ot' Depiford, brick- layer, Novemher 10, 20, December 18, at Gu. ldliall— 1. Ihioe worth, ot Liverpool, victualler, November 19, 20, December 18 at tiie Globe, Liverpool—('. llall, of Liverpool, merchant, No veniber 26, 27, December 18. at the Globe, Liverpool.— M. Davy of Holt, grocer, November 19, 20, December 18, at ihe New lnii Hoh.— J. Quick, ot'Ti verlon, linen draper, November 9, Decem- ber 17, 18, at the Three Tuns, Tivertou.— C. Mill, of Bristol, victua'ler, November 7, 15, December 18, at ihe Bush, Bristol— S. Bullard, of Elm, dealer, November 27, 28, December 18, at the Crott n, Wisbech. — R. llawortti, of Hull, merchant, Novemher 14. 16, December 18, at the White Hart, Hull.—' T. Owen, of Man Chester, cornfactor, December 6, 8, IS, at Ihe Star, Manchester W. P. Hutchinson, of Liverpool, grocer, November 21, 22, De cember 13, at the George, Liverpool.— B. Philips, of Bri tul cabinet- maker, Novemher 8. 24, December 13, at the Rummei Bristol. KING'S EVIL. TO DR. SMITH. DEAR SIR— As 1 am not used lo write much, I humbly in- form you, for the benefit of mankind, that iny daughter Martha Jebb at tin; age of 7 years, was shockingly afflicted with the King's Evil. In 1803, she tvas recommended hv a lady as an out- patient to the Infirmary, in which si'uation she remained until IS05, wi bout receiving any benefit. I was then advised to iry the Ploughman's Drops, which 1 did, and thank God I soon found, without the help ofthe surgeon's knife, or burning hot caustic, that my dear daughter in tjio short space of three months was perfectly cured, antl remains at this time quiie sound. I must observe that the ulcers round her poor little neck were enough to shock the heart, of any one. 1 am, dear Mr. Smith, your's, WM. JEBB. IVrockrardiue, Jan. 17, 1803. My daughter may be see. n any dav, as a living witness of the good your blessed Ploughman's Drops are capahle of doing. These Drops aie to be had in square Bottles, with tliesS Words moulded ori each, " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops,'* II others are spurious), at £\ 2s. the large, and Us. the small, Duty included, at the Doctor's House, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury ; of W. F. UDOWRS, Printer of this Paper, Shrewsbury ; Capsey, Wellington ; Mr. Yeats, Salt Ware- house, Iron Bridge ; Gnton, antl Partridge, Bridgnorth; Silvester. Newport ; Griffiths, Ludlow; Baugh, Ellesmere; Jones, Whitchurch ; Procter, Drayton; Price, Oswestry » ainter, Wrexham ; and Waidson, Wetsh| iool. DR. FREEMAN'S GUTTA SALUTARIS. an approved Specific for the Scurvy and every Foulness and Impurity of the Blood— Scorbutic Complaints ore the most general Malady of the Brit . b Constitution, no Family is, more or less, exempt from them, and they shew them- selves in a variety of ways; they produce Roughness, Ulcer- ation, and other diseased States of the Skin; they occasion Loss of Appetite, Weakness, and Dejection of Spirits, and the Mass of B uod being rendered Foul, it is incapable of affording a healthy Supply of Nourishment to enable the Functions of I, ile, to be properly and actively performed. As a Remedy from all Impurities from this Cause, Dr. Freeman's Gutta Ssiutans has proved itself, by a Reputation of 30Years, a certain Specific and never- failing Cu. e; it requires only a few Bottles of this invaluable Medicine to remove the most obstinate aud inve'erate Scorbutic Complaints.— At this Period of the Season it is well known that Scurvy and its Consequences are much to be dreaded ; in every Constitution where they are prevalent the above Medicine is recommend- j ed, as the only certain Means of curing as well as preventing the Malatly from breaking out; nur is it less successful against the Effects of a well- known Contagion, which pro- duces a ceitaiu Disease that imbitters the Soorce of Enjoy- ment; every injury arising fiotn this Taint, whether exter- TIIE FOLLOWING ARTICLES AND GENUINE MEDICINES, Are prepare'! onlv ov the sole Proprietors, HUMBERT and Co. At their Warehouse, No. 53, Long Acre, London. NNHEIR. ROYAL BRITISH ARCANUM ; the A only Hair Wash in England for cleansing, beautifying, nd preserving the Hair from falling off; promoting its growth, and rendering it beautifully glossy, giving it a natural, airy and flowing appearance. Its effects will be found pleasant and beneficial after violent exercise, in cleansing away per- spirable matter, such as arises from dancing, hunting, ice. and it has also been highly recommended by tho faculty for hot climates. Patronized by several branches of the Royat amily, & c. in buttles, 6s. and 3s. 6: 1. GOWLAND's LOTION, improved bv MACDONALD, from DICXINSOS, attested by some of the first Characters in the Kingdom, as being superior to any othei in tbe cure of cuticu-' ' ar and scorbutic complaints; at reduced prices— quarts, 6s. pints, 3s. 9d. and half pints, 2s. 3d. EMOLLIENT PREVENTATIVE LOTION; the most safe and elegant Wash in tbe Universe, for clearing and Softeiiinj the complexion, removing' sun- tan, freckles, morphew. pim- ples, blotches, ring- worms; & c. and if used after the Gow- . land's Lotion has cured the eruption," it will infallibly prevent a return ; it is safe for s'ight eruptions in children, and will be found to g, ve certain ease and comfort to the face after • shaving: it is also excellent to cure stings of venemous in- sects, such as knats, musquitos, Sec.— iir bottles, 3s. 91. ' ANGELICAL, or tbe FAMILY PILLS of GRULING1US ' the best Spring and Autumn Medicine iu the whole Materia MeJica, sanctioned by the practice of St. Thomas's ami Bartholomew's Hospitals— in boxes, 4s. 6d. Dr. CLARE'S OPTHALM1A OINTMENT; an infallible remedy for inflammation in ihe eyes, dry or hum d, iu gener- ally less than 48 hours application has effected a cure. Satis- factory references can be given of persons having violent in- flammations thus relieved— in pots, Is. 9d. MACDON ALD's SPECIFIC for tbe DROPSY, everv stagB of which'• liaS'given way to this medicine, except the Hydro- cephalus, or Dropsy of the Head. References can be given to persons 80 years of age, who were perfectly cuied by the use of one packet— each 1 Is. ITALIAN DENTIFRICE, the best antiseptic and medi- cinal Tooth Powder in use— in boxes, 2s. 9d. HOFFMAN'S OINTMENT; an infallible remedy for the Itch, in two applications. It may be used bv the most deli- cate families or tender infants, with the utmost confilence — iu boxes, Is. 9d. Dt. DARWIN'S STOM ACHIC, or DINNER PILLS, f r loss of appetite, indigestion, und debilities of the stomach in general; they are very beneficial after too free living, an I aiso valuable to females, old and young, as a regulator of tho system— boxes, 5s 6d. Stamps included in all tbe above prices.— The proper di- rections and uses of the above will be given in bills ' o the purchasers, aud may he bad of the Proprietors ; also of their Agents— W. EUDOWES, Wood and Watton, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; H'ulstons, Pearse, Wellington; Gitton, Baug- hain, Bridgnorth; Feltou, Griffiths, Ludlow; Meredith, Burltoo, Leominster; Edwards, Minshall, Oswestrv; Wright, Evauson, Whitchurch ; Atkinson, Chester; Denman, Simp- sou, Wolverhampton ; Harding, Bewdley ; and of all other respectable Venders in the Kingdom, N. B. Merchants » « d Captains of Trading Vessels supplied on beneficial Terms on Credit, with the above and numerous other articles. .... ^ . . , nally appearing or latent in the Blood, is radically and safely underneatn the men found a leaden coffin, containing the j iiemoved by it, without Ihe Necessity of Confinement or those other Restrictions which Medicines of a less superior and active Kind require. It is therefore recommended to Youth of both Sexes, and to those who are about to enter into a , married State, and would wish to preserve firm Health aud a sound Constitution; by it they will be fieed from every debility to which their Irregularitieamay have exposed them. Sold wholesale and retail at Mr. Butler's, 4, Chea| » ide, Corner of Paternoster- Row; and retail bv EDDOWES, Wood, Palin, aud Morris, Shrewsbury ; Baugh, Ellesinere ; Painter, Wrexham ; Price, Morrall, Edwafds, antl Minshall, Os- westry; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Smith, Ironbiidge and Wenlock; Gitton, and Baugham, Bridgnorth ; antl most Medicine Venders, in Bottles at 2s. 9d. and 4s. fid. each. body. The cofiin tlid uot appear to have suffered much decay It was closed, and a plate remained on it, inscribed with the name of Chancellor Jeffries. His son and daughter are also buried in the same vault. It appears, on enquiry, that the body remained a considerable time in the Tower, before it was iutr rre. il in this church. Atthe period of the Revolution in 1688, to avoid the popular fury excited by his infamous con- duct, he disguised himself in the habit of a foreign sailor, with intention to escape to Hamburgh; but being discovered as he was looking out of a window in a house at Wapping, where be had concealed himself, he was seized bv the mob, and almost killed He was fiually lodged in the Tower by the populace, in order that he might be brought to justice; but he died soon after, in consequence of the blows aud bruises he had received. He had previously resided in Aldermanbury, and his body was privately interred by his family. The dis- covery of his ooliiu in the manner described drew many per- sons to tbe church ; ana Jeffries, so long consigned to infamy, is again the topic of conversation. It does not appear that tbe coffia was opened, After public curiosity had been grati- fied, it was leplaced in the vault, and the stoue is now fasten- ed over it. A Gentleman of Fashion and Distinction having lately re- turned to London, from making a Tour thro' England, Ire- land, and Scotland, in bis Publication of his Travels, says, " for my part I have uniyersally smiled on reading different Advertisements to cure every Disease incidental to the human Frame, and was only astonished that any of his Majesty's Subjects should remain ill for one Day, when Cures are offered them thro' all tbe Newspapers in tlie United Kingdom; however, in Justice to Mr. NEWTON for bis excellent Com- position of his RESTORATIVE TOOTH POWDER, 1 ain bound to say, that my Intentions were entirely frustrated on myTravels, as 1 had determined ( from my own Knowledge of its innocent aud excellent Composition) to recommend it gener- ally, but to my very great Astonishment . aud Satisfaction, I found it universally used in all the respectable Families I visited, who knew how to appreciate its Virtue as well as my- self." Fashionable Travels, Feb. 22, 1810.— Sold wholesale by Shaw and Edwards, No. 66, St. Paul's Chqrch.- yard, London; and retail by EUOOWES, Bythell, Morris, Palin, and Newliug, Shrewsbury : Ridgeway, and Procter, Drayton ; Chester, Newcastle ; Silvester, Newport ; Fowke, Stafford ; Smith, Iron Bridge and Wenlock; and every Medicine Vender in tbe Kingdom, in Boxes at 2s, 9d. each. BUTLER'S VEGETABLE RESTORATIVE TOOTH POWDER— Beauty of Countenance, antl Regularity of Features, are allowed to distinguish the British Fair; but the Proprietor of bUTLER's TOOTH POWDER would beg leave to remind his Countrywomen that the Lustre of their Charms loses half its Influence where the Teeth are discoiotued, or shew a rotten and unhealthy Appealauce; this is the more inexcusable, as the piesent Preparation affords the infallible Means of removing every Blemish of the Enamel, and is safe in its Application, being composed of Vegetables.— It is recommended to the Attention of all Ranks, as clearing away every Imperfection, either in the Colour, or the Decay of the Enamel of the Teeth, as rendering the Breath Sweet and delectable, and making the Gums of their proper Shape and Veimillion Hoe ; and a certain Preventa- tive against the Tooth- ache. No Composition ol this K. nd ever brought forward to public Notice, has met such universal Approbation; and the Pioprietor has to boast tbat it is in daily Use by Royalty itself. Sold, wholesale and retail, by Mr. Butler, No. 4, Cheap, side, Corner of Pateruoster- row ; and retail by EDDOWES, Wood, I'alio, and Morris, Shrewsbury ; Bangh, Ellesuiere ; Painter, Wrexham ; Price, Mori all, Edwards, aud Minshall, Oswestry; Houlstoiis, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Scarrnit, Shiffual; Smith, Irunlvridgi and Wenlock; Gitlon, and Bangham, Bridgnorth ; and most Medicine Venders, io Boxes at 2s. 9d. each— Ol whoui m3y be had, BUTLER's AROMATIC LOZCIHGF. S, for Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, Spitting Blood, & c. Price 13jJ. p « r JBox, Haliarn's Pills, INVENTED BY EDWAKD HALLAM, Surgeon and Apothecary, Bury St. Edmund's. ~ H1S sate and elegant preparation is justly esteemed for its agreeable and certain operation, br u Inch it eff- dually removes alt Inaction or Obstruction of the Stomach antl Bowels, whether arising from Rile, Indigestion, Flatulency, or Cold ; Sickness at Stomach, Head Ach, See. It operates by dislodging acrid bile or other crudities retained in the iutestinal canal, and acts as au alterative to the system geneially. Free from any antinionial or mercurial prepar- ations, it is at all times safe ; and has been given with singular good effect during Pregnancy. Its action is particularly adapted to Persons of Bilious Habits, and those of sedentary lives, where a sufficient action ot the bowels is not kept up. and crudities retained iu those organs are frequently pro- • during pains ami distensions, head- achs, languor, and giddi- ness, or a sense of weariness aud oppression. " Remove the cause, the effect must cease. 1' A single trial will fully convince the patient of their efficacy. I lie worst ca^ es of Bilious or S, clc Head Achs are certainly removed by a single dose, antl in a much shorter time than could be credited, but from experience. The Proprietor thinks it propsr to lemark, they will lie found not only to act without pain or uneasiness, but to leave the body, aft. - ilieir immediate action ceases, free from that costive state which , generally succeeds the operation of laxative medicines. Sold wholesale and retail by SHAW aud EDWARUS, 66, Si. Paul's Church Yard, London. Price 2s. 9d. per box.— Retail also by EMOWES, Bythell, Morris, Palm, aud Newliug, Shrewsbury; Ridgeway, and Procter, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle ; Silvester, Newport; Fowke, Stafford ; Mobbs, Wellington ; antl Smith, Iron- bridge, and Weulock. UNFAILING SUCCESS during a Period of EIGHTY YEARS, has folly established the excellence of BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT, tn the cure of that d sagreeable disorder, the ITCH, which it never fails to efleet iu ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION. This safe, speedy, and effectual Remedy, has been in general use for upwards ot SO years, without a single instance of its having failed lo cure the most inveterate case,. It does not contain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dangerous ingredient, and inav tie safely used by persons of the most delicate constitution.— The Public are requested lo oliserve, that none can possibly be GENUINE, unlessilicniui. es of the Proprietors, BARCLAY'anil SONS, are eagraved on the Stamp affixed to the Box ; apd great danger inay arise from the neglect of this Caution.— Sold wholesale- and rciad by BARCLAY & SONS, ( the ONLY successors to JACKSON' aud Co.) No. 95, Fleet- Market, London, price Is. 9d. duty in- cluded: and by their appointment, by W. En DO WE:, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Miller, Madelev Maiket- Placc ; Houlstons, and Mobbs, Wellington ; Sipith, Iron Bridge and Much Weidock; Silvester, Newport; Wright, Evanson, Whitchurch j Baugh, Crosse, Ellesmere; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgo- mery ; Jones and Co. Evans, Roberts, ar. tl Powell, Welsh Pool ; Morrall, Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry; Griffith., Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth ; Scarrott, Shitfnal; Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Clnrk; M orris, Rnabun ; Evans, Llangerniew^ Evans, New- town ; aud by every Medicine Vender in the Kingdom. Printed andpublishat by IF. Eddo- xes, Corr.- Market, SKrexsbmy
Document Search
 
Ask a Question
Name:
Email:
Tel:
Query: