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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 903
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 15/05/1811
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 903
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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FEANRWKPR PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 18.] N° 903. Wednesday, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. May 15, 1811. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of" ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. RED LION INN, BROAD STREET, LEOMINSTER. ELISABETH SCOBLE. Widow ofthe late GeorgeScoble, returns her hest ' S hanks to the Friends of her late Husband, for the liberal Encouragement he received during the Time he occupied the above Inn, begs leave to inform them and the Public in general of her Intention to carry on the Business, respectfully solicits their Patronage, ar. d humbly hopes, by sedulous Attention, to merit and obtain the Continuance of those Favours so kindly conferred on tgjf Neat Post Chaises, with good Horses and careful Drivers.— April 24,1811. " lTi 1CHABDSON, GOODtC. CK, and Co. respectfully ill inform ti e Public that the STATE LOTTERY, con- taining Sixty Capitals, V ill all be drawn on the KING'S BIRTH- DAY. SCHEME. 4 Prizes of £ 20,000 ... a 24 ... 32 ... 6o ... 1,000 ... 1,000 ... 2,000 .. 20,000 Tickets 1,000 500 50 25 20 if) £ 80,000 . 24,000 . 16,000 3,000 . 25,000 . 20,000 . 32,000 £' 200,000 Tickets and Shares are selling at Shrewsbut y, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market Drayton, R. GRANT, Post Master, For RICHARESON, GOODLUCK, and Co. London, where in the I. resent and last Year's Lotteries, they sold 3 Prizes of £ 20, 100, 1 of £ 2,000, 5 of £ 1,000, kc. & c. West and North Regiments OF SHROPSHIRE LOCAL MILITIA. TO YOUNG HOUSEKEEPERS. Just published, a new Edition, Price 4. f. Boards, THE FEMALE ECONOMIST ; or, A PLAIN SYSTEM OF COOKERY, for the Use of Private Families. BY MRS. SMITH Containing 850 valuable Receipts. This is the cheapest and most useful Cookery Book extant. Just published, the Sirth Edition, Price 6s. 6d. Boards, THE COMPLETE CONFECTIONER, or the Whole Art of Confectionary made easy. BY FREDERIC NUTT, ESQ. London • printed for MATHEWS and LF. IGH, NO. 18, Strand; and sold by W. EDIIOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers in Town and Country. ; NEWTON's NEIV QUARTO EDITION OF THE LIFE OF JESUS CHRIST. This Day is published, Price onlv Sixpence, I Embellished with a Portrait of OUR SAVIOUR, finely | engraved by Hopwood ; NUMBER I to be continued Weekly, of THE EVA NGELICAL HISTORY of the LIFE and AC TIONS of our LORD and SAVIOUR JESUS CHRIST. Containing an Account of his Sufferings, Death, Resur- I rection and Ascension, and of the Miracles, Discourses, and Events, recorded in the Gospels. To which is added. The Lives of the Apostles, Evangel- ists, Primitive Martyrs, a Chronological Table of the Affairs relative to the Church, from the Birth of Christ till the Reign ofCoustatiline the Great; and a copious Index : with an Introduction, containing, au Essay ou the Evi- dences of Christianity, and a complete View of the Old Testament Prophecies relative to the Messiah. WITH CRITIC AL AND EXPLAN ATORY NOTES. By the Rev. JAMES NEWTON, L. L. D. The many Editions of the LIFE of CHRIST, which hare of late issued from Ihe Press, seem to preclude the Neces- sity of a New Otic, but the Author and Publisher, without meaning to depreciate any cont nporary Publication, feel BUTLER WANTED. WANTED, a BUTLER, in a Family in the Country. — Apply to the PRINTER OF THIS PAPER. 30/ A April, 1811. A BULL, Of the true and improved short- horned D URHA M BREED, WILL serve Cows at WYTHEFORO HALL, near Shaw- bury, al ONF. GUINEA — He is now only two Years old, and descended from the Stock of Mr. CHARLES COL- LINS, of Ketton, in that County, whose famous Bull Comet was sold last Year for ONE THOUSAND GUINEAS. IVytheford Hall, May Sth, 1811. DESIRABL E RESIDENCE. TO RE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, R R Y N . een Wrcx- y, tour Mites the former Town), now in the Occupation of John Dawson, Esq. Further Particulars may be known oil Application to Mr. MORRIS, Grocer, Ruaboii, ( ifby Letter, Post paid). SITUATED near the Village of RUABON ( betwe ham and Oswestry, and only four Miles from tl TRAINING AND EXERCISING. " KTOTICE is hereby given to all Persons enrolled in I l c said Regiments, That ihey are to appear at the TOWN- H ALL. iu SHREWSBURY, in Ihe County of „ , „ ,•,,-..,. . , . i , « V, rj'm, n A v the F1CHTFFNTH Mnv of confident that all has not been done that might be done to Salop, on SA1LHU. 1I, lir niunium I.. ... | f„ rll; ohtll„ rhl • istiiii, Reader with an eleoant and complete MAY, 1811, at twelve o'Clock at Noon, to be trained and exercised for fourteen Days, exclusive of the Days of arrival at, and return from Shrewsbury j being the Time and Place appointed by the Lord Lieutenant, and General Meeting of Lieutenancy for the said County: And that every Person ( not labouring under any In- firmity incapacitating him) who shall not appear at the saif Time and Place, is deemed a Deserter, ami, if not taken until after the Time of such Exercise, forfeils the Sum of TWEN TY POUN DS, which if not immediately paid, he will be committed to the common Gaol, thereto remain without Bail or Mainprize for the Space of six Months, unless lie shall in the mean Time pay the said Penalty) and that every such Defaulter will be proceeded against with Rigour. All the . Sou- commissioned Olficcrs, Drummers, and Privates, who come furnished with all their proper Necessaries, and with their Knapsacks in proper Order and Repair, will have thc Bounty of Ten Shillings and Sixpen e allowed by Government, some Time before the End of the Meeting. There will lie an early In tua- iiittu of Nece « sarics, anil those Things that are wanting will be ordered from the Stores by the Captains of Companies, arid charged to those who are Defaulters. The Serjeants will attend at the Time and Place afore- said, to deliver out Billets. LOXDALE, Clerk of the General Meetings. TV est and North Shronshire REGIMENTS OF LOCAL MILITIA. April 15 th, 1S11. ORDERS FROM THE WAR OFFICE. THOSE Local Militiamen who may be resident within the Place where the Regiment to which they belong shall ie . seinbled tor Training and Exer- cise, are to receive Pay and Allowance as in Stationary Quarters otuy, for the'Day preceding the Commence- ment, and the Day subsequent to the Termination of the lotirlecn Days Exercise, which they have been or lered to perform during the present Year. FRANCIS LEE,?„ . R. SALTER, \ ) masters, CAPITAL GRAZING LAND. TO BE LET BY AUCTION, BY GLOVKR AND SON, At Ihe Craven Arms Inn, Ruyton of the Eleven Towns, in ihe County of Salop, on Monday, the 20tli Day of May, 1811, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon : SEVERAL PIECES of excellent GRAZING LAND, ! situate at W1KEY, in the Parish of Ruyton aforesaid. j — Mr. OswELL, of Wikey, will appoint a Peison to shew i the Lands. SERVANT WANTED. ASTEADY young Man as FOOTMAN and VALET. He must perfectly understand dressing Hair and Shaving, aud have lived at least 12 Mouths iu his last Place. Particulars to be had of THF. PRINTER OF THIS PAPE R. ^ ales D^ auctionT ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD PREMISES, Corn- Market, Shrewsbury. BY S. TUDOR, At the Lion Inn, on Friday, the 17th Instant, at 6 o'Clock, in the Afternoon; ALL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, together with a very extensive Yard nnd Outbuildings, now in the Occupation of Miss LANES, Milliners and Dress- makers; consisting of Beer, Ale, and Wine Cellars; Shop, Parlour, Kitchen, Brewhouse, Offices, with a large Yard, Stabling, & c. Drawing Room, five good Lodging Rooms, four Closets, and four very good Atticks ; all in good and Teuantable Repair. The Passage leading to the Yard may be extended to any Width with little Expense. The Pre- mises are in Front 26 Feet 9 Inches, at the Back 23 Feet, whole Length 122 Feet, and well worth the Attention of those who require Room. The Premises may be viewed from 10 o'Clock to 12, any Monday and Wednesday Mornings, until the Time of Sale, on Application to Miss Lanes; and for further Particulars apply to the AUCTIONEER, on College Hill, where a Map fully descriptive of the Premises may be seen. FREEHOLD ESTATES AND RENTS. BY MR. " WYLEY, At the Raven and Bell Inn, in Shrewsbury, ou Friday, the 31st Day of May, 1811, at the Hour of eleven in the Fore- noon, subject to Conditions which will be then produced : habitants of the PARISH of LLAN FAIR, that a PIG I C< E V E R A L desirable and valuable FREEHOLD - re. | O ESTATES, situate at THE CLIVE, in the Parish of Saint Mary, Shrewsbury, in the Cuunty of Salop, in the af- termentioned Lots LONDON. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. Downing Street, May 7. The following Extract was on Sunday night received at Lord Liverpool's Office, from Lord Wellington, dated i'ortalegre, 25th April, 1811. 1 have tbe honour to inform you, that since I addressed | you I have bceu in Estremadura, from whence I am now ou my return to thc troops stationed between the Agueda and the Coa. 1 have the honour to cnclose the report of Mar- shal Sir VV. Beresford on the surprise of a squadron, the 12th light dragoons, 011 the night of the 6th inst. together with a return of the loss on that occasion — Sir. W. Beres- ford employed ihe 4th division, under the command of Gen. Cole, in the attack of Olivenza, which place surrendered at discretion 011 the 15th inst. 1 have the honour to enclose the report of Gen. Cole to Sir W. Beresford, and returns of ordnance, arms, Sic. and prisoners taken ill the place. As Sir William deemed it advisable to oblige the enemy to retire from the province of Estremadura entirely, before he should commence his operations against Bauajos, he moved forward with this view, while Gen. Cole was engaged iu the attack upon Olivenza, as well as to give support aud protection to Gen. Ballasteros's division of Spanish troops, which had been obliged to retire from Freyenal successively upon Xeres de los Cabalieros aud Salvalierra 011 the 1 ith and 14th inst. by a division of Freuch troops under the command of Gen. Maransiu. The Marshal marched on the 15th to Santa Martha, and 011 the i6lh to Los Santos, wheie the British and Portuguese cavalry fell upon ahodv of Hie enemy's cavalry, and took 160 prisoners, and killed and wounded a great many. The cavalry conducted them- selves with the utmost steadiness aad good order. The furnish the Christian elegant ! History of the Life and Actions of our blessed Lord and Saviour. ! To render this Edition ofthe LIFE OF CHRIST more par- ticularly acceptable, no Expense lias been spared to collect the most interesting Subjects for the Engraver, and the Manner the Embellishments are executed reflect equal Credit on the Artist. The Types are New, and cast pur- posely for the Work, and the Paper is of the first Manu- facture. Every Number shall contain twelve Pages of Letter Press, handsomely printed. Every alternate Num- ber a superb Engraving, and the Whole completed iu fifty Numbers. London: published hv J. Stratford, No. 112, Holborn- Hill; sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury; and by all Booksellers and Newsmen. LI ANFAIR FAIRS.— MONTGOMERYSHIRE. IT is purposed and appointed bv the Gentlemen and In- liabilaiits ofthe LLAiNFAIR, and SHEEP FAIR shall always be held 011 the Day pre ceding the present established Fairs of that Town. The next ensuing CATTLE FAIR, in Llanfair, is on SATURDAY, thc EIGHTEENTH of MAY Instant, conse- quently the PIG andSHEEP Fair will be held on FRIDAY, the 17th of llns Month.— Way 6,1811. NEW AVN Montgomeryshire Local Militia. TRAINING AND EXERCISE. " JVJ0T1CE is hereby given to such Persons as are I. N enrolled iu the EASTERN Regiment of Montgo- meryshire Local Militia, anil have 110 L been trained with the Local Militia in any preceding Year, that thev are to assemble at the TOWN HALL, iu WELSH POOL, in the said County, oil THURSDAY, the NINTH Day of MAY, 1811, at 12 o'Clock 3t Noon; and to such Persons as are enrolled in the WESTERN Regiment of Montgomeryshire Local Militia, and have not been trained in any preceding Year, that they are to assemble at the TOWN HALL, in MAI HYNLLETH, on FRI- DAY, the TWENTY- FOURTH Day of May, 1811, al 12 o'Clock at Noon, being seven Days next preced- ing the assembling the Rest of the above named Regi- ments for training antl Exercising ; during which seven ELEGANT ROYAL MAIL COACHES, CROWN HOTEL, LUDLOW. EXPEDITIOUS TRAVELLING FROM LONDON, THROUGH LUDLOW TO AHER VSTWITII. THE Proprietors respectfully beg Leave to inform their numerous Frit nds and the Public ii general, that the ROYAL MAIL COACH, will commence running from the above Hotel, on Wednesday, May the Sth, 1811, and will continue EVERY WEDNESDAY Morning at four o'Clock, through Bishop's Castle, Montgomery, Newtown, Llan- idloes, Devil's Bridge, and arrive at Aberystwith the same Evening. And 011 Saturday, June Ihe 22d, the same will commence running TWICE A WEEK dm mg the Season, viz. Wednesday and Saturday Mornings, at the above- stated Time; performed by the Public's most obedient humble Servants, GREEN. Crown Hotel, I. udlow, WHITEHALL, Bishop's Castle, READE, Montgomery, EVANS, Llanidloes, THOMAS, Devil's Biidtre, and JONES, Royal Hotel, Abeiystwitli ; Who will not be accountable for any Parcels or Luggage, above the Value of £ 5, unless entered and paid for accord- ingly. FARE. £ s. d. Ludlow to Aberystwitli, Inside - - 1 12 0 Ditto, Outside 10 0 N. B. From London, through Worcester and Ludlow, being considerably the best antl nearest Road to All r- ystwith, and tbe Passengers by Ibe Ludlow and London Mail have the Advantage of sleeping the Night at Ludlow. The ABERYSTWITII NEW ROYAL M AIL COACH, arrives in the Evening of the above Days at the Crown Hotel, where Passengers have the Preference of the London Mail the next Morning. * 4* If Parcels are not delivered at the Ludlow and Aberystwith Coach Offices, before ten o'Clock the pre- ceding Evening, there can he no Certainty of snch Pai eels going tbe following Morning; nor will ihe Proprietoi * be accountable for any, so delivered. May 4th, 1611. TO BUILDERS. NEW MARKETS.— WELSH POOL. AT a numerous and very respectable Meeting, con- vened by Advertisement, and held at the Oak Inn, in the Town of Welsh Pool, IT WAS UNANIMOUSLY RESOLVED, THAT from Ihe great Growth of WOOL, and the Manu- facture of BUTTER and CHEESE, in the County of Mont' gomery, and from the Distance of the present Markets for the Sale of each of these Articles, it appears highly neces- sary to this Meeting that a Market should be established for the Sale of them within t lie said County of Montgomery. adlv, TH AT the Town uf WELSH POOL is the most com- modious Situation for the said Markets, and that they be there held— Fur WOOL 011 the FIRST MONDAY after the 10th of JULY; for BUTTER and CBEESE on the FIRST MONDAY after the 20th of SEPTEMBER, and 011 the SIXTEENTH of NOVEMBER. 3dly, THAT a Committee of three be appointed, any two of whom to be capable of acting, to carry the Measure into Effect; and that PRYCE JONES, Esq. Rev. S 1' RYCE, and RICHARD MYTTON, Esq. be such Committee. 4thly, THAT a Subscription be immediately entered into, to defray the necessary Expenses for Advertisements, & c. aud that the Committee be the Treasurers RICHAltU MYTTON, Chairman. VIZ. LOT I. A PIECE of ARABLE LAND, calledSTURDY'S i CROFT, Part of a Farm called Holbrook Farm, adjoining 1 the Turnpike Road leading from Wem to Shrewsbury, and containing 3 Acres or thereabouts, in the Occupation of Mr. Henry Dcakiti, wlto is under all Agreement to give up the Possession thereof at Michaelmas next. LOTIL A MESSUAGE and FARM, called HOLBUOOK, with suitable and convenient Outbuildings, and containing 53A. 2R. 3."> P. or thereabouts, in the Occupation of the said Henry Deakin, as Tenant thereof for the Remainder of a Term, of which 13 Years were unexpired at Lady- Day last, at the yearly R° nt together of £ 47 10s 6d. LOT III. A MESSUAGE or FARM HOUSE, with suit- able aud convenient Outbuildings, and six several PIECES or Parcels of Arable and Meadow LAN D, lying contiguous thereto, containing together, including the Scite of the Buildings, 31 A. 2R. toP. or thereabouts, in the respective Occupations of William I'ulcston and Joseph Robinson, yearly Tenants. LOT IV. A DWELLING HOUSE, with a Garden, Fold Yard, and Outbuildings adjoining, and a Croft of rich Meadow I, and lying contiguous, called JOSEPH'S CROFT, containing LA. 2R. LP. or thereabouts. LOT V. A PIECE of capital Arable LAND, called ROD- PRESENT £ s. Lord Clive 5 5 Sir W. VV. Wynn, Bt. 5 5 R IS/ IV Charles W. W. Wynn, Esq. 3 3 John Winder, Esq. 3 3 John Huiiifl'reys, Esq 3 3 A. D Owen, Esq. 3 3 Richard Mytton, Esq. 3 3 Pryce Jones, Esq. 3 3 Richard Pryce, Esq. 3 3 Edw. Hevward, Esq. 3 3 Edward Farmer, Esq. 1 1 Matthew Jones, Esq. 2 2 R J. Davies, Esq. 1 1 W. P Richards, Esq. 2 2 Geo. Meares, Esq. 3 3 Geo. Gould, Esq. 1 1 Evan Stephens, Esq. 1 1 Rev. Julio Pryce 3 3 Rev. VV Thornes 1 1 Archdeacon Corbelt 3 3 John Lyon, Esq. 3 3 SUBSCRIBERS. d. 0 Rev. W. Browne 0 1) J. Nicholls, Esq. Major Dallas " Ruiit. Griffiths, Esq. "' illia. n Owen, Esq. 0 Henry Foulkes, Esq. 1 0 Messrs. Jones aud o; Griffiths 1 0 Mr. Richard Goolden 1 Edward Pugli ' Thomas Bowen James Roberts Thomas Clarke Edward Cowlcs David Lloyd S. Edwards Morris Jones William Joues Arthur Gardner Thomas Bcdward John Waidson Join Beard 1 3 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 10 0 10 0 10 A Copy of the above Resolutions, together with a List of Subscriptions, is left at the Banking House of Messrs. MF. ARES aud JONES, Welsh Pool, where those Gentlemen who are desirous of promoting this desirable Object are requested to send their Names and Subscriptions. and those non- commissioned Officers who are retained on permanent Pay. Notice is hereby also given to all other Persons who have been sworn and enrolled to serve in the Local Militia of the County of Montgomery, that they are . to appear at Ihe Times and Places undermentioned, to be trained and exercised for 14 Days, exclusive of the Day of arrival at, and returning from, the Head Quar- ters of the Regiment, such Times aad Places having been appointed for such Purposes by the Lieutenancy of the said Count;. j All the Men serving in the Eastern Regiment at the TOWN HALL, in WELSH POOL, in the said County, j on THURSDAY, the 16th Day of MAY next, at 12 j o'Clock at Noon, when and where ttie Non- commis- J sioncd Ofiicers will attend lo give them Billets. All the Men serving in the Western Regiment at i the TOWN HALL, in MACHYNLLETH in the said Countv, on FRIDAY, the 31st Day of MAY next, at j 12 o'Clock at Noon, when and where the Non- com- liiissioned Officers will attend to deliver Billets. All the Serjeants, Corporals, and Drummers in both Regiments who are 011 permanent Pay, are commanded to appear at the Head- Quarters of their respective Regiiueuls seven Days previous to the Day so appoint- ed fur assembling and exercising. Such Non- eommiSr stoned Officers uot appearing at the Times and Places appointed for them to appear, will be reduced to the Ranks, and subject to Trial by a Court Martial. Every private Man ( not labouring under any Infirmity incapacitating him) whoshall notappear at the said times and Places, will be deemed a Deserter, antl if not taken till after ttie Time of such Exercise, will forfeit the Sum of £ 20, atid if not immediately paid, lie will be com- mit ed to the common Gaol, there to remain without Bail or Mainpriza Tor six Months, or the Payment of sucu Penalty. J. LL. JONES, C.' eri of Hie Oeieral Meetings. Man nawr, 55ti April, 1611. FAIR FOR WOOL, BUTTER, AND CHEESE, IN TUE COUNTY OF MONTGOMERY. NOTICE is hereby given, that a Fair will he held for the Sale of WOOL, in the Town of WELSH POOL, annu- ally, on the First Monday after Ihe 10th of July; likewise for BUTTER and CHEESE, 011 the First Monday after the 20lli of September, and on llie 16th of November. The Town of WELSHPOOL is most advantageously situ- ated for the Carriage of the ahove Articles to the principal Seaports aud manufacturingTowns in the Kingdom, having an immediate aud direct Water Conveyance to Chester, Liverpool, and Manchester, by the Montgomeryshire and Ellesmere Canals; and to Shrewsbury, Bridgnorth, Wor- cester, Glocester, and Bristol, by the River Severn, which is navigable within a Mile and Half of the Town of Pool. of the present Timber Bridge, at LONG, in the County of Salop, are requested to send in Proposals to thc Clerk of the Peace of the said Couuly, on or before MONDAY, the 2oth Instant, sealed up, and indorsed, " Proposals for buildiug Long Bridge." A Plan and Specification of I he Work may be seen by applying at Ihe Clerk ot" the Peace's Office, ill the County Hall* Shrewsbury, or to the County Surveyor, at the Canal Office, Ellesmere. The Contractor must be provided with proper Sureties for thc due. Performance ofthe Contract, and for upholding the same for seven Years after the Time of its Completion. Shrewsbury, LOXDA LE, May 7th, 1811. Clerk of the Peace. ~~ SWEDISH SOAR, MILFORD HAVEN, SOUTH WALES. rgnilis NEW SOAP will be found beyond all B comparison the best preparation known for the MILL- ING, & c. OF WOOLLEN CLOTH, & e. and to be a most important improvement. Made only as ordered, aud sold iu CHESTS I'RICE FIFTEEN POUNDS STERLING EACH, con- taining in general aboutTHREE HUNDRED WEIGHT, but regulated always by the current value of LONDON Cuitu SOAP, it bearing the same Price, ORDERS for any quantity not less than a Chest in Post Paul Letters ( enclosing Remittances in Bankers' Paper, or they wiil not be attended to), addressed to the Sole Manu- facturers, THE MILFORD- HAVEN SOAP AND ALKALI COM I'ANY, PEMBROKE, will be executed within threeWeeks' Notice, and delivered free of Expense al auy of the principal Ports 111 the UNITED KINGDOM. No CREDIT whatever. Slump- Office, London, May 7, 181 fJ^ ilE Commissioners of Stamps having received A Information, that great Frauds arc committed on the Stamp- Duty upon Probates of Wills and Letters of Administration, by Executors and others taking upon themselves to administer the Effects of Persons deceased without obtaining Probates of their Wills or Letters of Administration of their Effects, a; d by the Registers of Ecclesiastical Courts neglecting to make out Pro- bates and Letters of Administration on proper Stamps : NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That, by the Act passed in the thirty- seventh Year of his Majesty's Reign, cap. 90, a Peualty of £ H0 is imposed upon every Person who shall administer any Part of the Effects of any Person deceased, without proving the Will or taking out Letters of Administration of the Effects of the Deceased, willim six Calendar Months after his or her Death; aud that the Act of the fifth of William and Mary, cap. 21, not only imposes aPenalty, but declares that it any Clerk or Officer, who, in respect of any Public Office, shall be intrusted to make out any Record, Deed, Instrument, or Writing charged with a Stamp- Duty, shall be guilty of any Fraud, hy making out the same on Parchment or Paper not duly stamped, he shall forfeit his Office : And that the Commissioners will enforce the Pro- visions of the said Acts against all Persons who shall be discovered offending against the same. By Order of the Commissioners, WILLIAM KAPPEN, Secretary. TO CO UN Tit Y SHOP- KEEPEllS AND OTHERS. 1IEREAS a Set of SWINDLERS are now travelling the COUNTRY to solicit ORDERS iu the Names of DAY and MARTIN, Blacking Makers, 97, High Holborn, London; Shop- keepers and others are, therefore, cautioned from the Fraud that is attempted to be practised 011 them, as by paying Attention to the No. . it will easily detect the Counterfeit, many of them having no Number al all ; and Prosecutions, after / ) this Notice, will be commenced against any Persons offering the Counterfeit for Sale. N. B. NO HALF PINTS MADE, London, March SOIh, 1811, NEY'S CROFT, contiguous to the last Lot, aud containing 6A. OR. 8P. or thereabouts. The two last mentioned Lots are in the Occupation of Joseph Robinson, a yearly Tenant. LOT VI. APIECE of rich Arable LAND, called GREEN REANS, containing BA. IR 22P. or thereabouts. LOT VII. THREE PIECES of Arable and Meadow LAND, called respectively YORETON MEADOW, WAT- TON'S CROFT, and MYERS, iu Quantity 19A. oR. ll*. or thereabouts, and lying close lo the Village of Yoreton. LOTVIII. A PIECE of Arable LAND, called DODD'S CROFT, and containing 3A. oR. 3sP. or thereabouts. LOT IX. A PIECE of Arable LAND, called WHITLEY, and containing 2.4. 3R 26P. or thereabouts. LOTX. .4 PIECE of Arabic LAND, called THISTLEY CROFT, lying contiguous to the lastmeutioned Lot, aud containing 3A. lR. 26P. or thereabouts. LOTXI. A PIECE of Arable LAND, called GRAIN WAYS, and containing 3A oR. 2P. or thereabouts. The last six Lots are iu the Occupation of Mr. Wm. Pulestou, a yearly Tenant. LOT XII. A MEADOW, called LARGE MEADOW, and containing 3A. OR. 24P. or thereabouts. LOTXIH. A MEADOW, called LITTLE MEADOW, nnd containing 2.4. tiR. i « P. or thereabouts. Tbe last two Lots aie in the Occupation ofthe said Joseph Robinson, a yearly Tenant. LOT XIV. A PIECE of Meadow LAND, called WOOD MEADOW, with Garden Ground adjoining, and containing together 9A. sR. 34P. or thereabouts, also in ihe Holding of Mr. William Puleston, a yearlv Tenant. LOT XV. A PIECE of Arable LAND, called TIIE THORNLEYS, and containing 3 4.1R. S9P. or thereabouts, and in the Holding of the said Joseph Robinson, a yearly Tenant. LOT XVI. A PIECE of Arable LAND, called the NEW FIELDS, and containing 7A. SR. 2P. or thereabouts. LOT XVII. TWO PIECES of Arable LAND, in Clive Wood, called FURTHER WOOD and NEAR Wool), aud containing together 23.4 3R. 34P. or thereabouts. The last two Lots are in the Occupation of Mr. William Pulcston, a vearly Tenant. LOT XVIII. A PIECE of excellent A able LAND, call- ed the NEW POOL CROFT, aud containing 5A. 0R. 5P. or thereabouts. LOT XIX. A PIECE of LAND, called the PIGCINS- BURY, and containing 3- 4 iR. lP. or thereabouts. The last two Lots are in the Occupation of the said Joseph Robinson, a yearly Tenant. LOT XX. TWO PARCELS of Arable LAND, calledtlic LARGE WOOD, and ANN'SCROFT, with a Garden adjoin- ing, in Quantity together 30.4. lit. 28P. or thereabouts, and in the Occupation of the said William Puleston, a yearly Tenaut. LOT XXI. .4 DWELLING HOUSE, with a Barn, Garden, and 5 Closes of LAND adjoining, situate on the Clive Wood, in the Occupation of Ann Wilson, a yearly Tenant, and. containing together, including the Scite of the Buildings, 10A. OR. 8P. or thereabouts. LOT XXII. A GARDEN, in the Clive, in the Occupa- tion of the said William Piilestun, a vearly Tenant, or his Undertenants, and containinggl Perches, or thereabouts. LOT XXIII. TWO PARCELS of LAND, in the Quarry Field, in Quantity oA. 3R. llP or thereabouts, in the Oc- cupation of the Rev. Laurence Gardner, under a Lease for 21 Years, coinmenciiig25th March, I800. LOT XXIV. A DWELLING HOUSE, Garden, and Appurtenances, in tbe Clive, in the Occupation of John Robinson, a yearly Tenant, and containing OA. 1R. 16P. or thereabouts LOT XXV. .4 DWELLING HOUSE and Garden, in the Occupation lof Benjamin Deakin, under a Lease for 2! Ytars from tlieasth Day of March, ISon ; also some Out buildings and a Gardeu near adjoining thereto, and a Piece of Meadow Land called BACKLANE CROFT, in the Occu- pation of the said Joseph Robinson, a yearly Tenant, aud containing together 2A. 2R. 0P. or thereabouts. LOT XXVI. A PARCEL of Arable LAND, called the BLAKEDOWN, open to Lands of Messrs. Pulestou, in the Occupation of thc said Joseph Robinson, a yearly Tenant, and containing 1.4. oR. oP. or thereabouts. LOT XXVll. SIX CHIEF or Fee Farm RENTS, a- mounting together to £ 31 9s. Od. issuing out of and pay- able half- yearly for the Tithes of Prescott, Nonnillv, or Nonellv, Yeaton, Little Ness, aud Eyton Weston, Adcote Exton alias Evton, Mastock, and tlie Manor of Ford, in the County of Salop. LOT XXVIII. SEVEN other CHIEF or Fee Farm RENTS, amounting together to ^ 6 7s. 5d. issuing out of and payable yearly for Dunthlll Grainge, and a Mill and Lands in Longdon, for Tithes in Stanwardine iu the Wood, for the Tithes of Walcot, Alston, Iludley, and Wellington, for the Rectory of M iddle, and for the Manor of Great VVenlock, in the said County of Salop. For a View of the first 26 Lots apply to the respective Tenants thereof; and further Particulars of the Whole may be known, and a Map ofthe Estates seen, on Applica- tion to Mr VICKERS, jun. Cranmere, near Bridgnorth; to Mr. WYLEY, the Auctioneer, there; or to Mr. NOR- BURY, Solicitor, in Droitwich, Worcestershire. enemy having retired to Gaudalcanal, and the corps under Gen. Maransin having retired thru' the Sierra, the troops were nut in motion to return to the Northward, audio take their stations for the operations of the siege of Bada- jos, and the Marshal met me at Elvas 011 the 21st We reconnoitered Bailajos 011 the 22d, escorted by two light battalions of the German legion, and two squadrons uf Por- tuguese cavalry. They brought three battalions out of the town, which skirmished with our troops ; but 1 have not yet received the returns of our loss upon this occasion, j As the preparations for the siege are nearly completed, , the place would bv this time have been invested, only that on the night of the 23d the Hoods iu thc Guadiana carried away the bridge which Sir W. Beresford, wilh great diffi- culty, constructed under Jurameuha; and the river was 110 longer fordable auy where. Under these circumstances I yesterday desired him to delay the operations of the siege, till he should have been able to re- establish his bridge," or until thc Guadiana should again become fordable; slill keeping Badajos blockaded as closely as might bo in his power. Sin, Olivenza, April 16. My letter of yesterday will have informed your Excellen- cy of the surrender of this place, the particulars attending which 1 had deferred staling, 111 prevent auy delay in yot r receiving this information. " 1 have now the honour to re- port, lhat 011 the night of the isth ( tbe morning of which your Excellency left the Camp), we took possession of un enclosed lunette, which the eucmy had left unoccupied 111 front ofthe San Fransisco gate, and distant fiom Ihe cur- tain about 250 yards. As the only entrance into the work was thro a gate in rear of it, much exposed to a lire of mus- ketry from the place, we were under the necessity of mak- ing another passage for the artillery al the outward angle, which was executed, and a breaching battery ol four guns completed 011 the evening of Ihe 14tli, and I had hopes, as I staled iu my letter to your Excellency of that day, that we should have been able to have got th'e guns into' it 111 the course of the night, but ill which I was disappointed ; for, notwithstanding every exertion was made 011 the part of Ma jor Dixon, of the Portuguese artillerv, it was found impos- sible to effect it, on account ot the badness ot' the road, and the circuit they were obliged to take to avoid the fire of the place. We were, therefore, under the necessity of deter- ring it until the following night, as the lunette was too much exposed to the fire of the place to attempt it iluriu ™ - the day.— H aving succeeded in getting tiie guus into the battery during the night, and got every thing ready before day- break 011 the 15th, ami also established two flanking batteries of field pieces, I sent a summons to the governor, which bringing a refusal to accept thc terms I offered, our fire immediately commenced, and was returned with some spirit from the town. At 11 o'clock a white flag, was hoist- ed, and an officer came out with a letter from the governor a copy of which I have the honour to enclose, and the governor's reply, to which I sent none, and recommenced our lire. After a few rounds 11 w hite flag was again hoisted aud Ihey surrendered at discretion, and the Franciscan Printed Particulars, and a Copy of thc Map, will also he left at the Place ofSale, a Fortnight before the Day of Sale. Gate was taken possession of by ttie grenadier company of Ihe lltli Portuguese regiment.— The choice of llie situa- tion of Ihe batteries, and the expedition with which ( hey w ere completed, do great credit to Capt. Squire's ( chief en- gineer) judgment and activity ; and 1 11111 free to sav that it has been principally owing'to his exertions, mid'those of Major Dixou, that I am indebted for the speedy surrender of Ihe place; and 1 feel great satisfaction 111 saying, that the couduct of the Portuguese artillery employed in the breaching battery was highlv creditable. To the fire kept up hy the British light companies, and the rifle companies of the 60TH and Brunswick regiments, uuder Majors Pear- son and Birmingham, and the flank companies of Colonel Harvey's Portuguese brigade, I principally attribute the trifling loss we sustained. 1 have the honour to inclose the return of the casualties, as also oft he ordnance found in the place, and of the number of prisoneis taken. I have, & c. ( Signed) G. I,. COLE. Casualties in the Allied Army during the Siege of Olivenza. Killed and wounded— i rank and file killed— lo rank and file wounded. Spanish prisoners released—, 3 officers, 80 non- commissioned officers and rank and file. Return qf prisoners taken— 1 colonel, 1 lieutenant- colonel, 1 captain, 6 subalterns, 16 medical officers, 3 commissariat department, 357 non- commissioned officers and rank and file effective, and 96 sick and wounded in hospital. Ordnance— 3 pieces brass, and 9 pieces iron, mounted ; 1 piece bri iss, and 2 pieces iron, unmounted— ammunition tumbrils, 66,500 musket ball cartridges, 3152 lnuskels, and 1592 bayonets. WEDNESDAY, MAY 3. Intelligence to the latter end of February has been re- ceived from the River Plate. The animositv'whirh has sn long subsisted between the Government of'Montc Video and the rebel Junta at Buenos Ayreg, has rather increased mi the part ofthe latter, in consequence of a severe check that they have lately received. Abuut the beginning of Febru- ary, Ihe force that had been sent against Paraguay, under the orders of Gen. Don Manuel Belgrane, was defeated- ail event which produced a very great effect on the inha- bitants of Buenos Ayres. This misfortune, aggravated by tbe certain information that the governor of Montevideo was preparing a formidable attack 011 the town, the focus of the insurrection, iu which be would be jo. tied by 5000 Pi r- tuguese troops from Rio Grande, had considerably abated tbe ardour or llie adherents ofthe Junta. Mr. Fostersailed ou Monday evening from Portsmouth, in the Minerva frigate, for the United States. The Ess x sailed at the same time from Cowes, with Mr. Pinckney. About an hour previous to his going 011 hoard, the Essex fired a salute of 17 guns. Yesterday a Court Martial was held at Chelsea Hospital,- for the trial of Lieut. Col. Johnson, 011 certain charges pre- ferred hy Capt. Bligli. The prisoner pleaded not guilty. Capt. Bligh charges Lient. Col. Johnson w illi having sedi. tiously and rebelliously usurped ihe government of New South Wales, whilst lie ( Capt., Bligh) was governor in chief of that island, under liis Majesty's special commission— lhat he imprisoned him for a considerable period, in viola- tion of his obedience, \ fithoul just grounds; and that he was gnilty of indignities and injuries to his person and go- vernment, unparalleled by any aansaction of a similar na- ture on the records of the country, The Gibraltar Chronicle estimates the enemy's troops which have entered the Peninsula from 1807 to the end of 1810, at 500,000, of which number nearly 300,000 have died by Ihe sword or by disease The Duke of Kent has for " Ome time past made arrange- ments, by which the poor children in his regiment receive the benefit of education on Mr. Lancaster's plan. Two hundred soldiers : n his battcl'ca ijave also becu taught to read ainj write. LONDON. FRIDAY MAY 10. Yesterday his Royal Highness the Prince Regent he'd a Court at Carleton House. About two o'clock his Royal Highness left his private apartments, attend- ed by Co'onel M'Mahon, General Turner, Colonel Bloomfield, and Lord Forbes, and proceeded to Ihe audience room, where Mr. Lancaster was introduced to his Royal Highness by the above attendants? one of them took off Mr. L.' s hat, by his permission, he being one of the Society of Friends, commontv called Quakers. Mr. L. presented to his Rojal Highness the plan for a large building, upou an extended scale, for a school- room. They were most graciously re- ceived, and his Royal Highness was pleased to express his approbation, and promised his patronage and sup- port. It beirg contrary to Mr. L.' s religious sentimeuts to kneel, he was also excused this Court etiquette, which is customary when any thing is presented to their Majesties or the Prince Regent. Yesterday the foundation stone of the intended new bridge from Milbank to Vauxhall was laid amidst the plaudits of more than 2000 persons, by the right honourable Lord D; ndas, as Ihe representative of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, to perform the j ""' vu" V;' eu5 v' , J a -. ., . , • z „_ J /._ „„.„, I—' You wonder al lny severity respecting commercial re- gulations, but if you were in my situation, knowing what I The proposed r. eiv law arrangements, it is supposed, will take place in the course of next week, viz. Sir Thomas Plonier to be Assistant Vice- Chancellor, under Lord Eldon ; and Mr. Garrow to succeed the former, as Solicitor- General to his Majesty. A vessel arrived-,- at Plymouth, from Bayonnc, has brought some interesting intelligence, of which the following particulars have been transmitted : Plymouth, May 8.— By a vessel just arrived from Bayonnc, tbe name of which is, for obvious reasons, concealed, is learnt the following very important intelligence: that a gieat number of French troops had been detached from the French armies inSpain, nearest the Pyrenees, to join, it is supposed, the French armies ill the north of Europe, which clearly makes it appear that Napoleon's subjugation of Spain is at present laid aside. A gentleman who came iu the above vessel states, that the manner in which the march of the French troops is conducted, is a very cunning way. These troops arrive at Rayonne at midnight, stay that night and the following day to refresh themselves, receive Clothes, shoes, & c.— the cavalry, forage, & c. Ou the second night they march from Bayoune as if for Spain again j after having quitted the town, oil the road they make a counter- march, and proceed through that part of France, en secret, to join their comrades in the north of Europe. The misery of the French merchants at Bayoune, and the nearest commercial towns, is in the extreme. VVe learn, by the same conveyance, that Bonaparte, in a late speech of his, to a body of merchants, sent as a deputation from different parts of France to him at theTuilleries, said ceremony. Every thing being arranged fur the com- mencement of the business, Mr. Rennic, the engineer, poured some mortar into the cavity of the foundation stone, antl handed the silver trowel and the glass case, wilh its contents, to Lord Dundas, which his lordship bedded in the cavity, and then spread the morlar in the usual mode; after which, the upper stone, which weighed at least a ton, was lowered upon the first stone. His lordship next took a mallet, and having struck several blows on Ihe stone exclaimed aloud:— " In honour ot' his Koval Highness the Prince Recent, 1 name Ibis bridge the Regent Bririg"; may it benefit tl, e public, and frcm henceforward bear tl.- it name for ever." He then broke on the top of the stone a bottle of wine. Tbe operation was cheered by the voices of the spectators; and a salute of 21 gunj fired, in com- pliment lo his Royal Highness Ihe Prince Regent, and as a notice that the ceremony was concluded. The bridge will consist of seven arches : the middle one will be 110 feet span; the two adjoining arches 106; the two next 1C0; and tbe two land arches 90 feet each, producing a water way of 102 feel, and giving to the whole an extent of 9i0 feet from side fo side. An account laid before the House of Commons states, the total amount of gold monies coined, from the Re- volution, up to the commencement of his Majesty's reign at £ 26,959,795 10s. 2d. By a vessel which has arrived in 46 days from the Brazils, we learn that trade had revived there in some measure, in consequence of new communications hav i ing been opened with ihe interior. The inaikel was still overstocked, however, with British goods. Hides and tallow were at low prices, and so very plentiful, that the store- houses were filled with a quantity suf- ficient, for three years'consumption. Our naval force at the Brazils was employed in cruizing along shore, with Ihe exception of the Foudroyant, ( Admiral De- Courcv's flag ship) which continued stationary at the seat of Government. It was lately stated, that the Speaker of the House of Commons is lo he called up to the Lords, after the present Session. It is said that this is onlv part of a very extensive arrangement, in which Mr. Perceval is to become Lord Chancellor, with a peerage, of course, and oilier stipulations.— Sir T. Plumer, it is understood, is to be the Deputy Chancellor. He is to have the jurisdiction of bankruptcies, which it was at first thought would be reserved to the Chancellor. FROM TiJF LONDON GAZETTE. ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, MAY II. Admiral Lord Gamhier has transmitted to John Wilson Croker, Esq. a letter which his lordship had received froin Capt. Sir George Ralph Collier, of liis Majesty's ship Surveillante, giving an account of his having, on the I st i list, captured La Creole French privateer, of 14 guns and J15 men, on lier first cruise from Bourdeaux. know, you would be much severer than I am : but recollect, gentlemen, iu all your counting- houses I have an ear. for my- self—. I say, recollect that. You may now retire.' This latter part of the accounts from France may be depended on." An importation of Bullion from China, amounting to one million sterling, may be calculated upon speedily to take place. The Chairman of the East India Com- pany announced this important fact, at the General Court of Proprietors, held yesterday at the Company's House, in Leadenhall- street. A new coinage, we understand, is about to bo intro- duced to Ihe public, consisting of silver pieces, oue of which is to pass for three shillings, the other for eightten- pence. The first coinage will be ready for delivery in a few weeks. The Earl of Fingal has arrived in town, bringing with him the Petition of the Roman Catholics of Ireland to the Legislature. Advices from the opposite coast, received to- day, announce the arrival of a ship in Havre de Grace from this country, laden with dollars lo the amount of £ 35,000, it is understood, on enquiry, that several i olher vessels have been regularly entered at the Custom House on the same destination, wilh the same kind of cargoes. These dollars are not the Bank tokens, but Spanish specie, lately imported, HOUSE OF LORDS— THURSDAY, MAY o. PROTESTANT DISSENTING PREACHERS. Lord SIDMOUTII rose, in consequeuce of a notice of his intention to move for leave to introduce a Bill to explain .1— T... 1, A„.„ „ f William and Man . ... • Church, and make the beneficed clergymen reside on their livings, than to be dabbling iu this. There were 3000 dissenting places of worship in the kingdom, besides barns, private houses, & c. and of the Established Church there were only 2310. HE warned the noble lord not to rouse these people ( Dissenters), who had Ihe gift of tongue, lest they should persuade the people they had no right to pay tithes twice. After n variety of observations, tbe bill was read a first time, and Lord SIDMOUTII signified, that on Monday next, he would give notice of the day which he should propose for the second reading.— The bill was ordered to be piinted. VEXATIOUS ARRESTS. The House in a Committee on this bill, Lord ELLEN- BOROUGH objected- to it, as being infinitely more calculated to harass the debtors and injure the creditor, than the law as it now stood.— Lord REDESDALE, the LORD CHAN- CELLOR and Lord MOIRA spoke on it. At length it was agreed to change the amount for which parties may be arrested, from £ 20, as it stood in the hill, to £ 15. A division took place on the clause, which gives a power to arrest a defendant for a sum of £ 10, if the debt be founded . upon a bond, bill of exchange, or promissory note, when there appeared for the clause 7, against it 3— majority 4.— The hill was reported, and ordered to be printed. HOUSE OF COMMONS.— THURSDAY MAY 9. Mr PERCEVAL observed, that in consequence of Ihe bill lately passed in that House having been rejected by the Loins, he thought it necessary to propose some relief to those who might be affected by the rejection of that mea- sure. He then moved for leave to bring ill 11 bill to enable the Lords of the Treasury to exonerate the distillers from sugar from ccrtain duties imposed by Ihe Act ofthe 48th of the King.— Leave was given ; and the hill was brought in. Mr. W. POLE brought up a bill to enable Militiamen in Ireland to volunteer into the army. Read a first time.— On the motion of Mr. POLE, leave was given to bring in a bill to make provision for the wives and families of Irish militiamen, so as to prevent the frauds which now existed in the payment of Allowances.— Mr. Secretary RYDER gave notice, tbat en Tuesday next, he would move for leave to bring iu a hill to permit the interchange of the English and Irish Militia. postscript L0ND0. Y, Monday Night, May 13, 1811. SATURDAY, MAY 11. Sir James Saumarez is arrived in the North Sea. A letter from Gottenburgh, dated the 3d inst. says—" A convoy of thirty- eight sail is arrived at Kjeuso ; several ships of the line ( it is said eleven), and among them the Victory, are in the Flemish roads, with some frigates. Admiral Reynolds arrived some time ago with four sail of the line: a convoy has already been appointed by Sir James Saumarez for the Baltic, which it is understood will sail with the first fair wind." The statement in some of the papers of hostilitie having occurred between the Prussians and French, at Colberg, is not confirtred; another Anholt mail ar- rived yesterday, without mentioning any such cir- cumstance. Still, however, the idea of war between France and Russia is not abandoned ; on the contrary, the expectation of a rupture is very strongly held out 111 some private letters. The German papers received by this mail contain the following statements: Constantinople, March lfi.— The Grand Seignior has rejected the propositions of pence which the Court of Russia lately made to Ii in, and persist* in I lie resolution of continuing the war with tli- jt power. In consequence, lie is busily occupied iu raising eon- tnvrntsand armaments of every description. Berlin, April 23.— The day before yesterday II-, e Frrnch Gen. and Envoy Ex'raorrlinarytothe Court of Russia, Count Lauriston, s'el out for St. Petersburg!!. A mail from Jamaica arrived yesterday. The papers contain accounts from Mexico to tbe middle of February, from which it appears that the rebellion is nearly extin- guished in that province. The insurgents have every where given way before the Government troops. Mer- cado, who had taken a position 111 the Barrancas, with a strong corps and 14 pieces of cannon, after repeated attacks was ultimately dislodged from it, and obliged to retreat with a considerable loss of men and the grealer part of the artillery. By a dispatch from Ge- neral De la Cruz, it appears that the remainder of the insurgents had surrendered on promise of pardon, which was granted to them, and they were ordered to proceed to their several homes. The mail brings us unwelcome confirmation of what has been for some weeks reported, that French priva- teers are fitted out in American porls, and take shelter there after cruizing against British shipping in the West Indies. The Mariner, of Liverpool, which arrived at Jamaica on the 3d of March, on her passage, ten leagues to the eastward of Deseada, was boarded by the Clta- ryhdis brig of war, and was informed, that fivelieavy privateers, manned with Frenchmen, and most of them carrying 20 guns, equipped in American ports, were • s cruizing in that latitude, and that several vessels of war were on the look- out for them, fe The Prince Regent, it is said, has been advised by the law officers, liiat he cannot, while Regent, accept the Fret dom of the city of Loudon. The latest letters from the Continent state, that the late Governor of Aniboyna had been shot, hy order of the French Government, for not having Ittnger and more effectually resisted the approach of the British troops from taking possession of the Island. Mr. Pitu'kney has re- Sanded from the Essex frigate, in which he was intending to proceed to the United States, it having been discovered that a disorder pre- vailed 011 board the ship, by which 150 of the crew wete. incapacitated. What is the nature of the com- plaint has not been satisfactorily ascertained, but it is called the influenza, and its ellecls are considered neither fatal or permanent. It is understood, liiat Ihe motive for the immediate departure of Mr. Foster to the Republic, is the intelli- gence which has been received of a prodigious activity in the American ports to fit oul privateers in the . French name, and under French colours, but actually supported by the properrty, and navigated for the iaterest of the republican owners. As the law now stands between the United States and this country, vie are very apprehensive thai any negotiation 011 this fc su iject will be ineffectual, and tiie mischief. may be to <* an incalculable extent. ' the Toleration Acts of Mary, and of the'iyth of the King. To his motives, anil the spirit which prompt- ed liiin, he had 110 doubt their lordships would give a kind and liberal interpretation. The correction of the abuses, which is the object of his bill, was a matter of anxious solicitude to all parties who feel in any degree w hat is due to the honour and sanctity of religion. It was a lamentable consideration, that the history of our country presented us with a painful and disgusting catalogue of the effects of intolerance and persecution, which would be found to have belonged to all sects who had ever enjoyed a predominancy, under whatever name that pr< dominancy was denominated. The Reformation was, in his lordship's opinion, far from au acra of liberality Tl. e l- eign of William aud Mary was the earliest time lo which that honourable designation could be given. Of the enlarged views of William his lordship spoke in terms of just panegyric; he deserves the praise and the gratitude of Englishmen, not only for what he accomplished, but for what he attempted, and which the illiherality of llie times did not sutler him to carry iuto effect. The Act of Toleration his lordship characterized as a monument. « f wisdom, and deserving the highest en- comiums, whether we consider the sound policy and liber- ality of Ihe act, or its effects upou the peace and happiness of the people. Persons claiming the benefits of this act were of a regular defined description, as set forth in the preamble ; but lhat act as well as that of the 19th Geo. 3d, had of late received a novel interpretation. The practice lias been, al the Quarter Sessions, to demand and obtain certificates nudcr these acts, which certificates operate as exemptions from the militia, from serving 011 juries, & e. and this is done by persons not dissenters, as the term was understood at the passing of Ihe act, but very frequently by a description of persons totally devoid of every necessary qualification, altogether unfit for the functions into which lliey thus forwardly intruded. If religion be the main stay of a well- ordered Commonwealth, if it he the source from which truth and morals are derived, and every virtue which ornaments society, was it not essential that the fountains from which it is drawn should not be polluted by vice or ignorance? He did not wish lo dwell upon their gross deficiency as to intellectual qualifications, w ere i t uot for the self- appointment of these teachers of religion. His lordship here gave a statement of the number and condition of persons thus officiating, as reported to him from two Archdeaconries. Under the shelter of tlie Toleration Act, men had thrust themselves into the characters of teachers of religion, who had shortly before been engaged in some of the humblest and most degrading offices of life— not that be would make any reflection injurious to the humble walks of life; but what lie complained of was, that men were suffered to thrust themselves into situations, for which, from former habits, they must be altogether unqualified. If the true meaning of the act could bear this latitude of interpretation, it would become their lordships to correct an evil of the most serious nature; hut lie contended, as well from the act itself, as from the interpretation w hich it had received iu different parts of the country, that its true meaning is far different. In Devonshire, in Norfolk, and in Buckinghamshire, improper applications had been refused, and 110 oue has ever heard of a mandamus moved for ill consequence. His lordship then read some extracts from Ihe Toleration Act, and from the Act of Sir G. Saville, which was au enlargement of the former, and in both cases shewed that the benefits of these acts were to be extended to persons already contemplated as Dissenting Ministers. Under these circumstances, lie thought it necessary that both Magistrates aud Dissenters should have the advantage of description. His lordship recounted the different sects of Dissenters recognised by the act of William and Mary, and remarked, that hy the spirit of that statute Quakers were excused from taking oaths, following tlie liberal spirit of that statute lo include in the list of qualified persons those who had been appointed to congregations; hut he would nut apply the same principle to persons not so appointed. His lordship argued for the adoption of some measure of regulation, as likely to produce the happiest results; Mini in his mind it was highly necessary to correct the dangerous evils arising from self- appoiutmenls. He should propose, that in order to entitle any man to obtain a qualification as a preacher, lie should have the recommend- ation of at least six reputable householders of the con- gregation to which he belonged, and that he should actually have a congregation which was willing to listen to his instructions. With regard to itinerant preachers, he proposed that tliey should be required lo bring testimonials from six householders, stating them to he of sober life and character, together with their belief that they were qualified to perform the functions of preachers. These were ilie objects w hich he had in view hy llic bill w hich he meant to submit to their lordships. As to tiie causes of the increase of Dissenters, lie doubted whether tliey could he known 11 it li accuracy. His lordship slated what in his mind might correct the evil in part,— abolishing pluralities, anil ihe erecting of churches, of which he said, there is a great want. At present we have a church established iu name, hut in reality sectarian II is lordship concluded by saying, tbat every well- minded Dissenter, as well as every member of the Established Church, must perceive the absolute necessity of regulation. His lordship then moved for leave to bring in a Bill for explaining and amending the Tolera- tion Acts of William and Mary, and 19th of the King, and lhat il now he read a first time and printed. Lord HOLLAS D said, that so far from being convinced of the necessity of any such bill, he was now more than ever hostile to its enactment. Tl; e noble loid wished to start from a fundamental error, which it had been the object of I be Toleration Act to do away, that was.— that llie regula- tion of these matters belonged to the Government. With respect to what his lordship had observed upon the lower ranks of soeit. ty, and their interfi rence upon the subject of religion, there was something illiberal, not in Ihe motive ( that he was convinced was pure), but in the application. Religion, in his mind, might be compared lo a foot- hall, quiet, it let alone, but which any knave or fool niig" in motion, when once agitated The Toleration . not to be meddled with, unless of necessity. With respect to that Act, he would U6T! the words of the Ministers them selves upon another occasion, principiis ohsta. His lordship deferred his opposition till the bill should arrive at another stage. Eari ST V NHOPF. though! it would be better for the noble viscount ( Sidiuouth) lo correct tbe abases in tbe Established CAPTURE AND DESTRUCTION OF FIVE FRENCH FRIGATES. We are enabled to announce a brilliant exploit which has been achieved ill the Mediterranean by liis Majesty's frigates Active, Ampliion, Cerberus, and Acorn sloop of war:— This gallant little squadron, according to private accounts from Gibraltar, fell in with a squadron of five French frigates in the vicinity of Corfu, which the) attacked, and after an action of considerable length, his Majesty's frigates succecded in capturing two of I hem, ' and completely des- troying the other three. Government have only received notice of the affair by Telegraph, and the dispatches, with the particulars, are supposed to be on tlieir way, aud are hourly expected.—- The Thracian sloop, arrived at Ports mouth, brought the account from Gibraltar, from whence she sailed about the 24th ult. Nothing further is known with respect to this gallant achievement, except tbat Capt Iloste, of the Ampluon, had the misfortune to be so badly wouuded ill the arm, as to render amputation necessary, and tbat the French commander 011 the occasion was Dubourdieu. The letters from Gibraltar also communicate, that a fleet had sailed for England nnder convoy of the Franchise frigate, but no intelligence is contained in them from Spain of which we were not already made acquainted. Notwithstanding the general opinion ill this country that La Pena had been aequilted of all the charges exhibited against him on account of liis conduct at the battle of Barrosa, there is reason to believe that the contrary is the fact. The Court was sitting on his case when the last advices left Cadiz. A gentleman who left Cadiz in the last packet from thence confirms this statement, and adds, that the General was divested of liis guard of honour until the termination of the court martial. The General appears constantly in the street unattended, but not iu uniform. Government have ordered out fresh troops for Cadiz. Seveial regiments of cavalry are under immediate orders to embark at Portsmouth for that destination. Some doubts are entertained ill the papers of to- day of the Russian troops having been withdrawn from Fiuland, and marched to the frontiers of Poland : we have seen letters to day from the Continent which establish the fact, as well as that the Fiench are using the gieatest exertion in fortifying Stettin and Dantzic. THE LOAN.— At length the Loan for the current year is about to he contracted for. Tl. it, morning Mr, Perceval notified in the usual way to the Bank of England, that 011 Wednesday 11101- tiing next, at 11 oVlock, he should he ready to see such gentlemen as were inclined to bid for the loan for the service of the present year, to arrange with them the particular stock in which the biddings are to take place, as well as other preliminaries. A copy of the communica- tion to the Bank was read by Mr. Hasc to the gentlemen of the stock exchange. The following is a list of bidders on the occasion :— Messrs. Baring, Batlie, aud Co. Messrs. Reid, Irving, Jackson, and Co. Messrs. Barnes, Ricardo, and Co and Messrs. Robarts, Curtis, and Co. By one of the recent City Failures, Lucien Bonaparte lias sustained a loss of £ 8000. When at Malta, he ordered that sum to be remitted to England oil his account, and, unfortunately for hiin, it was transmitted to ihe House in question, which, within the last fortnight, has appeared in the Gasette. I11 the House of Commons this evening, Mr Whitbread gave notice that 011 the 30th inst. lie should bring forward a motion for a Committee on the State of the Nation, iu which he would propose a permanent measure to provide for a Regency, in case of any future suspension of the Royal faculties, and thereby prevent the confusion and in- convcuiencc the country had already twice felt from such cause. Yesterday the following Bulletin was shewn at St. James's Palace:— " Windsor Castle, itivy 11— His Majesty continues much in the same state as last week." Whatever reports may have been circulated through the medium of diurnal publications, to agitate the public mind iu respect to liis Majesty's health, we are assured from undoubted authority, that his Majesty forthese two days past, has experienced a most important alteration for the better, in his mental faculties. Within that period, his progress towards recovery has been most manifest, and far surpassing the most sanguine expectations of his medical attendants — Courier. Three pev Cent. Consols. 65?. sermon by the Rev. W. Marsh, M. A. vicar of Basilden, and lecturer of St. Lawrence, Reading, for the beuefit ofthe London Society for promoting Christianity among the Jews, amounted to £ 40. os. 2d. . Annual Subscribers. Mrk. Corbet, Sundorn.. £ 110 Miss Linwood 0 ] 0 6 i Mr. Richard France, Shrewsbury..'. 1 I 0 About oue o'clock in the afternoon of Monday last, the air being unusually warm, and the wind at S. E. we were visited hy several loud'clapS of thunder, ( 110 lightning per- ceptible), w hich was accompanied by a heavy showu'r 01 rain, succeeded for a short time hy a fall of hailstones, or rather pieces of ice, very various 111 size and form, measur- ing from 2 to 7 inches in circumference. Upwards of 300 puues were broken in the hot house, & c. of Miss Windsor, in this town ; and llie skylights of several houses have been much damaged. In consequence of this unusual occur- reyce, great apprehensions ore expressed for the safety of tlie orchard fruit, which in the cider couutics a few days before promised to be a very productive crop. Monday se'nnight the Royal Assent was given by com- mission to au act for making and maintaining a road from the Wem and Whitchurch load to the Saudford aud lloduct road, in this comity. A fine boy, about four years old, was nearly burnt to death in Barker- street in this town yesterday evening, in cousequence of being left in the house, without a proper person to take care of it. The present forward state of the different kinds of Grasses is favourable for the Stock Farmer; and many who, two months hack, expected to have been under the necessity of expending large sums for the purchase of hay, & c. have sufficiently provided for the stock of their farms without incurring that expeusc. General Hill, on his return to Portugal, will have the command of the army 011 the Guadiana. According to the London papers of Monday, the General and suite sailed from Portsmouth on Sunday last. The water in three of the troughs 011 Newmarket Heath was poisoned a few days ago, and those valuable race- horses, Pirouette avid Dandy, the property of Lord Foley; tbe Eagle Colt, the property of Sir F. Standish ; aud Spaniard, have all died, 111 consequeuce of drinking it. Tho excrucia- ting torture these poor animals suffered previous to their dissolution was dreadful iu the extreme. The value of the four which have died is estimated at tittle less than 7 or 8OU0I. Two other horses remain in a ( dangerous stale.— They were all entered for the Claret Stakes.— 500 guineas reward have been offered for the discovery of the perpetra- tor of this diabolical act: and it is said the Jockey Club have resolved to offer an additional reward of 1000 guineas, and an annuity of £ 100 a year, to any person who will furnish a clue, by which they may be discovered. At the annual meeting last week, ofthe General Society for tlie promotion of Sunday Schools in England, Wales, Ireland, & c. it appeared, that 88 new schools have been opened ; that the zeal for conveying instruction through the medium of Sunday Schools appears in no degree abat- ed; that they are attended with tbe most beneficial effects to the children of Ihe poor, of which the Committee have recently received many unequivocal testimonies. The Society's patronage in Wales begins to display itself in a manner which promises the most happy results, there now- being scarcely a district remaining where it. beneficial Influence has not beeu felt. Amongst the very liberal subscriptions for the Portu- guese, the sum of £ 2000 appears from the Bank of England, ,£ 1000 from the East India Company, and £ 525 from the shipbuilders of the port of London.— The subscription for the British prisoners in France is uow about £ 34,000. Several persons being under prosecution for purchasing guineas at a price beyond their legal value, it will be proper to state, that by an Act of Elisabeth it is declared, that " any person who shall exact, demand, or receive for any of the current coin of the realm, more than the legal current value thereof, shall be deemed guilty of felony." The Norisian prize is this year adjudged to the Rev. John Milliner, Dress Maker, Hosier, and Glover. MRS. 11. PLLLTCHARD RESPECTFULLY informs her Friends and the Public in general, she is now in LONDON, selecting an Assortment of MILLINERY, DRESSES, HOSIERY, aud GLOVES, which she will have the Pleasure to offer for Inspection to those win) oblige her w ith a Call 011 MONDAY NEXT, the 20th Instant. Gratefully embraces this Oppor- tunity of tendering her warm Acknowledgements for the liberal Favours she has been honoured w ith, assuring her Friends and the Public, 110 Assiduity shall be spared to select the most Fashionable and choiccst manufactured Articles in her various Professions; her Charges shall be moderate, and the greatest Attention paid to their Orders. Princess- Street, May 15, 1811. MI SS DAMES LAN 15 * BEG Leave lo inform their Friends and the Public they shall have tei offer to Iheir Notice an elegant Assort- ment of MILLINERY, DRESSES, PELISSES, & c. ou Miss LANF.' S Return from LONDON, where she is now selecting Fashions for the present Season, which will be ready for Inspection oil MONDAY, the 20lh Instant. Market- Square, May 14th. A. W ATSON, WITH Gratitude* returns Thanks to her Friends* the Ladies of Shrewsbury and its Vicinity, for the very liberal Encouragement she has experienced since her Com- mencement in Business, and trusts, by Attention, to merit a Continuance of their Favours. A. W. respectfully informs them she intends shewing her FASHIONS on MO IS DAY, thettith Instant. St. John's Hill, 14th Mai/% 1811. MILLLNEUY, FANCY DRESSES, & c. ~ M. P. LARTY, 61' CCESSOR TO ULISS PARTON, RESPECTFULLY informs her Friends and the Public, her FASHIONS will be ready for Inspection, oil MONDAY, the 2otb Instant; aud humbly solicits their Patronage. St. John's Street, May 15th, 1811. Taddy, M. A. late'Fellow of Trinity "( 5oliege, Cambridge, for his essay oil the following subject -.— The divisions of Christians are not inconsistent with the truth of Christi anity. Parliamentary Reform.— A very interesting case 011 this subject came 011 to be tried at " the Wiltshire Quarter Ses- sions, at Salisbury, 011 the 24th ult. in the shape of an appeal by an independent inhabitant of the borough of Wootton Bassett, against the poor rate, which he insisted Messrs. Cripps, Maskelyne, and others, the parish officers, had fraudulently made subservient to the election purposes of the late patrons of the borough : Ist, hy inserting the names uf 15 persons as occupiers of houses, in which they did not actually reside, and which in many instances were either mall- houscs, pigeon- houses, or out houses, and iu other instances were houses occupied hy widows, paupers, or olher persons ; and 2dly, by omitting to insert the names of several persons ( their political opponents), although occupying rateable liouses. The appellant proceeded to establish the facts applicable to the case of each individual, by sufficient evidence, which the Respondents were unable to answer. The Earl of Radnor, who presided as Chairman of the Sessions, after alluding to the motives of tbe Pal ish Officers, some of whom were present in Court, and animad bilk Mercer, Woollen and Linen Draper, BERKELEY BAYLEY RESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and Ihe Public, that Mr. HUDSON is uow in LONDON, selecting every Article that is NEW in the above Branches, which will be ready for Inspection 011 MONDAY NEXT, the SJth Instant. Corn- Market, May ISth, 1811. ' LINEN DRAPERY GOODS, & c. WILL commence SELLING OFFat very REDUCED PRICES, on SATURDAY, the lltli instant; con- sisting of Prints, Muslins, Sarsnets, Shawls, Laees, Linens, & LC. at a Shop in OX- LAN E, a few Doors from the Butter- Cross Shrewsbury, ith May, 1811. MR. BLAIR, DENTIST, RESPECTFULIY informs the Ladies and Gentlemen of SHREWSBURY aud its Neighbourhood, that he is arrived at Mr. VINCENT'S, Brazier, Sboplatch.— His Stay will be to the 251h Instant— Letters or Messages, addressed as above, will be duly attended to. His Tooth Powder and Brushes are sold as usual at Mrs. HARNETT'S, Mr. NIOHTINGALE'S, Mr. HULME'S, Mr. HARLEY'S, and Mr. BURREY'S. Shreioslrury, May nth, 1911. MILLINERY AND DRESS- MAKING. MESSDAMES DAVIES, ^ 717- lTH every Sentiment of Gratitude for the very V V flattering" Encouragement they have experienced, beg most respectfully to announce to the LADIES of OSWESTRY and its " Vicinity, that S. D. is JUST RETURN- ED FROM LONDON, with a fashionable Assortment of Articles in tbe above Branches, which w ill be ready for their lnspection 011 THURSDAY, the lGth Instant, and which Ihey trust will meet with the Approbation of those Ladies w ho will please to honour them w ith a Call. Cross- Street, Oswestry, May 14, 1S11. SHREWSBURY, 15, 1811. WEDNESDAY, MAY MARRIED. Wednesday last, at Catthorpe, Leicestershire, by the Rev. S. P. Harpur, Mr. Weaver, Artist, of this town, to Susanna, elde, t daughter of the late Rev. John Pyefinch, Rector of Pulverbatch, and ol the first portion of Westbury, in this county. Last week, at Sampford- Arundell, the Rev. William Prockter Thomas, of Drake' s- plaec, Somer ' etshire, ' o Miss Baj ley, daughter of the la'e Petei Baylev, Esq. of Nantwich, Cheshire. DIED. On the 7th inst. Mr, Richard Wilding, sen. butcher, of this town; esteemed in every connexion of life. At Upton on Severn, Mrs. Houston, wife of Lieut.- Colonel Houston, alid third daughter of William Whitmore, Esq. of Dud- maston Hall, iu tins county. On the 7th inst. Mrs. Edge, wife of Mr. Edge, of the Swan Inli, W hitch urcli. Lately, at Alkington, near Whitchurch, aged 77, Mr. Robert Long, farmer. Yo. terday se'nni° ht, tiuiver ally regretted and esteemed, Mrs. Coleman, wife of ThomasCoicu, an, Esq. Leominster. Monday last, Mr. Samuel Ftwtrell, hop- dealer, Frankwell, ed 51. ' On the3d inst. Mr. H^ yivard, maltstar, Oswestry. On the 6th inst. Mr. Wright, of Hatton Grange, in this county. On the 7th inst. in London, in the 80ih year of his age, Richard Cumberland, Esq. Author of " The Ob- ervei; ke. Sic.— His most popular play was, " Tlie West Indian." Mr. Cumberland viae universally allowed to be a profound scholai, as well as an able writer in \ juions departments of literature, and a poet ot no inferior class. He was the son of Dr. Cumberland, Bishop ot K- lmore, by the 3 oungest daughter of the celebrated Dr. Bentlev, and was born February 19th, 1132. Lately, atthe Red Lien, Salftml, aged 67, the celebrated Sieur Re.-, a mar. w ho- c fame as a Conjurer has long been trumpeted fiom u ake to wake, fair to fair, and lace lo race, throughout Ihe United Kingdom. He was, in 1tis calling, esteemed an licnest man, and had no deception but that \ v h'S h lielonged to his cops and balls. Lateh , at Middleton, Scotland, James Campbell, E q. By the most unwearied iudu. tty, and the most sordid habits- he had, in the course of a long life, raised hithsel; from the humble station of a ditcher, to the po se- sion of upward- of 20, COOL which, at his death, devolved upon about 20 poor persons, very distantly related to him, Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Blakeway:— House- Visitors, Mr. Walton aud Mr. Ward. — Atthe general half- yearly board, oil Tuesday, the 71I1 inst. Dl'. T. iyleur was elected 1' liysician Extraordinary to theCharityr Saturday last arrived at the Talbot Inn, Major- General Ganimell, of the 1st Guards, to inspcct the Local Militia of Shropshire and North Wales. The collection at the doors of St. Chad's church, 01: Sun- day morning last, after a mast excellent aud appropriate the Parish Officers directed tn pay all the costs of the a ppeal — This decision proves lhat the law is not so defective as it has been represented, and it is hoped, the example will ope- rate as a wholesome lesson to Pai iali Officers of many other boroughs in the kingdom, where similar stratagems are adopted to trick the independent inhabitants ot their right of election. A fat ewe, of the New Leicester breed, 5 years old, bred and fed hy Mr. Wm. Parker, of Siddiugton, 011 grass, buy, and turnips only, was lately killed by Messrs. Boultoii and Wilkins, butchers, Cirencester; the carcase of which, w ith the head, weighed 173lb.; the bead alone, only 5lb.; loose fat 21 Jib. We understand lhat Mr. Samuel R'ickclifle, of Boston- place, has undertaken, for a considerable wager ( 2' XlOgs. to longs.) to ride 3000 miles in 30 successive days— i. e. 100 miles a day for a mouth— within a few weeks; lie usinsr as many horses ns lie pleases for the exploit The w ager is laid with Mr. Codil, who resides near Lincoln. Some time ago Mr. Rockcliffe rode, 011 one liorsc, from London to Boston, a distance of ] 15 miles, between seven o'clock in the morn- ing and seven 111 the evening.— Globe. On Thursday night, an alarming fire broke out on the premises of " Jr. D. Smith, at Frocester, which raged with such fury that in about two hours, the house, together with ail adjoining barn, were burnt to the ground. The whole of the dairy utensils, slock of cheese, four pigs, and some grain were destroyed ; and we are sorry to add, that 110 part of the property was insured, Mv. Smith's niece and a fe- male servant, who were the only part ofthe family that slept in the house, had both been in bed some time; when the former was happily awoke by the noise made by a cat and kittens, surrounded hy the flames in an upper apartment; j and the servant was with some difficulty rescued from the j danger of suffocation. , MARKET HERALD. Price of Grain in our Market on Saturday last— I Wheat 13s. 4d. to 14s. 6d.— Barley 5s. lOd. per Bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 7s. 6d. per c istomary measure of 57 quarts. Mark- Lane, May 10. This day the market has several fresh arrivals of Wheat, and from a continuance of the demand, last prices are nearly maintained.— Barley, with Malt, heavy in sales ; but few Beans and Peas of cach description, which keep their prices.— There are also some further arrivals of Oats, with tolerable quantities on hand, and sales thereof named neatly at our last quotation. Current Price of Grain per Quarter as under :— Wheat 64s. to 92s. j White Peas 00s. lo 00s. Barley 32s. to 39s. ! Oats 22s. to 26s, " Beans 50s. to 36s. | Mill 64s. to 70s. Fine Flour. T5s. toSOs.— Secon ts 70s. to 75s. per = ack. MAY 13.]— The fresh arrivals of Wheat to- day make a consider- able supply ; sales heavy, at a reduction in price of about 2-. per quarter — Barley rather cheaper.— Malt dull sal::.— \\ bite Pt- as likewise somewhat low'er; Giev, and Beans of the iwo k'nd., marly at last prices.— There are t ot many fresh arrivals ol O. ils, but considerable quantities on hand, and sales thereof al- a quoted somewhat cheaper, ASSIZE OF BREAD, Set the 14th day of May, 1811, for the Town antl Liberties of Shrewsbury, to take place on Saturday next. lb. os dr. f Whenten ) Household White . ( ditto , , S Wheaten Twopenny loaf < ,, , . THEATRE, SHREWSBURY MR. CRISP .. t , .... „. j . .. U munis U. SLV, MONDAY, MAY So, and TUESDAY 21, assuredly the last night of the Company performing, being announced to - Act in Wolverhampton, on Wednesday the 22d. On MONDAY Evening, MAY' 20, 1811, by Desire of the OFFICERS of the WEST and NORTH SHROPSHIRE REGIMENTS of LOCAL MILITIA, Goldsmith's cele- brated Comedy of SUE STOOPS TO COJYQUER. Young Marlow, Mr. CRISP. End of the Comedy— Song " YE GI. OO. WY CAVES," by Mr. LEY, his first Appearance here. To which will be ailded the Musical Farce of NO SONG NO SUPPER. Margarctta, Mrs. CRESWF. LL, from the Theatre Royal Dublin, lier first Appearance here. To begin ut 7 o'Clock — Places for the Boxes as usual. O11 TUESDAY Evening, MAY' the 21st, tbe Comedy of THE POOR GENTLEMAN. With tbe Musical Farce of ROSIJVA. Being positively the last Night of the Company performing till the Season. WANTS A SITUATION, 4 MIDDLE- AGED MAN, who is perfectly qualified J\. for the Place of BUTLER in a Gentleman's Family. An undeniable Character can be produced.— Apply to THE PRINTER, if by Letter, Post paid. May 14,1811. TO CLOCK AND WATCH MAKERS. WANTED immediately, a JOURNEYMAN CLOCK MAKER and a WATCH MAKER. Steady, good Workmen may have constant Employment and good Wages, 011 Application, ( post- paid) 10 E. MATHEWS, Welsh Pool. HIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, that the POOR of the PARISH of WEM, will be LET TO FARM for the Term of one or three Years, as shall be then agieed upon. Any Persons desirous of l iking them, are requested to' give iu tlieir Proposals in Writing, to Mr. THOMAS SANE- LAND, one uf the Overseers of the said Parish, on or before the 20th Day of May Instant, for the Consideration of a Committee appointed for that Purpose; and 011 ihe 24th Day of the same Month there will be a GENERAL MEET- ING, between the Hours of two aud four o'Clock iu the Afiernovn, to make au Appointment. N. B. Whoever is appointed will be expected to bring forward undeniable Security. WILLIAM BICKERTON, Vestry Clerk. Penny loaf, or two ? halfpenny loaves $ To ™ S> M Threepenny loaf .„ Sixpenny loaf ..... , Twelvepenny loaf 0 4 0 5 0 3 0 1 0 8 Household 0 11 J Wheaten O 13 ) Household 1 1 S Wheaten 1 10 ? Household 2 3 j Wheaten 3 5 ) Household 4 7 7 15 5J 10$ 14 14 5 13 10 10 4 • V Kj* All Wheaten and Household Bread mtiil be made of Wheal only.— Wliealen to be marked with a lar^ e \ V.— Household with a huge H. TO BE l- OLD, APLAIN, neat TRAVELLING CARRIAGE, with a Barouche Seat.— For further Particulars enquire of Mr. MORRIS, Pride Hill,— This Advirthemt iit will not be continued TO DRUGGISTS AND GROCERS. TO BE LET, For a Term of Years, if desired, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY", AVERY eligible new- built HOUSE and SHOP, remark- ably well situated for Business, near the MARKET PLACE, in the Town of ELLESM ERE, in tlie County of Salop, late in the Holding of Mr. WILLIAM SCOTT, Drug- gist and Grocer. The STOCK IN TRADE of the said William Scott ( which is small, and recently laid in) may be had at a fair Valuation. — For Particulars apply to Mr. CHAKI. ES HU'GIIES, Tanner, or Mr. F. LEE, Solicitor, El:- smere. Such ofthe Creditors if the said William Scott who have not executed the Deed of Assignment, are respectfully informed, that if tliey do not execute the same 011 or before the 6th of June next, they will be excluded all Benefit arising therefrom. Ellesmere, 13th May, 1S1I. COURT CALLMORE, . NEAR MONTGOMERY, rpo COVER this SEASON ( 1311) at £ 2 2s. each Mare, A and 2s. tid. the Groom, ( llie Money to he paid at Mid- summer next, or charged One Guinea more) CONTRACT, A beautiful brown Horse, eightYears old, 16 Hands high, a sure Foal getter, and his Stock are extremely promising ; he was hied by Lord Osbourne, got by Overtoil, Dam by Highflyer out of Fair Barba a by Eclipse: for further Pedigree, vide Racing Calendar. BELLEROPHON; A beautiful dark chesnut Horse, seven Years old, 15 Hands three laches high, of uncommon Power, Make, and Action ; he was got- by Old Glaticus, his Dam Petrowna own Sister to Cheshire Cheese.— A sight of the Horse, and reference to tbe Stud Book, will convince any Person who is a Judge, that there is 110 Stallion better calculated to gst Hunters or King's Platers. Belleroplion will attend at Welshpool every Monday ; Myfod every Tuesday; Bishop's Castle every Friday; Clun, Clnuton, Kemploii, The Moor, Churchstoke, and Chirbury, every Saturday; aud tbe rest of his Time at Home, during theScasbn. N. B. Mares not stinted last Season, or this, covered at Half- price. Good Grass for Marcs at Gs. per Week, and every At- teu'. io- j paid Shcm: open Buys if required. E. and A. PHILLIPS, Dress and Pelisse Makers, Shrewsbury, MOST respectfully beg Leave to inform their Friends, the Ladies of Shrewsbury and its Vicinity, that they have COMMENCED Business opposite the Stamp Office, in DOGPOLE; and trust, from a Series of Years' Experience with Miss PRICHARDS, that they will be enabled to execute such Orders as Ladies may be pleased to favour them with, iu such a Manner as will ensure a Share of general Support. A P. is now in LON DON, selecting for the present Season the most prevailing aud fashionable GOODS, which they will have the Pleasure to offer for INSPECTION ou MONDAY NEXT, the 20th Instant; and trust that they will be found worthy of Attention. Shrewsbury, May 14Ih, 1811. ~ CAEREINION 1NCLOSURE. npHE Commissioner appointed by Parliament for divid- J. ing, allotting, and inclosing the Commons and Waste Lauds in the Manor of Caereiuion Iscoed, hath set out all the Public aud Private Carnage Roads ( except those that are iutcuded to be stopped up, and such as are to pass over Allotments) through and over the Commons and Waste Lands in the Townships of Llanfair, Rhiewhiriarth, Math- ratal, and Cynbinfa; he l'. ath also ascertained them by Marks of trigging, and prepared aud signed a Map in which they are accurately laid down, and described ; and he hath deposited the said Map with his Clerk, Mr. EDMUND EDYF., Solicitor, at Montgomery, for the Inspection of all Persons concerned ; and lie doth hereby appoint a M EET- 1NG to be holden at the CROSS FOXES Inn, in the Town of U. ANFAIU, within the said Manor, on FRIDAY, the SEVENTH Day of JUNE next coming, at 10 o'Clock iti the Morning, wheu and where all Persons interested may at- tend, it being purposed, in Case any Objection he made to the Line of Direction of any of the said Roads so set out, to hear determine, and finally settle the same at that Meeting. , The general Lines of ( he said Roads so set out, arc as j follow, viz. IN MATH RAF A L TOWNSHIP. A A Public Carriage Road, 30 Feet wide, over Cefu Llwvd Common north- easterly from Llanfaii' to Myfod. y IN CYNHINFA TOWNSHIP. Public Carriage Roads, 30 Feet wide. A. From Llautair north- easterly, northerly, and again north- easterly, over Pen y Belan Common towards Pont Robert ah Oliver and Llanfyllin. B From Dolauog south- easterly, southerly, easterly, and again south- easterly over Wecg, Llwyn y Brouydd, Peny- gelli aud Brincoch Commons towards Llanfair. Carriage Road 21 Feet wide. C Branching out of the last mentioned Road near the ' north- western End of Weeg Common, aud proceeding northerly, north- westerly, north- easterly, and easterly, over Bwlch y GolU Common to Ty'u y Coed, and thence south- easterly, easterly, and again south- easierly[ over the said Common and Rhus y Menyn to Pont Robert. Carriage Roads, 18 Feet wide. E Branching out of the first- mentioned Road, on the north- eastern Side of a Field called the Meadow, belong- ing to Misses Sarah and Elizabeth Williams, and in the Occupation of Enoch Davics, and proceeding north- westerly and northerly over the south- western Side of MISS WILLMORE PRESENTS Respects to her Friends, and begs to inform them that her FASHIONS will be for the Honour of their Inspection ou MONDAY NEXT ; and, with grateful Acknowledgements for the very liberal Favours with which she has beeu patronised since her Commencement in Business, she trusts that her unremitting Efforts to give Satisfaction will merit a Continuance of their Support. College Hill, Tuesday, May 14t/ i 1811. TCTBI LET, OR SOLD, And Possession had on the 24Ih June next, ANEW, substantial built, aud convenient DWELLING HOUSE, now in the Occupation of Mrs. LANGEORD ; consisting of a good sized Parlour, Kitchen, Brewhouse, two Yards, & c. a Tea Room, about 22 Feet by 1( 5 Feet, five best and three other Lodging Rooms, with Closets; good Cellaring, & c.— For further Particulars apply to THE PRINTER. Shrewsbury, May 15th, 1811. CAEREINION INCLOSUEE. Common y Bont Common, and northerly, north- westerly, and westerly over Rhosy Menyn Common to the End ot the Lane leading to Ty'n yr Htra. D Branching out of the said last- mentioned Road, and proceeding easterly and north- easterly over the south- eastern End of Rh6s y Menvn Common into the said third- mentioned Road ileal- a Close belonging to the late Earl of Powis's Devisees, iu the Occupation ot Robert F ' ' prom the Angle in the said Lane leading to Ty'n yr COMMISSIONER'S FIFTH ATTENDANCE. Commissioner appointed by Parliament for in- JL closing Lauds in the Manor of Caereinon Iscoed, w ill attend again to carry the said Act into Execution at the CROSS 1' OXES Inn, in Hie Town of LLANFAIR, within the said Manor, on THURSDAY, the SIXTH Day of JUNE next, at nine o'Clock in tbe Morning. INSPECTION OF MAPS. The Commissioner will leave at the Cross Foxes Inn aforesaid, for the Inspection of all Parties interested, and their respective Agents, the Maps and Admeasurements of all the inclosed and waste Lands within each of the six Tow nshipsof Llaufair. Rliiewhiriarth, Llangyniew, Mathra- fal, C) tihinfa, and Gwaenynog issa, within the said Manor, for the Space of twenty- ouc Days from the. 15th Day of May Instant. He w ill therein shew the Line of Boundary of the. said Manor, so far as the said Townships respectively adjoin any other Manors or Lordships, and Ihe supposed Lines of Division between the Parishes of Llanfair and Llangyniew, and between tne said six Townships, and also between them and the Townships or Places w liich lliey respectively adjoin. If any Error or Inaccuracy iu the said Maps or Admea- surements should he discovered, the Commissioner desires that it may be pointed out in writing left for him with his Clerk at Montgomery, or with Mr. WILLIAM OWEN, at the said lun, that it may be examined into and corrected. RIGHTS AND CLAIMS. The Commissioner hath appointed the abovementioned Time and Place fixed for his Attendance, for all Parties w ho have or claim any Common or other Right in, upon, or to all or any of the Commons or Waste Lands in the said Townships of Llanfair, Rhiewhiriarth, Llangyniew, Math- ratal, Cynhiufa, and Gwaenynog issa, or either of them, to deliver or cause to be delivered to him Accounts or Schedules in Writing of such their respective Rights and Claims according to Law; and he requires them to be then aud there delivered to him accordingly. Every such Account or Schedule must be prepared and signed according to the Directions of the Acts, and must specify not only in what Townships the Messuages, Lands, & c. iu respect whereof such Rights arc claimed, respectively arc ; hut also in which of the said six rI owuships the Com- mons or Waste Lands, in or upou which such Rights are respectively claimed, are situate ; and it is desired that such Persons as have Claims iu more than oue of those Townships, will make out their Accounts or Schedules ( separately for each Township. The Claims iu or the Commons Wastes in an ^ aiejs bp auction; VALUABLE LAND AND PREMISES. BY W. SMITH, On Monday, the 20th ofMay, 1811, at the Seven Stars Inn, in Pontesbury, in the County of Salop, at four o'Clock iu the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced; LOT I. APIECE or Parcel of valuable LAND; called LARKS LEES, iu the Occupatiou of John Thomas, situate in the Parish of PONTESBURY, containing seven Acres, or thereabouts.— A Stream of Water borders the Premises. It is a most desirable Scite foi' building upon; possessing an unbounded Pi osneet. There is excellent Stone close to the Spot; and it is believed by the moist experienced Miners that there is a large Body of Lead Ore under the Laud.— Possession of this Lot may be had at Christmas next. LOT 11. All that large and substantial DWELLING HOUSE and GARDEN, occupied by the Parish of Pontes- bury as a Poor House, subject to a Lease, of which — years were unexpired at Lady Day last.— The above Pre- mises may, at a small Expense, be converted into several Dwellings— For Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury. BY W. SMITH, At the Castle Inn, Shrewsbury, oil Monday, the 27th Day ofMay, 1811, at four o'Clock ill the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced : ALL those TWO DWELLING HOUSES, MALT- HOUSE, Yards, aud Gardens, situate in the CASTLE FOREGATE, Shrewsbury, now in the Occupations of Mr. Jonathan Scott, Maltster, and Mr. William Chilton, Shoe- maker, who will shew the Premises ; and further Particu- lars may be known by applying to Mr. ASTERI. EY, Attorney, Shiewsbury 1 0- 1- v a h r- ie towards Bwlch Golu. G Fro. 11 tbe End of the said Lane atTy n yr Wtra, south- erly, south- westerly, aud westerly over Llwyn y Bronydd Common, into the aforesaid Road from Dolauog to Llaufair. , ¥, . . II From the said Road from Dolanog to Llanfair, near the Smithy on Pen y Geili Common, north- easterly over that Common lo the aforesaid Road from Llanfair Pont Robert, near Cefn G0IC1 Tenement. 1 From the last mentioned Road north- westerly across ' Pen y Gelli Common to Croes Ddft. K From the aforesaid Road from Llanfair to Pont Robert, near the south western Corner of Cefn Golu Tenement, easterly over Pen y Belan and the Belan Commons into the Road below, at the upper End of Mathrafal Mill L V° From Mathrafal Forge novth- westerly over the north- eastern Side of Bron yr Argac, towards Dol Fyneog Mill and Pout Robert nl> Oliver. LLANFAIR TOWNSHIP. Public Carriage Roads, 30 Feet wide. A From the present Road leading from Llanfaii' to Cefn Coch, at tbe north- eastern Corner of a Field now or late of George Brooke, Esquire, opposite the Middle Field ot the Glyn Farm, south- westerly over the said Field and other inclosed Lands, now or late of the said George Brooke, to Ilaiu Gefn Common, near Groes Fir, and tbence in tbe same and a western Direction over that Common into the said present Road at the south- eastern Corner of Bryu y Gwerfer Common, nnd thence in it! i present Line westerly across the south- eastern End of that Common to the Lane there between Ystrad and Pen yr Allt Lauds. „ _, , , B From Penarth Township at Grocs Fir, westerly along Hain Gefn Common, to communicate with the last- mcutioned Road, near the north- western Corner of au Encroachment in the Occupation of Richard Evans C From out of the said Road from Llanfair to Cefn Coch, at the south- eastern Corner of Bryu y Gwerfer Common, north- westerly and westerly over the same Comuiou towards Fron Iiout and Mynydd Llanfair. E. From the said Road towards Fron Bont, north- westerlv over Bryu y Gwerfer into theTowuship of Rhicwhiriarth near Pant Glas Tenement. F From Rhiewhiriarth Township at the Kill on the north- western Corner of an Encroachment in that Town- ship in the Occupation of Richard Hughes, westerly over Mynydd Llanfair Common, into the Township ot Peu- upon tlie commons or wastes 111 any Township besides the abovenamed, and those for which Claims have been already received, are not now required, but future Notice will be given of the Time aud Place which shall be appointed for receiving them. BOUNDARIES. And the Commissioner doth intend on SATURDAY, the EIGHTH Day of JUNE next, to enquire into, perambulate, ascertain, set out, determine, and fix according to law, the remainder of the Boundaries of and Divisions between tlie said Townships of Llanfair, Rhiewhiriarth, Llaugyuiew, Mathrafal, Cyuhinfa, and Gwaenynog issa; and also the Division of and between the said Parishes of Llanfair and Llangyniew. And he will begin the said Perambulation, at eight o'Clock iu the Morning, upon the River Einion, near Llanfaii Bridge, and proceed up tbe River to the Division between the said Townships of Llanfair and Rhiewhiriarth, and continue it round Llanfair Township: and after perambulating Rhiewhiriartli Township, will proceed from the said River Einion between the Townships of Llangyniew and Mathrafal. Montgomery, By the Commissioner's Order, 11 th May, ltm. E. EDYE, Commissioner's Clerk. N. B. Mr. EOYE will deliver to the Commissioner such Claims as lie hath already received ot some of the Fr. e- liolders ; and l. e w ill attend at Llaufair early in the Morning if the tit h of June to prepare Claims fur others. - R lS 1. T 3f 5" tvrch, towards Carno and l. lanbrinmair. h From Gr iffith Evans's Garden at the northern End of theTown of Llaufair north- westerly across Bryn Llewelyn into Rhiewhiriarth Township, being the Turnpike Road from Llanfair to Llanfurl. O From the. Turnpike Gate on the Road from Llanfair to Newtown, south- westerly towards Newtown, being the Turnpike Road in its present direction. Carriage Roads, 18 Feet wide. D Fioin the aforesaid Road leading towards Fron Bont, north easterly over the eastern End of Bryn y Gwerfer Common to Broncae and Waeucae Tenements and the Rhos Lands. L. From the said Turnpike Road across Bryn Llewelyn Common at the north- western End of William Hughes s Garden, south- westerly over the said Bryn Llewelyn and Weill Ddit Common, towards Coed Byclian, in Rluew- G1' From the End of the Lane from Fron Bont on the south- eastern Corner of Mvnvdd Llanfair Common, northerly over the eastern End ot that Common into the said Road from Rhiewhiriarth towards Carno. II From the said Road from Llanfaii' towards Carno at Pant y Mitur, north- westerly over Mynydd Llanfair into Pcntyrcb Township. I From the Foel Tenement westerly and north- westerly over the south- western EndofMoel Piscawen Bach, into Pcntyrch Township. „ , . M . From the western End of the first mentioned Road 111 this Township to Ystrad. N From the northern End of the Road over Bryn v Gwerfer Common towards Pant Glas, north- easterly over . Encroachments of Edward Thomas, and along the said | 1- 1 vn V Gwerfer Common toTv issa. ' IN RHIEWHIRIARTH TOWNSHIP. Carriage Road, 30 Feet wide. A From the Rill of Water at the Boundary between this Township and Llaufair, near the south- western Corner of Pant Glas Tenement, north- westerly and northerly over Rhiewhiriarth Common, to near the eastern Side of Gwern y Braen Tenement, and north- wsterly, west- erly, and south- westerly above that Tenement, and over Byhoglwyd Common to the aforesaid Road in Llantair, at the North- western Corner of the aforesaid Encroach- meat in Richard Hughes's Occupation. Carriage Roads, 21 Feet wide. B From the western End of 1 he said last- described Road, south- easterly, easterly, aud southerly over PenyGelli Common, to the Lane leading to Cefn Coch, on tbe Boundary of Llanfair Township. C From the Angle near the eastern Side of Gwem v braen Tenement, iu th « first mentioned Road in this Township, north- easterly, easterly, south easterly, and southerly, down Ri. iewhii'iai'th Common to Ty'n y Pant, aim south- erly over the Little Common to the north- western End ot the Lane leading from Ty'n v Pant Tenement to Llanfair. Carriage Roads, 18 Feet wide. E From the Wern Ddu Common, in Llanfair, north- westerly, westerly, south- westerly, and again westerly, over Coed Bychan Common lathe Gate neai'Glynhiriarth House, and thence north- westerly over au Encroachment in the Occupation of Michael Chadwick, to the End ot the Lane leading to Rhiewhiriarth. . -- D Erom the south- eastern F. nd of the Lane from tipper Rhiewhiriarth to Coed Bvchan Common, easterly over that Common. and the said Little Common to the south- ern End of the said Road down Rhiewhiriarth Common. By the Commissioner's Order, E. EDYE, Commissioner's Clerk. Uanfair, \\ th May, 1811. rr^ HE first Production in the World is tl. e MACASSAR 1 OIL, for the GROWTH of HAIR; sanctioned hy their Royal Highnesses the PRINCESS of WALES and DUKE of SUSSEX, aud most ofthe Nobility. The Virtues of this Oil, extracted from a Tree in the ISLAND of MACASSAR, iu the East Indies, are far be- yond Eulogiuni for encouraging the hair to prow to a beau- tiful Length aud Thickness, even on Bald Places; preserv ing it from falling off or changing colour ( particularly after SEA BATHING, which is injurious to the Hair;) J re- ducing au inestimable Gloss- strengthens the Curl ; dif- fuses an odoriferous Scent Should be constantly used after Accouchements, lu. Also for Children's Hair, instead of Combs, Soaps, fee. This Oil eradicates the Scurf much easier, is extremely pleasant to the Infant, precludes all Disorders, and brings the Hair to a beautiful Slate. This Oil is no PRETENDED FOREIGN OIL, but the real Produce ofthe Macassar Tree, and is admirably calculated for improving, purifying, and beautifying the Hair of La- dies, Gentlemen, and Children. Il is innoxious, and suited to all Climates.— Vide Rowland's Essay on the Hair. Prepared aud sold, Wholesale and Retail, by the Pro- prietors, ROWLAND and SON, Kirby Street, Hatton Gar- den, London; and sold hy their Appointment by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury; Watkins, Heieford; Stevens and VVatkins, Cirencester; Jones, Glocester ; and all Perfumers and Medicine Venders throughout the. Kingdom. { fj* Observe the Signature s ofthe Proprietors on the out- side Label in red ink, without which none are genuine. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the While Horse Inn, in Wem, 011 Thursday, the 16th Day ofMay, 1811, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, sub- ject to Conditions then to be produced : LOT I mwo PIECES of capital Arable and Pasture I . AND, JL situate in the Township of EDSTASTON, iu the Parish of Wem, in the County of Salop, adjoining the Ellesmere Canal, containing by Admeasurement 6A. iR. 8P. more or less. LOT II. TWO PIECES of capital Meadow and Pasture LAND, called Black Sytch Field, and Black Sytch Mea- dow, containing 10A. lfv. 4] P. situate in tlie Township of NORTH WOOD, iu the Parish of Wem. LOT III. A new- erected FARM HOUSE, and Outbuild ings, with a Cottage, excellent Gardens, and six Piece s of capital Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, containing 13A. oR 7P. more or less, situate in the Township of WHIXALL, in the Parish of Prees, in the Occupatiou of Thomas Furbur. The above Premises are pleasantly situated, about six Miles from Whitchurch, two from Wem, and six from Ellesmere, all good Market Towns N. B. There is plenty of Marl of the best Quality under each of the Lots. The Tenant, Thomas Furbur, will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be known ou Application to Mr. F. LEF,, Attorney, Ellesinere. BY GLOVER AND SON, On Friday, tbe 17th Day of May, 1811, ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, belonging to Mrs. BLAZE, of MITTON, IU the Parish of Fitz, iu the County of Salop: consisting of three capital Cows and Calves, one Barren Cow, two capital two- year old Heifers, four Yearling Ditto; four capital Draught llorses, 011c capital year- old brown Draught Colt; Sow and l'igs, Gilt, iu- pig; Road Waggon, shelled, two Tumbrils, double Plough, single Dilto, two Pair of Har- rows, Winnowing Machine, four Sets of Horses Gearing, Half Strike, Corn Screen, Sieves and Riddles, Ike.. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE Consists of Bedsteads and Hangings, Feather Bed and Bed- clothes, Mahogany Dining Table, Dilto Card Table, Ditto Chairs, Oak Dining Tables, round Tables, excellent eight- day Clock, in Oak Case, handsome Oak Dresser aud Shelves, two excellent Beau fets, two Oak Bureaus, Chest of Drawers, Dressing Tables, Pier and Swing Glasses ; handsome Kitchen Grate, Cast- metal Oven, Pitgrate, Craue, Fender, Fire Irons, two Furnaces and Boiler, two Stone Cheese Presses, Cheese Tub, Churn, Cheese Vats, Milk Pail and Cans ; two large Mashing Tubs, several excellent Iron- bound Barrels, & c. with numerous other Articles, which will be particularised in the Catalogues ; which may he had at the following Places, viz. Coach and Horses, Bull's Head, Castle Inn, Elephant and Castle, and Trumpet Inns, Shrewsbury ; Windmill, Alberbury ; Nag's Head, Montfdrd Bridge; New Inn, NcsscliS ; Duncan's Head, Basclturcli; ou the Pre mises ; and of THE AUCTIONEERS. Sale to begin at ten o'Clock in the Morning. ^ alcg bp& ucttou. VALUABLE FREEHOLD GARDENS, SUTTON- LANE; in the Voting Liberties of SUREWSBURT BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Raven and Bell Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Friday, tbe 17th of May, 1611, al six o'Clock in the Afternoon, in one or more Lots as may. be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: SIXTEEN excellent, fiirward, prolific, and profitable GARDENS, all let to respectable Tenants, situate ad- joining the Rohd leading to Sutton Spa, called Suttoii- Lane, in the Parish of St. Julian, separated by strong Quick Fences of fourteen Years' Growth, now rapidly improving : the whole containing Two ACRES, or thereabouts, and forming a Very desirable Property, either as 110W disposed, or as a Building Site. Also, aTuRNPIKESECURiTYf. il' £ 150 upon the. Road leading from Shrewsbury to Preston- Brockhurst, aud from thence to Shawbury, Waters- Upton, and Shreybill, to join the Chester Road at Chetwynd's End, on which £ 5. per Cent, per Annum Interest is regularly paid. Apply to JONATHAN PERRY, who will appoint a Person to shew the Gardens. HAY. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At Samuel Griffiths', the White Hoise Public- House} Ahbev- Foregate, Shrewsbury, 011 Saturday, the 18th of May Instant, at six o'Clock iu the Afternoon, ABOUT FORTY TONS of good UPLAND HAY, stackcd in a Field, adjoining the SPARROW LANE, near the Ahbey- Foregate, in the Occupation of Mr. John Hughes — For further Particulars apply to THE AUCTION- EER. May 4, LFLL. s& rteg auction; fflfrii » At the Cross Foxes Inu, iu Oswestry, in the County of Salop, 011 Wednesday, the 22d Day of M ay, 1811, bet iveen the Hums of four and; six iu the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced : ALL that MESSUAGE or Tenement, called PONT- IUCKETT, with about 35 Acres of most excelled Arabic, Pasture, and Meadow LAND, situate upon lie Banks of the River Ceiriog, in the Parishes of Ltansilin and Llaucadwalader, in the County of Denbigh, now iu llie Holding of Thomas Jones, as Tenant froih Year to Year, at the yearly Rent of £ Go. The above Farm has an exclusive Right ot" Common 011 the adjoining Hills, which will depasture about 300 Sheep ; lies. witliin six Miles of Oswestry, and five of Llangollen, both good Market Towns.. The House aud Buildings arc iu good Repair, and a coin siderable Part of the Land may be irrigated at a small Expense. The Tenant will shew the Estate; ami furthev- Particplar* known, upon Application to Mr. EDWARDS, Solicitor, in Oswestry. VALUABLE HUNTERS, BLOOD FILLEY, AND HACKS. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Market Place, Shrewsbury, 011 Saturday, the 25th Day of May Instant, SIX CAPITAL HUNTERS; well known in Sir Robert Leighton's and other Shropshire Hunts. Also a BLACK FI LLEY, 4 Years old, by Diamond ; And TWO USEFUL HACKS The above are the Property of a Gentleman who may be referred to ; and parts with them for 110 olher Reason, than having left off Fox- Hunting. 14tA May, 1811. SHROPSHIRE. SEVERN HILL FREEHOLD VILLA & GROUNDS, Vicinage of ShRMfauuur, CANAL AND WINDMILL SHARES, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE AND EFFECTS- BY JONATHAN PERRY, ON THE PREMISES, 011 Monday, the tenth of June, 1811, precisely atTWElVE O'CLOCK, ( by Order of tbe Assignees of WILLIAM ROWTON aud THOMAS MOR- HALL, late Bankers of Shrewsbury and Chester, Bank- rupts), iu the follow ing Lots : LOT I. ra^ HE distinguished, commodiors, new, and substantially I. built FREEHOLD RESIDENCE in the VILLA STYLE, erected with much Judgment, & lately occupied by Mr. ROWTON ; situated on that most delightful Eminence, called SEVERN HILL, commanding a Diversity of Scenery truly picturesque aud enchanting, environed by its own Grounds, disposed with great Taste in rich Lawn and thriving Plantations, decoratcd with Octagon Observatory, nnd Gothic thatched Grotto, of novel Design, with beau tiful stained Glass Windows and appropriate Appen- dages ; Orchard, and walled Fruit Garden, abundantly Xitclien and Flower Gardens, Gra SHROPSHIRE. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at ihe Toff Gates upon the Turnpike Road leading from Wem, in the County of Salop, to tbe Lime- kilns, at B1011- y- garth, and called and known by the Names of Trimpley, Bryng- willa, and Bron- y- garth, will be LET BY AUC- TIO, to the best Bidder, at Ihe House of Thomas Hayward, at Dudliston Heath, in the Parish of Ellesmcre, and County of Salop aforesaid, known by the Sign of THE PIOGEONS, on MONDAY, ihe loth Dav of JUNE next, between the Hours of twelve aud two o'Clock, in the Manner directed bv an Act passed for regulating tlieTurnpike Roads: which Tolls produced last Year the undermentioned Sums above the Expense of collecting thcin, and will he put up at those Sums. Whoever happens to he the best Bidder, must at Ihe same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of tbe Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, for Payment of the Rent ugrceel for, aud at such Times as they will appoint. F. LEE, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road. Bryng- willa and Bron- y- garth, jt'llio Trimpley, 40 Ellcsmerc, 6/ h May, 1811. ^ aleg bv auction* BY GLOVER AND SON, Al the Crops Foxes Inn, in Oswestry, 011 Monday, the2/ tli Day of May, 1811, belwcen the Hours of three and live o'Clock, subject to such Conditions as shall he then produced, and in the following, or such other Lots as shall be. agreed ou at the Time of Sale: LOT I. * FARM and LANDS, called ABERCYNLLETH, _ TV situate for the most Part in the Parish of Llangcdwin, in the County e. f Deubigh, but a small Part iu the Parish of Llansiliu, containing iu the Whole about 123A. 3R. 8P. and I now ia the Occupation of Mr. John Griffiths. LOT IL A FARM and LANDS, called CEFN Y BARTH, situate in the Parish of Llaugedwin aforesaid, containing about 513 Acres, aud now ill the Occupation ofthe said John Griffiths. LOT 111 A FARM and LANDS, called NANTGWR1D, situate in the Parish of Llangollen, in the County of Den- bigh, containing about 51 A. 2R- 2P. aud now in the Occupa tion of Richard Davies. LOT IV. A FARM and LANDS, called PEN Y BRYN, situate in the Parish of Llangollen, containing about ISA. alt. 20P. aud now iu the Occupation of the said Richard Davies. LOT V. A FARM and LANDS, called PANDY BYCHAN, situate in the Parish of Llangollen, containing about 22A. 2lt. 10P. and now IN the Occupation of Richard Jones. The Farm Houses and Outbuildings are in general in very good Repair— Every Farm has a very valuable Right of Common belonging lo it, aud a large Proportion of every Farm is capable of great Improvement by Irrigation, and there is a great Quantity of thriving young Timber upon all the Estates. Lots 1 and 2are distant ouly three Miles from Lime and Coal; and Lots 3,4, and 5, are distant only Haifa Mile, from Lime and about two Miles from Coal. And all the Lots are distant about six Miles fromthe Market Town ofOswestry, and the three last Lots about seven Miles from the Market Town of Wrexham. The Tenants will shew the Premises ; and further Parti- culars may be known by applying lo Mr. PANTING, Attor- ney, in Shrewsbury, in whose Office a Plan of the Estates may be seen. In the present Month, the Particulars of which will be inserted in a future Paper: r|" UTE MOIETY of all that capital MESSUAGE and S FARM, with the Lands and Hereditaments, called WALTON HALL, situate in the Parish of Worthen, in the County of Salop, and now in the Holding of Mr. JOHN SH- UKER, containing about 223 Acres of Land, with a very extensive Sheep Walk upon the Long Mountain. The Timber to be taken at a Valuation. For Particulars apply to Messrs. PEMBERTON and COUP LAN D, Solicitors, Shrewsbury. and choicely stored ; Kitchen veiled Walks, Carriage Road, and Driving Ring; in the Whole FOUR ACRES and a HALF, 111 the highest Condi- tion, perfect Repair, and tit for the present Occupation of a Family ofthe first Respectability, desirous of combining the Advantages of an excellent Market Town, supplied at a low Rate with every requisite Necessary to domestic Com fort, and ihe Benefit of Situation possessing the purest Country Air, abounding with delightful Prospects, among which, the whole Town of Shrewsbury, the Quarry Park and Promenade, the new Stoue Bridge ( over which the great Road from London to Holyhead passes), an exten- sive View of the River Severn, the Wrekin, Haughmon Hill, Sundoru aud Bcrwick Demesnes, aud Hawkstone Park, arc most prominent. The Ktavation of the House is judicious on< l - w « ll •*>- ranged : comprising 011 the Ground Floor a handsome En- trance Hall, with Stone Stair Case, wrought Iron Bannis- ters and Mahogany Hand Rail of the best Workmanship, extending to the Attick ; a Drawing- Rootu 18 by lo Ti. Dining Parlour 16 ft. Square, and Breakfast Parlour 14 by 13ft. all 10 ft. ti in. high ; 011 the Chamber Floor, one Bed Room 18 hy Kilt, aud Dressing Room, two Bed Rooms, 16 ft. Square and Closets to each, one Bed Room 14 by 13 ft. and airy Lobby; on the Attic Floor, four Bed Rooms aud Lobby, uniform ill Size with the Chamber Floor, and feet high :— every priucipal Room fitted up with Marble Chimney Pieces, enriched Cornices, Jordan and Co's. Patent Bronzed Copper Sasl. es, newly papered, painted, & c. The interior Offices comprise a Kitchen lS ft. Square Brew house, Dairy, Laundry, M angle and Store Rooms, a' immediately connected, with extensive and excellent Wine and Beer Cellaring. The exterior consist of a Coach- house, two Stables of 2 | Stalls each, large Loft for Hay and Straw, Grainery, Cow- house with Calf Kit, Cart House, Piggery, Poultry House, Knite and Boot Rooms, aud Muck Place ; A LL INCLOSED. The Premises, if seen, must be admired; aud Persons of Taste only can dulv appreciate their Value. (' Land- Tax Redeemed J LOT II. TEN SHARES in the Montgomery Branch of the EELESMERE CANAL ( together, or separately, as may be preferred). LOT III. ' I WO SHARES in THE WINDMILL on CHARLTON HILL. * 4* Lots 2, and 3 will be sold at SEVERN HILL, in succession, immediately after Lot 1. The neat and valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, LINEN, CHINA, and other Effects, will be sold on the Premises, 011 Tuesday and Wednesday, the lltli and 12th Days of JUNE. Printed Particulars may be had at the Auction Mart, London; of Mr. Farror, Auctioneer, Birmingham; the Printers of the Wolverhampton Chronicle, Gore's Liver- pool, and Fletcher's CI ester Papers: and for further Information apply to Mr. CRAIG, or Mr. BARBER, ( the Assignees), or THE AUCTION VER, all of Shrewsbury, who will appoint a Person to shew the Premises. FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS, & c. BY JOSEPH R HODEN, At the White Hart Inn; Much Weulock, on Monday, the aoth Day of May, 1811, belonging to, the late Mrs. OLIVER, of HARNAGE GRANGE, deceased; CCONSISTING of ,3 capital youug milking Cows, calved j and in- calf, Heifers ditto, some .3- years old Bullocks and other young Cattle; 2 very excellent Waggon Horses. ( Character for Workers, & t. equal to any lately uffered un- der the Hammer); six Sets of very good Gearing, two Waggons nearly new, Harvest Carts, Tumbrels, Hairows, Fan, Sieves and Riddles, & c. and several other Implements; th ree Barrels, and other very useful Articles ; which will be sold without any Reserve, being removed to Wenlock for Convenience of Sale. At the Dwelling House of Thomas Join s, Innkeeper, in the Town of Llanfyllin, ill the County of Montgomery, upon Thursday, the 30tli Day of May, 1811, between the Hours of 3 aud 6 in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced, and in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon : LOT 1. AGood and convenient MALTHOUSE situated in tbe Lower- street, in the said Town of LLAN I YLLIN, now ill the Occupation of Mr Robert Jones, Innkeeper : w ith a ROOM adjoining thereto, in the Occupation of Mr. Robert Jones, Shopkeeper. LOT II A Dwelling HOUSE, Stable, and Yard, situate, in the Lower- street aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Edward Owens, Butcher ; and a ROOM, also adjoining, in the Occupation of Elisabeth Oliver ; with a GARDEN, con- tiguous to the Church- yard, iu the holding of Rich Miles. LOT 111. A Dwelling HOUSE, Stable, and Garden, situate in the same Street, now in tlife holding of John Bed- wards, Tallow Chandler. LOT IV. TWO HOUSES, also situate ih the same Street, now in the holding of Lowry Humphreys, and her Undertenants. LOTV. All that FIELD, Piece or Parcel of excellent LAN D, called Shamber Wen Piece, near to the Town of Llanfyllin aforesaid, containing by Admeasurement lA. 3R. 20P. he the same more or less, now in the Teuure of M r. Joseph Jones, Innkeeper. LOT VI . Allthosetwo other FIELDS, Pieces OrPariels of LAND, adjoining the said last- mentioned Piefce, contain- ing by Admeasurement 3A. 3lt 32P. be the same more or less, now in the holding of the said Joseph Jones. Immediate Possession will be given of the Premises com- prised iu the different Lots, except the Garden in the holding of Richard Miles, aud the Dwelling Houses com- prised in Lot the fourth. Further Particulars may be had bv applying at the Office of Mr. THOMAS, or Mr. RICHARD PUGH, Llanfyllin, who will appoin a Person to shew the Premises; 01' of Mn DANIF. L, Varchwel Hall, Guilsfield. SHROPSHIRE, BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, on Fridav. the 1/ tli Dav of May; rpHE HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND FURNITURE, A Brewing and Dairy Utensils, and Casks, belonging to Mrs. CROXTON, of CHELMICK, near Church Stretton, in the County of Salop : consisting of Fouruost and other Bedsteads, Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, Blankets and Covers; Oak Dining and other Tables aud Chairs, Linen and other Chests; with a large Assortment of Kitchen and other Furniture, Brewing and Dairy Utensils and Casks, ike.— Tbe Sale to begin at ten o'Clock. FREEHOLD ESTATE AND TITHES. BY FRANCIS H A LLEY, At the Jerningliam Arms lun, in Shiffnal, onThursdav, tl. e 16th Day of May, 1811, precisely at two o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, unless disposed of ih the mean Time by private Contract: rj^ HE FEE SIMPLE and Inheritance of a ve.- j. desi^ hle I_ ESTATK, consisting of several eligible Freehold Farms, Lands, and Tenements, situated in the Parish df SUTTON MADDOCK, in the County of Salop, containing by Admeasurement upwards of EIGHT HUNDRED AND TEN ACRES of good Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Y\ ood LAND, with the TITHES of Corn and Grain arising from nearly the Whole thereof. LOT I. A HOUSE and GARDEN, now or late in the Occupation of Daniel Adauis, and Pait of a Field of Land adjoining thereto, called Sheepwash Ground, containing iu Quantity about LOT II. A HOUSE and GARDENS, and WHARF adjoining to the Wooden Bridge over the Severn, in the Occupation of the Proprietors of the Bridge Tolls, containing LOT HI. Another WHARF adjoining the Wooden Bridg , with the Building thereon erected, containing LOT IV. The BERWICK ARMS INN, witii the Stables, Malthouse, Offices, Buildings, and LAND adjoining thereto, now iu the Occupa- tion of Thomas Holt, jun. containing LOTV. A HOUSE and GARDEN, now or late in the Occupation of Joshua Bradley, with LAND adjoining thereto, containing together... LOT VI. Part of a FIELD of LAND, called Banky Field, with Part of a Garden and other Land adjoining thereto, in the Occupation of Thomas Holt, containing LOT VII. A HOUSE and a GARDEN, with a Croft, and a Meadow, called Lower House Mea- dow, and Laud adjoining thereto, in the Occu- pation of Thomas Holt, containing LOT VIII. A Parcel of LAND, as the same is now staked out, containing LOT IX. Dittc LOT X.. A Parcel of LAND, as the same is now staked out, forinei ly a Part of Sutton Wood Common, containing LOT XI. Ditto...'. LOT XII. Ditto LOT XIII. Ditto LOT XIV. Ditto LOT XV. Ditto ( exclusive of the Quarry) LOT XVI, Ditto LOT XVIT. Ditto LOT XVIII. Ditto LOT XIX. Ditto LOT XX. Two FIELDS of LAND, called Ihe Boggy Moor and Stockings, and Land adjoining 1 thereto, in the Occupation of Mrs. Farmer, containing LOT XXI. Two FIELDS of LAND, called the Stockings and- with Laud adjoining A. R. P. 4 3 20 0 0 32 4 1 18 7 2 34 8 1 37 5 5 5 5 t) 8 9 10 10 15 BY. S. TUDOR, In ELEVEN LOTS, at the Talbot I1111, Shrewsbury, 011 Tuesday, the 11th Day of June, 1811, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as w ill be then produced: ALL those MESSUAGES or Tenements, FARM and LANDS, with the Appurtenances thereunto belong- ing, containing together 143.4. SR. 341'. situate at ASTLEY, in the Parish of Saint Mary, Shrewsbury, now iu the Occupations of Mrs. Mary Minion and Mr. Richard Adams, or their Undertt iianls. The above Estates are within 4 Miles of Shrewsbury, near the Turnpike Road.— May be viewed hy applying to the respective Tenants ; and Particulars of tbe Lots had at Mrs. Minton's, at Astley; the Place of Sale; from THE AUCTIONEER; niid. it the Office of Mr. ASTERLEY, Soli citor. Shrewsbury, where a Map of the same may be seen. At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, 011 Saturday, the 22el Day of June, 1811, between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, unless previously disposed of by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given, subject to such Conditions as shall then and there be produced: ALL that M ESSUAGE, Tenement, and FARM, with the Outbuildings,' Stack Yards, Gardens, Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND thereunto belonging, situate, lying, and being at WESTLEY, inthe Parish of Westbury, in the Counly ofSalop, containing by Admeasurement thereof 110 Acres, or thereabouts, he the same more or less, and now or late in the Tenure of Mrs. Jones, Widow, her Undertenants or Assigns. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Messrs. MADDOCK andSiMF. s, Attor- nies, Shrewsbury, who arc authorised to treat for the Sale DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES, In the Parish oj' Chirbury, in the County of Salop. At the Fox Inn, in the Town of Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop, 011 Saturday, the 18th Day ofMay, 1811, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced, if not disposed of by private Contract in the uieau Time, of which Notice will be given iu this Paper; ALL that Messuage called the LOWER HOUSE, at WILMINGTON, with the Outbuildings and Appurten- ances, aud about 170 Acres of good Arable, Meadow, Pasture and Wood Land; the whole lying v. ry compact within a Ring Fence, and capable of considerable Improvement. The Pre mises afford excellent Quarry Stone, at a short Distance from which there is a good Scite for Building; a pleasant, heel thy Spot, nearly central; and commanding a View of all the Lauds ; with beautiful and extensive Prospects of the sur- rounding Country. MARTON POOL is contiguous to and a. ljoius Part of the Property ; aud a Purchaser will be en- titled to a Right of Fishery therein. Immediate Possession may be had, excepting 40 Acres or thereabouts, which is in Lease for about five Years to come. Wilmington is situate near to the' Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Montgomery, about 15 Miles distant from the former and five from the latter Place, and near to the Montgomeryshire Canal; and is also witlun a convenient Distance of " Lime and Coal. Mr. ROBERTS, of Wilmington, will appoint a Person to shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may he known by applying lo him, to Mr. JONES, of Gartbmil, nearWclsh Pool; MI-. JELLICOE, Bentliall; or to Messrs. MADDOCK and SIMES, Attornies, Shrewsbury, who are authorised to Treat for tbe Sale. BY T. JONES, At tbe Bowling Green, in Overton, in the County of Flint, on Saturday, the 25th Day of May, 1811, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon precisely, and subject to Conditions then to he produced : LOT I 4 MESSUAGE or Tenement situate in the Township of r\ DUDLESTON, in the Parish of Ellesmere, in the County ofSalop, containing about Hi Acres, in the Holding of Stephen Mauford, Labourer. The above Estate is upon the Turnpike Road leading from Ellesmere to Chirk, adjoins the Property of Morliall, Esq. Mr Richards, Mr. Johu George, and Mrs Oi ton, near the Sign of the Three Pigeons, which is about four Miles from Ell esmere. LOT 11. AN ALLOTMENT on Dudleston Heath, of about four Acres. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and further Parti- culars may be had from Messrs. KENYON and PARRY, Solicitors, Wrexham, where a Map of the Estate may be seen. 18 0 6 9 2 39 75 1 3 221 3 5 At the Cross Keys Inn, in Llauymynech, in the County of Salop, 011 Friday, the 24th Day ofMay, 1811, between the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced : ALL that MESSUAGE or Tenement, called CAE LLIA, with the Lauds thereto belonging, containing by Admeasurement 22.4. OR. 3lP. be the same more or less, situate iu the Township of Burgedin, in the Parish of Gnilsfield, iu the County of Montgomery, and now in the several Occupations of Richard Griffiths, Thomas Hayman, and John Humphreys, at the Yearly Rent of £ 50. The above Estate lies within a Ring Fence ; is situate iu a good Sporting Country, within a short Distance of the Montgomeryshire Canal, four Miles from Pool, ten from Oswestry, and six from Llanfyllin, all good Market Towns. The Tenants will shew the Premises ; and further Parti- culars may be known upon Application to Mr. EDWARDS, Solicitor, in Oswestry. thereto, containing I. OTXXII. A FIF. LD of LAND, called the Stockings, and Land adjoining thereto, con- taining LOTXXHI. A FARM HOUSE anil BUILD- INGS, with sundry Pieces or Parcels of LAN D, lying within a Ring Fence, with thiee small Tenements and Gardens, in the Occupation of Robert Pool, Thomas Price, and others, con- taining by Estimation.... LOT XXIV A FARM HOUSE and BUILD- INGS, with sundry Pieces or Parcels of LAND, lying together within a Ring Fence, in the Holding ofThomas Holt and others, containing LOTXXV, A FARM HOUSE, called SUTTON HALL, will. Buildings, and sundry Pieces or Parcels of LAND, lying together within a Ring Fence, in the Occupation of Mrs. Broitghall and others, with several small Tenements and Gar- dens, containing by Admeasurement 342 3 0 Tbe above Estate lies completely together, within a King Fence, forming a most desirable and advantageous Propei ty, situated in a fine Spoiling Country, finely wooded, 1 abounding with Game.— Pari of the Estate adjoins tothe River Severn near 10 Coalbrook Dale, has the Advantage of good Roads, and is close to Lime and Coat. There is a considerable Quantity of fine growing Timber on the Estate; and a Vein of Coal runs under a Considerable Part of the Lands. The Estate is within 3 Miles of Shiffnal, 7 of Bridgnorth, 2 of the Iron Bridge and Coalbrook Dale, 3 of Broseley, and 13 of Wolverhampton, nil good Market Towns. Plans of the Lots may be seen at Mr. HOLT'S, the Ber- wick Arms, near the Wooden Pridge ; and at the Office of Mr. CUXSON, Solicitoi, Shiffnal: and printed Particulars may be had ten Days previously to the Sale, at Mr. JELLT- COE'S, of Benthall, near Shrewsbury; at Mr. CUXSON'S Office, at the Jerningham Arms Inn, Shiffnal; Berwick Arms aforesaid ; aud the principal Inns in the neighbouring Towns: and for further Information apply 10 Mr. WM. JF. LLU'OE, or Mr. CVXSON. > M HOUSE OF LORDS, MONDAY, MAY 6. On the second reading of the Distillery bill, the Earl of Suffolk and the Earl of Aberdeen opposed it.— Earl BATHURST, in a very long and studied speech, weut into a detail of its merits and importance, asserting not only its utility, but its great necessity at this most important juncture. His lordship took a general and comprehensive view of the state of agri- culture throughout the united kingdom, and the state of tbe colonial inteiest, as it regarded its produce, and concluded witb hoping lhat the bill would be allowed to go into a Com- mittee. His lordship, in the cottr- e of his speech, asserted that the maximum taken for tbe price ot barley and of sugar, the one being at 38s. the other at 70s. 9d. was a fair and just principle to act upon.— The Earl of ABERDEEN opposed the bill on several grounds ; the principal of which were on ac- count of its being injurious to the landed interest, especially that of Scotland, and on ibe ground of its giving unfair pre- ference to the colonial interest. He concluded with giving the measure his most decided disapprobation.— The Earls of ROSSLYN arid DARNI. EY also spoke against the hill, urging nearlv the same reasons as those advanced by tbe Earl of Aberdeen.— The Earl of HARiiwiCKEdelailed, at considerable length, the probable effects and operations of the bill, and the injurious consequences it would produce both to landlord and tenant. His lordship then moved, that instead of the word " now," the words this day six months" he inserted in tbe motion.— This was opposed by the Earl of WESTMOR- LAND, who defended the bill both in principle aud detail. His lordship urged the necessity of the House proceeding imme- diately with the bill, as delay would be manifestly injurious to the country.— The Earl of LAUDERDALE argued in very pointed terms against the bill, which he condemned as im politic antl unnecessary. His lordship entered into an his- torical summary of events respecting the landed inteiest of the kingdom since the Revolution, and concluded a very ani- mated speech witb giving the amended motion his support.— The Earl of LIVERPOOL observed that this was not a measure of party, it was a measure of prudence aud of policy, and it was not a little singular, that ever since its introduction, whilst the landed interest was complaining that their rights were in- fringed upon, the colonial interest were expressing their alarms in Ihe very same wa'v. The real truth of the case was, that neither side was favoured at the expense of the other-; the general interest was the sole object in view, and no other existed. ' I he proper way in which it should be considered is, vbether it be practically beneficial to the country or not ? In that light he did consider it, and for that reason would support it.— Loid GRENVIU. E differed from thenoble Secretary of State, and considered the measure as not only highly in- jurious to the landed interest, but as exceedingly detrimental to tbe principles of sound policy which should actuate those who legislate for their country. In illustrating this topic, the noble lord enteied into a most diffusive discussion of the landed interest, and Ihe colonial interest, in which he replied to the atguments advanced by those who supported the measure.— The House then divided, when there appeared— for the amendment 56— Against it 36— The bill is tberefoie therefore thrown out by a majority of 20. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The third reading of the Southwark Bridge bill, w tis op- posed by Sir W. Curtis and Sir C. Price, and supported by Sir T. Turton antl Mr. Martiot. The latter gentleman stated, that the inconvenience to Ihe passengers over London Bridge, slight as it was in comparison with the other disadvantages, was obviously great. The narrowness of the foot passage was such, that he had been often detained a longer time in journeying over it, and half a mile into its neighbourhood, than in walking a distance of seven miles. It bad been said that three bridges of communication with London, w ere suf- ficient ; but in Paris, so much inferior in commerce to this city, nine bridges were not deemed more than adequate for the purposes of its ccmmetcial operations. Besides, if any accident should happen to London Bridge, tbe situation of the metropolis would be deplorable. He concluded with ob- serving, that the intended new bridge, although to be com- posed of iron, would bean object not only of utility, but of em- bellishment to the city.— The bill was then read a third time and passed. The House having resolved into a Committee, on the Bullion Report, Mr. HORNER rose, and called the attention of the Committee to this important subject. It was well known that the various oi> inions out of Parliament, on this subject, had been carried to a degree of violence on both sides. On the one harrd it had been maintained, that paper money might be made efficient without any metallic basis, and that the great improvements that had taken place in this country had been owing to the paper currency, independently of the intervention of specie. On the other band, however, there were persons who professed their hostility to paper currency Jn every shape, wliu netuVjllto all the advantRfes to b<> derived from paper, who were blind to its utility as it existed according to law, and who boldly advocated a return to that state of things that existed prior to the admission of paper in foreign or domestic transactions. Between these two opposite extiemes be was anxious to steer a middlecourse, as being that in which the tiulh and the public advantage was most likely to be found. He was anxious to restore tilings to that state in which they were in 1797, previously to the restrictions imposed on the Bank, which enabled it to issue notes without the necessity of providing means to pay them in specie on demand He wished to have as extended a paper circulation - « s was consistent with the great and indispensable principle, that Bank notes were only the representatives of specie, and with the means of preserving its credit, by having, at all times, tbe paper convertible into current- money, as establish- ed by law. Another opinion, which he conceived to be equally erroneous, was also professed by some, who enter- tained jealousy - of the Bank of England, as a commerc'al and political institution. The origin of that was riot only connected with the best liberties of this country, but ivith the liberties aud prosperity of Europe at large. From the Bank of England the greatest advantages had been derived, and the most piompt and practical assistance to our exertions, both at home and abroad. The Bank of England, with re- spect to private commercial interests, formed a very essential part of the country, and was calculated to promote its wealth and industry. lustead of being hostile to the Bank establishment, his great object was to rescue it as soon as possible from its present embarrassments, and in a manner that would be most consistent with its permanency and safety. An lion, member had drawn up a string of resolutions coun- ter to those of the Committee; in the last of which it was stated, that it was important lo put an end to the Bank restriction as soon as possible; here he perfectly agreed With tbe honourable member, and should have taken all the rest for granted, hut when he looked at the string of resolutions that preceded this, it appeared that that principle, though heie admitted, was controverted, and tbe ground on which it rested denied. Tbe learned gentleman in a speech of three bom s, entered into the vaiious and complicated details of tbi • object, the depreciation of paper money, the prices of . bullion, the rate of exchange, the evidence before the Bullion Committee, &. c, and concluded by saying, it appeared to him, that the strongest and the only inference which could be drawn from the various statements was, that the Bank of England is to be considered the cause of the present depreciated state of bullion. Tbe excessive issue of Bank of England notes, considered only as a matter of discount, was rot prudent, and considered as a currency, was most injurious to trade, and productive of depreciation. He thought that if Parliament, alter investigating the subject, would declare their opinion, it would have considerable weight with the Batik of England. The only argument against the remedy proposed, turned on the circumstance of our being now in a slate of w ar, and on the principle that the restriction of cash payments was a permanent war engine. The hon, gentleman said, that when the act authorizing the restriction passed, it was not even in the contemplation of the legislature, to make it a permanent measure. It was not the effect of any ap- prehension of the power of our enemies, but an internal temporary alarm. If such then was the fact, of which he entertained no doubt, it was too absurd to continue the re- medy after the disease was completely over. He might, perhaps, be asked, when he would think it advisable to te- movethe restriction, whether at once, or at a future period ? He should answer, that, in his opinion, it would not be ad- visable to effect it at once, either in time of war or of peace. During the present war, which was of a peculiar character, it might not be advisable; but at the same time the House ought, as the guardians of the people, to be watchful over their interests, and to compel the Bank to issue a certain quantity of spccie, which alone could prevent the losses we were daily sustaining, as a nation as well as individuals. If our system of finance was not founded upon a sound and fitm basis, it must be always subjeet to derangement, and, perhaps, ultimately involve the country in ruin. With such we were now threatened, and if the House would not inteifeie and avert the impending calamity, they would break their Parlia- mentary faith with the people. He would have gentlemen, therefore, lo observe the situation in which they now stood in regard tothe people; they were continually paying interest upon pasl debts, and at the same time practising a fraud upon the creditors, by permitting that interest to diminish so much in value beyond what it was liberally lent upon public emer- gencies. The hon. gentleman apologised for having occupied their attention to long, and concluded by moving the first of his series of Resolutions. Mr. ROSE complimented the learned gentleman on the very masterly speech which he had delivered on a subject of great difficulty ; but differed from him in almost every position he had laid down. He also had given the subject every con - sideration which his avocations allowed him, and examined every document to which he could obtained access, and it was his confirmed opinion, that the present depreciation of the Bauk paper was not occasioned by an excessive issue of it. He was also convinced, that the remedy proposed by the Committee was impracticable, and if the Bauk were com- pelled to issue gold at present, not one guinea would be left. If the issue of Bank notes were checked manulacturers and commerce would be checked in the same proportion, nor could the present circulating medium be checked till another was substituted in its room. Even if the Bank should find gold, how long would it remain in circula- tion > Gold was now worth 41. 16s. per ounce; the mo- ment it was coined it would be melted : and unless they could at tbe same time reduce the price, the measure would be destructive to themselves, and of no advantage to the public. No inconvenience for a period of twelve years, with respect tothe course of exchange, had resulted from payments inicas. h being suspended. This had only been felt for two years, arisingfrom the system of continental tyranny. The right hon. gentleman concluded a very able speech by ob- serving, that the proposed measure could not be adopted, without doing incalculable mischief, not only to merchants and manufacturers, but to every description of men in the stale. He therefore trusted, that the course so long adopted would still continue to be pursued, and that no deviation would be made from a measure so closely connected with the interest and welfaie of the country. Mr. H. THORNTON remarked, that if the Bank should be deprived cf a privilege, it had so long possessed, care should be taken to have an equivalent in ils room. The quantity of paper currency certainly influenced the price of commodi- ties, and if the paper currency in circulation be augmented, the price of commodities would be proportionally affected. But this extended to gold and every Ibing else. Augment the quantity of the circulating medium, and its value was necessarily diminished. The hon. gentlemen instanced the case of the Bank of Paris, as a lesson from which we might derive valuable instruction upon this subject. That body was in the habit of leuding to merchants at a moderate interest, but the Government in 1785 had applied for an accommoda- tion in their distress, and as usual, granted the liberty of extending their issues; the consequence of this was the coun- try banks adding to the embarrassment, by attempting to share in the profits of the plan, and stoppage on the part of the bank at Paris; but on resorting to the Government for advice, thev wree relieved by adopting the system recommend- ed to them,' of limiting their paper Currency. The advice given by the Government was, that they should never borrow money to enlarge their capital; that they should not lend but on good security; and thirdly, that when their issue was excessive, they should immediately correct it by calling in their dis- count. This, the hon. gentleman contended, was a case ex actly similar to ours. Bankers, if left to themselves, always regulate their business oil fixed principles— principles, indeed which are in a great measure copied from the unerring laws of nature, which principles, if departed from in great po- litical subjects, serious danger might be apprehended. He did not w ish to charge the Bank of England with intentional excess, but thought that body highly blameable in not ad- verting to the rate of exchange, and governing themselves accordingly. What was done, he did not doubt, was with a view of assisting trade, but the tendency of their measures ought to have been more attended to; and if the Committee had done nothing besides calling the attention of Parliament to the subject of the rate of exchange, he thought a very valuable service had been performed to the country. There was a principle laid down by Adam Smith, which he thought deserving observation; he did not in every thing agree with that celebrated writer, but in this instance lie was sure he right. What he said was, " That if any bank possesses an exclusive power of issuing, that body has it in its power to fix what price or value it pleases." If, under every circumstance, we had been able to maintain our credit, if the exchange uf the country told us, that under the present system nothing was to be apprehended, he would make no objection ; if our credit been maintained, the advocates of the system might speak with confidence; but when the reverse was tbe fact, it was time for Parliament to take the affair into its own hands, and to provide a better system, and not leave things to the uncer- tain issue of mere chance. With respect to the law of the case, as matters 6tood, he questioned very much whether the purchasing of gold by paper, at a premium, was in itself a crime. He might barely mention the uncertainty which agitates the Courts of law on the subject; and if, to remedy tbe defects of the law on that head, Parliament should enact fchct batik IIVTCS SIIUMIJ hooccfmlh be a legal tender, the Hruse would perceive the only consequence of this measure would be to aggravate the evil, to add to the catalogue of crimes, and, by the addition of penalty, to enhance the premium. The only question then for the House to consider was, whether the currency was to be limited, or the denomi- nation of the coin altered; for his part he thought that a depreciated paper currency was a more serious evil than an al- teration of the standard. The hon. gentleman then exhorted the House to take the matter into Consideration, and that on both sides they should endeavour to understand one another, and not to be governed by any principle of ill- judged opposi- tion. To attempt to carry business with a high hand was neither wise nor conciliatory; the evil was great, and he would advise that Parliament would provide a remedy, and that the light might not break in upon them, to use the words of Mr. Burke, through chasms which would discover to them their own ruin at the same time. It was past one when Mr. Thornton had done speaking: the question of adjournment was then loudly called for; and the House adjourned till to- morrow, when the debate will be resumed. % HOUSE OF LORDS, TUESDAY, MAY 7. Lord Grenville said, it had been his good fortune to intro- duce that act into the House, which was first passed for the Abolition of the Slave Trade. He considered it as the most honourable act of his public life; and he might say at the close of that life—" I have not lived in vain." He would be soiry if this traffic was not recognised by that House and the world as it is described in Ibe preamble of the bill, as being contrary to humanity and justice. But the Abolition which had been intended liatl riot been effected by that bill; it had, therefore, been found necessary to render the law penal; and, though by no means favourable to the increase of penal laws, yet he believed it to be the only way of remedying that horrid evil. When that bill was first- drawn out by him ( Lord G.), he had intended that the offence Should be punishable as piracy; he, however, had been prevailed on to alter it to pecuniary penalties. But those were now found to be inade- quate for the prevention of this abominable traffic, and he then had it in his power to substitute for pecuniary penalties something which might be of more effect.— He did not wish that their lordships should, for a moment, consider the quan- tum of moral guilt, and then legislate on the proper quantum of iranishment ; but it would be necessary for them to ask, whether the act already passed had been sufficient to answer the ends proposed ; and whether or not this bill, which was now offered, was likely to prove more so ? He was sorry to say. in answer to the first, that he held in his hand evidence sufficiently strong to prove, that the first bill was inadequate to ftsends. From many ports ships had been fitted foi this traffic which were known to belong to natives of t- his country, who had been slave merchants for the greater part of their lives. These vessels were covered by the flimsy disguise of false Spanish names, and simulated papers. One of his Majesty's ships sent into Sierra Leone a ship, with 109 slaves oo board, going by the name of the Marquis Romana, when it was well known her real name was the Prince William, of Liverpool. This was iu September las. t year, so that it was clear that this trade, unless speedily crushed, would soon increase. A circumstance had come to his knowledge that day, namely, that lately a cargo t, f negroes had been sold, by public adver- tisement in tbe market- place of St. Kitt's. He wished to know if such circumstance had come to the knowledge of Ministers. The punishment in this bill, he thought, hud not been carried high enough ; as he could make no distinction between piiacy and carrying off the peaceable subjects of other nations into slavery, ff it bad been made death, he should have had no objection ; at present it was only pro- posed to make it a transportable felony. He then moved, that the bill should be committed.— The Earl of LIVERPOOL declared, that the bill bad his most hearty concurrence; but, with regard to the circumstance at St. Kitt's, it was perfectly new to him. — Earl STANHOPE declared it to be still his opinion, that no penalty, not even death, would prevent the slave trade. The only way woultl be, to declare every slave free the moment lie arrived in any of our colonies ; and to enforce obedience, in the strictest manner, to this law.— Lord G REN- VILLE said, that would be worth the greatest consideration, should the present measure also be found inefficient. He then asked, whether any communications had been made by Ministers to the Spanish and Portuguese Governments, on the subject of the Abolition of the Slave Trade, as directed by the bill ?— Tire Earl of LIVERPOOL stated, that a most forcible representation had been marleto the Spanish Govern- ment j but tbe noble loid must be aware of the great management necessary to be used, in order to avoid the jealousies entertained by that Government, especially as far as regards their colonies; but Mr. Wellesley, very honour- ably for himself and his country, had let slip no opportunity of pressing the subject.— The bill then went through the Committee, and was ordered to be reported to- morrow. On the motion of Lord GRENVILLE, the bill for consolidating the different penal laws, as far as they relate to resistance, & c. to the revenue laws, also went through a Committee, and received some slight amendments. UOUSE OF COMMONS. A new writ was ordered for Wootton Bassett, in the room of General Murray, who has accepted the Cbiltern Hundreds. On the motion of Mr. GOOCH, leave was given to bring in a bill to enable Magistrates to compel reputed fathers of bastard children, born in extra- parochial places, to give se- curity for their maintenance. Mr. GOOCH afterwards brought up the bill, which was read a first time. Ou the motion for the second rending of the Poor's Settle- ment bill, Mr. WHITBREAD opposed it, ou the ground that it went to enctease the difficulty of poor persons obtaining settlements. If a man resided many years in a particular parish, to which lie bad bestowed the prime years of his life, it was in that parish he was best entitled to a settlement; but the present bill went to deprive people altogether of such advantage, by giving a power to overseers to remove them lo other parishes to which they had originally belonged. On these grounds he would move to put off the bill for six months. — Lord Milton and Mr. Morris objected to the bill, as oppres- sive to the poor and the country.— On ihe motion of Mr. GOOCH, the further consideration of the bill was adjourned for a week. The adjourned debate on the Report of the Bullion Com- mittee being resumed, Mr. VANSITTART began by expressing his surprise and sorrow at the proceedings and the Report of the Committee, which, in his mind, was one of the boldest ex- periments ever tried upon public credit. Tbe whole of the question now before the House depended on abstract reason- ing, of which the House was not always the best judge. He differed from the learned gentleman ( Mr. Horner) as to the practical application of bis arguments; and that any depre- ciation of Bank notes had taken place. He had never heard any instance of Bank notes having been refused in the pay- ment of debts, although they were not a legal tender. Much had been said on the excessive issue of paper by country banks. The statements were exaggerated, yet some regu- lations were necessary on that subject. He thought country bankers should be restrained from entering into other specu- lations. Mr. Vansittart then proposed, in the room of the nine first Resolutions of Mr. Horner, a general Resolution, lhat the King had a right, in virtue of his prerogative, to alter the nature of thu currency ; though he did not mean to say, that such an exeicise of his prerogative would not be unwise. He also wished to propose that the Notes of the Bank were a legal tender; and next, in no case had the Bauk failed to fulfil their engagements by payments in cash, unless pre- vented by the interference of Government; and, in fact, the restriction of 1797 was a matter of state policy. The hon. gentleman ( Mr. II.) proposed to resume the cash payments at the end of two years ; but could he, or any other person, foresee what would be the state of the country, either inter- nally or externally, at that period ? Mr. Vansittart con- cluded by giving his decided negative to the propositions of the hon. gentleman, and in lieu of them proposed those which he had stated tothe House, Mr. HUSKISSON said, in his opinion the speech of the right hon. gentleman ( Mr. V.) was one which struck at the root of our national credit. The right hon. gentleman said we had been trying one of the boldest experiments that had ever been tried, by instituting a Committee to enquire Into the state of our currency. Could there, however, be a subject more im- portant than an enquiry into the state of the coin of the country ? He was surprised the right hon. gentleman was not aware of the 14th cf the present King, " An Act for regu- lating the Weight of the legal Coin of the Realm;" and In that Act it was provided, that a guinea should weigh so much, and a shilling so much ; and that none other should be con- sidered as the legal coin of the realm. Would the right hon. gentleman, after this, say that the deteriorated coin at present in circulation called shillings, but which he called nothing more than counters, were legal currency ? ( Mr. H.) contend- ed that a tender in silver, in the present state of the coin, could only " be made by weight; and a tender in gold, altho' by law it might be made by tale, must be by weight also.— He was also prepared to contend, lhat gold and silver were money previous to their being coined, and merely a com- modity, the value of which must he regulated by comparing them with the price or value of any other commodity ; and, if gold or silver becomes scarce, a less quantity woultl serve all the purposes of a larger, as it would increase in value, and every other commodity would be cheaper in proportion; therefore to talk of a deficiency or excess of currency was ridiculous. The coin of the country could have no value but as to the weight of the metal it contained, and paper currency could have no value ljut in proportion to the coin which it represented ; therefore, if tbe paper currency could not be exchanged for the coin which it purposed to represent, that paper was depreciated. If a guinea were reduced to- one fourth of its weight, would it not be said to be deteriorated 25 per cent, and every one would say, so the gold would then be to the paper, as the paper is now to the standard of the country. With respect to Bank- notes, they certainly were not a legal tender, but the person refusing them might bring his action to recover his debt; the person, however, offering them in payment was so proteoted as to render them in ail respects a legal tender. He then proceeded to compare the relative value of the currency of gold and silver, and con- tender! that there could not exist in the same country two currencies of unequal value, though nominally of the same value ; since that which was of the full standard value would unavoidably disappear, and only that which was debased and deteriorated would remain. Thus, whether one part consist- ed of a depreciated paper currency, or of coin clipped and deteriorated, and Ihe other of coin of a standard value, the latter would disappear. Was not this the present state of our currency, differing greatly in weight and greatly in value, yet passing under the same denomination ? Under these cir- cumstances, was it possible, by any law, to prevent guineas being sent out of the country, when a profit of 25 per cent, might be made upon them ? The only mode of preventing it would be, to restore the coin to its proper standard. Lord CASTLEREACJH entered into an able defence of the present system, which was the great means of upholding the strength of the country. It was a protective principle, which, if once taken away, the security of the country would be en- dangered. The great object of Fiance was to destroy our finances. By the Berlin and Milan Decrees, she tried to destroy our commerce. Only take away our system of cur- rency, and these objects would in part be effected. The proportion which coin bore to paper in any country, depended on the hab. ts of the country; and if paper was the most abundant, it was a clear proof of the confidence that existed. He did not think that the high prices of commodities were owing tothe increased issues of the Bank of England, because the circulation was not greater than was necessary. A great deal had been said about the course of exchange, but he con- tended, that no one foreign merchant undervalued our Bank notes, or impeached the credit of the Bank. The departure of gold from the country was owing entirely to its high price, and there were authorities to prove that this price had greatlv risen at Amsterdam. Mr. Moaitis said, every man in the country felt bis per- sonal liberty affected by the law as it now stood. He instanced a case which occurred on the Ciicuit; a man had refused to take any thing but coin inpayment of his debt. The question came before the Common Pleas for judgment; and there it was held, that the man had a right to demand tbe legal coin of the realm in payment; and the difference between Ihe value of the gold and the. paper at this time might operate as a temptation to creditors to insist on payment in coin; and thus the personal liberty of the subject was en- dangered; and the only lemedy for it that he knew of at present was to make Bank notes a legal tender in all cases. The debate was then adjourned till to- morrow. HOUSE OF COMMONS, WEDNESDAY, MAY 8. Lord ARCHIBALD HAMILTON presented a Petition from the manufacturers of Paisley and its vicinity, signed by 30,000 individuals. The Petitioners stated, that for some time past they bad been utterly unemployed, and reduced to the necessity of depending on charitable assistance. They felt their grievance tbe more poignant, because not one of the Petitioners was permitted to vote for a Representative in Parliament. They attributed their misfortunes to the Con- tinental system, and the British Orders in Council ; and concluded by praying bis Royal Highness the Prince Regent to dismiss his present Ministers. Ordered to lie on the table. — Sir JOHN SINCLAIR presented a Petition from the Manu- facturers of Lanark. It stated that 15,000 workmen were entirely unemployed, and prayed for such relief as Parliament should think proper to grant them.— Ordered to lie on the table. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER moved for a Com- mittee to inspect the Journals of the House of Lords re- specting their loidsbips proceedings upon the Distillery bill. — Ordered. In a Committee of Supply, the following turns were voted, on the motions of Mr. Whartou :— To supply the deficit of printing for the House of Com- mons, in the year 1810 <£ 100,000 0 0 For printing ordered by the House of Lords 18,000 0 0 To Mr. Samuel Davies, to compensate him for any losses he may have sustained from cer- tain property belonging to him having been occupied for the use of his Majesty 4,687 4 7 The CHANCELCOR of the EXCHEQUER moved for the House resolving itself into a Committee to consider further of the Report of the Bulliou Committee.— The Speaker having left the Chair, Mr. Parnell, Sir T. Turton, Mr. Manning, Mr. Baring, Mr. Sharpe, Mr. Perceval, and Mr. Canning delivered their sentiments at great length ; and at four o'clock iu the morning the question was adjourned till to- morrow. The debate of the Bullion Report Was again resumed 011 Thursday, when Mr. Grenfell, Mr. W. Taylor, Mr, Davis Giddy, Mr. Long, Sir F. Burdett, Mr. Wilberforce, and Mr. Whitbread severally spoke, and Mr. Horner replied.— The House then divided 011 all Mr. Horner's Resolutions except the last: tbe numbers were, for the Resolutions 75, against thein 151— Majority 76— Another division then took | 4ace on Mr. Horner's last Resolution— for it 45, against it 180 — Majority 135.— I'he House adjourned at half past four 111 the morning. Last week, Mrs. Tnckey, - wife of Lieut. Tockey, R. N. and her two children, Mrs. Dore, Mrs. Alien, Mr § . Mount, and her daughter, arrived at Portsmouth, from Morlaix, — The three first- named ladies went from Portsmouth in a cartel, for the purpose of pro- ceeding to the depot prisons where their husbands are confined. After being detained at Morlaix for five weeks for passports, they were ordered lo be sent back again to England, with any other women that should arrive !— There is uo part of Bonaparte's conducf which so much discovers the malignity and hardness ot his heart, as his treatment of the prisoners w hom the chances of war have placed within his iron power! An afflicting detail has been laid on the table of the House of Commons, iii consequence of the humane endeavours of Sir S. Homilly to modify our Penal Laws. It is a return of the number of Commitments for Trial in the years 1805, 6, 7, 8, and 1809, " dis- tinguishing the Crimes, tbe Convictions, and the Sen- tences."— In London and Middlesex alone, it appears that the numbers were— Committed. Indicted. Convicted. 1805 - 980 - 931 - S5S 1806 - 899 - 855 - 475 - 1807 - 1017 - § 80 - 542 1808 - 1110 - 1074 - 619 1809 - 1242 - 1 197 - 750 To give an idea of the number of Commitments, Trials, and Convictions, for all England, we subjoin the return for the year 1809 :— Committed. Indicted, An unusual numbei of robberies have been lately com- mitted in the City of Exeter and its vicinilv. Tuesday morning, the house of Mr. T. Densham, of Okeford, was broken open and robbed by three ruffians, with their faces blackened. They ascendcd the stairs into a room where the housekeeper slept, whose brains they threatened to blow out, if she attempted to move or make the least noise; and the same threat they repeated to a servant- maid in an adjoining 00m; however, tbe housekeeper possessing an invincible courage, instantly rose from her bed, struck one of them in the face, and endeavoured to wrest the pistol from bis hand when Mr. D. alarmed by the bustle, was coming from his chamber to enq- iire the occasion of the uproar, the robbers met him, demanded his money, and made him open his bureau ; they then demanded his brass box which iie gave containing 31 guineas in gold, and fiom ihe bureau ihey took upwards of 60/. in bauk notes. They said they would hare more ; Mr. D. then offered them a 7U0/. country bank interest note, which they refused, asking what had become ot the money he had lately received ? he replied it was lodged in the bank ; upon which mey left the house, and have not since been heard of. Wben men of ability devote their time to public good, it is reasonable to hope that a remuneration, suited to the ad- vantages reaped from their experience, will be the result. This has been happily illustrated in the case of Dr. Solomon of Liverpool, in the extensive Sale which the Cordial Balm of Gilead has experienced, and incontestibly proves that it is the best MEDICINE ever discovered for those disorders which are now prevalent in this kingdom, and which for a length of time have baffled the skill and efforts of the most eminent physicians— we mean nervous aud Consumptive complaints This medicine has stood the test and answered the expecta- tions not only of a long private practice, but also of those who had recourse to it since it was made public for universal eootl. Home Circuit Oxford Ditto Western Ditto Midland Ditto Noifolk Ditto Northern Ditto North Wales Ditto Brecon Ditto Carmarthen Ditto 368 269 267 223 121 108 1 10 18 Lancashire Ditto 105 Durham - 8 Middlesex 5 ® ess' - 1197 332 2( 5- 2 253 214 118 98 1 10 15 9 « 5 2740 2601 Convicted. 205 154 152 134 70 49 5 4 52 2 750 1577 Executed. 17 13 The Indian Government has offered a remuneration of j€ 6000 for the importation of the cochineal insect into their territory, from the coast of South America, From some recent discoveries, fresh hopes are enter- tained that the insect may be brought to perfection in India. BANKRUPTS- SATURDAY, MAY 4. Abernethie, John, and Abernetliie, Benjamin, of College- hill, London, merchants, May 7, 18, June 15, at Guildhall.— Sainton, Robeit, of Lombard- street, London, provision dealer, Mav 7, 14, June 14, at Guildhall.— Bowring, John James, of New Bond- street, hatter, May 7, 18, June 15, at Guildhall Blackburn, John, and Cook, James, of Lancaster, spirit merchants, May 27, 28, June 15, at the King's Arms, Lancaster.— Burchell, Frederick, of Warwick- place, Bedford- row, sadler, May 11, IS, June 15, at Guildhall, London.— Carter, Isaac, of Manchester, corn dealer, May 17,18, June 15, at the George Inn, Manchester.— Carpenter, William, ot Westuratling, Cambridgeshire, horse dealer, Mav 13, 14, June 15, at the Black Bull, Camhridge.-- Caps/ aci, James, of Lancaster, cabinet- maker. May 27, 23, June 15. at the King's Arms Inn, Lancaster — Coombe, William, of Scots Yard, Cannon- street, London, merchant. May 11, 18, June 15, at Guildhall.— Cooke, James, late of Plaistow, Essex, gardener, Mav 11, 14, June 15, at Guildhall— Cooper. John Nicholson, ot Beckfoot, Cumberland, and Cooper, Joseph, of Broughton in Furness, Lan- cashire, tanners, May 30, 31, al the- King's Head, Broughton, and June 15, at the King's Arms, Lancaster.— Dobson, James, of Liverpool, merchant, May 14,21, June 15, at Guildhall, London. — Drakeford, William, of Great Peter- street. Westminster, baker, May 6, 15, June 15, at Guildhall — Drake, Thomas, of Carr- Hall- Mill, Lancashire, miller, May 27 , 28, June 15. at the Red L- on Inn, within Preston, Lancashire.— Gordon, Robert, and Gordon, Alexander, of Manchester, dealers, MavU, 18, June 15, at the Mosley Arms, Manchester— Gibson, Edward, and Whitaker, Charles Peter, of Great St. Helen's, London, merchants, May II, 18, June 15, at Guildhall.— Griffiths, John, of Knighton, Radnor, draper, May 25, 27, June 15, at the Star and Garter, Worcester. Ilurrell, Isaac, of Henny, Essex, miller, May 16, 17, June 15, ai the Rose and Crown, Sudbury, Suffolk.— Jones, Smxrt, of Duke- s. reet, Aldgate, London, draper, May 7, 18. June 15, at Guild- hall.— Lawtm, Thomas, & Davison, James, ai Riding- house- lane, St. Marv- le- bone, painters. May 7, 21, Juue 15, at Guildhall.— Mair, Robert, of Liverpool, linen- draper, Mav 29, 30, June 15, at the Globe'l avem, Liverpool— Merrifield, John, of Plymouth, grocer, June 7, 8, 15, at Ihe London Inn, Plymouth — Mills, James, ot Back Church- lane, Whitechapel, victualler, May 7, 18, June 15, at Guildhall.— Pettit, Richard, of College- hill, London, merchant, May 11, 18, June 15, at Guildhall.— Reid, William, of Bristol, insurance- broker, Mav 15, 16, June 15, at ilie Bush Tavern, Bristol.— Rippon, Robert, Lees, William, & Wilkinson, Thomas, jar., ol' Liverpool, merchants, Mav 7, 18, June 15, at Gnildhall, Loudon — Rigg, William, of Liverpool, merchant, M ay 20, 30, June 15, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool,— Robson, John, of Manchester, innkeeper, May 18, 25, June 15, at ihe George I1111, Manchester.— Smith, William, of the Lustre West Indiaman, mariner, May 11, 18, June 15, at Guildhall, London. — Smithson, Richard, of Kingston- upon- Hutl, publican, Mav 6, 7, June 15, at the Neptune Inn, Kingston- upon- Hull Smithson, John, of Blackfriars Road, 8urrey , grocer, May 7, 18, June 15, at Guildhall.— Stanley, Joseph, of Deal, Kent, ironmonger, May 11,18, June 15, at Guildhall.— Tolleu, William, jun. of Rich- mond, Surrey, sadler, May7,14, June 15, al Guildhall.— Warmg, Jeremiah, of Alton, Hants, woolstapler, Mav 21, 22, June 15, at the Swan Inn, Alton.— Wetford, James, of the Old South Sea Home, London, insurance- broker, May 7,18, June 15, at Guild- hall.— Whateley, William, of Lawrence- Pountpey- hill, Cannou- street, London, merchant, May 11, 18, June 15." at Guildhall.— Wildrnun, Christopher, of Great Newport- street, Lout; Acre, silver- smith, May 11, 18, June 15, at Gudrlhall.—! Vidnall, John, of Holbirn, potter, May 11, 18, June 15, at Guildhall. MAY 7 ]— Airs, John, of Timherscombe, Somersetshire, meal- man, June 6, 7, 18, at ihe LultreH Anns, Dunster, Somerset- hire. — Austin, Ralph John, of Great Saffron- hill, brass loundei, May 11, 21, June 18, at Guildhall.— Bailey, Samuel, of Blagdon, Somersetshire, victualler. May 10, 31, June 18, at llie Golden Hart, Clutton, Somerset-. hire.— Borrows, William, ot Manchester, horse- dealer, May 27, 28, June 18, at the Palace Inn, Manchester. — Collins, Thomas, of Haivey's- buildings, Strand, printer, Mav 14, - 21, . June 18, at Guildhall.— Campart, Isaac Goldham, of Sprearl Eagle- court, London, broker, May 11, 21, June 18, at Guildhall.— Ellery, John, of Orange- row, Ket. ningt m- roaci, chyrnist, May 15, 20, June 18, at Guildhall.— Griffin, Richard, ol Birmingham, draper, Mav 17, 18, June IS, al lire While llart, Birmingham.— Hill, Robert, of Fronie Selwood, Somerset- hire, cutler, Mav 11, 17, June 18, at the George, Frome Stlwoi. d.— Jones, John, of Edmonton, wheelwright, May 11, 18, June 18, at Guildhall, London.— Little, Christopher Hodgson, and Little, Thomas, ol Carlisle, cotton manufacturers, May f4, 21, June 18, at Guildhall.— Morgan, Edward, jnn. of Knighton, Radnorshire, wool- slauler, May 28, 29, June 18, at the Talbot Inn, Shrews- bury.— Oxley, Samuel, of Pontefract, Yorkshire, chvmist, May 16, 22, June 18, at the Star, Pontefract.— Owen, Arthur, of Beil- yard, St. Gregory, London, stationer, - May 14, 18, June 18, at Guildhall.— Page, James, 01Swaff ham, Norfolk, brewer, Mav 11, 25, June 18, at ihe Rampaf- t llo se, Norwich.— Pridham, William, of St. Martin's Church- yard, Westminster, cabinet- maker, May 14, 18, June 18, at Guildhall— Page, Samuel, of St. Martin's, Westminster, dealer, May 15, 20, June 18, at Guildhall.— Ryde, John, and Buller, Charles Campbell, of Pope's Head Alley, London, brokers, May II. 21, June 18, at Guildhall.— Scott, Thomas, and Jordan, William, of St. Pancras, builders, May 14, 21, Ji. ne 13, a! Guildhall.— South, ill, Richard, Squthall, Samuel, and Southall, Beajamin, of Dudley, Worcestershire, nail iron mongers, May 14, 21, June 18, at Guildhall, London.— Sowerby, Peter, of Liverpool, provision- dealer, June 1,3, 18, al the Glo- je Tavern, Liverpool.— Watson, Joshua, ul Fish- street- hill, London, merchant, May 11, 18, June 18, al Guildhall.— Williams, Simon Bloomfield, of St. Austin- friars, merchant. May 11, 21, June 18, STRAMONIUM. SAsthma, Wheezing, Winter Cough, and Consumption. O uuitormly successlul has ihe prepared STRA- MONIUM proved ill the above Diseases, that its repu. tation is fully established in the short period ol a few weeks. It is therefore only necessary to inform the Public, that the" Herb, prepared by the directions of Surgeon Fisber, for smoking, and the Oxvmel, for internal Use, are sold in Shrewsbury, hy W. EDDOWES. - These preparations have completely succeeded, alter the common dried Stramonium had totally failed. Of the same Vender may be had the fouith Edition, just published, with considerable additions, of Surgeon FISHER'S popular Treatise on the CAUSES of ASTHMA, Winter Cou » h and Consumption, price 2s. 6d. 0 ' . Also, the F. AU MEDICINALE D'HUSSON— the famous French Medicine for Ihe GOUT, at 10s per Bottle— Pamphlet ' As, ' 6( 1. • RETTON's GENUINE BRITISH OIL. AMKDICIN'E which stands unequalled for the Cure of internal or external Bruises, Lameness, Swell- ings, Inflammations, St. Anthony's Fire, Sore Legs ' contu- sions, Green and other Wounds, Burn-., Scalds, Contractions of the Nerves, Scorbutic, Rheumatic, and Leprous Disorders - and taken internally, Numbers afflicted with Coughs, flammations on the Lungs, and Consumptions, bave been snatched from the Brink of- the Grave by ihe timely Use of it. Purchasers are requested to observe, that the Words " DICEY and Co." are primed in the Stamp affixed over the C01 k of each Bottle, and signed in the Margin of each Bill of Directions—/!// others are COUNTERFEIT. Sold wholesale and retail, by Dicey tint! Co. No. 10, Bow Church Yard. London, Price Is 9d. a llottle,— the Refined 2s. 6tl. duty included ; and retail by EDDOWES, Wocd, and Sandford, Shrewsbury; Harding, and Scarrott, Shiffual; Dean and Collet, Newport; Houlstons, Wellington; Miller, and Smith, Iron Bridge aud Wenlock; Smith, Trevor, Much Wenlock; Gitton, and Paltridge, Bridgnorth; Ferrin- uon Broseley; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallows, Baugh, Pryccs aud Birch, Ellesmere; Wright, Whitcherch ; Snelson, and Craig Nantwich; Painter, Wrexham; Price, Edwards, and Mi 11- shall, Oswestry; and by Ihe principal Venders of Patent Medicines in every Town throughout tbe Kingdom. Of whom may be bad, from Dicey and Co.' s Wa'eiiouse as above • Dr. RAD CLIFF K's ELIXIR, the most salutary Medicine that can be made Use of at the Spring ami Fall of the Year as a general Sweetener of the Blood, and for all Eruptions) whether contracted by too free Living, Surfeits, or proceeding fiom Scurvy, or from Humours after the Measles, Sinall- Pox" & c. Price In. ; J I. a Buttle. PIKE's OINTMENT, for effectually curing the ITCH, without Confinement or the least offensive Smell. Price Is. 9d. a Box. True Daffy's Elixir - 2 Smaller Bottles - - 1 Dr. Anderson's Scots Pills, 30 in a B » x 1 Hooper's Female Pills - 1 Squire's Grand Elixir - 2 Bostoik's Elixir - - 2 Stoughron's Elixir - - 1 Clinton's Snuff, arid Oil 1 1. d. 2 - 6 Dr. Baternan's Drops - 1 Bathing Spirits - - - 0 Godfrey's Cordial - - 0 Golden and plain SpiritB of Scurvy- Grass - - 1 Rymer's Tincture - RVMEF's Cough Drops Walker's Jesuits Drops Wyinan's Pills - d. 6 9 9 ' 1 o 9 9 9 Bvthell's Pectoral Lozenges... Is. lid. DR. FREEMAN'S GUTTA SALUTARIS. SIR— I beg you will publish the following Cure, for the Benefit of those labouring under a sitni'ar Com- plaint. Last Anlumn I contracted a Venereal Complaint and applied to an eminent Surgeon, under whose Care I was three Months, during lhat. Period I underwent Salivation thiee times; the Disorder was so violent lhat Wounds broke out all over my Head and Body ; antl I was recommetyled a change of Air and Sea- bathing, but I continued in a worse state if possible ; at length 1 was reeo- n mended bv a Gentle- man to use Dr. Freeman's Gutta Snlutaris ; by the use of it, thank God, 1 am perfectly cured, to the Astouishmunl of cveiy Person who knew my Case. When I leave Brighton I will relate mo. e Particulars. Sir, your devoted humble Servant, WILLIAM JAMES. Brighton. May 6, 1809. SIR— Owing to making too free wiih Ibe Fair Sex, dur- ing my stay in London, I contracted the Lues Venerea, so as to be incapable of paying Attention to Business. 1 had the best medical Advice, but lo 110 effect; I was reduced to the greatest Object possible; a Friend who had contracted a Venereal Disorder, and hatl been cured by your Gutta Salu- turis, procured me a small Bottle; its good Effects I ex- perienced in a few Days, and bv the Use of six larire Bottles I am perfectly cured. Injustice to the Medicine, I wish for the Benefit of those who labour under a similar Disorder, that you will publish this Case. My family connections are such that I trust you will only annex the Initials of my Name. Your humble Servant, J. H jf. Manchester, Feb. 6, 1801. Sold, wholesale and retail, by Mr. Butler, No. 4, Cheap, side, Corner of Paternoster- row; and retail by EDDOWES-, Wood, Palin, and Morris, Shrewsbury; Baugh, Ellesmere"; Painter, Wrexham ; Price, Morrall, Edwards, and Minshalt, Oswestry; Houlstons, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Gitton, and Bangham, Bridgnorth ; and most Medicine Venders, in Bottles at 2s. fld. and 4s. 6d. each. at Guildhall.— Wilson, Thomas, sen. of St. Clement, Cornwall, <— ironmaster, May 20, 21, June 18, at Pcaicc's Hotel, Truro. i> r; RHEUMATISMS, PALSIES, AND GOUTV AFFECTIONS, with their usual Concomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debilitv originating in whatever Source), are relieved aud frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other Means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those Complaints wbete necessary), is perhaps the most active penetrating, and effectual Remedy in the World, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than Half the Time usually taken by Opodeldoc Arquebusade, or any other Liniment or Embrocation ; and if used immediately after any Accident, it prevents life Part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for all ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shingles Breakings out on the Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyeiids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and Scoibutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, Ihe Essence and Pills at 2s. 0d. each— tbe Cerate at Is. ljil. Tbey are also sold bv W. EDDOWES, Newling, and Palm, Shrewsbury; Painte , Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Prodgers, Ludlow; Partridge, 5c Gitton Bridgnorth; Edwards, Price, antl Miushall, Oswestry; aud by every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. The genuine has a black ink Stamp with the Name of R, Johnston, inserted on it. Printed and published bij W,' Eddowes, Corn- Market, Shrewsbury.
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