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The Salopian Journal

03/07/1811

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 910
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 03/07/1811
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 910
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, — m Vol. 18.] N° 910. Wednesday, ' l vfVw. CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. July 3, 1811. This 1 aver is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALE3.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. TO YOUNG HOUSEKEEPERS. Just published, a ndo Edition, Price 4*. Boards, THE FEMALE ECONOMIST ; or, A PLAIN SYSTEM or COOKERY, for ( lie Use of Private Families. BY MRS. SMITH. Containing 850 valuable Receipts. * 4-* This is the cheapest and most useful Cookery Book extant. Just published, the Sixth ' dition, Price 6s. 6d. Boards, THE COMPLETE CONFECTIONER, or the Whole Art of Confectionary made easy. BY FREDERIC NUTT, Es « . Loudon: printed for MATHEWS and LEIGH, No. is, Strand ; and sold by W. KKDOWF. S, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers in Town and Country. SCHOOL BOOKS^ ENGLISH, FRENCH, LATIN, GREEK, & c. The fallowing approved and established School Books are published by J. MAWMAN, Lndgafe Street, London; sold also by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and other Booksellers. ENGLISH ANEW GEOGRAPHICAL, HISTORICAL, and COM- MERC1AL GRAMMAR, and present State ofthe several Kingdoms of the World. By WILLIAM GUTHRIE, Esq. Illustrated with acorrect Set of Maps, engraved from the most recent Observations and Draughts of Geographical Travellers. In one verv large Volume, medium 8vo. 18s. bonnd; the Twentieth Edition, corrected, and considerably enlarged SUMMARY of MODERN GEOGRAPHY, 12mo. 3s. hound. . -.'•• CLASSICAL GEOGRAPHY, being a second Part of a Summary of Geography, Ansfent and Modern; a new and improved Editiern. lanno." 3s 6d PRACTICAL GEOGRAPHY, containing a concise Vie* of Europe, Asia, Africa, and America. A fuller Description of the same Parts. A select Table of the Latitude and Lon- gitude of the most remarkable Places on the Earth. A con- rise Index to Universal Historv, with Tables ofthe Kings of England and Frapce. By J. Ouiseau, A. M. Fourth Edit', considerably enlarged, in oue Vol. 12mo. 4s. bound. STUDY of ASTRONOMY, adapted to the Capacities of Youth, in Twelve Familiar Dialogues, between a Tutor and his Pupils, explaining the general Phoenomena of the Heavenly Bodies, the Theory of the Tides, & c. Illustrated with Copper- plates. By John SUdman. Fourth Edition, Is. 6d. bound SUMMARY of ANCIENT HISTORY, from the earliest Ages, to Ihe Dissolution of the Roman Empire, A. D. 476. With a Geographical Index, describing the Situation of the several Cpunt ries, Cities, Rivers, and Mountains, the Names of which occur in the History, ismo. 4s. hound. This concise and complete Summary of Ancient His- tory contains the History of the Egyptians, Phoenicians, Assyrians, Babylonians, Medes and Persians, Indians, Gre- cians, and Romans, to the Dissolution of the Roman Em- pire, iu 476. In this Volume are comprised the general Ontlittes of History, necessary to bekhown iu Schools, pre- vious to l eading the History of England. LECTURES on the ART of READING, in two Parts; containing. Part I. The Art of Reading Prose; Part IT. The Art of Reading Verse. By Thomas Sheridan, A. M. The sixth Edition, 12mo. 4s. boards. PLUTARCH'S LIVES; translated from the original Greek; with Notes, Critical and Historical; and a Life of Plutarch. By John Lanelwrne, D. D. and William Laug-' horne, A. M. A new Edition, in 8 Vojs. wilh Corrections an* Additions. By the Rev. Francis WraugV. aro, M. A. F. R R < Ci 16s. boards. _ HISTORICAL DIALOGUES for YOUNG PERSONS of both SEXES ; particulnrlvdesigned for the elder Pupils nf Schools. Bv Mary Hays, Author of Female Biography, tie 3 Vols. 12mo. IBs. boards. YOUTHS HISTORICAL GUIDE, together with the Evidences ofthe Christian Religion, comprehending an In- troduction to Histdrv in general, Historv of the Jews, His- torical Hea-* s of Greece, Rome, and England, & c. By John Sabine, lamn. 4s. bound. MENTORIA; or, the Young Ladies' Instructor, in familiar Conversations on moral and entertaining Subjects ; calculated to improve young Minds in the essential as well as ornamental Parts of Female Eelucation. By Ann Murry, 12mo. ss. 6d bound HOLIDAYS at HOME; written for the Amusement of Young Persons. By Charlotte Sanders. 12mo. 3s. 6d. hound. Ry the same Author, The LITTLE FAMILY; written for the Amusement and Instruction of Youth. 4s. bound. EDMT'ND: a Tale for Children. Is. 6d. half- hound. The ELEMENTS of READING: beinjr Select and Easy Lessons iu Prose and Verse. By the Rev. J. Adams, ] 2mo. Price 4s. bound GR A M MATICAL INSTITUTES: or an Easy Introduc- tion fo Dr. Lowth's English Grammar. By John Ash, L. L. D iKrro. Price is hound The BEAUTIES ofHISTORY: or. Pictures ofVirtue and Vice, drawn from real Life. By L. M. Stretch, A. M. 12mo. 4s. bound. _ _ MISCELLANIES in PROSE and VERSE. By Mrs. Chapone. Foolscap 8vo.. is. 6d. boards. Ditto, DemyjSmo. 2s 6d. bound. LETTERS on the IMPROVEMENT ofthe MIND. By the same Author. Printed uniformly with the above. Foolscap svo. 4s boards ; 18mo. 2s. 6.1. bound. FRENCH. ABREGE de L'HISTOIRE ANCIENNE, en particulicr de (' Histoire Grecque, suivi d' un Abregfc de la Fable, 12mo. 4s. bound. , , ...„ Romanic, ! 2mo. 4 « . bound. .';!•".'....••••• Universale, deM. Bovsuet. 12mo. 4s. bound. PIECES CHOISIES de 1' Ami des Enfans, 12mo. 4s. '" BIBLIOTHEtiUE PORTATIVE; or, French Elegant Extracts By Messrs. Moysant et de Levizac, 3 torn, royal Svo £ 2 8s. boards. BEL1SAIRE, par Marmontel, nouvelle edition, l2mo. 4s. bound. _ FABLES de la FONTAINE, avec des notices sur sa vie, cclles d'Esopc ct de l'hedre, et de nonvelles Notes, par M. de Levizac. 6s. bound. . AVF. NTURES de TELAMAQUE, nouvelle editlOB, par N. Wanostrocht, 12mo. 4s. bouud. GONZALVEde CORDOUE; ou, Grande Reconquise. Precede du precis Historiquc sur les Maures. Par Florian. Nouvelle Edition. Par M. Gros. 12mo. 6s. bound. HISTOIRE de l'EMPIRE de RUSSIE, sous Pierre- le- Grand. Par M. de Voltaire. Nouvelle edition, soigneuse- 111 en t corrigee, et collationee, sur les ineilleures impressions, linm. 5s. bound. HISTOIRE de CHARLES XII Roi de Suede. l2mo. 4s. hound. , . , „ LES INCAS ; ou, l, a Destruction de l'Empire du Perou. Par Marmontel. • Revii et corrigte d'aprcs les meilleures editions de Paris, par N. Wanostrocht. 12mo 5s. 6d. bound. LECONS de FENELON. extrailesdesesOnvrages, pour I.' Education de I' Enfance, et accompaguees des uotes. Par M. de Levizac. 12mo. 5s. bound. RACINE ( CEuvres de) avee les Jugemens de La Harpc, sur les Tragedies et de nouveltes Notes Grammaticales, par M. de Levizac. 3 torn. l2mo. 10s. 6d. boards. ABREGE de BIBLIOTHEQUE PORTATIVE, en Prose et en Vers ; square 12mo, 5s. bound. LATIN. A GRAMMAR of the LATIN TONGUE. By J. Jones, Author of the Greek Grammar. 3s bound. This Grammar, it is presumed, while it is adapted for the use of the most humble leainer, by its simplicity, p.- eision, and brevity, is, at the same time, calculated to interest the phical teacher, hy the novelty and solidity of its BIRMINGHAM FIRE OFFICE, UNION- STREET, BIRMINGHAM, FORINSURING HOUSES, WAREHOUSES, MANUFACTO- RIES, and oibrrBuiLDlNcs, FARM- ING STOCK, GOODS, WARES, MEK- CIIANDIZB, SHIPSin Harbour, and other Property, from Loss and Damage by Fire. EMPOWERED BY ACT OF PAR- LIAMENT. Persons insured in this Office, whose insurances become due at MIDSUMMER, are respectfully informed that the Receipts for renewal thereof, are now ready for delivery bv the respective Agents, and that the dame should be renewed on or befoie tbe 9th Day of July, as the 15 Days allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. - Farming Stock on anv Part bf a Farm, or in any Building thereon, insured in one Sum, at the reduced Rate of 2s. per Cent. No Charge made for Policies where the Premium amounts to 6s. nor on removal from other Offices. Losses by Fire from Liahtning made good. By. Order of the Directors, R. I. WITHERIDGE, Secretary. June\ 9th, 1811. AG KNTS SHRO PSHIR E. Shrewsbury JOSFPR ENOCK.. Whitchurch JOSEPH LEE. C/ eobury Mortimer JOHN EATON. Market Drayton THOMAS GRIFFITH Wem " HOPE INSURANCE COMPANY— FIRE, LIFF., and ANNUITIES— Capital TWO MILLIONS— Office LUDGATE HILL, LONDON. PERSONS insured with this Office, whosePolicies expire at Midsummer, are respectfully informed, that Receipts for the Renewal of the same are now ready for Delivery at the Office, and with t he respective Agents of the Company throughout the United Kingdom. WILLIAM BURY', Secretary. N. B. POLICIES of INSURANCE, which expire at the above Period, should be renewed within FIFTEEN DAYS thereafter. The following Agents are appointed by this Office in the Counties of Salop, Stafford, Worcester, Chester, and North Wales, of whom Proposals may be had gratis; and every In- formation obtained. G£ oRGE PUGH, Iron Bridge, Coalbrook Dale. THOMAS TREVOR. Muck Wenlock. JOHN OWEN, Ludlow. FRANCIS PURDEN, Eiclifield. •• PoYSER. Yoxliall. STRICKLAND and WORSLEY, Clifton on Team. W. LORD. Shipston on Stouti WILLIAM SOLEY, Evesham. ROBERT WILBERFOSS, Worcester. HUXLEY, Chester. LIDSTSR, Stockport. MATTHEW1 TUTI. V, Tarporley. WILLIAM REEVES, Middlewich. ROBERT MORRIS, Tre Madoc. Newport Ludlow .. ........ Penley, near Ellesmere Oswestry Hales Owen Shiffnal Wellington Ellesmere STAFFORDSHIRE. Stafford JOSEPH HBNSKAW. Pc. kridge Jun, ARTHUR BEETBSSON. Ricn. nn I OWE. THOMAS GRIFFITHS. THOMA- F. ACHUS. JOHN STANTON JOSPPH CHAMBER. JostAH HARDING. THOMAS CRANAGE. ANDREW CROSS. " GEOISGB BENNETT. ... THOMAS PEARCE. THOMAS RUTTBB. WILLIAM WAIN. CHARLES CHESTER. THOMAS MASCAL. ...... •. STEPHEN BASPORD. ....... .. RICHARD NEWBOLD. .......... CHARLES COTTERILL. .. ... WILLIAM HAWKINS. JOHN WARD. WALES. Aberyslmtli .. ... .... ..... DAVID GRIFFITH. Newtown Mr. JONES, Druggist. Welsh Pool JAMES ROBERTS. Wynn Hall, near Ruabon JOHN KBNRICK. The above Agents are also Agents to the Birmingham Life Insurance and Annuity Office, of whom the Rates aiid Con- ditions of Insurance may he had Gratis. Walsall .. ......" .... Lichfield ... ........... Tumwth „ Newcastle .. ............. Wolverhampton Bilston „,„ f.,„ i » ., tu' tune End and Cheadle . Cannock .... • Ritgeley • Burslem . ......... ...;. DESIRABLE ADJOINING THE TOWN RESIDENCE, OF MARKET DRAYTON. TO BE SOLD, OR LET, THAT spacious and well- built DWELLING HOUSE, " called the FIELD HOUSE, with Coach House, Stable, Cow House, Barn, Sec. Sic. an excellent Garden, Part w alled and well stocked with choice Fruit Trees 111 full bearing, Shrubbery, small Hot- house, and Piece of Lund adjoining, together about 4 Acres. Tho House is most delightfully situated 011 an Eminence, commanding a pleasing Prospect of the adjaccnt Country, within less than five Minutes'Walk of Church and Market, and is- in alt Respefts fit for the Reception of a genteel Family. The Rooms are modern, of good Size, and very lofty. The Offices, attached and detached, are replete with every Convenience, and the Whole in thorough good Repair. More Laud may be had at a convenient Dis'auce; and, if it will beany Accommodation, two- thirds of the Purchase Money may remain on Mortgage on tlie Premises. For further Particulars, and to treat, apply to Mr. GRANT, Drayton. A Stage Cosich and Waggon regularly thro' the Town to London. Approved and patronized by the Rigid Hon. Lord Somerville, Right Hon. Earl Winchelsea, John Blackburn, Esq. M. P. and other noble and scientific Members qfthe Board qf Agri- culture. HUGHES's PICK'S CORDIAL, Price 2s. gd; Bottles containing four times the Quantity, 9s. 6d. AN infallible CURE for the Scouring Complaint, staling of Blood, ( or red Water), and Gripes in SHEEP, CALVES, LAMBS, HORSES, COWS, FOALS, AND OTHER CATTLE, And a speedy, safe, and efficacious Restorative for Ewes after Lambing, und tbe only certain Preventive of Mor- tification.— The following most respectable Testimonials STRAMONIUM. DECISIVE Medical Authorities in Favour of the Pre- pared STRAMONIUM and OXYMEL, as a Speci6c for CONSUMPTION OK THE LUNGS, ASTHMA, and WHEEZING. Copy of a Letter from J Montague Leigh, Esq. SIR, My daughter's Case of Consumption being declared by her Physicians hopeless, I applied to a popular advertised Balsam, which failing to afford the least benefit, I was in- duced to give the Oxymel of Stramonium, as recommended by Su- geon Fisher, a trial; and I have great pleasure in saying, that she derived immediate Relief from it. In the short period of three days lier Cough abated, the Expecto- ration diminished, the Hectic Fever nearly disappeared, and by persevering in the use of this valuable Remedy, the symptoms gradually left her, and her Strength increased. So rapid was her progress to recovery, that 111 three weeks she was entirely free from any Consumptive Symptom, and at this time is perfectly well, to the astonishment of our Medical Friend, and all that had witnessed her emaciated State— I am, Sir, your very grateful, and obedient Servant, J. M. LEIGH. The STRAMONIUM is sold in Packets at 4s. 6d. and gs.— the OXYMEL in Bottles at 8s. 6d. by W. EP. DOWES, Shrewsbury ; of whom inav be had the fourth Edition, just published, with considerable additions, of Surgeon FISHER'S popular Treatise on the CAUSE of ASTHMA, Winter Cough, and Consumption, pricecs. 6d. Also, the EAU MEDICINALE D'HUSSON— the famous French Medicine for the GOUT, at los. pcrBottre; Pamph- let 2s 6d. THE first production in the World is the MACASSAR OIL, for the GROWTH of HAIR; sanctioned by their Royal Highnesses tbe PRINCESS of WALES and DUKE ot'SussEX, and most of the Nobility. The Virtues of this Oil, extracted from a Tree in the ISLAND of MACASSAR, in the East Indies, are far be- yond Eulogiuin for encouraging the Hair togreno to a beau- tiful Length and Thickness, even on Bald Places; preserv- ing it from falling off or changing colour ( particularly after SEA BATHING, which is injurious to the Hair;) pro ducing an inestimable Gloss-, strengthens the Curt ; dif- fuses an odoriferous Scent Should be constantly used after Accouchements, & c. Also for Children's Hair, instead of Combs, Soaps, See. 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 of the Macassar Tree, and is admiiably calculated foi improving, purifying, and beautifying the Hair of La- dies, Gentlemen, and Children. It is inuoxious, and suited to all Climates.— Vide ttmi- lancTs Essay on the Hair. Prepared and sold, Wholesale and Retail, bv the Pro- prietors, ROWLAND and SON, Kirby Street, Hatton Gar- den, London; and sold by their Appointment by W. EDDOWFS, Shrewsbury ; Walkins, Heieford; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; Jones, Glocester; and all Perfumers and Medicine Venders throughout the Kingdom. KjT* Observe the Signatures ofthe Proprietors on theont- side Label in red ink, without which none are genuine VENEREAL COMPLAINTS. THE extraordinary Cures which have been efft- rted by the Use ofSMtTii's PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS, and the various Cases that have fallen under the Doctor's imme- diate Inspection, would swell a Volume ; a feirCases, how. ever, indubitably attested, are sufficiently convincing; aud as he rests 011 FACTs; and not on woRbs, be is not without the Hope that the Utility of his Medicine will b « univer- sally acknowledged: but at the same time he feels himself justified in adding the following to the many Cases already before the Public. Being on Business in the Neighbourhood of Whitchurch, the Doctor dropped into the Company of a Person who had laboured under a most inveterate Venereal Complaint. It is some Months since he first discovered his melancholy Situation, and ( having the means) he lost no Time in ap- plying for Medical Advice, and committed himself to the Care of a professional gentleman at Wellington, under whom he remained a long time without experiencing any Relief; the quautityof Mercury that had been administer- ed, both internally and externally, reduced him to a very weak State indeed, and 011 asking this gentleman what he thought of bis case, he informed him that he had done every thing for him in the power of Medicine to accomplish. Dismayed at this unwelcome Intelligence, he returned home, under all the horrors of despondency.— Having Strength sufficient to enable him to crawl about, he found one of Dr. Smith's bills of Comfort for the Afflicted; on LONDON, FROM TIIE LONDON GAZETTE. DOWNING- STREET, JUNE 25. A dispatch, of which the following is a copy, was this morning received at Lord Liverpool's office, addressed to his lordship by Lieutenant- General Lord Viscount Wel- lington, dated Quiutade Grauicha, tith June, 1811. MY LORD— We have continued the operations of tin- siege of Badajoz with the utmost activity since 1 addressed your lordship on the 30tli ti It. and our fire commenced 01. the morning of tbe ad inst. fi on four batteries 011 the right of the Guadiana; directed against the outwork of Saint th'ristoval, and 011 the enemy's batteries in the castle con- structed fo support that outwork; nnd from two batteries ou the left of the Guadiana, directed against the eastern face of the castle.— The fire from these batteries has cou tinucd ever since, and a breach has been made in the outworks of Saint Christoval, which, however, is not yet practicable for assault; and considerable progress has beeu made in effecting a breach on llie eastern front of the castle.- iNotwithstanding that these works have been carried on with great rapidity, I am liappy to say that they ELSHPOOL ROYAL MAIL COACH, j are themselves so complete, and the communication from Every Sunday, Wednesday, and Friday Evenings, at half one to tbe other so well assured, that our loss hitherto past eight o'Clock, returns'from the Oak Inn, Welshpool, throughout the siege has been very small 1 am sorry to every Evening at five o'Clock, Tnesdavs excepted. THE CHESTER, LIVERPOOL, AND MANCHESTER Light Post Coach, called THE RESOLUTE, thro'Ellesmere and Wrexham, every Morning at six o'Clock CHEAP AND EXPEDITIOUS TRAVELLING* OLD RAVEN INN, RAVEN- STREET, SHREWSBURY. THE following MAIL and other COACHES set out from tbe above Inn. THE ABERYSTWITH ROYAL MAIL COACH, Thro' Welshpool, Mallwyd, end Machynlleth, every Situ- day, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, at four o'Clock. NEWTOWN ROYAL MAIL COACH, Tbro'Welshpool and Berriew, every Sunday Morning at five o'Clock ; returns from the Bear's Head, iu Newtown, every Monday at Noon. THE CHESTER, PARKGATF., LIVERPOOL, AND MANCHESTER Elegant new Post Coach, called GENERAL GRAHAM, on Monday Mornings at five o'Clock, thro' Wem and Whit- church; returns from the Py'd Bull Inn, Chester, the following Morning at eight o'Clock. t+ t Places taken and Parcels booked, for any of the above Coaches, at the OLD QUEEN'S HEAD INN, Mardol Not accountable for Packages above the Value of Five Pounds, unless entered and paid for accordingly. *„* J. JONES begs Leave to return Thanks to his friends on the ABERYSTWITH ROAD, for the Encouragement be has received; at the same Time reiqiectfally informs them, that it is liis Intention to drive this Coach regularly himself, and, bv keeping good Coaches, with able Horses, to merit' their future Support, and that of the Public iu general. FAIR FOR WOOL, BUTTER, AND CHEESE, IN THE COUNTY OF MONTGOMERY. TyOTICE is hereby given, that a Fair will be held for the X> Sale of WOOL, ln'the Town of WELSHPOOL, annu- ally, on the First Monday after the 10th of July ; likewise for BUTTER and CHEESE, on the First Monday after the 20th of September, and on the 16th of November. The Town ofWELSHPooL is most advantageously situ- ated for the Carriage of the above Articles to the principal Seaports and manufacturing Towns in the Kingdom, having an immediate and direct Water Conveyance to Chester, Liverpool, and Manchester, by the Montgomeryshire and Ellesinere 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. must immediately impress the Conviction of its Merits, and perusing it, lie determined 011 giving the Ploughman's evince that it is au invaluable Acquisition to the Agricul- Drops a trial, and procured a Bottle of Mr Jones, printer, tural World. in Whitchurch. Oil the third day he found a most wonder- Copy qf a Letterfrom the Right Hon. Lord Somerville, to Mr. ; ful alteration for the better, he had comfortable Sleep by John Hughes. I night, and felt liimsclfas a giant refreshed ; encouraged by SIR— I have to inform vou, that we are most decidedly of ( these favourable symptoms, he determined to persevere, and Opinion that your Caltlc'Cordial is extremely useful in all — —" -• » •-• - -• Cases of Scouring of Store Sheep and Lambs ; it is how- ever necessary that at the Time when this Remedy is ap- philosoph principles PThePELEMENTSof tbe LATIN TONGUE, with all the rules in English, for the more ready improvement of Youth. Second Edition, improved and corrected, by the Kev. Robert Armstrong. Price 2s. 6d. bound. LIVII HIST. By Hunter. i2mo. 4s. bound. CLAVIS CICERONI AN A, aive Indices Reruta et Verbo- rum Pbilologicocritici in Opera Ciceronis. svo, 15s. boarels. XENOPHONTIS MEMORA. BIL1UM, Lib. IV. usque od Lib. IlI. Cap. VI. Interp. Nova donavit, et vnr. lect. Auxits. Gulielmus Benwell, M. A, Coll. SS. Trinitatis nupcr Sbcius. Teottus, quod defuit, cum variii Lectionibiis < i Schqeideie. 8vo. <) « . boards. plied, nnd for some days after, the Sheep should be kept from Water.— I have the honour to be, your obedient Servant, SOMERVILLE. Fair Mile Farm, Cobham, 18th June, 1809. Copy of a Letter from the Right Hon. the Earl of Winchelsea, to Mr. John Hughes. | SIR— I send you inclosed an Account of some Trials of 1 vour Cattle Cordial, which were made by my Steward, at i Burley, near Oakham, Rutland ; from these, and from what I have heard of it from other People, 1 have no doubt of its being a very invaluable Remedy — I am, Sir, your very humble Servant, WINCHELSEA. South Street, February 19, 1810. Mr. Wilson's Report of Cases. I have tried Hughes's Cattle Cordial since last August, according to the Directions given, namely, To seven Sheep which had the Scouring or Gurry, and it cured six out ofthe seven ; the one which died had Water in it. To one Scot Bullock, wbich had a Cold and Fever, and would not eat its Food ; in a few Hours after the Dose was given, it bfgan to eat, and in a few Days quite recovered. To three rearing Calves which scoured very much, aud iu a few Days were quite recovered. NOTE— When the Medicine was given to them, they were shut np in a dry Place. The Bullock, when taking the Medicine, had warm Wa- ter twice a Day, and the Calves had their Milk as usual. Burley, near Oakham, Rutland. HENRY WILSON. Hughes's Cattle Cordial is sold Wholesale by Mr. JOHN HUGHES, 201, St. John Street, West Sinithfield, Loudon; and by his Appointment, by W. EDDOWES, Printer of this Paper, Shrewsbury, and by respectable Venders ill every Market Town in England. CAUTION.— The genuine Medicine has the Name of the sole Proprietor, JOHN HVGHES, on each Bill of Directions, written with red Uk. 011 finishing the third bottle he found himself perfectly welt, Slid remains so at this present Time. Whitchurch, 36th June, 1811. The above is one among the many stubborn Facts 011 which Dr Smith rests his assertion, of being the only Per- son in the United Kingdom who can effectually cure the Venereal Disorder; he can refer with confidence to the person from whom he received tbe foregoing particulars, and will willingly give his address when called upon for it. These Drops are to be had 111 square Bittles, with these woids moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops," ( all otheis are spurious), at £) 2s. the large, and ID. the small. Duty included, at PIOCOBMAN'S HAIL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury; of W. EDDOWBS, Printer of this Paper, in Shrewsbury; Capsey, Wellington; Mr. Yeates, Salt Warehouse, IronBridue; Partridse, Bridgnorth; Silvester, Newport; Ciaig, Nantaich; Griffiths, Ludlow; Baugh, Ellesmere; Jones, Whitchurch; Procter, Drayton ; Price, Oswestry ;' Painter, Wrexham ; Waidson, Welsh Pool; and Fowke, Stafford. TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons having any Claim or Demand 011 the Estate of JOSEPH DICKENSON, Esq late of NEW- PORT, in the County ofSalop, Attorney at Law, deceased, are requested to send an Account thereof, with the Nature of their Securities ( if any), to Mr. TnoMAS DlCKgitsoN, of Newport aforesaid, iu order that the same may be examined and discharged. And all Persons indebted to rhc said Estate, are requested to pav the same without Delay Ui the said Mr. THOS. DICKENSON, who is duly authorised to rec « ive the same. June 17 th, 1811. ' WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against PETER PRtTCHARD, of ELLESMERE, in the County of Salop, Money Scrivener, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in th# said Com- mission named, or tbe major Part of them, on the eighth and ninth Days of July, and the third Day of August iiext, at twelve of tlie'Clock at Noon, 011 each of the said Days, at the BRIDOEWATER ARMS Inn, in Ellesmere aforesaid, ar. d make a full Discovery and Disclosure of his Estate and Effects ; when and where the Creditors are to come pre- pared to prove their Debts, and at. the second Sitting to chuse Assignees, and at the last Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are lo assent to or dissent from the Allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give Notice to Mr. JOHN LEE, Solicitor, Wem. LEE and NICKSON, Solicitors. ~ GLYNDWRDWY AND LLUG IN CLOSURE. " NOTICE is hereby given, that Josi AH BOYDELL, ES<]. sole Commissioner appointed by an Act of Parliament lately passed for dividing and alloting the Commons or Waste Lands within the above mentioned Manors; will hold his next Sitting at the House of FRANCIS CLARKE, situate in CORWF. N, in the County of Merioneth, on MON- DAY, the 15th Day of JULY next, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon; and that on the following Day, at 10 o'Clock in the Forenoon, he will hear Evidence in Support of the Claims to Right of Common on the Waste Lands in the Townships of Trewin, Aberalwen, and Maesgwyn, within the said Manors, which have been objected to, ana also in Support of the Objections thereto. And NOTICE is also hereby given, that if any Person or Persons, Bodies Politic or Corporate, interested or claim- ing to be interested in the Premises, hath or have any Objection to offer to any Account or Claim, Right of Com- mon, or other Right, 111 or upon the s. iid Commons orWaste Lands within the said Manors, or either of them, or any Part thereof, that lias been made and delivered to the said Commissioner, the Particulars of such Objection are to be reduced into Writing, and signed by tbe Party or Parties Objecting, or his, her or their respective Husbands, Guardi- ans, Trustees, Committees, or Agents, and delivered to the said Commissioner at his said next Meeting; and no such Objection will be afterwards received, unless some legal Disability or special Cause to be allowed by the said Commissioner. Dated this 22d Day of June, 1811. LEWIS JONES, Clerk to the said Commissioner. REAL JAPAN BLACKING, MADE Br DAY AND MARTIN, LONDON. THIS invaluable Composition, with half the usual Labour, produces the most brilliant jet- black ever beheld; affords peculiar Nourishment to the Leather; will not soil the finest Linen ; is perfectly free from any unplea- sant Smell; and will retain its Virtue in any Climate. Sold wholesale, by Day and Martin, removed to No. 97, High Holborn, London; and retail bv their Agents, W. F. DDOWES, J. Palinf Abr. Owen, and Bowdler and Studley, Shrewsbury ; Partridge, Bookseller, Bridgnorth ; Smith, Iron Bridge and Wenlock ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Owen, Boot- maker, Ludlow; Craig, Booksellsr, Nantwich; Morgan, Stati- oner, Stafford ; Brown and Son, Grocers, Bersham; Smith, Stationer, Newcastle; Gower and Smart, Wolverhampton; Poole, Bookseller, Chester; and J. Painter, Wrexham ; in Stone bottles, price li, 6d. each. BEAUTIFUL WOMEN. THE greatest Blemish to Beau! y is Superfluous Hairs on the Face, Neck, and Arms; HUBERT'S ROSBATF. POWDER immediately removes them, is an elegant Article, pe: rfectly innocent and oleasnnt to use. Price 4s. or two in one Parcel 7s. Sold by the Proprietor, ' 23, Rosscl- Street, Covent- Garden, London. T. WOOD having been appointed Ihe Wholesale as well as Retail Agent for this and the adjoining Counties, will supply Booksellers and Dealers - rith the above Article on liberal Terms. The following are Venders in this Neighbourhood: II. P. Silvester, Neieport; W Edwards, Oswestty; W. Smith, Iron- bridge; T. Griffiths, Ludlow; E. Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; D. Procter, Drayton. npHE CELEBRATED MAGNETIC RAZOR JL TABIET, patronized bv bis Royal Highness the PRINCE of WALES, having become so high in reputation as to be considered the only invention in the World, capable, of forming a most scientific and acute Edge to a Razor without the use of Oil or Grease; JOHN THOMAS R1GGF., the Proprietor, and Inventor, feels it his duty to caution the Public that none are genuine, but such as are signed in Red Ink, with his signature, and numbered | price 7s. 6d. Sold at his Warehouses in London, 52, Park- street, Gros- venor- square, and 65, Cheapside; also by regular appointed Agents in every City and Town in the United Kingdom. The following Persons art; appointed , iri Shrewsbury ; Messrs. W. Hulme and Son, Perfumer^ & c. Bottom of Pride Hill, Messrs. Nightingale, Wy! s- CdJ>, and Mr. Morris,. Bookseller, Princess- street, say that Lieutenant Hawker, of the royal artillery," an officer who lias distinguished himself ill these operations, was killed this morning.. The enemy have hitherto made 110 movement to disturb our operations; but I understand that three battalions were moved from the blockade of Cadiz in the last days of May ; and I have received a report, that the battalions of the ytll corps, destined to reinforce tlie army of the :. nth, were to arrive at. Cordova on the 5th or 6th of this mouth. — The army of Portugal likewise broke up from the Tormes .011 the 3d instant, aud their first march was in the direction of the passage of tbe Tagns. 1 have received a letter from Mr. Wellesley, of the Jst instant, from Which I learn that General Suchet had invested Tarragona. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) WELLINGTON. ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, JUNE 25. Admiral Sir R. Curtis has transmitted to J. W. Croker, Esq. a letter frorti Captain Love, of his Majesty's sloop the Tisiphone, stationed at the Needles Passage, giving an accouut of the capture, on the 22il instant, of Lc Hazard French privateer, having on board 25 men with small arms, by the tender to the above sloop. Promotions — 7tl> Foot, Brevet Lieut.- rol. Blakeney, to be Liett.- col. v. Sir W. Myers, dead of his wounds.— 17th, Lieut.- col. M'Mahon, from the Portuguese service, lo be Lieut.- col. without purchase.— 48th, Lieut . col. Krtkine, to he Lieut.- col. v. Duckworth, killed in action— Capt. Wibon, to he- Major; aod Lieut. Gill, lo be Captains. Brevet.— Cols. F. Delaval, and J. J. Hughes, from half pay, to be Major gens.— Lieut, cols Browne aud G. Auiiol, from half- pay, to be Cols.— Majors J. M. Nootb, p. Lmdser, and C. Patersoo, to be Lieut.- cols.— Captains, P. Hodge, R. Wallace, W Dospard, G. Cimibere, and G. L. Coldie, tu be Majors. Staff. Lieut.- col. Mainwarlng. to be Commandant at Hilsea Barracks ; Major Berkeley to be Dep. Arlj Gvu. in the Wind- ward and Leeward Mauds. Garrison.— Sir W, Beresford, to be Governor of Cork; Col. Ma: r, to be Dep. Governor of Fort George ; and Lieu:. Cof. West, to be Lieut. Governor of Languard I'oi t. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26. An article in a New York Paper of the 34th tilt, s& ys— " There was a great noise here yesterday, occasioned by the assertion in the Baltimore Federal Republican, respecting the frigate President; but we know now, liy a letter from the Secretary of the Navy, that Commodore Rogers, of the President, had orders only to go in search of the British frigate, and demand the mar. i. npcessied— but not to use force. We under- stand that Captain Grassin, of the French privateer the Diligente, now in our port, has been arrested and held to hail at the suit of some of our citizens, who have been plundered by. him." The following is au extract of a lfettcr from a gentleman high in office, in America, dated May 3;— " You cannot, my dear Sir, be more afflicted than I am, at the state of the political relations of the two countries, in which I expect no change for the better. The Government of this country is unquestionably intimidated, though not corrupted, by France ; and the mass of the people are infected with strong pre- judices against Great Britain. The most intelligent, wealthy, and respectable men in the country are not, however, of that description. They tremble for the prosperity and fate of Britain, and consider her justly the bulwark of the liberties of this country and man- kind. Unfortunately, however, your Cabinet has not adopted a course of measures which, without injury ta themselves, would have enabled the wise men of this counfry to become an overmatch for the knaves and fools, who always have too great a share of influence ir^ democratic governments. 1 doubt not that your Government, by repealing your Orders in Council, which have produced no benefit to the nation, and by sjch partial concessions as the times would . justify, iu favour of American commerce, might have enabled the real friends to your prosperity to have given a direction to the policy and measures of this Ad ministration, which would have cemented the friend, ship of the two countries, without any sacrifice of your principles of maritime law, or any abandonment of our just pretensions. But my fears for the event are daily augmented. The A mericati Cabinet is doubt- less weak, anJ perhaps not very well affected towards your country. But you must allow iu return, that John Bull, though a good sailor, soldier, and, in fact, on the whole, a good fellow, is a bad negociator aud politician." An American gentleman, who has resided in Paris for the last five months, and who i » arrived at Ply- mouth in a cartel from Morlaix, stales that Masseha and other Generals from fhe Peninsula, were treated with the greatest respect in Paris. The reason assigned for their visit to the capital was, that it was necessary to make some new arrangements for a more effectual system of operations in Spain and Portugal. This gentleman jays that, notwithstanding the precautions taken to prevent the French from knowing the real state of affairs in the Peninsula, file Parisians are pretty well informed on the subject; and that they very generally condemn the war. Not the smallest apprehensions are entertained in France of any rupture with Russia; but an important exchange of territory was shortly e- tpected to lake place, in consequence of a negociation that is now carrying ou. The Irish Papers contain contradictory statements relative to the ensiling election of a Member for tho • county of Waterfotd. The Dublin Papers say, that Marshal Sir William Beresford will experience no opposition, while those of Watorford state that tiie Marquis of Hartington, soil to the Duke of Devon- shire, will contest the election with the Hero of Albuera. The Prince of Orange is accompanied oil his voyage lo Portugal by his Governor, Baron De Cons'aat, a Swiss Gentleman, formerly an officer in the Dutch Guards, and Mr. Juhusou, an eminent English scholar, the Prince's private tutor. The Prince has gonj to serve under Lord Wallington, with the rank of Lieut. Colonel. LONDON. FRIDAY, JUNE 23. The Chichester packet lias arrived at Falmouth with a mail from Malta and Gibraltar, after a passage of 19 days from the latter place. The latest papers fiom Sicily, by this conveyance, are dated Messina, the 1,3th of April, and contain the declaration of the King of Naples, contradict- ing the reports of his having entered into a negociation with Bonaparte, and declaring his firm determination to adhere to his alliance with Grqat Britain. The important report, of tbe conclusion of peace between Russia and Turkey, is corroborated by a letter ti .1 Malta, brought by a ship" of war, which left the island eight days later than' the packet The tame letter slates that the Archduke Francis, one of Ihe brothers of the Emperor of Austria, hail arrived at Malta and was about to proceed to . Messina. Some of the late Continental papers contain ob- scure accounts of the Archduke having left Vienna secretly nuii unexpectedly, with all ihe money and valuables which lie could accumulate— The letters from Sicily to the 30th of April stale, that the enemy had made 110 new attempt to relieve Corfu,' since the drubbing he received from Capt. Moste. Bernadotteis using every means in his power to augment the Swedish army, which will peshaps, iu the event of a war between France and Russia, be employed against the latter 011 theside of Finland. Rumours of a partial change in Administration had a certain degree of currency yesterday. The tenor of them was, that a junction between the less remote part of ihe Whigs and the. present Administration w ould take place. Ou Thursday afternoon, at half past three o'clock, bis Majesty cameDu the Terrace at Windsor, accompanied by Dr. Willis, and walked till four— At half past seven in Ihe evening, his Majesty came again on the Terrace, with Dr. Willis, and walked ' till eight o'clock. Yesterday proving very wet, ihe King took his walk through the rooms in the Castle. THE LITTLE BELT— Extract of a letter from Plymouth, June 25—" Arrived the Duke nf Montrose Packet, with Mails from America, 23 days from Halifax. The Little Belt sloop of war had arrived there in a very shattered Would be followed by 110 one; nor did he think that the person who had adopted this method of exacting his rents, would persevere iu his intention. On the second reading ofthe Bill, therefore, lie should move, that it be read a • jCuiiij time that day ti weeks.— The Earl of LAUDERDALE said, that he himself had stated to the House, a consider- able time ago, that iu Ireland, a person holding estates to the amount of £ 6000 per annum, told his tenants they must pay him iu gold ; and 011 their slating that it was uot to be procured, he told them that t\ iey could purchase 100 guineas at a certain chandler's shop ill the neighbourhood, to w hich place the gold was regularly tarried back by his Stetvard; by which meauS the landholder put a much greater- sum in Bank Notes into his pocket than he could possibly have done had his tenants paid him in notes, lie was glad that the noble Secretary of State had admitted that the remedy prnpuscd bv liis noble friend was the bust, because, next Session, the stale of the coin of the country would come to be a subject of great importance— Earl GROSVENOR said, the e xcellence of the measure had been admitted, and praised 011 all sides; he therefore thought it was worth being attended to, when the existence of the evils which it went to remedy, were so well known and so grievous.— The LORD CHANCELLOR was sure that the noble Lord who brought forward the measure deserved the thanks of the House for the motives w hich had induced him to bring it forward. With regard to the instance which had been adduced in proof of the necessity of the measure being purely patriotic, he would suppose, that his coach- maker, being a tenant of his, had to pay him £ too yearly lent; he had also to pay this man £ 100 for a coach, which he does iu Bank notes ; but atthesame time tells the conch- _ maker—" To- morrow, when vou come to pay me, I witl iii the same terms. The next enquiry was also from the I only receive gold, urelse bank notes to the amount of £ 120; Little Belt, " Whence come you >" The same was re- echoed j that might also be called pure patriotism on his part. The again from the President, which first tired the single shot, | law, he had 110 doubt, would he found sufficiently powerful and also poured 111 the first broadside. The letter adds, ) as it stands, to protect Ihe rights of every man in all such " Jonathan ( a cant uame for the Americans) says we fired j cases. — Earl STANHOPE contended, lhat gold was not fiist"—" a pretty story lhat."— The number who suffered j necessary as a medium of circulation. That was a foolish on this occasion, appears, from the same source, to be 11 , belief, arising among those who have gone before ns.— The killed aud wounded of the crew of the Little Belt. ! Bill was then read a first time ; and, " 011 t lie motion of his O11 tbe other hand it is said that a gentleman has arrived I Lordsh p, was ordered to be printed.— The second reading ill Ireland by a ship called the Magdalen, who conversed stands foi Monday. both with the first lieutenant and with the captain of 1 HOUSE OF LORDS, FRIDAY, JUNE 28 marines of the President, and he distinctly affirms that the j The Committee of Privileges 011 the Berkeley Peerage FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, JUNE 2Q. Admiral Sir Robert Calder has transmitted to John Wil- son Croker, Esq. a letter from Capt. Palmer, of his Majes- ty's sloop the Pheasant, giving ati account of bis having, on the 17t. l1 im t. captured Le Heios French privateer, of » ix guns aud 40 men, out four days from Roclieiie without mak- ing anv capiure. Rear Admiral Otivay has transmitted to John Wilson Croker, Esq. a letter from Lieutenaut Banks, dommauding Ihe Forward gun vessel, giving an account of the capture of a Danish privateer, of two guns and 13 men, by the boats of the Forward, ou the 24th of last mouth. Vict- Admiral Sir James Saumarez, | irt. and K. B. has transmitted to John Wilson Croker, Esq. a leller from Capt. Acklom, of his Majesty's sloop Ranger, giviug an ac count of bis having, ou the 30th of May, driven on shore ano burnt, off Rose Head, a French cutter privateer, of four guns and 30 uieu ; and also a letter from Capt. VVeir, of his Majesty's sloop Calypso, giving au account of his having, 011 the 14th lust, capturedoff the coast of Jutiaud, a Danish privateer often guns, aud destroyed another vessel of the same description. SATURDAY, JUNE 29. A letter is said to have been received from an officer pn board the Little Belt, written 10 his father in Lomlon, iu which he gives an accouut of the af.-. ir between that ship and the Piesident, nearly resembling that from the Nova Scotia paper: the following are extracts.—" On tlie ap- proach of the President, the first question was from the Little Belt, " Ahoy, what are you":" This was echoed back condition^ having suffered a loss of 11 men killed and 21 wounded, in her rencontre with the American frigate President, 011 the i6tb ult. The accounts brought by the packet differ altogether from the accounts given of it in the American newspapers, inasmuch as it is stated from Hali- fax, that the American fired into the Little Belt, after being hailed twice, and returning no answer. Captain Bingham repelled the attack with every means iu his power; but the disparity of force was so great, that resist- ance would appear hopeless; however, it is positively stated that the Little Belt's colours were not struck; and as Captain Bingham's account of this affair is, of course, BOW come in the packet for the information of Government, th; re can be no doubt that tbe aggression will he known." A Halifax newspaper, of the 29th May, contains the following account of the affair:— " Hit Majesty's ship Utile Belt. May 16,100 miles Eastward of the Chesapeake. " At one P. M. a sail was observed, aud chase given; at half past one, found her to be a frigale. with a Commodore's blue pendant at the main. The Little Belt then altered her course to the southward, and in about two hours after, the frigate, under a press of sail, was seen standing afier lier. At half past six the Little Belt hove to, when, guard- ing against surprize, the usual preparations were made for action, at which time the stars in the frigate's pendant were perfectly visible. At eight P. M. she came within hail, and was twice asked from the Little Belt what ship it was; the answer to the first inquiry was a repetition of the question; to tbe second, a broadside of round and grape; which was immediately returned from the Little Belt, and ail action commenced, which continued full three quarters of au hour, when the frigate ceased firing, filled her sails, sheered off, and hailed tbe Little Belt ( which just at that time had also ceased firing), and asked what ship ' Was told her name, and then enquired if she had struck ? Was answered in the negative. The uaine of the frigate was then asked, and an answer returned, that it was the Pre- sident United Stales frigate. Both ships lay- to the re- mainder of the niglit, repairing damages: 111 the morning tbe frigate bore down on the Little Belt, and coming within hail, asked permission to send a boat to her, which was granted, and an officer came on board with a message from Commodore Rogers, saying, he lamented the transaction ; did not think she was so much inferior in force to Ihe President; they then parted." Greatly as must be lamented the hostile disposition evinced by the American Commander, this transaction is by ho means decisive of nn absolute rupture between the two countries. The contradictions in the different ac- counts, which has cast so much obscurity over the trans- action, ool. lontly 1/ nveH ninpte opening for explanation Your " IF is a wonderful peace- maker"— and unless tile American Government should have madly decided upon war, it will not be found impossible to offer satisfactory atonement to the offended party. Russia.— Al a time when the probablitv of a war, between France and Russia is daily increasing, the following obser- vations of Sir Robert Wilson are worthy of attention :— " The last war has diffused a mass of invaluable experience through the Russian armies. The loss of men was consi- derable; but tbe knowledge that the war has disseminated was still cheaply purchased, aud when Russia again enters tbe field, she will have learned by experience of former errors bow to proportion her means to her objects : she will support her advanced line of operations with adequate re- ' serves, and not, with a population of near 50 millions, rapidly increasing, sel her deistinies on the bayonets of one hundred and twenty thousand men, without a depot of re- cruits between Moscow aud their ranks. It has been indeed insisted that the population of Russia is so dispersed lhat she cannot re- collect and concentrate her disposable means: hut such arguments can only lie used by persons ignorant of tbe powers of systematic direction, and who tire not habi- tuated lo contest with difficulties. Distance is of no eon- t. eqiieuce if an advance be gained upon tbe need ; and it must be presumed that Russia has not neglected to profit by tbe opportunity. Augmented expenditure is indeed a con- sideration of great weight, and the finances of Russia are embarrassed, but she can never again experience pecuniary difficulties when she adopts a policy suitable to liercharac- ter, and consonant with her legitimate views." Oxford Commemoration, June 26.— At half nnst ten o'clock this morning, the Vice- Chancellor of the University, the Noblemen, Heads of Houses, Doctors and Proctors, and Gentlemen who pa r take, of Lord Crewe's benefaction, assem- bled at Exeter College, and went in procession to the Thea- tre, and an elegant latin oration was spoken by Dr. Copleston, professor of poetry, in commemoration of the Founders of the Halls and Colleges, and also of ihe Prizes: at half past eleven the latin verses to which the prize had been adjudged, were recited in the rostrum, opposite that oil which the first oration was delivered; at twelve the English Essay commenced, and about one the latin Essay, after which succeeded the English verses.— The hon. Mr. Knox, son of Viscount Northland, and another gentleman, whose name we could not learn, were admitted to tbe honorary degree of Doctor of Civil Law, and a Gentleman Commoner of Wudham Hall, to that of Master of Arts.— After ther Vice Chancellor had pronounced a short speech, declaring to the twofoi nier gentlemen the degree which the University had beeu pleased to confer on them, they took their scats 011 the Bench with the heads of Houses ; and at half past one the Vice Chunc'ellor dismissed the Assembly. Pedsstrianism.— The pedestrian Berwick, undertook, yes terday morning, for .1 wager of ten guineas, to go from St. George's Church, in the Borough, to Lee Church, 111 Kent, aud bark, in two hours, 11 distance pf fourteen miles, and to Stop at thtec houses, either going or returning, and take a glass of brandy, staying each time five minutes, niuking in the whole a quarter of an hour, to be included in tbe time allowed fur the undertaking. He started about twelve o'clock, and reached I. ee about, five minutes past one, having refreshed himself twice on the road on his journey there ; and having again refreshed himself, he started from I. ee in ten minutes afterwards, having but 45 minutes to complete his task. He arrived at St. George's Church about seven minutes before two o'clock, thereby Winning bis wager iu seven minutes less than the given time.— Several sums of money were betted against the perform- ance at first starting, and much money was won aud lost 011 the issue. A gciitlenian of the name of Howe ran a quarter of a mile in nne minute and ten seconds yesterday, for a wager of 50 guineas, 011 Ashford common. Extensive Robbery.— A youne man, 111 the employ of a watchmaker, in St. James's Parish, was yesterday re- ex- uuiiued 011 the charge of having stolen watches from tbe shop of his employer to the amount of about £ 700. The prisoner, it appeared, had been foreman in the shop for several years, aud was considered a man of unimpeachable character until this affair. He had been some time iii, and having gone into the country for a fortnight, there were several applications for watches left to be repaired, and the master beiug uualde to find any single watch enquired for, began to suspect the prisoner, and bu J. Foy searching his lodgings, he found upwards of twenty duplicates of watches pledged at different pawnbrokers, to the amount of hetwixt two und three hundred pounds, which, 011 examination, prov d to be the lost property. A pawnbroker in the Strand had lent £ 1911 on several watches. The prisoner was in 11 dying state apparently, and asliis complaint is such, that leaves but slight hopes of existence many days the pawn- brokers gave up the property to the owner, nnd obtained a bill of sale on the prisoner's trivial effects, and he was discharged bj their consent. Little Belt fired the first shot, anil in almost every particu- lar corroborates the narrative published ill the New York paper. Government received the account more than a week be- Adm. fore it appeared 111 the papers, anil, in conscq . uce Sir Joseph Yorke received the appointnieut to Ihe command of several seventy- fours and frigates, which it is supposed will be stationed at Bermuda, w hile Admiral Sawyer retains his command on Ihe Halifax station. It is supposed to he the intention of Government to act w ith great promptitude and decision, and that Sir Joseph will be provided with in structions to commence immediate hostilities should the facts in regard to tbe Little Belt lie as is stated, and satis- faction not be readily given by the Republican Government. It will be recollected that Bonaparte, in his speech to tbe Legislative Body, stated, that " America was making efforts to cause the freedom of her flag to be respected, and that lie would second her." It remains to he seen, whether the present flagrant outrage was a conc ei ted mea- sure between Ihe French and Americau Governments, or whether the latter, finding that Great Britain would afford no plausible pretext for hostilities, directed this most wan ton act of aggression to he committed. Admiral Berkeley, now iu theTagus, once remarked, that if he had w ith him two seveuty- fours and three frigates, he I could destroy every Atlantic town within the territory of • the United States. By the Archduke Charles, from Lima, which has brought a million and a half of dollars, we have some intelligence — The coinage in Mexico, in 1810, did not exceed 20 millions of dollais, which is one third less than it has bceu of late years, and it is not expected to be more than 10 millions this year. Many doubts are entertained as to the part a native Amcricau officer of high rauk is acting iu South America. It is asserted, that an intercepted letter is in the hands of Ministers, containing an application by him to Bonaparte for troops aud 10,000 stand of arms. It is mentioned lhat General Miranda had so far obtained the confidence of his countrymen, as to have acquired possession of the public treasure at Maracaybo. He has under him about 800 mili tin, and a complete staff, with a numerous train of other officers, much in Ihe way of the regimental pensionaries ot the Sardinian and Neapolitan Courts, under the old regime. Inone ofthe letters, just received from Portugal, there is a report ofthe escape of 350 British prisoners at once, who had rejoined the army in a body, and were received with three cheers. They had undermined the wall of a convent, in which they were confined. There is also a report of the destruction ofthe Folish lancers, in a partial action. Letters from Plymouth state lhat an officer of high rank at that place has received an accomit from the Mediter- ranean of the Toulon fleet having been defeated by Admiral Thornborough, wilh tbe loss of six sail of the line, and an immense number of men. We need scarcely observe lhat we shall be most happy to receive a confirmation of this statement; but for ibe present we have to state that it is unsanctioned by any regular official advice. The people of Sweden, it appears, do not much approve the introduction of the blessings of modern French customs among them ; and the execution of the conscription law firoduced a formidable insurrection at Malmoe, which has teen attended with the inost serious consequences. The insurgents amounted to about IJjoo, armed w ith scythes and pitchforks. The military were called in to disperse them. A . dreadful scene ensueu." Forty of the peasants were kill- ed, 130 wounded, and 200 taken prisoners. The l- esl retired to their homes. Similar acts of resistance have occurred in other parts of the kingdom, and of the persons engaged in them, some have been pardoned, w hile others have been punished with death. The discontent is imputed tothe Conscription, and the character of it is the more favour- able, as the objection is not so much to that system as au abstract measure, however harsh and oppressive, but arises out of au apprehension that it is resorted to for tbe purpose of promoting the views and interests of France. The wife of Bernadotte, the Crowu Prince of Sweden, has set out for Pyrmont. It is said she is gone there oil account of 1 he threatening affairs ill that country. The same motive, it is supposed, keeps Gustavns Adutphns at Heligoland, from which he would soon find his way to Swedeu, iu the event of fortune there taking a turn in his favour. The object of the Bill brought in by Eail Stanhope, is to prevent guineas, half- guineas, and seven shilliug pieces, LLQLLL being taken for more than 21s. Ids. 6d. and 7s. re- spectively, and Bank- notes from being taken for less than the sums expressed ill them. It i? said, thai the nobleman who sent tbe, extraordinary order to his tenants, alluded 10 by Earl Stanhope, iu the debate on Thursday night, is Lord King. A seizure took placc, 011 Thursday, by the Sheriffs nnd proper officers, of the plates and notes in the Fleet prison, that have beeu issued in imitation of the notes of Ihe Bank of England. It is understood that an indictment will be preferred against the parties concerned 111 issuing them. It appears by the proceedings of the House of Lords, lastnigl t, that tbe claim of the eldest son of Lord Berke- ley to the title of Earl of Berkeley, has been disallowed. met soon after two. o'clock- " The Lord Chancellor, iu a speech of about an hour and a quarter, went over the principal points of the case, dwelling particularly upon the want of evidence to support the alledged marriage at Berkeley Church, 011 the 30tli of March, 1787, or the al- ledged publication of Banns at the same Church, in No- vember and December, l7Si, and concluded by moving, " That it is the opinion of this Committee thai the claim- ant hath not made out bis claim to the dignities of Earl of Berkeley, Viscount Dutpley and Baron Berkeley"— The question 011 this motiou baring been put by Lord Walsing- liam, tbe Chairman, it was carried in tbe affirmative nemine dissentiente, and the Resolution ordered to he reported to Ihe House: which it was agreed should take place 011 Tuesday. BIRTH. Saturday last, the Lady ot Edward Morgan, Esq. of Brecon, South Wales, V, as safely deliveied of a daughter. MARK USD. Thursday last, at Tamworlh, Robert Woody, F, q member . of the Royal College of Surgeon,, London, to Aiiee, daughter of Johu Harding. Esq. ot Tamworth. Same day. Mr. Pickering, of Longlord Mill,, near Newpoit, to Miss Ann Underwood, daughter 01 Mr. Underwood, of Avion TrUsMl, near Slafford. On lhe: 25lh June, al Whitchurch, Mr. William Roberts, liuu- e painter, to Miss Newhrook. milliner, both of that town. Al Worcester, same day, the Rev Dr. Booker, Rector ot Ted- stone Dclamere, in the County of lleieiord, to Plulli, Anne, eldest daughter and co- helre s of the Jule Edwaid Mox. 1111, ol Bromyard, Gentleman. Same day, T, Dan ell, Esq. of Aldridge Lodge, S affordthire, to Mary, third daughter of Sain. Smith, Esq. M. P". uf Woudhall Park, flerltoid lure. Wedne- day l.. t, hy special licence, Lord Burghersh fide- 1 sor of the Karl ol Westinoieland, 10 Miss Wellesley Pole, daughter of llie Hon. Mr. Wellesley Pole. Lately, Mr. C. Wilson, ivory aud bone tamer, lo M ss Catherine Lowe, of Cleolmry Mortimer. Friday, at Wuriesler, Captain George F. sdaile Etrington. of the 39'. Ii regiment, lo Miss Rojlcr, niece of ttie late 11,111. pill) LytltetoO, Esq, ot Worcester. Lately, al Overton, near Frodsham, Mr. Wright, aged 90, lo Mrs. Birkenhead, aged 32, both ol Kmgsley. DIED. Thur- day lai. t, aged 78, Mis. Oosnall, of Condovrr; a person ot the must friendly and charitable disposition— the deserving poor never lett lier presence without iel; el. O11 llie 13. li ult. al Rhual, in Nurtli Wales, ai; edH, T Griffith, Esq. one of his Majesty's Justices of ti e i\ eee, and a Deputy - Lieuteuanl lor the count) of FUu'. On llie 1 Slli ult. Mr » . Maurice, rrlirt of the lale R v. Pryce Maurice, vicar of Tuwyn, Merioneth shire. Wednesday last, the Right llou. Sir John Anstruther, Bart. Member lor Alistruth** r, in Nolland, al his house iu Albeinarle- slreet, alter a sliorl illness ol lluee days. B . his decease, a pension of J. 1 ,. ilX/. a year tails in to ihe East India Company. On Sunday, at Ross, alter a lingering illness, borne with the most christian fortitude, Miss Jane Hoskyns, aged 32 year , da,. filler ot llie late Rev. J. Abraham Husky ns, man) years rector of Peter- stow , niece to tiie tale Sir Hungerloid Husky ns, of Hare- wood, Bart the great grandfather oi the present Sir Hung* rluul Husky ns, Bait. Wednesday, al Ins house at WoUton, near Co\ entry, in the 79ih year of tiis age, General George Scott, Colonel ul'tlie 0BU1 regiment of fuot Tuesday, in the prime of life, Mr. T. Biddle, attorney at law, of Wolverhampton, Lalelv, Eh. abeth, youngest daughter ol Mr. Pritcliatd, of Broseley. Lately, at Kilton, near Gitisbrongh, Jane Wood, aged 101, and Dorolliy I'a^ e, aged 106; they boih lived in one house, and what is very remarkable tl, e\ alwa\ s enjoyed a good stale of healih, and retained their lacult es to the last. Sunday last, al'ter a fe# days illness, M r. Joseph Munis, nephew of tlie late Mr, W. Jones, halter, shoplalch. 1 2 3 dr. died iu about thirty hours; the latter had nearly seven miles to go, and he uow lies in a verv hopeless state as to the future use of his bands and feet. The other unfortunate man ran between three and four miles to his house, aud his recovery is extremely doubtful. A lime- stone of three or four luus weight had ' fallen on the p'atfurm, which is sup- posed to have loosened the masonry of the kiln, and thus occasioned this melancholy occurrence. NANTWICH RACKS, 1811. On Tuesday, the Sith June, 1811, the Town Plate, value £ 50.— Three- mile heats. Mr. E. Jones's br. 111. Boadicea, 4 vrs. old 6 Mr. E. Samider's br. c. Tlmddeus, 3 yrs. old 2 Mr. Atliertou's h. f. by Milo, 3 yrs. old 1 Sir T. Mostyu's b. c. Tyrolean, 4 yrs. old... 3 Sir W. Wyun's b. c. Owen Glendower, 4 y is. old 44 2 dr. Mr. Hamer's In . f. Coarse Mary, 3 yrs. old 5 ( j dr. Same day, a Produce Sweepstakes of 25 gs. each.— Two miles.— 10 subscribers. I- ord Grey's f. by Sir Oliver 1 Mr. Tarlcton's h. c byJaek'lar 2 Mr. E. Tomkiuson's c. by Diamond 3 On Wednesday, a Saecpslakes o/ ln gs. cach — Three- mile heals. 11 subscribers. Mr. Painter's ch. m. Mayflower, 5 yrs. old E, Tnnitinson, Esqr's b. h. Ailichuke, aged J D. Broughton, Esqr's. b. g. Cockspinner, 4 yrs. Sir H. M. Mninwaring's ch. g. Skiplou, uged F. R. Price, Esqr's. b. h, Stilton, 5 yrs. old Sir Thomas Stanley's h. f. by Milo, 3 yrs. old Same day, a Stveepstalces of 20 gs. each, for 3 yr. aids.— H anribers. Sir W W. Wynn's b. f. Cambrian Lass Mr. Tarletnn's b e. Cockswain Mr. C. D BroughtoD's ni. c. by Cliance On Thursday, a Gentleman's Plate, value £ 50. Mr. Bailey's br. c. Fourth of Jtiue, 4 yrs. old 1 SirW. W Wynn's ch. h. Apollo, 6 yr » old 2 Mr. Hainer's br, f. Coarse Mary, 3 yrs. old 3 TENBURY RACES. On K'ednesda,— the Maiden Plate of £ 50. 1 2 3 1 * S Mr Munsey's b. f. by Meteor, 3 yrs. old Mr. Shaw's br li. Hambletou Jack, 5 yrs. old I- ord Stamford's b. f. Minima, 3 yrs. old Mr. —* s b. c. Crisp, 4 yrs. old iBostscnpt. LONDON, Monday Night, July 1, 1811. Tbe following Bulletin was yesterday shewn at St. James's Palace:— HOUSE OF LORDS, THURSDAY, JUNE 27. NEW LF. CJA L TENDER, Earl STANHOPE rose to bring in his promised bill for the purpose of securing the Gold Coin ofthe realm from being bought up at prices above its standard value; and also for the purpose of preventing Bank Notes from being depreci- ated, by instituting a new species of legal tender, which should not be liable lo any of the inconveniences which would arise from Bank Notes being made legal tenders, namely, the Impossibility of ascertaining in some cases w hether they were forged or not. No man rould deny the existence of these evils, which, if allowed to continue, would eventually prove the ruin of public confidence, and of course the ruin of the country ; aud he was certain that the simple ineasiure which he had to- propose would very soon ( if adopted) completely remedy them. He instanced the case of a person, w ho, willing to shew to Government the alarming extent of those evils, hml intimated to his tenants, that he would only receive their rents in gold, or else in Bank- notes at 11 depreciation of 4s in the pound- He warned their Lordships iu time to adopt some remedy which would effectually remove such evils; or, ( as ill the case of a late measure, iu coil sequence of which their table and the floor of tbe House were loaded with petitions), the farmers would be obliged to resort to the same legal means of expressing their grievances, for the purpose id' ob- taining relief from such oppressive circumstances— His Lordship concluded by bringing in a Bill for the purpose of preventing the Gold Coin from being bought or sold above its present standard value ; as also for preventing the Notes ofthe Bank of England from being taken for less than the sums expressed in them.— The Earl of LIVERPOOL said, lie was disposed to give the noble Earl full credit and justice for the motives which had induced him to. bring in this Bill; and thought great consideration ought deserved- ly to bo given lo many of the particular bases on which the flill was founded. Yet he conceived that, under all circum- stances, it would lie unwise in the House lo entertain the Bill at this late period of the Session. If he could think that Ihe evil was of a progressive nature, he had 110 hesita- tion iu saying that this would be the best and simplest remedy; because it certainly was not liable to that objection which existed against making Bank Notes legal tenders ; namely, ihe difficulty in many instances of determining whether they are forged or not. But lie thought it most prudent, ( uulesitit be absolutely necessary) not to legislate 011 such a subjet , leaving it rather entirely to that public confidence which, notwithstanding such efforts to tlie contrary as have been lately made, still exists in the country, tie fell satisfied thai the example which had been stated " Windsor Castle. June 30 — His Majesty remains in the same state as during the lust week." The letters brought by the Anholt mail which arrived yesterday ( Sunday) were " delivered to- day, the latest of them are to the 25! h ult. they furnish nothing in addition to the former accounts relative to Ihe rupture between France and Russia, we may therefore conclude that the question still remains undecidcd. The most important occurrence received this day from the Baltic relates to a new measure adopted by the Danish government. A letter from Harwich came to hand this morning, which states that the Bcaufoy packet had reached that port from Anholt, also several passengers, who report that the Danes had called in their letters of marque and reprisal against this king- dom, arid that all privateering was ordered to cease from the Ist July. How far this is correct remains to be seen. Dispatches have been received at the Admiralty from Admiral Sir James Saumarezby the mail from Anholt, in which no notice, is taken of Ihe circumstance men- t oned in the above letters ; this, however, by no means warrants the conclusion that the intelligence in the Harwich letter is wholly untrue, as one pf the first houses inthe city has received letters which positively state the circumstance, and such authority ought not to be altogether disregarded. New York papers have been received to- day to the SOth of May ; their columns are filled with various, and in many instances contradictory accounts of the affair between tbe President frigate and the Little Belt.— In 181 the principal iact, however, they agree, namely, that the British sloop was the aggressor by firing the first shot. The officers of the President have published a statement of the whole proceedings, in which they endeavour to establish that fact. O11 the other hand it is admitted that Capt. Bingham and his officers assert with confidence to the contrary— In the mean while, the American papers are at great pains to prevent a reconciliation, should any attempt be made, by abusing Cajitiih Bingham and his crew in the grossest manner. Some go the length to say, that they rejoice that Captain Rogers has chastised the man stealer, Uapt. Bingham 5 i> nd others are lavish in their praises of the discreet and resolute conduct of Commo- dore Rogers, his brave officers and crew, who had ex- hibited to the hearts content of the British spoiler Bingham, & c. Whether this tone will be continued 011 the arrival off the coast of America, of Sir Joseph S. Yorke and his squadron, we shall be fair to see— for this day the Admiral left town tor Portsmouth, to sail without delay for his destination with the ships under his command, together with the Hover, Capt Finley. The Piince Adolphus packet is arrived from Malta and Gibraltar. From the former island there are letters of the SOth May, which state that the intelligence brought by a ship from Naples, of peace having been coucluded between Russia and the Porle, had not re- ceived any subsequent confirmation, but nevertheless such an accouut was daily expected.— From Gibraltar, there is nothing worth notice. His Majesty's ship liarbadoes arrived at Portsmouth on Sunday, sailed from Madras on the SOth of February, from the Cape of Good Hope the 22d of Apiil, and from St. Helena on the 6th of May, on which day the Walmer Castle outward bound also arrived at St. Helena. A few letters only have been received from Madras, which state lhat every tiling remained there in a perfect state of quietude. The expedition to Java had notsailed from Madras, but was to proceed in the be- ginning of Ihe month of March under the protection of the squadron commanded by Captain Drury. 1H the HOUSE OF LORDS this evening, the Royal assent was declared by Commission ( the Commons being in at- tendance) tothe Militia Interchange bill, Ihe Deer Shoot- ing bill, and several private bills.— The Irish Bog Drainage bill was read the third time, and passed Several bills were received from the Commons,- and amongst the rest the Insolvent Debtors bill, w hen the clause of amendment hy the Commons lor extending the operations of the lull, was rejected by their lordships.— Lord Redesdale's motion respecting appeals, and the second reading of Lord Stan- hope's circulating medium bill, were postponed till lo morrow. Three per Cent. Consols. 63J. Visiting Clergyman this Week at the Infirmary, Rev. Mr. Rowland : llout. e- Vu. uors, Mr. Richards and Mr. Brayne. At the weekly Board, 011 Saturday last, Mr. Audrew Jones wus reported a Subscriber of two Guineas per annum to that charity. Wc are sorry to observe that bathing near the public walks of the town has again commenced, and hope such prompt steps will be taken as witl put ur. immediate stop to so itideceut a practice. The Troop of Pimliill Light Horse Volunteers, Captain Hunt, Commandant, have contributed the sum of £ 24 5s. Od. towavds the Relief of the uufortuuate Portuguese Sufferers. About two o'clock in the afternoon of Friday last, the air beiug extremely sultry, a most tremendous storm of thunder, lightuing aud raiu occurred here, remarkable for the loudness aud peculiarity of the claps, the vividness of the flashes, and the torrents which fell during its con- tinuance, which happily was of short duration. Several lighlholts fell in the outskirts ofthe town, but we have not heard of any serious injury. The Worcester papei s of last w eek state that Tliorngrove House, near that city, with the furniture, & c. has been purchased of J Lamolle, Esq. for Lucien Bonaparte, who was expected to remove there from Ludlow on Monday last. At Albrightun new fair on Monday last, which was well attended, there was a considerable supply of fat cattle and sheep, which found a ready sale at good prices. The hop duty, we understand, is already laid at £ 125,000. At so early a period, it is impossible accurately to estimate the produce ; but, deducting the evil of the insects which infest the crops very generally, the plantations must be considered lo wear a thriving appearance. Mr. John Isaac Levi abjured Judaism, and was admitted a Member of the Christian faith, in St. Bridget's Church, Chester, a few days ago, whert the ceremony of baptism was performed by the Rev. R. Mas, ley ; aud on Wednesday last lie received confirmation from the hands of the Lord Bishop of Chester. This convert to Christianity is the son of Mr. Simon Levi, formerly of Truro, Cornwall POPULATION.— The following are the returns of the population, houses, ice. of the parish of Birmingham, exclusive of Bordesley, Deritend, Aslited, & c. in isth and E. F. Wells, Esqr's. br. f. Plague, by Sir Peter, 4 yrs. old 4 fell Mr. Drew's g. g. Regent 6 dr. Mr. Lord's b. li. by Delpini ( Jr. Same day, the Hunters'Sxreepstakes nf 5gs. each. flrJ Subscribers) with 110. added. Mr. Wakeinan's br. c. 4 yrs old 1 Mr. Hermitage's b. h. Chapman, aged a Mr. Smith's ch. g by Transit, ageiL 3 Mr. Giles's b n>. Miss Jilt, 5 yrs. old 4 Mr. Hyde's b. g by Transit, 5 yrs. old 5 Mr Godsi n's g. g. Latitat, 4 yrs. old 6 Mr. Yarringion's g. g. Grimaldi, 5 yrs. old 7 O11 Thursday, there being only Parvula mid Hambleton Jack entered for the Noblemen and Gentlemen's Plate, there was 110 nice; a Poney Race and some matches ter- minated the sport. MARKET HERALD. Price of Gra; n in our Market on . Saturday last— W heat 12s. € d. to 13s. S; d. per Bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats " s. 6d. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Cvrv fxchange. June 28. This day the Market lies but few arrivals of Wheat, and the remaining supplies but inconsiderable; mid this trade remains at litlle variation ih price— Barley, with Malt, in request, and fully at last prices— Pease and Beans of cach description continue neatly as 011 Wednesday— The trade for Oats likewise varies hut little in price ; few anivals, and not many on hand— Flour still coutinues at late prices quo led. Current price oj Grain per Quarter us under:— Wheat 55s. to 84s, I While Peas 00s. to 00s. Barley 2Ss. to 35s. I Oats ' 20s. to STs, Beans 44s. to 50s. | Mill 64-. tollls. Foif Flour. 70s. to75s.— Seconds 65s. 10Ills, l ersark. JULY 1.]— There are but Short supplies of Wheat coast- wise to- day ; early in the forenoon last prices were fully supported, but having considerable foreign arrivals the trai' r became heavy in sale; some select samples rather exceed tbe quotation. Barley and Mall at lilile fluctuation^— While Peas, likewise Grey, rather tlearer. Beans of Ihe two kinds nearly at last prices. Oats are in middling sup- ply, aud sales thereof nearly at Friday's quotation. Floi r without variation. Inhabited houses ... Uninhabited houses Houses building ... Number of families Males Females Total number of inhabitants 1801 12044 lOba 1811. 1362G 213 lib 14932 330/ 6 3< J9< j I 70037 INUNDATION FUND. rfflHE following Subscriptions have been reported to - ft. the Committee, at their Meeting this Day, in Addition to Subscriptions before advertised, which amounted to j6784. Os. Id. THOMAS LLOYD, Chairman. Shrewsbury, ls( July, 1811. 12683 28568 32254 t> 0832 SWINDLERS.— A11 elderly woman, who calls herself M—. Miles, accompanied by three females, two of whom pass tor her daughters, the other for their maid, also a little boy about eight years old, have lately imposed ou several fami- lies in the neighbourhood of Bath, Chippenham, & c. and after obtaining credit for provision*, dress, & c. to some amount, have decamped Mr. M'Arthur, a gentleman who went to Botany Bay, as an officer in the 103d regiment, in the year 1789, commenced agriculturist in 1793, aud from that time has . distributed 20,000 breeding catlle among the settlers. His present stock consists of 4,600 sheep, 900 horned cattle, and So hogs, which were augmented from 7 cows and 30 ewes. When lie commenced this agricultural system, beef and mutton were from 3s. lo 2s. 5d per lb.; and he was now abie to supply Government at 91I per lb. Wool Manufactory— On Tueuday, Mr. John Coxeter, of Green ham Mills, Newl ' ' ' " Marquis of Balli £ 52 10 Earl of Bridgewater ... 21 0 The Parish of Leigh- ton, by the Rev. W. Corser £ 14.18s. gd IsaacHaw kins Browne, Esq. SI P 10 10 William Taylenr, Esq. 10 10 H- 011. C. C. C. Jcukinson 10 10 Hon. Mrs Jenkinson... 5 5 John Corbet, Esq 10 0 W111. Charlton, Esq.... 10 0 The Parish of Whit- ' tiugtou, hy the Rev. C Lloyd T. P. Stackbousc, Esq. Heiyv l. loyd, Esq Rev. I. Constable, Lew- es, Sussex A. and It. Driukwater John Wilde, Esq. ffar- KSfe'e 5 5 J. and T. Sutton 5 5. Beriah Botfield, Esq... 5 O Mrs. Offley 5 o Rev. John Rocke, jun. 3 3 Hadley Cumpauy 3 3 w 3 a John Morris. Esq 2 2 Rev. Thomas Stedman 2 2 F. Darby, Esq 2 2 Edward Bage, Esq 2 2 Miss Yardtey 2 2 Rev. Geo Case 1 1 Rev J. Glascott 1 1 Mrs. Tipton, Pltdley... 1 1 Mr. Jusiah Parry 1 1 Mr. Williams, Barles- cott,. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1811. The Loudon Society for promoting Christianity amongst the Jews, supported by oil Denominations of Christians. On SUNDAY' NEXT, July the / th instant, the Rev. Mr. FIIEY, ( a converted JewJ will preach for ihe Benefit of that Institution at the following Places uf Worship— BAPTIST Chapel, Dog- Lane, Morning. METHODIST Clinpel, St. John's Hill, Afternoon. INDEPENDENT Chapel, Swan Hill, Eveuing. Shrewsbury, July 2. 1811. We learn turllier, from a Correspondent, that the Rev. Christian Frederick Frey, Minister ofthe Gospel to the Jews in London, will preach at the following places iu Evening 6. 6. Montgomeryshire, on his Road through Wales : r„ t„ tt ['. 1111 < 1. , 1,, 1 o o'Clock IVulslinnill 1 July 8. Burgedin, 9. Berriew, — lo. Llandinam — II. Caersws — 12. Llanfair —- 13 Llausaiutffraid 11 — 14. Oswestry 9 - 2 11 11 11 11 Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes Treaynou Llanfylliu Oswestry Chirk 2—- Llangollen Newbury, had two South Down sheep shorn at his factory, exactly at five o'clock ill the morning, from the wool of which ( frfter passing ilsvnrious processes), a complete damson coloured coat was made, and worn by Sir Joliu Throckmorton, Bart, at a quarter past six in the evening, being two hours and three quarters within the time allotted, for a wager of one thousand guineas : the sheep were roasted whole; and a most sumptuous dinner was given by Mr. Coxeter, to Sir Johu Throckmorton, Col. Stead, Captain Bacon, aud many other celebrated Agri- culturalists of Berkshire. Benjamin Williams, a private in the South Stafford regi- ment of Local Militia is committed to the House of Correc- tion, at Stafford, by John Smith, Esq for the space of six months, in default of his not paying the penalty of £ 20, for not appearing at the training and exercise of his regiment, for the year 1811, agreeably to act of parliament Joseph Haden and Benjamin WestwQod were drowned last week, while bathing in the Birmingham Canal, li appears that Westwood got out of his depth, and was sinking, when Haden went to his assistance, but the former held him so fast that they were both drowned. The Report of the Committee on the Laws relating to Penitentiary Houses litis been pi- iuted by order of the House of Commons. It states, that from the evidence received, the Committee are of opinion, that the system of Peniten- tiary Imprisonment is calculated to reform offenders, and ought to be pursued, that it is nut expedient to erect, for that purpose a Penitentiary House or Houses for England and Wales, but that it would be more adviseable that a separate House or Houses should be erected, in the tirst instance, for London and Middlesex, aud that measures should be taken for carrying on the Penitentiary System, as spon as may be practicable, in different partsofihe country. Oil Saturday last I. ord Kenyon was calleel to the bar, tiy the H011. Society of Benchers of the Middle Temple. He had not, as is usual, kept bis Terms and Commons, but his admission was a tribute to the memory of the late Lord Kenyon, who for many years ably tilled tbe important office of Lord Chief Justice of the Court of King's Bench. . Singular Sporting Match!— The following curious occur- rence took place at Deal last Saturday :—" Captain C. received ten points at the winning and losing game of billiards, from Captain B. and agreed lo play the short rubber of three, for a wager of some consequence, mounted 011 hi? poney ! Captain B. won the two hi- st games, con- sequently the match— but, unfortunately, laid double or quit 011 the next, when the poney and his master came off" victorious. In order to keep the animal quiet when Capt. C. played his hall he was held by the marker, and liberally supplied with cakes from a neighbouring confectioner." On Wednesday the 19th instant, a shocking arcident happened at Blaencynvell, 111 the county of Carmarthen, to three men engaged in taking lime out of- t kiln: while thus employed, the kiln fell in, and the upper part falling over the mouth of the arch, inclosed the poor sufferers within among the red hot lime and coal. By an instantaneous impulse Ihey made a desperate effort to force their way through the burning niasn, and effected tbeir escape ill a dreadfully scorched condition. William Isaac, a farmer of Languick, and William Michael, ofthe same parish, ran to their homes, in a state of frenzy, the former with such sw iftness that a horse failed in keeping up with him, and ht Mr. U. Hilhouse, London 1 0> Subscriptions received by Rev. Mr. Wilde. Mr. H. Waiter, sen 2 a, Mr. Griffiths, Edge... 10s. 6d. olMr. Rogers, Edge 5s fid. Mr. Thomas, Lea Cross 5s. od. 1 Mr. Lloyd, Nox. 5s. od. 01 Mr. Hodges, Crucktov Joseph Wartcr, Esq. Sibberscatt 1... Mr. Bromley, Edge SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ST. CHAD's rARISH. ( IN PART). Mr. A. Jones 3 Mr. IliomasBaker. ... 2 Mr. Joseph Gittins 2 Mr. Joseph Davies 1 Miss Smith 1 MissPuttrell and Miss Nunn....' 1 Mr. Gronna 1 Mr. Saver 1 Mrs. Parry 1 Mrs. C. Oakeley 1 Mr Leighton 1 Mr. B. Bayley 1 Mr. Stirro'p ; 1 Mr. Scoltock.... 1 1 0, Mr. John Baker " 1 j 2 Mrs Phillips 1 o- 2' Mrs. Downes...., 1 o 1 Mrs. Owen, Bellstime... 1 o Mr Thurstby 1 o Mrs. Clarke. 1 o 1 Mr. Cooke, sen j o I Mr. Higgius 1 o II Mr. Morris j l[' Mr. William Cooper... 1 0 1 Mrs. Thomas Leigbton 1 o 1 K. C. Windsor, Esq 1 o I Amount of smaller II Subscriptions in the 1 the same Parish 24 3 A Lady, hy J. N-. SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ST. AI. KMOND's PARISH. Mi. Rice Wynne Dr Johnson a 2 Mr. Perry .'.... 1 1 Mr. Bythell 1 1 Mr. Prichard, Pride Hill i 1 Mr. Edwards, H& rlesCGtt 1 1 Mr. Gitiins 1 1 Total ( ADDITIONAL). 3 Major Kingscote 1 Mr. Phillips 1 Mr. Pritchard, Iligh St. 1 Mr. Henry Richards... 1 M r M intoil, Albright Lee 1 Mr. Samuel Scoltock... 1 Sundry smaller Sums... 17 13 £ 34 3 0. THE PARISH OF GREAT NESS, BY' THE REV. CEO MARTIN. John Edwards, Esq 3 3' J. Prosser, Esq 2 2 Rev. Geo Martin 1 1 Mr. William Price 1 1 Mr. John Rogers 1 1 Mr. R. Edwards 1 0 Mr. T But her 1 0 Mr. Edward Blither ... 1 0 Mr. Thomas Price 1 0 Miss Taylor 10s. 6d. Mr. S. Million 10s. 6d Total Mr. Ed. Canlin 10s. 6d. Mr. S. Wildblood iu » . tjd. Mr. J. Wildblood 10s. 6d. Mr. Wildblood sen.... 5s. 6d. Mr. J Jones 53. ( jrf. Mr. J. Canlin 5s. tid. M r. F. Evans 55 6d Mr. RaUiiff, Mr. Walker. Amount of Subscriptions,....,... 2s. fid. £ 16 16 0. smaller 5S. tid. 5s. 6d. GLOUCESTER AND BRISTOL TROWS. JOHN WHITE* IN ' onsequence of the very great Liberality he has experienced from his Friends and Creditors, ill super- seding the Bankruptcy, is enabled to resume his Business ; and with every Sentiment of Gratitude aud Respect begs to return Thanks for the distinguished Favours conferred OIL him in the CARRYING TRADE ou the Severn, to ami from Bristol, Gloucester, Ste. See. J. W. respectfully informs his Friends, that his SpnlNB a id NEAP TROWS will sail weekly, as usual; and assures them thamo Exertjon or Attention shall lie wunting, on his Part, 111 forwarding all Goods entrusted to his Care, with Punctuality nnd Dispatch, thereby hoping to merit their Patronage and Support. A cent in Bristol, Mr. Joseph Herbert, Hambro' Wharf, and Kennett and Avon Cnnal Warehouse, Head of th « Quay. . Qlmictster, July I, mi. Cut.'!'- Street, Shrewsbury, luly 131 j. DPARSES respectfully informs his Friends and the » Public, that his School will open again on MON- DAY, Ihe 15th Instant. frf- Day Scholars are requested to secure their Places by Thursday, the 18th Instant. M form their Friends and the Public, that their SCHOOL re- opens on MONDAY, ttie 15th Instant. ad July, 1811. NATURAL PHILOSOPHY AND CHEMISTRY. MR. WEBSTER has the Honour to inform the Ladies and Gentlemen of WELLINGTON and its Vicinity, that his COURSE OF TWELVE LECTURES com- menced yesterday Evening, in Mr. FenneH's School Room — Outlines of tlie Lectures may be had gratis uf Messrs. HOHLSTON and SON.— Twelve transferable Tickets ^ l. 4s. — Single Admission 3s. N. B. Mr. WEBSTER will commence a similar Course in Shrewsbury in a few Days; Particulars will be sen in a future Paper. July 3, 1811. WiLLIAM JEBB, At Mr. POOLE'S, Grocer, Castle Street, MOST respectfully informs the Ladies and Gentlemen of SHREWSBURY and its Vicinity, that he has com menced leaching the SCIENCE of MUSIC iu its various Branches.— He trusts, with bumble Confidence, to merit the Favour and Patronage of those who arc pleased to honour him with their Commands, by unremitting Atten- tion and Punctuality, combined with every Exertion to the utmost of his Abilities. Terms for Teaching. PIANO FORTE. £ s. RF. VIOLIN. £ Tuition perQuarter 1 Entrance 1 Tuition per Quarter I 11 6 Entrance 110 Tuning the Instrument 5 0 There will be an Allowance in Schools, and in Families where there are several Pupils.— Attendance in the Country charged according to ihe Distance. Shrewsbury, id July, 1811. SCHWEPPE and Co. SODA, ROCHELLE AND ARTIFICIAL MINERAL WATERS. JSCHWEPPE and Co. having been repeatedly • apprised of many of the above Waters, manufactured by other Persons, having been sold as coming from Iheir Manufactory in London; il'. ey beg to acquaint ihe Gentlemen of the Faculty, and Public in general, that they have estab- lished a respectable House in each principal Town in ihe Kingdom, where the said Waters uiav be had genuine, and in as great Perfection as al their Waiehouse, No. 16, Margaret Street, Cavendish Square, London.— Th- v have also fiom this new Arrangement been able to fix the Price considerably lower than formerly, and have taken such S: eps that a regu- lar Supply may alwavs be dependeJ upon. W. SCOLTOCK, ( Late BECK and SCOLTOCK) Is their A G FN I' in SHREWSBURY. __________ FOR MAKING SODA WATER. HIGGINS and BROXTON ARE induced to recommend the above Powders, not only from the high Approbation they have received, but from the full Assurance lhat the Soda Water produced by them is equal, in every Respect, if not superior, to what is generally sold in Stone Bottles, and in Gout, Gravel, Fever, Indigestion, Corpulency, & c. has been proved to be of es- sential Service, by many of the most respectable Families in this Town and Neighbourhood. Sold in Packets ( containing a sufficient Quantity to make 12 Bottles of Soda Water), Price 3s. each, with Directions. • Coin- Market, July 2,1311. ' ' . J. ROGERS, GROCER, COLEHAM, RESPECTFULLY informs the Inhabitants of Shrews- bury, that he has now ON SALE, at a very reduced Price, a large Quantity of SUGAR, DAMAGED by the late Inundation. It will be found worth the Attention of those who are in'the Habit of using that Article in Brewing, making Wines, Pastry, or preserving Fruit, & c. & c. Shrewsbury. June 27', 1811 N. B. An APPRENTICE wanted. A Quantity of very superior WINE VINEGAR for pickling. THOMAS DIXON, ~ GROCER, TEA DEALER, and SEEDSMAN, WYLF.- COP, SHREWSBURY, - pESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Public, IV that he has taken and entered upon the SHOP and WAREHOUSES late in the Occupation of Mrs. MUCKLES- TON, where be intends carrying on the above Business; and having just returned from LONDON, LIVERPOOL, & C. where he bas purchased a large and general Assortment of Goods of the best Quality, which he is determined to sell upon the cheapest Terms ; hopes, by Punctuality and At tention, to merit those Favours which the Public may be pleased to confer upon him. SHROPSHIRE GENERAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. IHE next Meeting of this Society will he held at the LION INN, Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, the NINE- TEENTH of JUI/ Y Instant, at eleven o'CIock in the Fore- noon, when the Premiums offered by the Society will be adjudged. is.' July, 1811. WM. JELLICOE, Secretary. All Stock must be on the Ground by ELEVEN o'Cluck.— A Person will be at the Lion Iun to shew the Field. JOSEPH DUDLEY, ( LATE DUDLEY AND PAGE) WINNOWING MACHINE MAKER, Near the White Horse, Frankwell, SHREWSBURY; RESPECTFULLY informs his Friends and the Public, that he makes MACHINES of the NEWEST and MOST APPR. ovvo Construction, to winnow all Sorts of Grain; which, iu Utility, are far superior lo any that have been invented. Prices of Machines at the Manufactory. , Machine made of good Oak, neatly fitted up, wilh five Riddles, one fsieve, and one Screen £ 8 8 0 Machine made with good red Deal, neatly fitted up, with five Riddles, a Sieve, and one Screen ... 7 7 0 Any Gentleman living at a Distance may, by sending a Letter, have as good a Machine as if personally ordered. N. B. Old Machines and Riddles REPAIRED on the shortest Noticc and cheapest Terms, FRUIT IN CON DOVER GARDENS. JOHN WILLIAMS respectfully hegs Leave to acquaint his Friends in general, that bis Crops of PINES, GRAPES, PEACHES, NECTARINES, and APRICOTS, are very fine this Season, and lhat the four former have been upon Sale for some Time past, and lhat he shall have a regular Succession throughout the Season ; with many Kinds of common Fruit, upon as low Terms as the different Kinds and Seasons will admit. 2d July, 1811. MEDICAL PROFESSION. MR. J EDWARDS begs Leave to inform the Inha- bitants ofOswrsTKY and its Vicinity, that he intends practising the above Profession iu Surgery, Midwifery, Pharmacy, and Medicine. Mr. E. having recently returned from the Hospitals in LONDON, trusts that his Abilities will merit their esteemed Favours. Cross- Street, Oswestri/, July 3, 1811. ORDINATION.— DIOCESE OF ST. AS A PH. rpHE Right Reverend the LORD BisiiopofSaiut Asaph I intends holding a general Ordiuatiou in Ihe Cathedral Church of SI. Asaph, oil SUNDAY, the 28tli Day of July next.— The Candidates are'ilesired toseud their Papers un- der Cover to bis Lordship at his Palace iu Saint Asaph, on or before Saturday, the i.' lth of July aforesaid, ( after which Day none can be received), and to appear there themselves on WEDNESDAY-, the 24th uf the same Month, at 11 o'CIoek in the Forenoon. Candidates for Deacons' Orders will be expected to produce Certificates nf their having attended the Professor of Divinity's Lectures. June 29,1811. L. HUGHES, Sec rjw DRAYTON AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. THE NEXT MEETING will be held at the TALBOT INN, Drayton, on THURSDAY', the 25th of July next. THOMAS DICK1N, Secretary. Drayton, June 27th, 1811. DAWLEY PROVIDENT ANNUITY SOCIETY. June 28th, 1811. npHIS Society has been established only six Years, and I_ has accumulated a Fund of i' 4700; the saving last Year was nearly £ 400. The present Number of Members is 182— Admittance <£ 2. 2S. The ANNIVERSARY will be held, as usual, at the Sign ofthe UNICORN, iu LITTLE DAWLF. Y, in the County of Salop, on MONDAY, the 15th Day of JULY, 1811. Those Persons who wish to become Members of the aid Society, aie vequested to attend as above, by nine ' Clock on the said Day. And in Order as much as oossihlA. to PREVENT DELAY", it is particularly requested that eaph Member be provided with NECEBSARY CHANGE. BEAR's HEAD INN, NEWTOWN, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. CHARLES SALISBURY BEGS Leave respectfully to inform Families, Com- mercial Gentlemen, and the Public in general, that he lias taken and enteied upon the above INN, lately occupied by Mr. ASHFORD ; where he hopes, by unremitting Atten- tion, to merit aConliuuanceof the Favours of Mr. Ashford's Friends, as well as those who honoured him with their Support while at the ANGEL, and lo whom he uow begs - Leave lo offer his warmest Acknowledgments. The Stock of WINES and SPIRITS has been selected with the greatest Care ; the. Chaises are good, and Drivers careful; anil he assures his Friends and the Public, that neither Assiduity or F. xpense shall be wanting to render the BEAR'S HEAD INN worthy their Patronage mid Support. TAKEN UP, ASTRONG HACK HORSE. Whoever has lost one, by applying to Mr. GROVES, Prest Weston, in the Parish of Chirhury, and County of Salopi describing the Marks, and paying ihe Charges, may have their Horse again. Prest Weston, 2* th June, 1811. CALCUl'T IKON WOUK-. - SALE POSTPONED. MR. W STANTOV l egs Leave respectfully to inform thePublic, that the Sale cf the Engines, Materials, and Implements at Calculi Iron Works, advertised to take place towards the End of Julv, IS UNAVOIDABLY POSTPONED. ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFICE. TJNHE CORPORATION of ihe Jl RIVAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE do hereby give Notice, that they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for the Assurance if Farming Stock at the Rate of 2i. ptr Cent. per Annum. Persons whose annual Premiums fall due on the 24- th" Instant, are hereby informed that Receipts are now ready lo be delivered by the Company's Agents undermentioned, and'the fame- assured are requeued to apply for the Re- newal of their Policies on or brtore the 8th Day of July, ' 811, as the. usual Fifteen Days allowed fur Payment beyond the Date uf each Policy " ill then expiie. SAMUEL F.'. NNINO, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. J. Eddowes. Wellington. Mr. Stephen Jei. iuinS, Oswestry, MJ\ Thomas Hughes. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Nicholas. Ledbury, Mr. William Ho'orooke. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ituthin, Mr. Robert Williams. Wrcthum, Mr. Joseph Langford, FLINTSHIRE. Holywell\ Mr. William Tu ton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Snansea, Messrs, J. and W. Robert Grove, Cardiff, Mr. Joseph Davis, MONMOUTltsHlRF- Monmoutu, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Seaport, Mr. J. H S,. mllier-. M ONTGOM ERY& l'llRE. STAFFORDSHIRE, Burton, Mr. Charles Horison. Lichfield, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb Wolverhampton, Mr. James Brown. Il. mley, Mr. John Tomlinson. Newcastle- under- Line, Mr. James Halmarack. ty'ORCESTERSHlRE. Kidderminster, Mr. Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. Robert G. llam. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr Samuel B iker. Macclefieid, Mr. VVilliain Buckley. Nantwich, Mr. William Tomiimon. North- rich. Mr. Peter Mnddock. Stockport, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Fire Policies will be allowed free of Expense, where the annual Premium amounts to bs. or upwards. • ftjf- This Company have invariablyjuaiie good Losses, by Fire, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals may be had of the ' ffeient Agents , t0- ASSURANCF. S ON LIVES being found to be advantageous to Persons having Offices, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of them- flvei or others; TABLES of the RATES for such ASSURANCES and for the QUANTING ANNUITIES on LIVES, may be had of tbe said Agents. And for the gieater Convenience of the Public, the Company have determined to extend ( by Special Agreement J the Assuiance on Lives to the Age of 15 Years. June 11, 1811. s& ip o'C SERVANT WANTED. ASTEADY young Man, as FOOTMAN and VALET. He must perfectly understand dressing Hair and Shaving, aud have lived at least 12 Months in his last Place Particulars to be had ot THE PRINTER OF THIS PAPER. TURNPIKE TOLLS. WANTED, on Ihe Security of the Tolls arising on tbe Shrewsbury District of ihe POOL, OSWESTRY, MINSTERLEY, and STRETTON ROADS, FOUR HUN- DRED POUNDS, for which Interest will be paid regularly half- yearly. Any Person inclined to advance the Whole, or any Part of the above Sum, is requested to apply lo Mr. Jons JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Roads. Shrewsbury. July 1J(, 1811. POINTER. APOINTER DOG was taken up on FRIDAY EVENING last. The Owner may have him upon describing his COLLAR and MARKS, and paying the Expense of this Ad- vertisement.— Apply to THE PRINTER. Shrewsbury, 2ci July, 1811. FORFEITED RECOGNIZANCES IF the following Persons neglect to appear at the Shire Hall, iu'Shrewsbury, on Tuesday, the ! 6th Dav of July, 1811. at ten o'clock in the Forenoon, their Recog- nizances will be estreated. Barclay Robert. Barrow Richard, of Ellerdine Bennett Benjamin, Caehowel Bennett Joseph, Minsteriey Bennitt John, of Ditto Bishop Richard, horscbreaker, Forden Brown William, Davies Andicw, servant, Han- wood Davies John, labourer, Pontes- burv Everaii John, Forster Samuel, y eoinan. Dodcott I'orster Thos. yvnnoi I) . d. o't Groom Sainu.- l, servant, Lea Howard Wm. ditto, Corcley Hudson Peter, biicklayer, Etles- mere Hudson, Joseph, bricklayer, Dittr Huj; he- James, of AbervstwUh Humphrey Jenk n, of Dilto Ikin Joseph, Jones Win labourer, Ellesmere Jones Richard, servant, Pres- ton Mnptford Kearn Wm. wr ter, Aberystwith Lawley Riihr. rrl, of" Rowton Leicester George, Crudgington Lloyd Thomas, of Great Nrc. » Mecson John. miner Preer e Thoinas, shoemaker, Bit- ter ley Richard John, Pontesbury Rndd William, wheelwright, Bltlcrlry Smith Joseph, Teagne William, Turner Jos, labourer, Bit'erley Whitley Jan. es, weaver, Shrews hurv W lliami John, lab urer, Pon- tesburv Wynn Thomas, Uhourer, Dud leston ' Wynn Wm. servant, Cricket HOUSE AND SHOP, SHREWSBURY. TO BE LET, And entered upon at Michaelmas next, or sooner i f required, ALARGE HOUSE, with a commodious SHOP and WAREHOUSE, suitable for a Grocer, Mercer, or Ironmonger. The Premises are well situated in the Town of Shrewsbury Enquire uf THE PRINTER SEVERN 111LL VILLA, SHREWSBURY. TO LE I', WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, SEVERN HILL VILLA; wilh the Gardens, Shrub- beries, Lawn, Orchard, and Offices appertaining; com- prising a most eligible Residence to a genteel Family, desirous of combining tile Advantages of T own and Coun- try.— For Particulars, and to treat, apply to JONATHAN PERRY, Shrewsb nry; it by Letter, postage paid. ^ ategfftpattcnoii CAPITAL FARMING STOCK, AND FREEHOLD LAND. BY GLOVER AND SON, On the Premises, ( without Reserve) on Monday and Tuesday, the 8th and 9th Days of July, 1811: A LL the valuable LIVE SfOCR, IMPLEMENTS of • HUSBANDRY, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, of Ihe late Mr. THOMAS, of RHANTREGYNWIN, near Llandrinio, ill the County of Montgomery; consisting of 14 capital Dairy Cows ( four qf which have calves on them), five 3- years old Heifers, one ditto Bullock, eight yearling Calves, well bred Bull, three Years old, of the Bishop's Castle kind; four capital draught Horses, onp ditto Mare and Foal, back Man-, will carry double, a capital, hack Mare, by TRUE BLUE; three Years old, a strong brown Filley, two Years old, cliesnut Coll, two Years old, by ATLAS, brown Colt, Y'ear old, dilto Filley, Ditto: two large store Pigs, eight smaller Ditlo, ill- pig Sow; Road Waggon; two Harvest Carts, Tumbril, Roller, two Ploughs, four Pair of Harrows, six Sets of Horses Gecring, Crank and Chains, Winnowing Machine, two Half Strikes, Sieves and Riddles, Hopper, Straw Engine, Drag Rake, Hay Rakes and Pikels, Paling Iron, & e. O11 the SECOND DAY will be sold the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, B rewing and Dairy Vessels,,& c. consisting of Bedsteads and Hangings, several excellent Feather Beds, Blankets and Bed Covers, Tables, Chairs, Chest of Drawers, Linen Chests, Ruieau, Corner Cupboards, Kitchen Grate. Pitgrate, Castmetal Back Oven, Crane, Fender, Fire Irons, Eight Day Clock, Dresser and Shelves, Quantity of Pewter, Furnace and Boiler, two Stone Cheese Presses, oiie Box Dilto, Mash Tubs, Coolers, and Bairels, two Cheese Tubs, two Churns, Milk Pails, Cans, Wood Bottles, Cheese Vals, ten Butter Tubs, five Brass Milk Pans, & c: & c. with numer- ous other Articles, particularised in the Catalogues, which may be had at the following Places, viz. Trumpet, Shrews- bury; Windmill Inn. Albcrliury; Lion, YVeslbury; Oak, Pool; Goat, Llanfyllin; Lion, Llansaintffraid ; Cross Keys, Llanymynech: Cross Keys, Oswestry; New Inn, Knoekin; New Inn, NesscHff; ou llie Premises; and of THE AUCTIONEERS. The Sale to commence each Day nt 10 o'clock in the Forenoon. Ou the Evening of the FIRST DAY'S Sale, precisely at four o'clock, will be sold at Rhantregynwin, a capital PIECE of ARABLE LAND, containing 7A. lR. ISP. taoreor less, situate in the Township of DOMGAY, in the Parish of Llaudisilio, in the County of Monfnimery, close adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Llanymynech to Shrewsbury, and within 500 Yards of the Montgomery- shire Canal. ALSO, a capital PIECE of Freehold ARABLE LAND, situate close adjoining the above, called SALTER'S PIECE, containing 4A. oR. 17P. more or less. The above Lands are well situate for Building upon — Possession may be had immediately. Mr THOMAS, of Rhantregynw in, will shew the Lands; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. ROGERS, Solicitor, Osbaston.— f One Property.) FREEHOLD LAND NEAR WE\ l! BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Black Lion Inn, Wem, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 18th Day of Julv, 1811, at four o'CIock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will then be produced : ALL that valuable PIECE of LAND called theRIL- BOW HILL, at the Clive, in the Parish of Saint Mary, Shrewsbury, on the Borders of the Parish of Wem, now in the Occupation of Mr. Charles Hai'dtng, containing 10 Acres, or thereabout, situate ouly one Mile from the Market Town of Wem, on the left of and a joining tbe High Road leading from thence to Shrewsbury, which for the Convenience of Purchasers will be sold in the three following Lots: LOT I. The Part of the said Field nearest to Wem, adjoining to I. aads of Mr. Brookes, as staked out, containing about LOT II. The middle Part of li e said Field, ail- joining to Lands of Mr. Wood, as staked out, containing about LOT III. The remaining Part of the said Field, farthest from Wem, adjoining Lands of Said Mr. Wood, as staked out. containing about 3 0 0 All the Lots front the said High Road, ami upon Lot 1 there is a thriving Coppice of young Timber, which as well as the other Timber is to be taken at a Valuation. The Land has been seeded down this Spring, is perfectly clean, anil well adapted for Pasture. Further Particulars may be obtained by applying to Mr. HARDING, at the dive ( who will shew the Premises); or to Mr. FISHER, Solicitor, Shiffnal, Salop. bp& ucttom HOUSEHOLD fbRNiTURE AND FIXTURES. , BY JONATHAN PERRY, On the Premises, on MONDAY NEXT, the sib of July Instant, THE entire HOUSEHOLD GQODS and FURNI- ' URE, with various FIXTURES and Effects of Mr. KlCIlA. iD MARSTON, at I) se ELEPHANT AND CASTLH INN, near the Theatre, Shrewsbury ; comprehending a general Description of Bedsteads and Hangings, very ex- cellent sweet se: asoui() Feather Beds and Bed Otolites, . Variety of other Chamber Furniture, and numerous Article* III 1 arlours, Kitchen, Bar, Brewliouse, Cellars, and Stables, including the Whole of Ihe valuable Brewing Vessels, furnaces, Vats, Grates, & c. & c. . The Sale to commence precisely at the Hour of Ten in tbe Forenoon. The LORD WELLINGTON - igEff COACH to ABERYSTWITH, by Way of Welsh . IN Pool, Llanfair, Llanerlil, Can- Office, Mallwyd, and Machynlleth, has commenced running, from The LION and The UNICORN Inns, WYLE COP, and The BRI- TANNIA Inn, MARDOL, SHREWSBURY; and continues to go every SUNDAY, TUESDAY, and THURSDAY Morn- ings, at four o'CIock, and returns the same Day to Shrews- bury, where it meets the Chester, Liverpool, Manchester, Worcester, Hereford, Bath, Bristol, Loudon Mail, and other Coaches. Performed by the Public's obedient Servants, I, AWRENCE, WILLIAMS, & CAUTWRIGHT, Shrewsbury, R. EVANS, Bear Inn, Welshpool, T. EVANS, Cross Foxes, Llanerfil, T. EVANS, Eagles Inn, Machynlleth, JACOB JONES, Royal Hotel, Aberystwith : The above Coach bas been put on the Road at the solici- tations of many respectable Merchants in London, Birm- ingham, Bristol, & c. who wish to view the delightful and giand Scenery of North and South Wales, during the Summer Months ; and for the Accommodation of Families and Parties, Seals may he secured THROUGHOUT, from the Buj- L and MOUTH, andGitEEX MAN and STILL Inns, Londonj The DOG, SARACEN'S HEAD, andSwAN Inns, Birmingham ; The LION Inn, Wolverhampton ; The PHEASANT Inn, Wellington; The STAR and GARTER Inn, Worcester; also from ABEHYBTWITH throughout to London every Day. The Proprietors of this Undertaking will not he accountable for Parcels, Passengers' Luggage, ice. above the value of Five Pounds, nnless entered as such, and paid for accordingly,. COTTON HOOD INCLOSURE. OTICE is hereby giv", that Mr. VALENTINE VICKERS, to whom tbe Division aud Inclosure of Cotton Wood, in the Township of Cotton, ill the Parish of Wem, in the County of Salop, is referred, will alteod at the WHITE HORSE INN, in WEM aforesaid, on MONDAY, Ihe EIGHTH Day of JULY next, at eleven o'CIock in the Foienoon of the same Day, in order to read over and execute bis Award; when and where the several Propri- etors and Persons interested in Ihe said Iuclosurc, are desired lo be present, and to pay their respective Rates for the Expences incurred in the Business. JOSEPH ASTERLEY, Solicitor. Shreivsbury, June, 27, 1811. YVILDMOOR 1NCLOSURE. ~ IGEORGE BISHTON, of KILSALL, in the County of Salop, Gentleman, the Commissioner appointed by Virtue ot au Act of Parliament passed in llie forty first Year of the Reigu of his present Majesty, entitled " An " Act for dividing, allutliug, inclosing, draining, aud- im- " proving several Common Moors, called Sydney Moor, " Small Moor, Rodway Moor, Water's Upton Moor, and " other Commons and Wane Lands within the several " Parishes of Rockwardine, Eyton, Kynnersley, and Waters " Upton, in the County of Salop, aud within the several " Townships of Criidgiugtou mid Sleap, in the Parish of " High Ercitll, otherwise Ercall Magna, in the same County," DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, lhat I shall attend at the Dwelling House of William Taylor, known by the Name of Ihe HA Y GATE IN N, in the said Parish of Rockwardine, 011 FRIDAY, the TWELFTH Dav of JULY next, at eleven o'CIock in the Forenoon, for the Purpose of examining and settling the late Commissioner's Accounts, aud also uf ascertaining anil distinguishing of any inter- mixed Lands, and likewise what anlieut inclosed Lands are of Freehold and what of Copyhold or any oilier Tenure, and what Allotment or Allotments is or are made, or lo be made 111 Right thereof respectively, in case any Person or Persons is or are desirous that tbe same should be ascer- tained and distinguished ; when and where all Persons interested in the said Inclosilre are requested to attend. And such Persons as have any Demand in Respect of the said Inclosure, will in the mean Time transmit Ihe Parti- culars thereof to me, ur to Mr. . MORRIS, Solicitor, in Newport. vgthJune,' ISI I. GEORGE BISHTON. ^ alejs auction. BY S. TUDOR, At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 13th Dav of July, 1811, between Ihe Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions ( unless somtr disposed of by private Contract in one Lot, of which the earliest Notice will be given in this Paper): A MOST VALUABLE FARM, called POLMER, in the IV highest State of Cultivation, situate at POLMER, LEA, aud NEWNHAM, in the Parish of Poutesbury, in the County uf Salop, within ti Miles uf the Town of Shrewsbury, and short Distances of Coal and Lime, LOT 1. A FARM HOUSE and Buildings at the LEA, and 4 Pieces of excellent LAND, late in 5 Pieces, and then called Broomy Leasow, Ox Leasow, Pinfold Croft, Stoney i. easow, and Ihe Upper Meadow, containing by Admeasure- ment 24A. aR. 6P. LOT 11 A Piece of LAN D at the LEA, late in two Pieces, and then called the Upper Wood Leasow and Wood Mea- dow, containing hy A1imcasu1n11e1. t 4A. LR. 10P. LOT III Three Pieces of LAND, two of them called Acre and Quarter, and Ihe third the Tithe Acre, containing by Admeasurement 3.4 oR. 4l'. And also three undivided ninth Shares of a Piecc of Laud thereto adjoining, called Hniton Meadow, containing by Admeasurement sA. oR. 19P- LOTIV. Two Pieces of LAND, adjoining or near to EDGE, called the Willsmeres and the Porters, containing together by Admeasurement 19A. 2R. 6P. LOT V. A Piece of LAND called Marlon Pool, near the last- rncntioued Lot, containing by Admeasurement 8A. lR. 15P. LOT VI. Two Pieces of LAND, called Big Armors and Little Armors, containing together by Admeasurement I5A. alt. 8P. LOT VII. Three Pieces of I . AND, late Part of Ford's Heath, containing together by Admeasurement I sA OR. ol'. These seven Lots are now occupied by Mr. James Prissick. LOT VIII. All that MESSUAGE or Tenement, called POIMER, willi the Outbuildings, and several Pieces of LAND adjoining'and near the snue, containing by Ad- measurement 241 A. alt. 131'. and now occupied by the said James Prissick, and by John Harris. The respective Tenants wjll shew the Premises ; and for further Particulars enquire of WILLIAM PRISSICK, Esq. Messrs. MADDOCK and Slates, Solicitors, or of THE AUCTIONEER, all of Shrewsbury. BY J. BROOME, At the Cock Inn, in Dorrington, ia the County of Salop, 011 Friday, Ihe lath Day of July, 811, between the Hours of four and six o'CIock in the Afternoon, unless disposed of by Pr ivate Contract, ( of which Notice w ill be given): ALL those SIX desirable MESSUAGES or TENE- MENTS, with excellent GARDENS, and a large ORCHARD adjoining, well planted with choice Fruit Trees, in foil Bearing. The Premises are situated ill DOR- RINGTON aforesaid, and now in tbe Occupation of Mrs Hnynes, Mr. Thomas Eaveus, Mr. Thomas Bullock, Mr, Thomas Robarts, Mr. H. Speak, aud Mr. Wm. Challener, all Tenauts at Will. Fur Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER, al Church Suction ; or to Mrs. H AYNES, oa the Premises, who will shew the same. A. R. P. 3 0 0 MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At tbe Cross Foxes, in Llanfair, on Suturday, the 6th Dav of July, 1811. at four o'CIock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions a9 will be then produced; ACOMPACT and improvable FARM, called HIR- RHOS, situate in tbe Parish of Llaiifair, in the Coun- ty of Montgomery; consisting of anew- built Farm House aud convenient Outbuildings, in good Repair, with 55 Acres and 2 Roods of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, now in the Holding Af David Push, under a Lease, the yearly Rent of £ 30, two Years of which will be unexpired at Lndv- Day next The Tenant will shew the Premises; and further Parti- culars may be had of Mr. T. E MARSH, Solicitor, Llanidloes. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At the Raven tnn, in the Town of Newtown, in the said County, on Tuesday, the loth Day ofSeptember, 1811, at the Hour of four o'Clock in the Afternoou, unless previ- ously disposed of by Private Contract, in which case timely Notice will be givett, subject to such Conditions of Sale as shall be then and there produced : LOT I. ALL that well known and established INN, situate in the Town of NEWTOWN aforesaid, called THE RAVEN, with the spacious Outbuildings, Gardens, Orchard and other Appurtenances thereunto belonging, now in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Brick. LOT 11. All lhat MESSUAGE, Tenement and FUL- LING MILL, wilh the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, called PANDY CAERSWS, situate iu the Village of Caersws, in llie said County, now in the Holding of Owen, Widow, or her Undertenants. For Particulars apply to the Rev. JOHN DAVIES, Cemmes, near Machynlleth; or to Mr. THOMAS JONES, Attorney, at Machynlleth aforesaid. 2ist June, 18II. To DHCGBIST.', GROCERS, TAHGIS- CHANDLERS, £ JC, BY T. VAUGHAN, On Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, tbe 16th, 17th, and 18th Days of July, 1811, on the Premises, without the least Reserve; ALL the valuable STOCK IN TRADE ( well assorted and recently laid in), Counters, Orawers, Shelves, & c together with tbe neat and modern HOUSEHOLD FUR- NITURE, belonging to Mr WILLIAM SCOTT, late of ELLESMERE, in the County of Salop, Druggist, Grocer, & c. The STOCK IN TRADE consists ofa Quantity of most useful and saleable Articles ( of all Descriptions) in the Druggist and Grocery line ; and, for the Accommodation of Private Families, as well as Persuns in Trade, the Whole will be sold in small Lots— Also a large Quantilv of fine flavoured BRITISH WINES, in Casks antl Bottles, con- sisting of Calcavella, Tent, Sherry, Orange, Raisin, Ginger, kc. kc.— The CHANDLFR'S STOCK comprises Dipping Mould complete, Scratching Press, Skimmer, Caudle Rakes, 300 new Candle Rods, with other Uteusils belonging to the Chandler's Business. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consists of excellent Goose Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, Tent Bedsteads with Check and other Furniture, beautiful Mahogany Secretary will; Glass folding Doors, Mahogany Pembroke Table, round Oak Stands, Dining and other Tables, Bed- room, Parlour, and Kitchen Chairs, Bed and Table Linen, and various other Articles too numerous to particularise, which on Inspection will be found well worth the Attention ofthe Public.— Catalogues will be prepared in due Time, and may be had at tbe principal Inns iu the Neighbourhood, and of THE AUCTIONEER, Ellesmere. {£ 5= The Sale to commence each Morning precisely at 10 o'CIock. ~ LAND. At the Seven Slavs, in Pontesbury, in the County of Salop, on Wednesday, the 17th Day of July, 1811, at three o'CIock in the Afternoon, subjert to such Conditions as will be then produced, in the following Lots : LOT I. ALL that Piece or Parcel of Arable LAND, situate at EDGE, in the Parish of Poutesbury aforesaid, called CRABTREE LEA80W, containing 8A. 3R. 27P. or there- abouts, he the same more or less. LOT II. All that other Piece or Parcel of Arable LAND, adjoining Lot 1, called HOLLYTREE LEASOW, and con- taining 6A. lR. or thereabouts, be llie same more or less. The above Laud is Copy hold of Inheritance, within tl: e Manor of Ford. For Particulars enquire of Mrs. ROGERS, of Edge; or at the Office of Mr. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Shrewsbury. MONTGOMERYSHIRE FRF. F, H0LD ESTATES. At the Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, in tbe Cuuuty of Montgomery, on Friday, the 9th Day of August, 1811, in such Lots as were offered for Sale in the Mouth uf July, I807, and subject 10 such Conditions as shall be then antl there produced: \ MOST desirable Freehold Estate, called GUNGROG J\ FAWR. now in the Possession of Mr John Vaugban, Tenant at Will: Also the BANK FARM, now in the I'os session of Mr. Evans. These Farms command an extensive View of the rich and fertile Vale nf Severn, comprising uowardsof 200 Acres of excellent Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land, great Part of which lies upon the Banks of that River, in " the Parishes of Pool aud Guilsfield, aud is fit for making Bricks. Also the Fields and Pieces of Land in the Parishes of Buttington andGnilsfield, called| WERGLODD YR EGLWYS, andCAEt'OCH: and a Farm called RIIYD Y GROES, in the Parish of Berriew. Tbe resoective Tenants will shew tbe Premises; and printed Particulars maybe bad of Mr. THOMAS, Solicitor, Llanfyllin; at the Oak Inn, Pool; of he Printer of ihe Salopian Joqrnal, Shrewsbury; Mr. Waidson, Printer, Pool: Mr. Arthur Davies, Hayes, Oswestry ; at the Bear's Head Inn, Newtown; and of Mr. Daniel WlLLtAMS, Solicitor, Aberyjt'. vith, MOST VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE ~ , BY JONATHAN PERRY; On the Premises, at J1EESON HALL, near Wellington, Newport, and Drayton, uu Mouday aud Tuesday, tl, e 29TH and 30th pays of July, i. 811; rBMiK WHOLE of Ihe excellent and valuable HOU. r' . I HOLD I'C UN ITURE, IHC Property of Col KN VY 1., r LfiiGHTON ; comprising a very elegant DRAWING ROOM SUIT of Chintz Window Curtains and Draperies, Grecian Sufa and eight Chairs with Covers corresponding, Brussels Carpet, Luo, Quartette, Card, and Sofy Tables, elegant Mirror in Gold Frame, rich Silk Commodes, Screens,> c — EATING ROOM SUIT of Scarlet Window Curtains, Spanish Mahogany Chairs of Grecian Taste, with Hair Seals, Pillar and Claw Dining Tables tor 14 Persons, nf prime Wood, handsome Sideboard Table, with Swing Cellerfet, Cupboard and Plate Drawer; Scarlet atlrl Black Carpet, & c. — BED CHAMBER ARTICLES, Viz. two handsome double Fourposi, three single Tent, two double and single Sofa Beds, with various rich Chiulz, Dimity, and Storriiont Hangings, wilh elegant Drapery Valances, lined and fringed, Servants Bedsteads with and without Hangings; Straw, Flock and Hair Matirasscs; Dressing Tables, Piofloect Swing Glasses; and Chamber Chairs, superfine Scotch Carpets, covering eveiy Bed Room, Mahogany ana Japanned Wardrobes, Chests of Drawers, D ressing Cheslsj Night Tables, Bedsteps aiid Bidelts, Japanned Toilets and Basou Stands, with complete Sets of Chamber Ware, and a Variety of other Bed Room Furniture; alSo rich Brussels Stair Carpetting, with Brass Rods and Eyes, two handsome Lamps with Appendages; likewise a general description of Kitchen Articles, & c. & c.— THE WHOLE manufactured in the pie- sent prevailing Taste, with Materials of the best Quality; and perfect as New. Particulars wiil be published in Catalogues to be had teij Days before the Sale at the following Places: the Talbot and Pheasant Inns, Wellington; Talbot lun, Sliiffnal; Red Lion Inn, Newport; Talbot and Pl. oenix Inns, Drayton; Bear Inn; Hodnet; at Meesou Hall; and of JONATHAN PERRY, at Shrewsbury. At the Talbot Inn, iu Cleobury Mortimer, in the County of Salop, on Tuesday, the lulh Day uf July, 1811, at three o'CIock iu llie Afternoon : ALL lhat FREEHOLD MESSUAGE and Farm, in the Parish of NFIFCN SAVAGE, in the County of Salop, containing 103 Acres, or thereabouts, more or less, called LITTLE STEPPLE, and now in th* Holding Of Mr. George Col field, a yearly Tenant. For further Particulars, oi" a View of the Premises, apply to Messrs. CLARKE and PARDOE, Solicitors, Bewdley, or to Mr. WHEELER, of Stepple Hall, ucar Cleobury Slorti mer aforesaid, who has a Map of the Estate. At the Bridgewatcr Arms, in tbe Town of Ellesmere, in the County uf Salop, upon Monday, the qth Day of July; 1811, between the Hours of tln ce and six of the C'bck iii the Afternoon, subject to siich Cui. diiiuns as shall be then produced: ALL that capital Messuage or MANSION ilOUS. E; together with the Gardens, Outbuildings, and i, 07 Acres aud upwards Of good Arable; Meadow, aiid Pasture LAND, thereunto belonging, with llie Appuftenances,' situate in the Township of OLD MARTON, in the Parish of Whittington, in Ihe County of Salop, now in the Tenure or Occupation of Johu Woofrich; who is under Notice tof quit at Lady- Day next. The Premises lie within a Ring Fence, pleasantly siluht- ed in a Sporting Country, within three Miles ot tbeTofttt of fillesmere aforesaid, five Miles from Oswestry, in the said County, end ten Miles from I he Town of Wrexham, ill the County of Denbigh, all good M; y" ket Towns, and v. itli - in a short Distance of Coal aiul Lime; and which, at a moderate Expense, might be made fit for the Residence of a genteel Family. There are a considerable Number of full grown Oak, Ash, Sycamore, and other Trees, now standing upon the Premises, fit for Ship- building' and oilier Purposes, which wiil be sold wilh the Premises at a fair Valuation. Tbe Timber may be conveyed down to Chesfef or Livdr- fiool at an easy Kxpense by the Ellesir. bre Canal, tvl. icli ies within a short Distance from the Premises. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and fovther Par- ticulars mav be had by applying to WILLIAM JON ES, 1' sq. at Plas Garddeti, near Ruabon; Mr LANGFORD, or Mr, HUTCHINSON, Solicitor, in Wrexham. N. B. There is a good Family Pew in the Parish Church of Whittington, belonging to the Premises. At the Red Lion lull, Wrexham, between the Hours of four and six in the Afternoon of Thursday, the llth of July, 1811, in the following^ or s'ncli other Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Con- ditions then to be staled 1 rr-^ HE following valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate JL in the Parishes of HOLT nnd WREXHAM, in the County of Denbigh. LOT I. A very eligible nnd improvable Estate called IIUGMORE LANE FARM, situate in the Parish and within the Liber- ties uf the Borough of Bolt, consisting of a good substan- tial Farm House, Barn, Cowhouses, Stables, and other suitable and commodious Outbuildings, all in good Repair, Yards, Garden, two Collages, with Gardens, well adapted for Labourers, a Pew in Holt Church, and various Clost il of rich Arable, Meadow, anil Pasture Land, containing of Statute Measure luaA. lR. 24P. more or less ; all lying com pletelv within a Ring Fence, pleasantly situated in a very good Neighbourhood, distant from Wrexham about three and from Chester about 10 Miles This Lot is subject to a net annua! Crown Rent of £" 3 5s. od. LOT II. Two Closes of valuable improvable LAND, ad- joining each other, containing of Statute Measure 6A. 3R. 7P. more or less. This ns welt as Lot 3, is most conveniently and advantageously situated either for Occupation Land or Building upon, being w ithin the Parish of and distant little more than one Mile from Wrexham, and being mosl delight- fully seated on au Eminence commanding very extensive Views of the surrounding beautiful Country. LOT 111. TwoClosesof valuahle improvable LAND, ad- joining each other, containing togethe r of - Statute Measure gA. oR. 3P, more or less, aud only separated froin Lot 2 by a narrow Lane leading from Wrexham to Holt, but for Occupation or building upon, equally as advantageously situated as Lot 2. LOT IV. A very valuable Close of MEADOW LAND, situate in the. Township of Dutton y- Braii. e, in tbe Parish and within the Liberties of the Borough of Holt, containing of Statute Measure 8.4 aR. 25P. more or less, called POD'S MEADOW LOT V. Comprising in Statute Measure of MEADOW LAND5A. lR. 12P- more or less, situate in the Parish and within the Liberties of the Borough of Holt, and adjoining Lot 4, consists of the following Parcels, viz. A. R. P. No. 1 The Middle Cambaw i\ ... 3 0 31 2. Quillet in Hens Meadow 10 12 S. Quillet in Field belonging lo Corpo y ration of Chester adjoining Hens t - •••• 5 0 1 o Meadow Total 5 1 12F I. OT VI. A Close of most excellent old MEA DOW LAN) , situate in Dutton y Braine, nearly adjoining Lots, contain- ing of Statute Measure 7A. lR. oP. more or less, called, The OLD DEE MEADOW. LOT VII A M ESSUAGE, called the Red Withers Tene- ment, with the Outbuildings, and about 15 Acres of very good Land, situated in the Township of Caca Duftou, in the Parish ol Holt, and ill the holding of John Ellis, or his Under- tenant. Lots 4, 5, and 6 are particularly Valuable as old Meadow Laud, and as being all watered bv the River Dee. The Laud Tax of the whole Estate is redeemed ; and the same, except Lot 7, for Ihe Remainder of a Term which ex- pires on the 2d of Februar; and Ist of May, 1812, is in the holding of Peter llodgkin, who will shew the different Lots and a Map of the Estate. The Timber on each Lot to be taken at a Valuation made thereof by Mr. LEE, of Redbrook, the Account whereof will be declared at the Time of Sale. Further Particulars may be known by Application al tbe Office of Mr. S. LOWE, Solicitor, Whitchurch, Salop, with WLSOT, and Mr. Lss, a Mop of the Estate is deposited. Carlton- House.— OB Tuesday the visitors to Carlton- • fTIouse, admitted by tickets to view the decoiations preimrepl ^ or the late viand Fete, were supposed to amount to be cween 20 and 30,000, all of them highlv respectable.— erne ladies fainted ; at the en'. iance seveial ladies lost their ' carfs and manlles ; cloaks, tippets, and other garments wete lorn off; some lost their shoes, and a varietv of ornaments were torn off and trod upon. About twelve o'clock the crowd was so extremely great round the gates where the company were admitted, that very great confusion was occasioned by carriages drawing up to the gates with company, and it was feared some accident would happen ; and Col. Bloomfield wiih the greatest attention to humanity and regularity of ex- hibiting the Prince Regent's mansion, sent Ordeis for a party of the Life Guards to attend in Pall Mall to regulate the car- riages. They attended in a short time after; and the access to the gates was mnch improved. About the same time Pall- Mali was so extremely thronged with people that those re- tiring from Carlton- honse by the entrance for chairs on levee days, found it impossible to get out; the door was in conse- quence shut, and the company were let out by the entrance to Carlton house from Ihe Park.— From the immense con- course who attended, it was found necessary to alter the iriode of admission, by admitting a few hundreds at the gates, and then closing them, and thev remained in the court- yaid till they could be admitted into the house, the the doers being occasionally shut, similar to the regulation adopted at the gates. This caused a great pressure ou the steps against the entrance, which occasioned some ladies, etegantlv dressed, to suffer great inconvenience. Lord Yar- ^ nouth very gallantly stood forward to their relief, and lifted them in al the windows of Ihe great hall. On Wednesday ( being the last day), the press of carriage? and company on foot was so great as to occasion a very seveie pressure, insomuch that many, after persevering for hours in the effort to approach the gates, were obliged to give up the enterprize in despair, lt is calculated that above 30,000 gained admittance— The heat was oppressive in the extreme, several ladies fainted away, and their situation was the more alarming, as in few instances did the density of the crowd peimit their removal into the open air or the admission of assistance. The shouts and shrieks of fe- 1 males were frightful.— A girl of thirteen and a young lady were thrown down and trampled upon ; the former bad her thigh broken in two places, and the latter her leg and arm. An elderly lady and gentleman were much bruised; after being blooded, they were carried into an apartment distinct from Carleton- honse. The Prince Regent's Physician at- tended, and every accommodation that was possible was afforded— Notwithstanding these serious occurrences, it was at times impossible to restrain a smile at seeing old men without shoes, and their clothes so torn, as to reduce them nearly to sans culottes!— Young men with the skirts of their coats torn off— young ladies with torn pelisses, and aged one? with the loss of their perriwigs. We understand no lives were lost. His Majesty's Birth- day was celebrated at Lisbon, with the greatest demonstrations of gratitude, for the support given by his Majesty and the British people to the cause of Portugal.— The Portuguese papers received onTuesday contain the following articles on this subject, filled with effusions equally affecting and appropriate;— Lisbon, June 5.— Yesterdav ( the ith) was the glorious an- niversary of bis Britannic Majesty, of that immortal Prince, who, by his wisdom and firmness, opposed an invincible bar- rier to the greatest abyss that ever threatened to subvert social order and overturn all the Governments of the world, the French Revolution ; when that, uniting all its means and resources in the hand of the most turbulent and atrocious despot that the world has ever known, became most formi dable, and appeared to be absolutely irresistible Then the genius of England, in like manner, assumed an hitherto un known energy; her fleets covered the ocean, snatched the rident ofNepluue, and asserted ber empire along the shores of the mighty Albion. At this moment tbe irritated and crafty enemy invaded the Provinces bordering on the Baltic, and the Peninsula of Spain, in order that, possessing the Continent, he might render less useful toEngland the dominion of the seas. But the noble inhabitants of that fine Peninsula disdained to submit to slavery. On the banks of the Guadal quiver and the Dottro, of the Ebro and the Minbo, arose at once, as if by enchantment, the shout of liberty. There ar- lived from England powerful aid of every kind; and more than all, she sent us, in the person of Lord Wellington, a new Marlboiough, who, combating iu new fields, defeated the French Geneials, and dissipated that magic, that illusion, which seemed as it were to have fascinated eveu men of powerful minds and noble hearts.— Thanks to that immortal Prince who, to the benefit of Great Britain, and to that of the world, has now for more than half a century, swayed his powerful sceptie. Yesterday his birih- day was celebrated in this capital with everv possible demonstration of joy. The caslle of St. George fired salutes, which were answered by that multitude of ships which covered the Tagus, all with displayed colours — In the two principal squares of Rocia and Terreiso do Paco the English and Portuguese troops and ar tillery were drawn up, and fired repeated vollies. At night the whole city was illuminated, and in the National Theatre of the Roa dos Coolies, which was supeibly ornamented, an enlogium nn lhat great and generous Sovereign was recited with the greatest applause. Dreadful Fire.— KINGSTON, ( JAMAICA) Ara. il 2T — We lament to nnnnunre the sad event of another fire at Montego Bay, which broke out between the hours of eleven and twelve o'clock on Sunday night, near the workshop of Mr. Hill, chai< e- maker, the flames of which soon reached the commodious boildir gs well known by the name of Griffin's Tavern ; the whole of which, with Mr. Longland's house and stores, the extensive wharfs of Mr. Williams, and the late Mr. Ismay. the stores and buildings of Henry Parry, Esq. Messrs. Hamer and Dewar, Guthrie and Anderson, John Fray, and A Davidson, Esqrs. with many other Stores and valuable buildings, fell a sacrifice to that devouring element; in short, the most modern and most valuable part of the town is said to be burned down, and property to a large amount lost and destroyed. The new Court House, and the part com- monly known by the name of the Old Town, were with diffi cully saved. We have not heard of any lives being lost. The Kingston Gazette of the 27th contains the following account of a very extraordinary phenomenon^—" A very extraordinary phenomenon took place in this city, Spanish Town, and tbe low lands of Liguanea, nn Wednesday night last week, by the shivering to pieces of chairs, tables, glasses, and other articles of furniture, in many houses, and the pa- pering in some cracked and torn. No shock of an earthquake was felt, but cracks like those of a pistol were heard • and it is leinaikablf-, that the effects took place in different places at different times, and that the cracks or snaps were heard for upwards of two hours, from eight to ten o'clock, at inter, vals of fiom 15 to 20 minutes. It is not easy to account for this very singular occurrtnee, but from Ihe effects of tlie electric fluid, which, perhaps, has more readily escaped from the earth, without concussion, from its heated state and chasms, owing to the dry weather which has lately prevailed, and to the extieme coldness of the air, occasioned by the lale severe and unusual north winds at this season. The Prince Regent and the Ministers arc said to be in opposite interests with regard to the ensuing election for supplying the vacancy occasioned in the Irish representative Peerage, by the death of Lord Longuc- ville. Lord Leitrim is understood to possess the Prince's good wishes, but Ministers are canvassing for Lord Gosford. A vacat. cy in the Charter House occurred by the death of I, ord Viscount Melville. The Governors met last week to elect a new Governor. There were two candidates— the Arch- bishop of York and the Earl of Harrowby, Tbe votes were equal, seven and seven ; in which case, by tbe statutes, the nomination devolved on the Prince Regent, in behalf of his Majesty. His Royal Highness, not chusing to give a pre- ference to either of the two distinguished petsons, nominated his own personal friend, Earl Moira, who is accordingly the new Governor of Charter House, Bridges.— A patent has been obtained by a female inhabitant of Bristol, for a new method of erecting bridges, & c. without arches or sterlings j the advantages to be derived from which are, that tliey are not subject to be injured or destroyed by floods— no kind of ground is unsuitable for the foundation— they may be erected in the most difficult places : roads may be continued over niarsby grounds without the danger of being destroyed in water; are erected in a small space of time; and at comparatively inconsiderable expense. Recruiting.— Colonel Robinson, who has for somfi t'me presided wilh so much advantage to the army over the recruiting serviee in Ihe capital, has not only improved the practice in his own district, but generally throughout the kingdom. The principles of Colonel Robinson's plan, metho dised into a reculai system, have been printed, and privately circulated anions the heads of the several departments ot the army, and the principal officers of tne recruiting staff. We understand that gieat benefits have been already derived from Ihe adoption or some of Colonel R Jiinson's regulations, and that still greater mav be expected from those not vet carried into effect The following extracts will give an idea of the woik : " The policy of lecruiting bovs has been con demned by some, under the idea that it is injuring the popu- lation by anticipation; perhaps it may be so, but the benefit the service derives from it, is of much greater consequence than the supposed evil. Habits acquired at an early age become deeply rooted, for which reason boys always imbibe a stronger attachment tothe military life than can be expected in men, whose minds must have already received a bias from some trade or profession. Most men inlist from motives of idleness, dissipation, or distress; boys inlistso'aly from a wish to become soldiers, and are pleased with those forms of dis- cipline under which men are so impatient. Boys, under kind treatment, soon look upon the regiment as their home, and neither wish for, or expect a change; they should be instruct- ed in reading, writing, and arithmetic, and, a « far as possible, ill the most useful trades, particularly as tailors and shoemakers They should be kept at tbe regimental de- pots, and not suffered to join their regiments until fit to carry arms. Bovs might be taken for general service at 12 years of age, without incurring any very great additional expense, as two guineas aud a half would be sufficient bounty, and 10d, tier diem ample subsistence. The number of pauper boys, who frotn the heavy charge of poors- rates, are a burthen to their parishes, would gladly become soldiers, aod who, by so doing, would greatly relieve the public, is much gieater than can be imagir. ed. 1 have made inquiry in many parts of this coun- try, and in no instance did I find a dissenting voice, among those who are best acquainted with the subject, against in- stituting a plan for receiving all supernumerary boys into the army. Most of the boys now inlisted are runaway appren- tices, who, by changing their names, remain undiscovered until after the limitation of time prescribed by the act; such boys at the age of 15 or 16, must have made considerable pro- gress in their trade, and consequently are a loss to the public. Pauper boys aie bound apprentices in any way most conveni- ent to the parish purse, and consequently many of them are ilt. pruvided for; and, after being for some years worse than useless, they are compelled to enter into the navy or army, where the severity of discipline alone restrains them; whereas, had lliey been engaged at an early period, they would not only have been useful in themselves, but examples of good conduct to others. It comes within my own knowledge, that boy- recruiting has been very much checked by the circum stances of their being immediately hurried away to regiments or the army depot. They ought to be sent to the county regimental depot, and kept there until qualified, by age and strength, to perform the active and laborious duties of a soldier. Many parents have taken their boys away from my office, under the idea of their being too young to encounter the dissipation of barracks and camps. " I aui at a toss how to introduce my ideas on the subject of desertion, because I cannot do it without first denying the position that proclamations of pardon are of no use. Pro- clamations hold out a free pardon to all such deserters as shall surrender themselves, by such a period, to persons appointed to receive them. But they have been uniformly accompanied with instructions, tbat all such surrendered deserters were to be put in confinement, and tent under escort to the army depot, or regiment, and subsisted at lOd per diem. Now, surely all idea of a free pardon is completely done away, if, after a man has made every reparation ih his power to his country for his former ill conduct, he is lo be disgracefully escorted from tbe very place where he so joyfully came for- ward to express contrition for his fault, to be looked upon, through the course of a long march, exactly in the same light as if he had been apprehended as a deserter. This is repugnant lo common sense and policy j I feel myself authorized to say, that the best effect would be produced in London, by giving surrendered deserters the satisfaction of knowing that their voluntary return to their duty would meet with the highest approbation and encouragement. Such men, it is not un- reasonable to suppose, would become more trust. worthy than manywho may not have yet deserted. Desertion is a crime by which the country suffers much more materially than is commonly known ; it is not merely the loss ot so many men and the consequent heavy expense in any given period, but that it becomes more and more a system, encouraged by impunity; although a deserter is severely punished when he is taken, how few are apprehended 1 Who will run the risk of apprehending men of such desperata characters for the insignificant reward now established) In London, the number of deserters would form a small army'; yiet, whenever one is taken, it is owing to some accidental circumstance, and not to the vigilance of the military, the police being totally out of the question : as it cannot be supposed the under con- stable would destroy the hopes Of a better harvest, by appre. bending a man as a deserter, who in all probability, would in a short time commit some act of felony, from which much greater profit would arise. When a deserter is " apprehended by the military in London, it is at the risk of their lives; they must put him in a coach, and " consent to a deduction of three shillings out of the twenty allowed by the act upon swearing him in, which" added to coach- hire, generally le- duces the reward to ten or twelve; besides which, it rarely happens that a soldier escapes without having his clothes torn, and Serjeants frequently have their" swofds'brolce. n. I understand the piesent reward of twenty shillings for appre- hending a deserter was established in King William's reign ; if so, there can be no doubt that it ought to be at least three times as much now, and clear of all deductions, which are at present, two shillings to the clerk of the police- office, where the deserter is sworn in j and one to the provost- marshal, on receiving tbe prisoner. Yon will probably ask what all this latter paragraph has to do with the reciuiting service; in answer to which I beg to inform you, that at least one- half of the recruits passed in the London district are deserters, con- sequently it becomes an interesting point to the inspecting field- officer, and he has a better right than any other indi- vidual fo offer his opinion and suggestions upon it. Desertion is no longer to be considered as an accidental crime, owing to intoxication, or to avoid punishment for some trifling breach of discipline; it is now systematic fraud ; it is done for the sake of the high bounties ; and instead of imputing it to caprice or dissipation, we must attribute it solely to a greedy desire for money, to defray the expense of every vile grati- fication ; introducing, thereby, vicious principles of the worst and most incurable nature. Desertion, considered in itself, is a heinous crime, but its consequences aggravate it many degrees." Russia.— It is said that Bonaparte is seeking occa- s'ons of war with Russia, and that the disposition of the latter is to preserve peace by any means at all consistent with her iuterest and honour. The Emperor is perfectly aware of the danger to which he would be personally exposed, if by consenting to the destruction of commerce lie should deprive his nobility of the only means of supporting their rank and impbrtance. — The landed interest in every state in Europe is affected by the condition of trade, but Russia in this respect is in a very peculiar situation. The whole aristocracy of the country depends for its existence upon commerce, the produce of the estates constituting the articles of export, and the revenues of the nobles depending immediately n| » on the facilities given to the transit of these commodities to foreign markets. A gentleman of Pinchbeck who held a Lieutenant's com mission in the Holland and Boston Local Militia, lately assembled at Boston, but who, on the alleged ground of ill- health, had not joined it, was seen conducting his intended bride to church, when a picquet took Borneo prisoner at the church- door, and carried hiin to the field where the regiment was on duty, and where he was ordered to remain until the regiment returned to quarters. The love- lorn Lieutenant being then offered the alternative of lesigning his commission and seiving in the ranks, or of undergoing a court- martial oil his conduct, he chose the former. A French prisoner of war lately made his escape from Edinburgh, and having reached Liverpool, he there stole a fishing boat, and put to sea. After being five days and nights on the water, he arrived at Aherystwith, where he was secured, and sent to the House of Correction. Offence.— Sunday inorniug, as the congregation were coming out of Stepney Church, after divine service, an elderly lady had ber pocket picked of a purse, containing notes and cash to the amount of ,£ 200. with which the offender escaped. Tuesday week, Jean Fullarton was brought before tbe Judge of Police, at Edinburgh, upon two complaints, by the inspectors of different districts— the first for stripping a child of its cloaths in Buccleugh- street, and another at Lauriston — the second, for stripping a child of its cloaths in Gray's- close, High- street, and another in St. John- street: and both complaints were fully proved. In one case, the child was left almost naked; iu the other, a considerable part of the cloaths had been carried away. In one instance, tbe woman passed herself for the aunt of the child, which pre- vented the interference of those who were passing at the time; in the other instance, she had decoyed the children, by promises of money, toys, flee. Upon the first complaint, the Judge ordained Fullarton to be committed to Bridewell for 60 days, to be confined to a solitary cell, and fed on bread and water; and a similar sentence was pronounced un the second complaint; the confinement to be continued from the expiration of the confinement upon the first. She was farther ordered to find bail for her good behaviour for one year, upon expiration of her confinement upon the second sentence, under the penalty of £ 5 sterling, and to be detained till such bail shall be found. The CORDIAL BALM of GILEAD ia a restoratilp une- qualled, a bracer of the whole animal functions, This rtmedy, this Balm is now in the highest repute, itis reiorted to by the first nobility and gentry in the united kingdom; every day adds more encomiums to the virtues of this ex- alted medicine than can possibly be published, yet those cases which from time to time have appeared in the public prints are so convincing, well attested, and extraordinary in their nature, lhat those persons must be void of belief indeed, who do trot attach credit to them. During the investigation before the late Committee of the House of Commons, on the Petitions of the distressed Manu- facturers and Mechanics, the following question and answer occurred in the examination of James Harley, a journeyman cabinet- maker, deputed to represent the sitoationof certain mechanics in Glasgow :—" Have you any other remedy to propose ?"—" 1 will propose the last remedy of all, lhat if the present stagnation continues, his Majesty's Mi- nisters provide free passage to New South Wales, and give them agricultural instruments to enable them to work there, and not to staive at home." On Saturday last a crow was observed on the Western Mud, Hamoaze, Plymouth, vainly endeavouring to rise from tbe ground, and on some seamen going to it in a boat from a merchant vessel, it was discovered that the crow having en- deavouied to rifle an oyster, which was attached to a large stone, tbe latter bad closed on his enemy with snch force as completely to prevent its escaping. Ciows aud tavens are said to be partiiulaily fond of oysters and muscles. The London papers slate, that from the abundant crops of grass, hay begins to fall consideiably. Wheat also, from the very flattering prospect, is very much reduced in price. Scale of Taste.— In the tist of subscriptions for the relief of the Portuguese, appears—" Parish church of Boughlon, Lynn, £\ 9s. 4d."—" Pugilistic Exhibition at theFivesCourt, .£ 114 6*.! I" Summary Justice.— for several mornings past, the neigh- bourhood of the New- road, near the end of Baker- street, bad been annoyed by a miscreant exposing his person, behind a house occupied chiefly by ladies. Monday morning a builder in the neighbourhood, having been apprized of the fellow's conduct, placed awatch, aud he was secured iu theact of exposure. About half a dozen stout fellows stripped the offender, and ducked him well in a neighbouring pond ; after which tbey dressed bim, and renewed the ducking, in manner that wilt, doubtless, rid tbat neighbourhood of him. Elopement— Lord Dierhurst,, and Lady Mary Beauelcrk, the daughter of the Duke of St. Alban's by his first wife, went off on Friday night upon " a matrimonial excursion to Scotland. It has been understood, for & n » time, that mat- ters were in train for a ot. io l between the parties, with the consent of their respective families; but as " the law's delay is proveibial," tbe lovers naturally preferred a more expedi- tious course. ' HOUSE OF LORDS, TUESDAY, JUNE 25. Their lordships proceeded to the consideration of the amendment made in the Highway and Turnpike Roads bill.— Earl GROSVINOI observed, that he retained his ob- jections to the measure, which, in its present state, he was convinced would have a ruinous tendency. To the principle of such a bill be did not object, indeed he thought some general regulation of the kind was necessary, but to the bill framed as it was, he could by no means agree. He therefore felt it his duty to propose, that the amendments be taken into consideration this day six weeks.— The question being put, his lordship's motion was agreed to j tbe bill is consequently lost. HOUSE OF COMMONS, MONDAY, JUNE 24. Mr. PINDIRCAST said, he felt it necessary to call the attention of the House to a statement that appeared in newspaper, where it was mentioned, that, on a particular day, there was a genera) meeting of the society for send ing missionaries to Africa, at which Mr. Wilberforce and several others were present; and at which it was agreed to advance the sum of ,£ 250 to the Secretary of the society at Calcutta, for enabling him to establish preachers of the gospel in tbe market place in that part of India. He now would ask the hon, member for Yorkshire, whether he had sanctioned a proceeding so pregnant with mischief to our interests in India as that which was stated in tbe paper he held in his hand.— Mr. PERCEVAL immediately rose, and observed, that this was a proceeding which - ought not to be made the subject of a parliamentary enquiry.— The SPEAKER said, it ought not. It was.. not the practice of- that House for one gentleman to put questions across the table to another, relative to things that might have happened at a tavern din- ner,— Mr. PMIDHOAST exprest his regiet that he should have been guilty of any unparliamentary conduct; and here the ma. tter dropped. PROPERTY TAX. -,-..- Sir T. TURTO if . called the attention of the House to the injustice by which this tax pressed on the middle- ranks of people. He pointed out the- numerous inequalities which existed, in a variety of ways, as to the mode in which it was raised. He knew the great difficulty there was of bringing about a system of equality in this tax; but means might be adopted to come as near it as possible. He had volumes of letters and petitions from numerous persons, complaining of the grievous hardships suffered by this tax. He hoped lhat next sesssion- of parliament' this subject would be considered by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, and that he woultl take into consideration the necessity of making more just grada- tions in this tax. He concluded with moving,-" that this House will, early next session of parliament, take into con- sideration so much of the act of the 46th of the King as relates to the contributions and exemptions under the said act.'"— Mr. PERCEVAL objected to the House pledging itself in any thing, unless on a question of a very particular nature. Be- sides, he considered the resolution as wholly unnecessary ; and it would be improper, because an expectation would be held out, which there was no probability of being rea- lized. As to the present tax, as it now stood, he, for one, thought that it was better than any otber which could be substituted in the room of it, or any olher modification of a tax on property. He believed the Ministers who brought forward this tax, a9 it uow stood, had acted very wisely ; and although he was in opposition at the time, he had approved of it. If the plan of the hon. Baronet was adopted, it would very much reduce the sum produced by the income tax, and the subject m ist be burthened in some other way : any tax, to be productive, mnst be one which would fall on the middling class of Ihe community; and the relief from the pressure of the property tax would be merely nominal; he therefore opposed ihe motion.— Mr, XV. SMITH agreed with the right hon. gentleman, ( Mr. P.) that the difficulty of re- gulating this tax would be extreme; and lhat it would require a greater length of timethan he hoped I' " object of its im- position ( the war) would exist; yet he thought there were no sufficient reasons for not attempting its regulation, He thought, if a portion of I be tax was taken off the lower class and laid ou the higher class of the community, tbe country at large would be better satisfied. For these reasons it was, he wished the House would pledge itself to take this subject into consideration early next sessions, and therefore lie should support the motion.— SirT. TCRTON replied; when the motion was put, and negatived vithout a division.— The House then adjourned till Wednesday. HOUSE OF COMMONS— WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26. The Deputy Usher ofthe Black Rod having summoned this House to the House of Peers, it accordingly attended. The SPEAKER informed the House, that the Royal Assent had been given by Commission to the Consolidated Fund Bill, the Lottery Bill, the Exchequer Bills Bill, Foreign Timber Duty Bill, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland's Salary BJI, Local Militia Pay Bill, Subaltern Allowances Bill, Land Tax Registering Bill, Retired Officers' Bill. Cornish Miners' Bill, the Irish Slage Coach Bill, and several Puvate Bills. New writs were ordered to be issued for King's County ( Ireland), in the room of the Right Hon. W. W. Pole, who has accepted the office of Chancellor of Ihe Exchequer for Ireland; for the County of Kinross, in the room of General Clephane, who has accepted the office of Commissioner of Excise in Scotland; for the county of Bute, in the room of Sir John Sinclair, Bart, who has accepted ihe office of Receiver General of Taxes iu, Scotland ; and for the County of Caithness. A Message fiom the Ixnds announced their assent to the Bank Tokeus Bill. Sir F. BURDRTT stated, tbat the alterations in the Mutiny Act had not. been productive of the desired effect. A man of the name of John Evans, in the Isle of Wight, cut his throat to prevent being flogged; he was, however, likely to recover, and perhaps for this attempt might be puni- hed with additional severity. At an early period of the next Session, it was his intention to bring the subject before tne House. Mr, HORNER moved the order of the day for the third reading of the English Insolvent Debtors' Bill, aud also proposed a clause extending the benefit of the Act to strangers residing in the Isle of Man.— The clause was added to the Bill; which was read a third time, and passed. Rate on Meeting Houses.— The KNTFT, v. AGAft.— The decision of the Court of King's Bench in this case last week, 1s one of considerable importance to persons holding property in houses appropriated as places of worship for Protestant Dissenters. It was an appeal fiom an order of Ihe Magistrates at the Quarter Sessions of the city of York, rating a Methodist Chapel in that city wilh certain parochial taxes. The appellants grounded their appeal upon the case of the King v. Woodward, wherein it was held tbat such houses were not rateable, provided there was not a profitable occupancy of the trustees, that is, if they derived no pecuniary emolument from disposal of seats or pews in the chapel, lu the present case it was contended that there was no profitable occupancy, because the money arising froin the sale and letting of seats in the chapel, was solely appropriated to discharge the sti- pend of ministers, clerks, and other persons officiating during divine service, aud that, therefore, the order of the Session must be quashed.— On the other hand, it was conletfded by Mr. Park and Mr. Richardson, in support of the order, that it was of little consequence how the money arising from the | seats and pews was appropriated, as long as tbey could shew that such profit did actually arise; nor was it any matter how small the profit was from such occupancy.— Lord ELLBNBOROUGH, alluding to the number of Counsel em- ployed by the appellants, which amounted to five, amongst whom were the Attorney General, Mr. Garrow, and Mr. Holroyd, observed, that however the trustees might have to complain of the smallness of the profit arising from the chapel, certainly they could not incur tbe imputation of suing in forma pauperis. With respect to the merits of the case, it differed widely from that of the King v. Woodward because in that it appeared the congregation were admitted gratuitously to attend divine worship, whereas in the present ease, it was even admit! ed by the appellants themselves that they derived about 200/. rent from their pews and seats.— The very admission of that fact put an end to the case.— Under these circumstances, and in concurrence with tbe opinion of the otber Judges, the order of the Court of Session was confirmed. Auctioneers.— In the Court of King's Bench, on Monday, au action of assault was brought by the plaintiff Thow, who was the purchaser of a lot of " two pair of plated candle- sticks, three pair of snuffers, and two trays," for lis at an anctinn of goods, of which the first defendant Wilson, was the auctioneer, and tbe three other defendants were his clerk and porters. After the plaintiff had bought tbe lot, paid for it, and put it in his pockets, it was suggested to the auctioneer that the candlesticks were silver; and the auctioneer's clerk asked him permission to try whether tjiey were by means of a penknife. The plaintiff refused this, adding lhat he had bought the lot, and whether silver or not, he should keep it; he also gave notice that he was going, and that he should resist any attempt to take away bis property. The auction- eer ordered his porters to stop the plaintiff, and a scuffle ensued, which was tbe assault complained of. It was not proved now that the candlesticks were silver. One which was produced was not. The plaintiff had tbe defendant up to Bow- street, to answer for the assault, aud now included his servants in the action, that they might not be called as witnesses.— Lord ELIENBOROUOK told the Jury, as he had previously told a witness, who said, that if he had bought the lot, he too would have refused to let it be ex- amined , that because a man became wrongfully possessed of a thing, he was not therefore to keep It wrongfully. The candlesticks were sold to tne plaintiff as pla'ed candlesticks, and if tbey turned out to Ire silver, they ought to be given up. The defendant had not pleaded a justification, so that the plaintiff must have a verdict; but the question would be what damages, under the circumstances, he had sustained.— Verdict for the plaintiff— Damages Is, CIHING's PATENT WORM LOZENGES, are J patronized by the First Noblemen in the Kingdom, well as by the following Honourable Ladies : who have given ' bis Medicine lo their own Children, and also to the Poor of thei r respective Neighbourhoods, with unparalleled Success. Her Grace the Duchess of Leeds. Her Grace the Duchess of Rutland. The Right Hon. the Couutess of Damley. The Rt. Hon. Lady Caroline Capel. The Rt. Hon. Lsdy Elizabeth Spencer The Hon. Lady Boston. The Hon. Lady Say and Sele. The Right Hon. the Countess of Shaftesbury. The Right Hon. the Countess of Monnfnorris. The Right Hon. the Countess of Cork. The Right Hon. Lady Lucy Bridgemau. Lady Page Turner, Lady Lovett. And many other Ladies of the first Rank and Character, to ® numerous to insert. Sol wholesale and retail, by Mr. Butler, No. 4, Cheap- side, Coiner of Paternoster- row ; and retail by EDDOWES, Wood, Palin, and Morris, Sbrewsbuiy ; Baugh, Ellesioere ; Painter, Wrexham ; Price, Morrall, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Sc'arrott, Shiffnal; Smith, iroubridge and We'nlock ; Gitton, atld Bangham, Bridgnorth ; and most Medicine Vendeis, lu Boxes at 2s. 9d. and 4s. 6d. each. — Packets Is. ljd. BANKRUPTS— JUNE 22. Adams Balthazar, and Adams Edward, ot Bucklesharil, South- ampton, ship builders, June 29, July 2, August 3, at Guildhall, London.— Bourdillim Broivnlow, of Walthamitor, Essex, in- suranee- hroker, June 25, July 2, August 3, at Guildhall, Loudon. — Banks John, of Canterbury- square, Toolev- street, Sou'thwarti, dealer, June 29, July 9, August 3, at Guildhidl.— Cole Welmme, of Rotherhithe, victualler, June 25, July 6, August 3, at Guildhall. — Chapman Thomas, of East Retford, Nottiiighimshire, mercer and draper, July 5, 6, » t the Angel Inn, East Retford. August 3, at the Btackmoor's Head, Nottingham.— Dyer Samuel, of New- bury, Berks, maltster, June29, July 9, August3, at Guildhall, London— Greaves Joseph, jun. of Copthalt- court, London, in- surance- broker, June 29, July 6, August 3, at Giuldliall Gocm Thomas, of Bermondsey New Road, fellmonger, June 25, July I, August 3, at Guildhall.— Hanson Benjamin, of Middle Scotland- yard, wine and brandy merchant, June 25, July 9, Augu- t 3, at Guildhall— Hopkins Charles, of Eastgate- street, Glocestor, hatter, June 29, July 2, August 3, at Ouildiiall.— Jackson John, of Green- law Walls, Durham, m Iter, July 11, 12, August 3, al the Wheat Sheaf, Durham.— Ludlow William and Lildloie James, of Bishop's Cannings, Wiltshire,- coloumv n, June 29. Julj 16, August!); at Guildhall, London.— Lee Willidm, of H> rhe, Kent, stationer, June 29, July ti, August 3, at Guildhall.— Lewis Edward, of New Bond- street, haberdasher, June 29, Julv 6, August 3, at Guildhall, — Pritchard Peter, of Ellesmere, Shropshire,' money scrivener, Julv 8, 9, August 3, at the Bridgewater Arms Inn. Ellesmere.— Page Thomas, of Newhaven, Sussex, grocer, July 6, 8, Augu- t 3, at the Star Inn, Lewes.— SanUiel John, of Tenterden, Kent, watchmaker, June 29, July 9, August 3, it Guildhall, London. — Scott George, of Houghton- le- Spring, Durham, manufacturer of earthen- ware, July 11, 12, August 3, al the Wheat Sheaf- Iirn," Durhain.— Willacy Henry, and Willacy Cvthbert, uf Liverpool, sail makers. Julv 13, 15, August3, at Ihe Globe Tavern, Liver- pool— Wallis William, of Chepstow, shopkeeper, Julv 8, 9, August 3, at the George Inn,- C- heostow. JUNE 25.}- Bailey John, and Bailey Robert, of Salford, Lan- cashire, silk- manufacturers, July 10, II, August ( J, » t the Dog Tavern, Dean- gale, Manche [ a.— Halford Henry, late of Otikham, Rutland, draper, July 5. 6, August 6," at Ihe Swau and Talbot Inn-, Stamford.— Maggs John, of Hilperion, Wilis, coal me. chant, July 10, 11, August 6, lit Ihe Christopher Inn, Bath — Mills Thomas, late of Whitbv, Yorkshire, innkeeper, July 11,12, August 6, at tlie Red Lion Inn, Monk- Bat, York Parr Thomas, of Thatcham, Berks, carpenter, July 1, 2, August 6, at the Bread Face Inn, Reading.— Parry Thomas, of Chester, tallow- chandler, Jutv II, 12, August 6, at the Hotel, Chester.— Phillips George, jun. of Great Warner- street, Cold- Balh- fields, Middlesex, biass- I'ounder, June 29, Julv 6, August 6, at Guildhall, London.— Porter William, and Porter William Macirish, of Copthall- court, Throgmorton- s'reet, London, merchants, June29, July 9, August 6, at Guildhall.— Smith John, late of Manchester, bookseller. July 5. 6, August 6, at the George Inn, Manelicster.— Wing Moses, of New Saruni, Wilts, clothier, July 10, 11, August 6, at the Cross Keys Inn, New Sarum Young Thomas, of Andover, South- ampton, .- abinet- maker, July 9, l3j August 6, at the Maions' Arms Inn, Andover. DR. TAYLOR'S ANTI- SPASMODIC PILLS, a certain citre of the Epilepsy, Falling Sickness, Convulsion Fits, Hysteric and Paialytic Affections, Cramp in the Stomach, 5tc. And Without exception the best pre- ventive of lhat MORTAL AIALADY THS APOPLEXY. It has been asserted from respectable authority, that a great majority of cases of epilepsy are incurable by any remedy that has yet been discovered.— And indeed some of the medicines prescribed by Ihe faculty for this dreadful complaint, are not only inefficacious, but often hurtful. Venesection, Electricitv, Epispast'tcs, are nearly |> owerte* » an Auti- Spasinodics. Valetiau Iris been reckoned by many practitioners almost a specific in Convulsion fits, but experience has proved that in nine cases out of ten it has been of no real service. Musk, Castor, Assalatida, Peony R ot, Vis- cos queicinus, Extraction hyoscram, and many other re- medies, in which great confidence has been placed by the faculty, have been used without success. A medical gen- tlemun of the present day, has, Jiowever, discovered, after much study and labour, a icuiedy ( or this disorder, which is in most cases an absolute specific; aud in the course of his extensive practice in one of the puueipal oounty towns in this kingdom, he uses it with complete and unvaiyiug suc « oess. To extend however so happy a discovery beyond the circuit of his immediate private practice, he has allowed it to be advertised, for the u- e of those afflicted with epilept c and tmnvulsion fits, and the dreadful effects of those disorders. Printed directions for the u « e accompany each box, the price - of which is 4s. 6d. duty included. Sold wholesale by Bai- day and Sous, 95, Fleet Market, tondon; and retail by W. EtBowas, Shrewsbuiy, and all Printers of Newspapers aud Venders of Patent Medicines in the country, WELCH'S FEMALE PILLS, For the Green Sickness and other Disorders incident to Young Females. f|" 1HE following instances of their uncommon A efficacy are worthy the attention of the afflicted. Cases addressed to Mrs. KF. ARSLKY, the Prupiietor. Ensham, Oxfordshire, September 8, IS 10. MADAM,— Hearing of Mrs. WELCH'S tiulv famoiu PILLS, I purchased a box, from which I found the great- est possible benefit; but, Madam, my illness has been so great, that I could not perform my service, which has brought me to great distress. I airi the daughter of a poor afflicted widow. Hearirtg bf your unexampled kindness, in giving to those that aie unable to purchase what is truly necessary for their existence, I have made bold to ask for what indeed is out of my power to purchase, and I shall, as in duty bound, ever pray. ANN HI fCHMAN. Islington, Jan. 7, 1811, MADAM, — Tbe bearer, Sarah Sage, is a poor servant girl, who purchased one of your boxes of valuable Pills, an4 finding great benefit, thinks another box would quite cure her. She requested a line from me to testify to this purpose. M. JONES. WEICII'S FEMALE PitLs, ( with directions) price 2s. 9d. a box, ate sold wholesale by G. KIARSLEY, fleet Street, Lon- don ; Dicey and Co. Bow Cburcll- Yard, Cheapside; F. Newberv, No. 45, St. Paul's. Church- Yard ; Bacon and Co. No. 150, Oxford . street; Butler, Cheapside; Barclay and son, Fle « t- market; irt Dublin by Newbery, No. J9, Daine Street; by W. F. BDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all otber Medlr cine Venders within the circuit of this Paper. Kj* As another medicine is sold tinder the name nf- Welch's Female Pills, which is spurious, purchasers are requested to re- mark, as Ike surest testimiuy of authenticity, that each billof directions is signeil WRM. the name of C. KEARSLET in band- writing ; and on the outside,. xhtreby servants cannot be imposed on, the stamp is printed^" by permission of His Majesty's Hon. Commissioners of Stamps, thus C. KEARSLPT, No. 46, FLEET STREET. tfone others are genuine. S/ VEDISH SOAP, M1LF0RD HAVEN, SOUTH WALES. rpHIS NEW SOAP will be found beyond al) i comparison the best preparation known for the MILL- ING, & c. OF WOOLLEN CLOTH, & c. and to be a most important improvement. Made only as ordered, and sold in CHESTS PRICE FIFTEEN POUNDS STERLING EACH, con. taming in general aboutTHREE HUNDRED WEIGHT, but regulated always by the cuirent value of LONDON CUKIVSOAP, it bearing the same Price. ORDERS for any quantity not less than a Chest in Post Paid Letters ( enclosing Remittances in Bankers' Paper, or they will not be attended to), addressed to the Sole Manu- facturers, THE MILFORD- HAVF. N SOAP AND ALKALI COMPANY, PEMBROKE, will be executed within threeWeeks' Notice, and delivered free of Expense at any of the principal Ports in the UNITED KINGDOM. those who are so UNFORTUNATE as X. to suffer by that disagreeable Disorder, the ITCH, to which, as daily experience proves, the most respectable persons are from its infectious nature liable; it will be of ad vantage to know, tbat they may rely on being effectually cured, by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION Or BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OISTMENT. This safe, speedy, and effectual Remedy, has been in general use for upwards of 80 years without a single instance of its hav- ing failed to cure the most inveterate cases, It does not con- tain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any other dangerous ingredient, and may be safely used by persons of the most delicate constitution. The Public are requested to observe, that none can possibly be genuine, unless the Names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and Son, are engraved on the Stamp affixed to each Box; and great danger may arise from the neglect of this caution.— Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay and Soil, ( the only successors to Jackson and Co.) No. 95, Fleet Market, London, price Is. 9d. duty included ; and by their appointment, by W. EBDOWES, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Miller, Madelev Market- place; Houlstons, Wellington; . Smith, Iron Bridge and Much Wenlock; Silvester, Newport; Wright, Evaoson, Whitchurch ; Baugb, Cross, Ellesmere ; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgomery ; Jones and Co. Evans, Roberts, and Powell. Welsh Pool; Morral, Price, EJwards, and Minshall, Oswestry; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Chirk; Morris, Ruabon ; Evans, Llangerniew; Evans, Newtown; and by every Medicine Vender in the Kingdoov For Rheumatism, Pain m the Limbs, < Sfe. DR. BATEMAN's PECTORAL DROPS. THE Public never bad a more vaLable Medicine presented to them, than these inestimable " Drops* as a certain Cure in Rheumatic and Chronic Complaints, vio- lent Colds, and consequent Pains in the Limbs, giving Relief in the most violent Fits of the Gout; in short, il has now been so long established, and its Virtues so well known to the Public in general, that it would be needless to say more in its Praiser But great as the good Effects are from taking the True and genuine Bateman's Diops, the Conse- quences resulting from taking the Counterfeit Sorts, are to « frequently as much the Reverse, the ill Effects of which hare been often experienced : It is therefore recommended to every one to take particular notice, tbat the Words " Dicey and Co. No. 10, Bow Church Yard," are printed in the Stamp affixed to eaeh Bottle, and signed at the Top of each Bill of Directions— All others, sold at an inferior Price, WE COUNTERFEIT. £ 3* As a Proof of tbe Necessity of strictly attending io tbe above Caution, we subjoin tire following Letter, as a Proof nf Ihe total In'fficacy of Counterfeits. " Having been severely afflicted for a long Time with Pains in the Limbs and Joints, from a bad Cold, I was re- commended to try Dr. BATSMAK'S DROPS, and tupk threo Bo'ties without receiving the least Benefit; when I beitan to suspect that the Medicine I had been taking was not the genuine Sort, aud therefore resolved lo procure another Bottl « from a different Shops This I found to be the genuine Medi- cine, with the Words ' Dicey and Co.' printed in the Stamp ; and by taking this one Bottle 1 found Relief from all my Pains, and am now as well as ever I was in my life. To prevent the Afflicted from being thus imposed upon by COUNTERFEITS, you have my full'Permission to pnblish this in auy Way yon please; and, with the utmost Gratitude, I remain. Gentlemen, " Your ever- obliged Servant, " JAMES BIGGS, " Serjeant 1 Itb Light Dragoons. lilatc/ ringlon Barracks, Sussex. They are sold, wholesale and retail, by Dicey ami Co. No. 10, Bow Church Yard, London, Pifce ts. 6d. per B) ttler dutv included; and retail by EDDOWES, Wood, and Sandford, Shrewsbury; Harding, and Searrott, Shiffnal; Dean, and Collet, Newport; Houlstons, Wellington; Miller, aud Smith, Iron Bridge auu Wentock; Smith, Trevor, Much Weniock; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth; Ferrington, Broseley; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallows, Baugh, Pryces, and Birch, Etlesmere; Wriitit, Whitchurch ; Snelson, and Craig, Naritvvicb; Painter, Wtexbam ; Price, Edwards, and Miu- shaW, Oswestry; and by ihe principal Venders of Patent Medicines in every Town throughout the Kingdom. Of whom, may be had, from Dicey and Co.' s Warehouse as above : s. d. 2 6 True Daffy's Elixir - Smaller Bottles - - Dr. Radcliffe's Elixir - Betton's British Oil - - Squire's Grand Elixir - Bostqi k's Elixir - Pike's Ointment Stonghton's Elixir - • Friar's Balsam - - Bathing Spirits - - t. d. Dr. Anderson's Scots Pills, 30 in a Box - 1 li, Hooper's Female Pills . J | 1. God Irev's Cordial -- 09 Golden and plain Spirits of Scurvy- Grass - - 1 lj, Beautne de Vie - . . 3 6 IRytiier's Tincture - 3 « Rvmer'sCough Drops - 2 9.' Walker's Jesuits Drops 2 9 1 9 1 1 9 2 0 2 6 1 9 1 li Clinton's Snuff, and Oil 1 6 ' Wyinan's Pills - . 2 9 . Bvthell's Pectoral Lozenges Is. JJd. ^ 7 . . '" 1 T7~ 7 MI.' .'._[ ^^^ ECIY Printed kpublished by W. Eddomcs, Corn- Market, Skrettiburf.
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