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

The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 911
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
Price for this document  
The Salopian Journal
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Select an option and add to basket to buy a copy of this document:The Salopian Journal
Choose option:

The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 10/07/1811
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 911
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

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

PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 18.] N° 911. Wednesday, (^ JP © CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY sacxEsiss; July - 10, 1811. Fn'ce Sixpence Hal/ penny , This Paper is circulated in thc most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties ofENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. TO YOUNG HOUSEKEEPERS. Just published, a new Edition, Price is. Hoards, THE FEMALE ECONOMIST ;' or, A PLAIN SYSTEM or COOKERY, for the Use of Private Families. BY MRS. SMITH. Containing 850 valuable Receipts. *+* Tliis is the Cheapest aud most useful Cookery Book extant. Just published, the Sixth Edition, Price 6s. Gd. Boards, THE COMPLETE CONFECTIONER, or the Whole Art of Confectionary made easy. BY FREDERIC NUTT, ESQ. London: printed for MATHEWS and LEIGH, No. 18, Strand ; and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers in Towu and Country. DESItlABLE RESIDENCE, ADJOINING THE TOWN 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, & c. & c. an excellent Garden, Part w ailed and well stocked with choice Fruit Trees in full bearing, Shrubbery, small Hot- house, aud Piece of Laud adjoining, together about 4 Acres. The House is most delightfully situated on an Eminence, commanding a pleasing Prospect of the adjacent Country, within less than five Minutes' Walk of Church and Market, and is in all Respects fit for the Reception of a genteel Family. The Rooms are modern, of good Stze, antl very lofty. The Offices, attached aud detached, arc replete with every Convenience, and the Whole in thorough good Repair. More Land maybe had at a convenient Distance; and, if it will he any Accommodation, two- thirds of thc Purchase Money may remain on Murtgage on the Premises. For further Particulars, and to treat, apply to Mr. GRANT, Drayton. A Stage Coach and Waggon regularly thro' the Town to London. ft CHEAP and EXPEDITIOUS TRAVELLING » OLD HAVEN INN, RAVEN- STREET, SHREWSBURY. The LORD WELLINGTON KEW COACH to ABERYSTWITH, by Way of Welsh Pool, Llaiitair, Llanerfil, Can- Office, Mallwyd, and Machvnlleth. has commenced i- umiiun- 1Y,,.>. ' ri,,. r HINT Machynlleth, running, from The" LION and The UNICORN Inns, WYLF. COP, and The BRI- TANN1A Inn, MARDOL, SHREWSBURY; and continues to go every SUNDAY, TUESDAY, and THURSDAY Morn- THE following MAIL and other COACHES set out from the above Inn. THE ABERYSTWITH ROYAL MAIL COACH, j ingi, at four o'clock, ind returns the same Day to'stirews- Thro'Welshpool, Mallwyd, and Machynlleth, every Sun- bury, where it meets the Chester, Liverpool, Manchester, dav, Wednesday, aud Friday Mornings, at four o'clock. Worcester, Hereford, Bath, Bristol, London Mail, aud NEWTOWN ROYAL MAIL COACH, 1 other Coaches. Thro' Welshpool and Berriew, every Sunday Morning at five o'Clock-; returns from the Bear's Head, in Newtown, ; every Monday at Noon. WELSHPOOL ROYAL MAIL COACH, j Every Sundav, Wednesday, and Friday Evenings, at half past eight o'Clock, returns from the Oak Inn, Welshpool, 1 every Evening at five o'Clock, Tuesdays excepted. t4- t Places taken and Parcels booked, for any of the above Coaches, at the OLD QUEEN'S HEAD INN, Mardol Performed by the Public's obedient Servants, LAWRENCE, WILLIAM3, & CARTWRIOIIT, Shrewsbury, R. EVANS, Bear Inn, Welshpool, T. EVANS, Cross Foxes, Llanerfil, 1'. EVANS, Eagles Inn, Machynlleth, JACOB TONES, Royal Hotel, Aberystwith. I he above Coach has been put on the Road at the solici- tations of many respectable Merchants in London, Birtn- W1LDMOOR lNCLCSURE. IGEORGE BISHTON, of KILSALL, in the County of Salop, Gentleman, the Commissioner appointed by Virtue of an Act of Parliament passed iu the forty- first Year of the Reign of his present Majesty, entitled " An " Act for dividing, allotting, inclosing, draining, and im, " proving several Common Moors, called Sydney Moor, " Small Moor, Rotlway Moor, Water's Upton Moor, and " other Commons and Waste Lands within the several " Parishes of Rockwardine, Eyton, Kyuncrsley, and Witters " Upton, in the County of Salop, and within the several " Townships of Civdgington atul Slcap, in the Parish of " High Ercall, otherwise ErcaR Magna, iu the same " County," DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that 1 shall attend al the Dwelling House of William Taylor, known by the Name of Ihe HAY GATE INN, in thc said Parish of Rockwardine, on FRIDAY, the TWELFTH Day of JULY next, at eleven o'Clock in the. Forenoon, for the Purpose nf examining and settiiug the late Commissioner's Accounts, and also of ascertaining and distinguishing of any inler- Ynixed Lands, and likewise what anlient inclosed Lauds are of Freehold and w hat of Copyhold or any other Tenure, and what Allotment or Allotments is or arc made, or to be made in Right thereof respectively, iu case any Person or Persons is or are desirous that the same should he ascer- tained and distinguished ; when and where all Persons interested in ihe said Inctosure are requested lo attend. And such Persons as have any Demand in Rcspcct of tbe said Incloiure, w ill in the mean Timp transmit the Parti- culars thereof to me, or to Mr. MORRIS, Solicitor, in Newport. VQtli June, 1811. GEORGE BISHTON. GLYNDWRDWY AND RUG INCLOSURET" loacnes. ai me VJI. U = jngham, Bristol, & c. who wish to view the delightful and Nut accountable for Packages above the Value oi d Scenery of North and South Wales, during the Five Pounds, unless entered and paid for accordingly. Summer Months ; aud for the Accommodation of Families J and Parties, Seats may he secured THROUGHOUT, from ; the BULL and MOUTH, and GREEN MAN and STILL Inns, London; The DOG, SARACEN'S HEAD, and SWAN Inns, Birmingham ; The LION Inn, Wolverhampton ; The PHEASANT Inn, Wellington; The STAR and GARTER. Inn, Worcester; also from ABERYSTWITU throughout to London every Day. The Proprietors of this Undertaking will not be accountable for Parcels, Passengers' Luggage, & c. above Ihe value of Five Pounds, unless entered as such, and paid for accordingly. NEW NOVELS. Just published, by CROSBY and Co. Stationer's Court, Paternoster Row, and may be had at auy Booksellers or Circulating Libraries: 1. rpHE WELSH MOUNTAINEERS, in two Vols, by Mr. Mower, 7s. < 2. St. BRIDE's MANOR, in two Vols. 8s. 3. ELFRIDA ; or tbe Heiress of Bellgrove, by Miss Emma Parker, of Fairfield House, Denbighshire. 4 Vols. 20s 4 The DEAD LETTER OFFICE, 2 vols, by the Author ofthe Banks of the Wye, Corinna of England, Black Rock House, & c. ios. 5. HENRY aud ISABELLA; or the Reverse of For- tune, 2 Vols. los. fi. A TREATISE on the PASSIONS of the HUMAN MIND, 2 Vols. 12s In the Press VIRGINIA; or, The PEACE of AMIENS, in 4 large Vols, by Emma Parker, Author of Elfrida. FAIR FOR WOOL, BUTTER, AND CHEESE, IN THE COUNTY OF MONTGOMERY. " V^ OTICE is hereby given, that a Fair will he held for the . IN Sale of WOOL, in the Town of WELSH POOL, annu- ally, on the First Monday after the toth of July; likewise for BUTTER and CHEESE, on the First Monday after the 2( lth, nfSeptember, nnd on the l6th of November. T< ie Town of WELSHPOOL 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 Ellestnere Canals; and to Shrewsbury, Bridgnorth, Wor- cester, Glocester, nnd Bristol, by the River Severn, which is navigable within a Mile and Half of the Town of Pool. SHROPSHIRE GENERAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. THE next Meeting of this Society will lie held at the LION INN, Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, the NINE TEENTH of JULY Instant, at eleven o'Clock in the Fore- noon, when the Premiums offered by the Society wilt be adjudged. 1 st July, 1811. WM. JELLICOE, Secretary. All Stock must be on the Ground by ELEVEN o'Clock.— A Person will be at the Lion Inn to shew the Field. KIDDERMINSTER. WELCH and POWELL, Wholesale Dealers in Iron, embrace the present Opportunity of thanking their Friends for their liberal Support, since succeeding to the Business of JOHN LONGMORE and Co. and beg Leave to inform ihem they have opened a WAREHOUSE iu LUDLOW, for the better Accommodation of their Friends in that Part of thc Country, and w here one of the Partners will reside. TheStock will be well assorted, and comprise eveiy Article required in the Trade. A good Article may be depended upon, anil tbe Terms such as to ensure future Favours. BEAR's HEAD INN, NEWTOWN, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. CHARLES SALISBURY BEGS Leave respectfully to inform Families, Com- mercial Gentlemen, and the Public iu general, that lie has taken and entered upon the above INN, lately occupied by Mr. ASHFORD ; where he hopes, hy unremitting Atten- tion, to merit a Continuance of the Favours of M r. Aahford's Friends, as well as those who honoured him with their Support while at the ANGEL, and to whom he now begs Leave to oiler his warmest Acknowledgments. The Stock of WINES and SPIRITS has been selected with the greatest Car i in addition to which had been landed the quarter- deck i guns of the largest of the enemy's ships ; and the heights were occupied by about 200 regular troopj with their field pieces. The result w as, after an action of an hour antl a half, the complete destruction of the battery the martelio tower, and the three large vessels, which were deeply laden with ship timber, and which were blown up. The ships destroyed were, La Nour rice, of 1200 tons; La Geraffe, of 900 tons; aud L'Ele, of 560 tons. La Nourrice had 14 guns on a side, on the main deck; La Geraffe carried 26 guns, and L'F. te 12. The ships were towed in by the boats, ' exposed to Ihe broadsides of the enemy's ships, as well as to the entire from the shore, to which they were all made fast. A letter from Heligoland, dated June 22, says,— " This day a Danish cutter, bearing a flag of truce arrived from Tonniugen, with dispatches from tho Danish Government to his Majesty the King of Sweden. She brings intelligence, that a considerable body of Saxon troops were on their march to the frontiers of Russian Poland, and were expected to take possession of Warsaw. The troops in Dantzic and its suburbs are stated to amount to 20,000, and are busily employed in throwing up fortifications and forming magazines. The | ostensible object of such a number of troops being sta- tioned there is said to be, to resist any attempt that might be made by tbe English fleet." The continued march of troops towards the Russian frontiers, and the active preparations still going on at ! Dantzic, shew that the misunderstanding between Rus- sia and France remains unadjusted. The pretence of guarding against an attack by the English upon Dant- zic is too shallow to impose upon any one. The com- munication to the Ex- King of Sweden, by a flag of .. , , , aie; the Chaises are good, and Drivers : tntce from Tonnmgen, most probablv related to his careful; and he assures his Friends and the Public, that private affairs. piooauiy rctaieu lo Ills ROTICE is hereby given, that JOSI AH BOYDELL, Esq. — I sole Commissioner appointed by an Act of Parliament lately passed for dividing and alloting the Commons or Waste Lands within the ahove mentioned Manors; will hold his next Sitting at tbe House of FRANCTS CLAIIKE, situate iu CORWEN, iu the County of Merioneth, ou MON- DAY, the 15th Day of JULY next, at three o'Clock in llie Aftcrnoou ; and that on thc following Day, at 1Q o'Clock in ihe Forenoon, he will hear Evidence in Support of Ihe Claims to Right of Common on the Waste Lands in thc Townships of Trewin, Aberalwen, and Maesgwyn, within thc said Manors, which have been objected to, and 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, liath or have any Objection lo offer to any Account or Claim, Right of Com- mon, or other Right, in or upon the said Commons orWasle Lands within thc said Manors, cr either of them, or any Part thereof, that has been made and delivered to tiie said Commissioner, thc Particulars of such Objection are to he reduced into Writing, anil signed by the Party or Parties Objecting, or his, her or their respective Husbands, Guardi- ans, Trustees, Committees, or Agents, and delivered to thc said Commissioner at Uis said next Meeting; and no such Objection will be afterwards received, unless some legal Disability or special Cause lo be allowed by thc said Commissioner. Dated this 22d Day of June, tail. LEWIS JONES, Clerk to the said Commissi/ iner. SPY'RING AND MARSDEN's PUJIE LEMON ACID, FOR PUNCH, LEMONADE, SAUCKS, & c. | H1AMILIES> Taverns, and Inns, will find it ex- . IL tremely convenient, as it suits every domestic Purpose, where the Lemon is nccessary. Officeis and Captains of Ships, and otheis, will find- it particularly desirable, as it is dry and portable, and will retain its Flavour in evciy Clrna. te. Prepared only at 163, Borough, London, and sold in Bottles at 2s. 6d. by Mr. SCOLTOCK, in Shrewsbury, and by most Druggists, Libraries, and Confectioners. Where also may be had, their PORTABLE LEMOXADK, which only requires the Addition of Water, in Packets, Price l2s. Piease to observe their Name on the Bottle and Wrapper, as the Label and Directions have been imitated bv sevcial Jews going about the Country, dt ceiving Shopkeepers and othe rs, by silling a spurious Aiticle ; making any Al- lowance to aet ready Money. HOLIDAY PRESENTS. Support This Day is published, iu a neat pocket Volume, embellish- __!_!__ ed with a Frontispiece, price2s. Od. THE ACCOMPLISHED YOUTH; or, a Familiar View of thc True Principles of Morality and Politeness. London : printed for CROSBY and Co. Stationer's Court, Ludgate- stret't; sold by W. EODOWER, Wood and Wattou, P. Sandford, W. Morris, J. Palin, and T. Newling, Shrews- bury; aud all other Booksellers. Where may be had, lately published, 1 BLAIR's ESSAYS on Rhetoric and Belles Letlres, ISmo. 5s. bound, or on fine Paper, 7s. fid. hoards. 2. ENFIELD's GENERAL PRONOUNCING DIC- TIONARY of the English Language, 18mo. 4s. 3 BROWNE'S ELEMENTS OF ENGLISH EDUCA- TION ; or, the leading Parts of Literature; 5s. fid. bonnd. 4. POEMS ON VARIOUS SUBJECTS, intended to comprise the Beauties of English Poetry, by Tompkins, 3s. bound, or on fine Paper with Plates, 4s. fid. boards. 5. The EXPEDITIOUS INSTRUCTOR ; or, the Art of Reading, Writing, and Arithmetic, rcudered easy, with Plates, 2s. fi. GAY'S FABLES, iu two Tarts, COMPLETE, with the Life ofthe Author, embellished with 100 beautiful Wood Cuts, by Branston, 3s fid. 7. ADVICE. TO YOUTH ; or, a Compendium of llie Duties of Human Life, in Youth and Manhood. By Hugh Blair, with his Life, neatly printed, 2s. TURNPIKE TOLLS. WANTED, on llie Security of the Tolls arising on thc Shrewsbury District of the POOL, OSWESTRY, MIN'STERLEY, anil STRETTON ROADS, FOUR D11ED POUNDS, for which Interest will be paid r< half- yearly. Any Person inclined to advance the Whole, or any Part ofthe above SUM, is requested to apply to Mr. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of Ihe said Roads. Shrewsbury, July Is?, 1811. neither Assiduity or the BEAR'S HEAD Expense shall be wanting to render INN worthy their Patronage and DAWLEY PROVIDENT ANNUITY SOCIETY. June 28f/ r, 1811. and ng last rTUIIS Society has been established only six Years. J has accumulated a Fund of jt' 2700 ; the saving Year was nearly ±' 400. The present Number of Members is 182— Admittance 2 2S . The ANNIVERSA RY will be held, as usual, at thc Sign of the UNICORN, in LITTI. F. DAWLEY, in the County of Salop, 011 MONDAY, the 15th Day of JULY, 1811. Those Persons who wish to become Members of the said Society, are requested to attend as above, by nine o'Clock 011 the said Day. And in Order as much as possible to PREVENT DF. L AY', it is particularly requested that each Member be provided with NECESSARY" CHANGE. VENEREAL COMPLAINTS. SWEDISH SOAP, MILFORD HAVEN, SOUTH WALES. r| lElIS NEW SOAP will be found beyond all M. comparison the best preparation known for ttie MILL- ING, & c. OF WOOLLEN CLOTH, & c. and to be a most important improvement. Made onlv as ordered, and sold in CHESTS PRICE FIFTEEN POUNDS S TERLING EACH, con- taining in general about THREE HUNDRED WEIGHT, but regulated always by the cutrent value of LONDON CURD SOAP, it bearing the same Price. UNORDERS 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 1VJILFORD- HAVF. N SOAP AND ALKALI COM PAN Y, PEMBROKE, will be executed within three Weeks Notice, and delivered free of Expense at any of the principal Ports iu Ihe UNITED KINGDOM. *** No CREDIT whatever. THE extraordinary Cnres which have been effected hy the Use of SMITH'S PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS, and tbe various Cases that have fallen under thc Doctor's imme- diate inspection, would swell a Volume ; a few Cases, how- I ever, indubitably attested, are sufficiently convincing; and • HS he rests 011 FACTS, and not on w ORDS, he is not without the Hope that the Utility of his Medicine will bu univer- sally acknowledged: but at the same time he feels himself justified in adding the following to thc many Cases already ' before thc Public. Being on Business in the Neighbourhood of Whitchurch, the Doctor dropped into the Company ofa Person who bail laboured under a most inveterate Venereal Complaint. It is some Months siqce he first discovered his mel incl oly Situation, and ( having the means) he lost no Time iu 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 auy Relief; tbe quantity of Mercury lhat had heen administer- ed, both internally and externally, reduced him to a ! very weak State indeed, and 011 asking this gentleman what I he thought of his case, he informed him that he hail 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 tbe Afflicted; 01) perusing it, lie determined 011 giving the Ploughman's Drops a trial, and procured a Bottle of Mr Jones, printer, in Whitchurch. On the third dav he found a most wonder- ful alteration for the better, he had comfortable Sleep hy night, and fell himself as a giant refreshed ; encouraged by these favourable symptoms, he determined to persevere, and 011 finishing the third botlle he found himself perfectly well, and remains so at Ibis present Time. Whitchurch, 26th June, 1811. The above is one among the many stubborn Facts 011 which Dr. Smith rests his assertion, of being thc only Per- son ill thc United Kingdom who can effectually cure the Venereal Disorder; he cau refer with confidence to the person from whom he received the foregoing particulars, and will willingly give his address when called upon for il. These Diops aie to be had in square Bittles, with these woids moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops," ( all otbeis are spurious), at £ I 2s. tbe large, anil llr. the small, Duty included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, Upton Magna, near Shiewsbury; of W. EIWOWES, Printer of this Paper, in Shrewsbury ; Capsey, Wellington ; Mr. Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnorth; Silvester, Newport; Ciaig, Nantwich; Griffiths, Liidlow ; Batigh, Ellesmere; Jones, Whitchurch; Procter, Drayton; Price, Oswestry ; Painter, Wrexham j Waidson, Welsh Pool ; and Fowke, StaHbrd. DEAFNESS CURED By Dr. TAYLOR'S REMEDY. that tiser, HUN nlarly GLOUCESTER AND BRISTOL TROWS. JOHN WHITE, N Consequence of the very great Liberality he has experienced from his Friends and Creditors, in super- seding the Bankruptcy, is enabled to resume his Business ; and with every Sentiment of Gratitude and Respect begs to return Thanks for the distinguished Favours conferred on him in the CARRYING TRADE oil the Severn, to and from Bristol, Gloucester, & c. &. c. J. W. respectfully informs his Friends, that his SPRING and NEAP TROWS will sail weekly, as usual; and assures them that no Exertion or Attention shall be wantinff, on his Part, in forwarding all Goods entrusted to his Care, with Punctuality and Dispatch, thereby hoping to merit their Patronage and Support. Atrent in Bristol, Mr. Joseph Herbert, Hambro' Wharf, and Kennelt and Avon Canal Warehouse, Head of the Quay. Gloucester, July I, 1811. THE CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. ERSONS who are enervated in Youth, seldom recovei themselves by any other means than this Re- storative; old age and infirmilks speedily come on, and the thread of life is shortened ; for the foundation of a happy old age, is a good constitution in youth ; temperance and moderation, at that age, are passports to happy grey hairs. The CoupiAL BALM of GILEAD, by its softening, healing and tonic qualities, and salutary effects, affords u sure pro spect of returning strength, and a certain hope of muscular invi^ oration, to those who are debilitated by premature or excessive indulgehcies: hence arise weakness of sight, ver tigos, loss of appetite, and mental decay. Youth of either sex, who have practised a secret and t! e structivc Vice, and thereby relaxed, weakened, and dt: b li tated the whole Nervous system, will find the Cordial Balm of Gilead the most powerful, certain, and effectual remedy. It has been uncommonly successful with young people who have the appearance and air of old age ; who aie pale, effe- minate. benumbed, stupid, and even imbecile; whose bodies aie become bent, whose legs are no longer scarcely able to carry them ; who have an utter distaste for every thing, and are totally incapacitated Where thc stomach is frequently disordered, the bidy is weakened; paleness, bodily decay, and emaciation, succeed this most destructive habit, and the eyes sink into the head. The virtue of the Cordial Balm of Gilead is daily demonstrated, in eradicati tig the worst and most dangerous symptoms of Nervous Disorders ; and nothing has tended so much to establish the fame of this medicine as its certain success in those complaints which strike their root so deep in the constitution, aud are so fatal to the hap- piness of inaukiud. Piepared by Dr. SOLOMON, Gilead House, near Liverpool, in Ills. 6d. and 33s, bottles; the latter contain four of the former, by which the purchaser saves 9s. Every genuine bottle ha3 a Stamp, which bears the proprietor's name and address, " Sum!. Solomon, Liverpool," to imitate which is f lony N. B. The . postage of all letters to the Doctor must be paid, and Ilia. Cd. as a fee enclosed for advice. Sold by EDDOWES, Wood and Watton, Sandford, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Guest, Broseley, Gitton, and Part- lidge, Bridgnorth, Harding ynd Searrott, Shifiual, Dean, Newport; Rouistons, Wellit gtun ; Miller, and Smith, Iron Bridge and IVcnlock; Trevor, Muck VVeiilock; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallowes, Bangh, Jackson, aud Birch, Elles- mere ; Wright, Whitchurch ; Snelsoii, and Craig, Nantwich; Painter, Wrexham; Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Os- westry ; and by the principal Venders of Patent Medicines in every Ttwn throughout the Kingdom. ORDINATION.— DIOCESE OF ST. ASAPH. nnilE Right Reverend the LORD BlsnoPofSaint Asaph B intends holding a general Ordination in the Cathedral Church of St. Asaph, on SUN DAY, ttie 28th Day of July next — The Candidates are desired toseud their Papers un- der Cover to his Lordship at Ins Palace in Saint Asaph, on or before Saturday, the 13th of July aforesaid, ( after whicl; Day none can be received), and to appear there themselves OIIWEDNF. SDAY, the24th of thc same Month, at 11 o'clock in the Forenoon. ^ Jp Candidates for Deacons' Oiders will be expected to produce Certificates of their having attended the Professor of Divinity's Lectures. J « ne29,1811. L. HUGHES, Sec. LADIES' BUFF DRESSES. THE Objection to Buff Dresses, from their liability to Stains, and the difficulty of removing them, are now entirely obviated by the Use of HUDSON'S CHEMICAL BLEACHING LIQUID, which removes Stains of RED PORT WINE, Tea, Coffee, Fruit, Mildew, and every vegetable Matter from Bnff Dresses, Table Linen, Leather, Cottons, Muslins and Lace, without injuring the Buff Colour, or the Texture of the Cloth. Prepared and Sold by Hudson and Company, her Majes- , » „ I'M :..,„ i. i. 1,.—— w. i t 1— i i » E lately copied the extraordinary Cure of Miss Charlotte Puller, of South jver, near Lewes, from respectable newspaper, Tire Sussex Weekly Adver- piinted by Messrs. Lee, of Lewes.— The same, paper of tbe 2d of May Ia3t contains the following additional testimony t—• 11 Krancis Markwiek, of Barcouibe, near this town, Lewes) village Schoolmaster, and parish clerk, on last Saturday se'nnigbt attended at the office of W. Lee, and on being asked his business, answered bluntly, but with a countenance lull of gratitude, that he was come to com- municate a gieal cure, which Dr. TAYIOH'S REMSOY for DEAFNESS had wrought upon him. Mi. Lee, hi a veiy low tone of voice, desired him to proceed, when tie affirmed that he bad, for a king time, laboured under deafness to a degree that compelled him to abandon liis school, and to get a person to officiate for him lis pari b- clerk. But fortunately, at length hearing of Miss Fuller's case, as published in this paper on the 4th of last month, he by advice of his Minister, personally wai e. l on that lady, who literally confirmed the statement above alluded to, and advised him to lose no time in the apnlication of the remedy. He returned home, delighted with Mis* Fuller's account, nnd on the following day procured a bottle, by the use of which large portions of long' accumulated way ( tire obstruction to bis hearing) were dislodged; and these the old gentleman produced, aud exhibited with as much ex- ultation, as if he had overcome ait ttie ills oi I'a idor. u's Box. The power of Hearing being perfectly restored to him, he has lesumed both his ichool and parochial duty, to the great relief ami comfort ot himself and family." Sold wholesale by Barclay and Sons, 95, Fleet Maiket, London; and retail by W. EDOOWES, Shrewsbury, and all Printers of Newspapers and Venders of Patent Medicines iu the country. LONDON. WEDNESDAY, JULY 3. The Gazette of last night contains the official ac- counts, transmitted by Admiral Drury, of the taking of Bandit, Ternate, and the Dutch settlement on the island of Celebes. A copy of Capt. Cole's dispatch, relative 1 to the capture of Randa, was inserted in our paper of | the 21th of February. The colours of the fort were deposited on Monday at the Admiralty by Capt. Konah of the Barracouta. Capt. Tucker conducted the at- tack upon Ternate with his usual gallantry and judg- ment, and possess on was obtained of the island with the inconsiderable loss of three killed, and 1G wounded. By a mail from Lisbon, arrived this morning, Port r- gucse papers have been received to the 10th ult. Lord -- —- » — Wellington is said to Have raised the siege of Badajoz, ty's Chymists 27, Hsymarket, London? sold also by ED- , , UARDLCD TO MCCT GOU|, who was again advancing DOWES, and Wood, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexham; Ed | force from gefllle. 0n the « th ult the 14 th regf- ment had a sharp brush with a body of the enemy's cavalry, on the Coa, which they compelled to retire to their old quarters, near Salamanca, with severe loss. On our side there were 25 killed, wounded, and miss- ing. There have been some further drafts from our troops iu that quarter, to reinforce the array iu the South. The object of the visit from the French caval- wards, Oswestry ; and others throughout the United King- dom, in Bottles at 5s. 3s and 2s. each. HEUMAT1SMS, PALSIES, and GOUTY AFFECTIONS, with their usual Concomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debility ( originating in whatever Source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard P. lis, after every other Means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those Complaints wheie necessary), is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and effectual Remedy in the World, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than Half the Time usually taken hy Opodeldoc, Arquebngade, or any other Liniment Or Embrocation ; anil if used immediately after any Accident, it prevents the Part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for all ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, • Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shingles, Breakings out on the tace, Nose, Kars, and Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills al 2s. 9d. each— the Cerate at Is. l^ d. They are also sold bv VV. EDDOWES, Newling, and Palm, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newpoit; Prodgers, Ludlow; Partridge, & Gitton, Bridgnorth ; Edwards, Price, and Miushall, Oswestry; and by every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom, The genuine has a black ink Stamp with the Name of R, Johnston, inserted on it. ry was, no doubt, to reconnoitre our strength and posi- tions in the vicinity of Almeida. The French partisans in Spain still entertain an opinion that Ferdinand is to be restored, under the auspices of Bonaparte; but the French papers have informed us ofthe return of Joseph. Up to the 19th of May, there has beeu no arrival in Old Castile of reiuforcemeuts from Franco. Marshal Beresford issued General Orders on the 3 lst of May, at Elvas, thanking, in the most handsome terms, tile offi- cers and troops who bore a part in the defeat of the enemy on the 16th of the same month at Albuera. The mail was brought by the Jasper, in 14 days, from the Tagus to Falmouth. The passengers report, that by the latest letters from the army a battle was hourly expected. A dispatch, dated May IT, yesterday reached the Ad- miralty, from Capt. Barrie, of the Pomoue, containing the particulars of a brilliant exploit on the coast ot' Corsica. Captain Barrie stales, that on the lst of May, in company with the Unite aud Scout, he attacked at Sagone three large Fren h store- ships, moored under the protection ot a battery of four guns and one mor- tar, and a imrtello tower, mounting one heavy gua; pn On Saturday and Sunday, about 150 sail of mer- chantmen arrived from the Baltic and Norway, wilh cargoes, consisting of 30,000 quarters of wheat, tar, hemp, and other commodities. We are informed, that the saving in the duty on the timber by this fleet, which is augmented from the commencement of the present mouth,- will amount to £ 150,000 iu favour of tho importers. The town of Calcutta ( East Indies) again witnessed, in January last, a flight of locusts. This body, tho' not. so uuinerous as the first that passed over the place, was still very large. They made their appearance at about two o'clock, and tool; an easterly direction. This is the third visitation of these insects during tho space of about three months. THURSDAY, JULY 4. The Holly schooner arrived yesterday at Portsmouth, from Bermuda, with dispatches from Admiral Sawyer, containing Capt. Bingham's account of the late affair between the Little Belt and the American frigate Presi- dent. The particulars of the transaction we have before had very accurately, excepting that the action lasted for 40 mimites, when the American sheered off, having caught lire near tbe main batch- way, aud being much cut up in her rigging, and her fore and main mast wounded. The Little Belt was also mucli wounded ; 30 men, a fourth of her compliment, killed and wounded. The following morning the American a^ ain bore down, as Capt. Bingham thought, with an intention to renew the action ; hut, on her being hailed, she said she was the United Stites frigate President, aud requested leave to send a boat on board, which was granted. Numbers of apologies were made for the mistake; and a message, expressive of the American Commodore Rogers's regret, that the Little Belt had fired first ; this was immediately contradicted by Capt. Bingham and his officers; and the American, ashamed^ at having been obliged to tell such a gross falsehood, left the ship ; the two ships immediately after parted company. When'the ' President, in the first instance, came along side, the Little Belt hailed to know what ship ? s''. e received no answer; she bailed a second time, and was answered by the American's asking, " What ship a- ho- y ?"— Capt. Bingham as'. sed, a: id hi* was entitled to tho first answer, a third time, " What ship is that ?'' when he was answered by a broadside from the American, which he answered as soon as he could get the tomplvins out of his guns. The Archduke Charles, from Lima, has arrived in the River with a seasonable supply of dollars, of which she has oil board between three and four millions.— The Mutine, recently arrived from Rio Janeiro, 1m imported about two millions of dollars; and the China fleet, shortly expected, has on board from 10 to 13 millions of the same coin. Dispatches ofthe 12th tilt, received yesterday from Lord Wellington, and a Lisbon Mail of the 18th, an- nounce the further developement of Soult's plan. He has collected from various places about 32,000 men ; and Marmont is moving with the whole of his force ( late that of Massena) lo the southward. His marclv has been rapid. He was al Placenlia on ihe 10th, and was proceeding in the direction of Merida. Drouet had also joined Soult and the French cavalry had push- ed on as far as Los Santos. A further reinforcement, expected from Madrid, would carry the French force, it was though!, to the amount of more than 00.000 men.-— To counteract this sudden accumulation of the French, Lord Wellington has called to the southward nearly the whole of Sir Brent Spencer's force, which were marching by Castel Branco, in a direction parai » lei lo Marmont's. Until the. arrival of this reinforce- ment Lord Wellington could not act offensively against Soult, and even for the purpose of dcfence lie has b^ en compelled to turn the siege of Badajoz into a [ blockade, and to add the besieging force to that with which ho remains upon the defensive, in the position of Albuera,, the scene of the last action.— Lord Wellington's force on the 12tn was estimated at about 50,000 men ; after the junction of the northern army, it will probably amount to 00,000, about one half" of which British. be Before the raising of tlie siege of Badajoz, there had been, we are sorry to say, some unsuccessful attempts to carry it by storm, by which ihe allies had several men killed and wounded.— On the other hand, Hie third Spanish army, under Gen. Freyer, had fallen upon the French at Ubeda, where the latter lost 900 men ; and the guerillas are incessantly harassing a column of liOOO French, ou their m arch from the hues before Cadiz to join Soult.— There is not a word in this mail of the de- struction of the Polish lancers. Berkeley Peerage.— The House of Lords, in their decision relative to Ihe Earldom of Beikelet, deter- mined, of course, upon no diiect question, except that which was presented to them— Whether the e. dcst sou of the late Earl was entitled to succeed to the Earldom I There are six other sons living, and, if it be understood that those born before the Lambeth marriage are similarly circumstanced to the eldes , the present hair would be the fifth son, Thomas Morion l'itzharding, boru October 19, 1196. It remains to be, seea who will be the next claimant. LONDON. FRIDAY, JULY S. Letters from Malaga, of the 291b of May, furnish its with another confirmation of the defeat of Sebastian! s army, near Baza, on the 13tli of that month. The enemy shewed no disposition to evacuate Malaga, but the garrison was not considerable. It consisted only of a Polish regi- ment, about 1200 strong, with a small party of aitillery and cavalry. .... If the statement he correct, that Sonlt, instead ot having advanced direct upon Badajoz, was moving towards Menda to form a j unction at that point wilh Marinont, who was, on the 10th ult. nt Placentia, 80 miles north of Merida, we may, of course, expect to hear hy the next arrival, that Lord Wellington has moved from Albucla, ill order lo rustrate Ihe intended junction ; or, if he was iu sufficient strength, to give battle to their united forces between Buda joz and Merida. Upon the junction of Sir B Spencer]* corps, which was at Castel Lrsnco on the 10th, on their march to the southward, Lord Wellington, it is supposed, would be able to muster 6o, oo0 firelocks. Solilt's army is, bv some reports, estimated at from 30 to 32,000 men, and Marmont's at from 30 to 35,000. Marmonl's force, however, seems considerably over- rated. Before he broke up from the Tormes, it was understood, that lie had not more than 25,000 effective men, and it is not probab e that he would leave Leon entirely unguarded We, accordingly learn, that Ministers estimate the force with which lie arrived at Placentio, al not more than 1( 3,000. The drafts from Ihe allied army in llie north are upon a proportional scale Cfll. Pack has been left upon the Coa with a corps adequate lo check nny operation that may be attempted hy tlie re- mains of M armours armv. The 26th and 771I1 regiments left Jersey for Lisbon 011 the 2r, lh ult. under convoy of the Alcmeue, which was Ihe same day joined hy some transports from Guernsey, with the 3jd regiment 011 hoard A detachment of tlieGerinan Legion will immediately embark at Cowes for the same destination. Government are at this time shipping 60,1100 loads of timber, for masts, yards, & c. from Canada. The discount oil Government paper al Lisbon lias risen from 17 to 20 per cent tlie payment of hills, to the amount of £ 400,1100 accepted hy Commissaries at Lisbon, bas been refused, which had occasioned considerable cmbarrssment. A Protest was entered, on the Journals of the House of Lords last nijjbt against the decision 011 Lord Stanhope's bill. It was signed by Lord Grenville and eight other peers The markets for provisions ami goods from England r. on- tiHue lo be overstocked at Lisbon, and the prices are so reduced, that Ihc articles are sold at a considerable loss. It is much the same at Oporto. The last accounts from thence, at Lisbon, stale, that American flour, which bad been currently sold at 18 millreas per barrel, would not fctcb, nt present, more tlian from 8 to lo tnillreas. Arches Court, Ju'y 5, Newbury t\ Goodwin.— This was a suit promoted bv Mr. Newbury, against tbe Rev. Mr. Goodwin, curate of Heatlifield, Sussex, for irregularity at the communion table, and chiding, quarrelling, and braw. ling iu the church. It appeared that Mr G. on reading a chapter in the first book of Kings, appointed for the day, left out part of a verse thereof, and immediately observed to the ' following effect-.—" 1 have been accused, by some ill- natured neighbours, of making some alterations 111 the service; I have done so no w ; and shall do so again, when 1 find it necessary." That he also observed, on administering the sacrament to an old man, who came to receive ( lie same, " Does not your conscience prick you ; you are rich, and suffer your son to come to the parish for relief. The learned Judge ( Sir J. Nicholl), admitted tlie articles of the libel; and IheRev. gentleman would do well to consider, under llie advice of his Counsel, whether lie would act dis- oreetlyiu defending tbis suit. Extraordinary event.— A very curious rase is now pending ill one of the Law Courts of Edinburgh, which is likely to make a great noise in the world when the whole of the transactions is developed. It seems, lhat a person of gieat political notoriety has brought an action against a gentleman, who is the brother of a lady of quality, for .. fr. ooo and interest for several years, which he. had paid as part of a bond for £ 2N, 000, but he requires restitution, imon the ground that he had paid it without value received. The defence is, that the plaintiff had given this sum, to avoid the consequences of an improper intercourse with a lady to whom the defendant is related, and that Ihe latter bail retained the money with the consent of Ihe plaiutitt himself, ill order to have it settled 011 a son, the supposed offspring of the illicit amour. The defendant, however. lftid covenanted to return the sum iu question if the child died within n certain period. But notwithstanding this arrangement, ihe plaintiff, it seems, insists upon the re- storation of the money though the child is alive, conceiv- ing that BO long after Ihe period of the amour, aud the proceedings which resulted from it, thai lie is totally ex- empt from all legal consequences on that ground. The defence is printed, and though the name of the lady is not mentioned, that of the plaintitt and Ihe defendant are given nt large, and the matter is likely to be soon brought into open discussion in the Court. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. UOJRMHG- STHBET, JULY 6. A Dispatch, of which the following is an Extract has been received from Lord Viscount Wellington, daled ftnintadi! tiranicha, June 13, 1811. Ill consequence of a report from the Chief Engineer. Lieut- Colonel Fletcher, that the fire from St. Christoval might occasion the loss of many lives in the operations 011 the left of the Guadiana, and the breach 111 that out- work having been apparently much improved by the- fire through- out the 6th, I directed that an attempt mighthc made to carry St. Christoval by storm that night. Major- Genera! Houston, who conducted the operations of the siege 011 the right of the Gtiadiana, accordingly ordered a detachment under Major Macintosh of the 8.7thregiment to make the attempt. Tbe men advanced under a very heavy fire of musketry and hand- grenades from the outwork, and of shot and shells from tbe town, with the utmost intrepidity, and in the best order, to the bottom of the breach ; the ad- vanced guard being iedby Ensign Dvas ot the 51st regiment, who volunteered to perform this duty ; but they found lhat the enemy bad cleared tbe rubbish from llie bottom of the escarp; and notwithstanding that they were provided w ith ladders, it was impossible to mount it. They retired willi some loss. The fire upon St. Christoval, as well as upon the place, continued ou the 71I1, 8th, and 91b, on which day the br, ach in the wall of St Christoval appeared practicable, and I directed that a second attempt should be made 011 lhat night to obtain possession ot that outwork. Major- General Houston ordered another < ietarhmer. t for this service, under Ihc command of Major Mac Greachy, of the 17th Portuguese regiment, who, with the officers des- tined lo command the different parties composing the de- tachment, bad deen employed throughout the 8th and fit 11 III reconnoitring the breath, aud the different approaches to it. TlrC advanced at about nine ut night in the best order, though opposed by the same means and wilh tlie same de- j termination, as had been opposed to the detachment which had made attempt on the 6th. Engign Dyas again led the advance, and the storming party arrived at the foot of the breach; but they found it impossible to mount it, the enemy having again cleared the rubbish from the bottom ot the escarp. The detachment suffered considerably, and Major Mac Geacby, ti « c commanding officer, was unfortu- nately killed, and others of the officers fell; but Ihe troops continued to maintain their station ( ill Major General Houston ordered I hem to retire. When the reinforcements had arrived from the frontiers of Castillo after the bailie of Albuera, 1 undertook Ibe siege of Badajoz, entertaining a belief that the means of w liicli I had Ihe command would reduce llie place before the end of the second week in June ; nt which time I expected lliat the reinforcements for tbe enemy's southern army detached from Castille would join Marshal Soult. 1 was unfortunately mistaken iu my estimate of the quality of those means We bad failed in two attempts to obtain possession of Foi l St. Christoval ; and it was obvious lo me that we could not 1 obtain possession of that outwork, without performing n ! work which would Imve required tbe labour several days to complete. On Ihc morning of the 10th instant, 1 received au intercepted dispatch from the Duke of Daluuilia to the Duke of Itngusa, which pointed out clearly tbe enemy's design to collect in Estrumadura their whole force ; and I had reason to bel'uve that Droucl's corps, which had inarched from Toledo on the 2 » ( th and 2pth of May, and was expected nt Cordova 011 Ihe 6th and Gth inFtant, would hare joined tie southern army by the 10th; audit was generally expected in the country that the southern ( timy would have moved hy that lime. The movement of this army nlone would have created a necessity for raising the siege ; but on the same morning I received accounts Irorn the frontiers of Castille. which left 110 doubt of lue des- tinatiou of the army, of Portugal to the southward :, and 1 for belief that they would arrive at Merlila on t Tic march of a convoy to Ciudad Rodrigo; as 011 the follow - lng day, ihc / th, the whole moved from thence to Moras Verdes, in the direction of the pass of Bands, near which pass General Regnier had been with two divisions of the army of Portugal, since the 5ih. O11 the 8th, in Ihe evening, otic division of General Reguier's troops bad come through llanos, and I expect that those divisions will have arrived at Placentia tbe ytli, and the whole army 011 the loth. P. S. Since writing teis dispatch, I have received accounts that General Drouet's Iroops joined on the enemy's light at Berlanza aud Azuaga yesterday, and a report that their cavalry weie in movement towards Los Santos liiis morning. The British cavalry, and the 2d and 4tli divisions, were to march from Villa Franch and Almendralejo towards Albuera, audi have Ordered there General Hamilton's di- vision, and shall proceed there Ibis night myself, if I should find that report confirmed. Total Uritisklass.— 0 Lieutenants, 1 Serjeant, 61 Rar. k and File, killed; 2 Captains, 0 Lieutenants, I Ensign, 12 Serj. 275 Rank and File wounded; ) Captain, 1 Ensign, 8 Rank File, missing. Names of Officers killed, wounded, and missing. KILLED.— Major M'Greachv, nth regiment ( 17th Por- tuguese) ; Lieut. Sedgwick, 5lh fool, - 2d liatt.; Lient. E. Hawker, royal artillery; Lieut. Hunt, engineers; Lieut Westropp, 51st regiment; aud Lieutenant Hogge, 85tli.— WOUNDED. Capt. Hatlou, engineers, severely; Capt. Smellie, filst regiment; Lieut. Forster, engineers, severely; Lieut. Westmacott, staff corps, severely ; Lieut. Ueardsley, 51st foot, severely; Lieut. Gammel, 85th foot, slightly; Lieut. Grant, 85th foot, slightly; Lieut. Hicks, 51st foot, slightly; I. ieut. Morton, 35th regiment, slightly; and Lieut. Dufief, Chasseurs Britaunique, severely.— MISSING — Ensign Leslie, 5? th regiment, 1st butt.; and Capt. Nixon, 85th regime nt. [ The Gazette also contains an account of the capture of n French national settee, carrying 2 howitzers and G swivels, with 42 men, hy the boats of the Colombine, Captain Shepheard, under the command of Lieut. George Green, on the 4th of June, near St. Lucar. j SATURDAY, JULY 6. The following impertant article was posted this day at Lloyd s:— The Marlborough packet is arrived al Falmouth from Cadiz. She spoke off Scilly on the 30th ult. the Talbot sloop of war, in 7 days from Oporto, and was informed that a letter bad been received there from Evora, dated the 25th of June, stating, that 011 the 15th ult. ail engagement took place between tlie advanced guards of the Allied and French Armies, near Albuera, in which Hie French advanced guard lost upwards of TWO THOUSAND MEN . V hen this account came away, a great battle was expected to take place every hour, as all the combined forces had concentrated them- selves — The packet detained at Lisbon to briug the account of the battle,' was to sail from theie oil the 25th ult. Although it has not Ihe certainty of official advices, the vessels, by w hich it has been transmitted, are not private ships; ihe Officers are public and responsible characters; so that there can be doubt an account had reached Oporto. The Portuguese writers may have exaggerated tbe number of prisoners, but tlie advantage was probably considerable on tbe side ofthe Allies. A Mail from Cadiz has arrived this day, with letters and papers ofthe 10th. The mail contains an official account of Ihe advantage obtained by the Spaniards at Ubeda ; the French attempted one of those attacks, which often suc- ceeded, during the inferiority of the Spaniards ill point of discipline, but they were completely beaten The Cadiz papers contain a Proclamation from General Ballasteros to his army, in which he slates that the energy displayed by the Peninsula hud encouraged Prussia to resist the aggressions of France, and Russia to declare war against her. Letters by the Marlborough Packet, from Cadiz, com- municate a circumstance which euablss us. to anticipate another important naval achievement. A brig of war en- tered Cadiz harbour 011 tbe 14th ult. tbe Captain uf which had ail interview with Admiral Keates, who immediately after directed the British squadron to be in instant readiness for sea; and in a few- hours the whole squadron was under weigh, and moved out of harbour ; but the object of ibis sudden movement was kept a profound secret. We learn, however, that the information communicated to Admiral Keats was. that a French squadron, consisting of three or four sari of line of battle ships, and several frigates, had escaped from L'Oricnt, and had been seen sailing in a certain direction, w hich, it seems,' tbe Admiral was in hopes of falling iu wilh and engaging. On the 12th, a detachment consisting of 900 men, chiefly composed Of riflemen and artillery men, were embarked at Cadiz, and immediately afterwards proceeded to the relief of Tarragona, where it was hoped they would arrive in time to prevent the fall of tbat fortress into the enemy's power. Accounts from Tarragonaof the 26th of May inform us, that that place has not yet surrendered, but the French w ere pushing the siege with great activity. Yesterday arrived two mails from Jamaica, by which letters and papers have reached town to the 28th of May. They'f( frillsh little or no news of a political nature; but that of a commercial description is upon the whole satis- factory A fleet of merchantmen, consisting of 101 sail, under convoy ofthe Hebe frigate, of 32 guns, Dispatch brig, of 18 guns, and the Hyiena store- ship, of 24 guns, left Neg- riil on the 20th of May, for England, and their arrival may be shortly expected — In consequence of the enemy, ill I be- West Indies, having lost all Iheir places of shelter for privateers, it is considered a rave occurrence to hear of Ihe capture of a merchantman; and we do not learn tbat either of the packets has brought a single instance of any of our ships having fallen into the hands of tbe enemy. The speculators in gold, who have been giving four, five, six and seven shillings premium upon guineas, will find their cunning outwitted by the common sense of the country, assured by the fluctuations, to which the course ofthe Exchange is liable. It is a fact that ftro thousand guineas were hawked about the city, 011 Wednesday last, at a premium of 17 per Cent, or about 3s. 2d. each. They were refused at this price by a very eminent dealer iii bullion. The tender might indeed be partly owing to Earl Stanbiipe's Bill, which was then seen to be supported hy Ministers; but it was, in a great measure due to an altera- tion in tlie course of the exchange with Paris, which has become less unfavourable to tbis country. I f these guineas could have been lawfully sent lo France, Ihey would now have been worth about 9 percent, less there than they were about a month since.— These facts arc so well known to t he jobbers in town, that they would scarcely have been noticed, were it not fin- the sake erf those that have become so in tbe country ; for the London rogues have nil old trick— when atrtftick is failing with llieni— of selling it on foot in the country, and finding successors there, to keep up tbe specu- Iirtion, till they can draw themselves out of it. Yesterday, at a quarter past 12, his Majesty came on llie Teuace for his morning's exercise, and walked till near onr, when he returned into the Castle to his dinner. His Ma- jesty was accompauied by Dr. Willis ; no other of the Doctors af tended him in his walking exercise. Parliament, it is thought, will not rise before the 15th or T5lli instant. Hie Members of the Queen's Council are summoned to gave ground for belief tbat they' . , , the 15th instant. 1 therefore ordered lhat the siege might lie raised 1 have every reason to be satisfied wil h the con- duct of all tbe officers and troops rr. ilnved at the. siege 0! Badajoz, whose labours aud exertions deserved a very dif- ferent rtsnlt. We still maintain the blockade of Badajos. 1 have not vet beard lhat the enemy have moved from llieh V isition at Llereiia, and I imagine that Ihc antral of the 9th corps has been delayed longer than was expected; and it is probable that Sonlt wilt be unwilling to move till he^ wijl hear Thev . I. wof the movements of the army of Portugal broke up from the Tonnes on the ad, and their advanced guard arrived at Cindad Rodrigo 011 the evening of the 5th. They moved forward again on the 6tb, and Lientcnunt- Geueral Sir Brent Spenccr withdrew the advanced guard of the troops under his command first to Nave d'Aver, and then to Alfhyates. The enemy patrolcd on ( lie Gth into Nave d'Aver. 1 imagine that the enemy's march in thin direction W » 3 intended ns a reconnoie sance,; and to cover meet at Windsor this day, in order to receive ilie quarterly report of the King's Physicians respecting his Majesty's health. This report will he laid before both Houses of Parliament 011 Friday next. On Thursday the infant daughter of the Duke and Ducness of Rutland was baptised by tbe Archbishop of Canterbury, at their Graces' house, in Lower Grosvenor- street; after Ihe ceremony, a superb dinner was given to a large party of distinguished fashionables. Marshal Bcresford was 011 the 28th ult. elected to repre- sent the County of YVaterford without opposition.— He was proposed by Mr. John Claudius Beresford, l- i whose seat be succeeds, und was seconded by Colonel Kenue. The Niemen and Fortunec frigate sailed from Cork in company, on Saturday last, on a cruize, in consequence of some suspicion entertained by Admiral Thornborough, that three French frigates which had taken out troops to the Mauritius before its capture was khown, were 011 their re- turn to Fiance. The Niemen is, during tbis cruize, com- manded by Captain Young, Admiral Thoinboreugh's flag Captain; Sir Michael Seymour having obtained leave of of absence fur two months. Captain Vansittart commands Ihe Fortuiiee. The following is given as a correct catalogue of the Re- publican navy, in and out of commission : Frigates--*- President 44 guns, Constitution 44, United Slales 44, Chesapeake 3(). New York 3G, Constellation 36, Congress 36, Boston 39 Essex 32, Adams 32, John Adams 26, ship nf war, Wasp IG. Brigs-* Syren 16 guns, Argus iG, Oneida 16, Hornet 16, Vixen 12, Nautilus 12. Schooners -. Enter| uize 12, Ferret 12, Revenge 12. 170 gun- boats, and the Vengeance; Spitfire, ./ Etna, nr. d Vesuvius bombs— The subsequent only are in commis- sion, the remainder being laid up 111 ordinary. Friiate. « — President, Commodore Rogers; Constitution, Captain Hu| l; Uuitcd Slates, Captain Bucatur; Essex, Captain Smith, Corvette— John Adams, Captain Evans. Ship of War — Wasp, Captain Jones. Ur% » .— Syren, Captain Tarbell; Argus, Capt I awrence; Hornet, Captain Huut; Vixen, Lieut. Cambridge; Nau- nhis, Captain Sinclair. Schonmrs.— Euterprize, Lieut. Read; Revenge, Lieut. Perry; Farrel, Lieut. Gadsden— 90 gnu- boats at New- Orleans, commanded by Captain Shaw. notes below their nominal value — The Marquis of I. AN" 8- UOWNR thought the Htfitffc Should pause before going into'a Committee on a measure which had been found ( at least similar ones bad) iii other countries, to be ofthe most prejudicial consequences. He understood that it was intended in the Committee to introduce such clauses as would, in effect, make paper currency a legal tender. He, therefore, Wished the House to pause before it agreed to any such measure. He. thought that the conduct of a noble friend of bis ( King), which be contended was perfectly legal, becoming a subject of alarm, was a proof of the necessity there existed for taking some steps before Ihe nepaiation of Parliament. Tins disease originated in the defect of the currency of the country, and was only to he remedied by putting, il oil a better footing; no remedy could be efficacious a If long. as the currency of the country was lcf'l as it is. Tbe effect of the present bill would be to diminish the eonluHhy- e of the public in those notes which it w as intended tojuo'tce. t';' because every individual before believed that the law was sufficient to procure film his rights and protect his property. The public would now he left without any. security against Ihe increase of tbis bank paper. He was not prepared ( although some of his friends were of another opinion), to recommend an imme- diate removal of the Bank Restrictions He was aware, lhat if gold was required and demanded in payment of hank r. otos, it would find its way back lo this country: vet the immediate resumption of cash payments by the Rank would he attended by a degree of violence, owing to the sudden change. It was not tbe military ipower of Bonaparte that had brought gold into France from this country, but because, " owing to his regulations, nothing was taken in that country as payment, unless gold or silver. If the bill went into a Committee, he should move, as a clausc, lhat the amount of the bank notes issued during the operation of this hill, should be confined lo the amount of ils issue during the time of passing the bill Earl STANHOPE said he did not wish that bank notes tendered should be compulsory as payment. All he wished was, that 110 landlord should say—" Vou owe me £ 4011, ' but if you pay me in bank notes, I will only take £ 500,"— a thing he ( Lord S.) reprobated in Ihe extreme. Why, he would ask, were bank notes to be made lender to one person at 20s. and to another at 16s.? He wished, therefore, lo put the tenant aud the public creditor 011 a par. M as it fair, that, when a rrvrit oani. ot find gold to pay his rent, he should be turned out by au ejectment r He considered that not lo be right; and he. therefore wished to remove the possibility and temptation for any mail treating tbat valuable part of the community, the tenantry, in such a manner. A £ 1 note was equal to a pound sterling, because lie could get no more credit for it at a banker's. His lordship read a letter from Manchester, which contain- ed the following statement:— The writer was applied to by letter from an attorney's clerk, for payment of 061. 2s. Gd. the writer of the letter went and tendered a £ 1 note and 2s. Gd. but was charged 3s. Gd. by the clerk for his trouble in writing him the notice, which he refused to pay. The clerk then refused to lake liis note, saying that it w as not a legal tender : he then went for a guinea, but found, on his return, that the clerk had entered proceedings against him in one of t| ie petty Courts, the expenses of which were 9s. 6d. anil all this for want of a guinea. The writer complained to the clerk's muster, who ordered him to return 7s. out of tliegs. Gd. At that liine 20 percent, wes offered for gold in Manchester. This bill was only an object Willi hiin, as it tended to enable Parliament to enact a legal lender of a most advantageous and unexceptionable kind. He was sorry at the increase of the Country Banks, many of them opened by a parcel of rascals, who, it was notorious, were not worth a sixpence. - There were many men of honour and property among them ; but there w ere so many of theni good for nothing, thai it would make a man's heart ache to think t> 7 the evils which would follow their failure. He understood bis bill was to be worded so technically in the Committee, flint the common people could not understand it; none but himself aud the lawyers could understand it. But he would only be responsible for Iris own bill. He was the father of it; but be would not be its nurse. He bad the pleasure, two days ago, of bringing it to the nursery, aud now he left it for llie nurses to lake care of it. Earl GREY contended that the principles acted 011 by the noble lord ( King) were those of justice and equity. The clause introduced into all . contracts* that tliey should be paid in good and lawful money of Great Britain, he conceived lo he so introduced, in order to guard the person entering into the contract against any such depreciation as that which Ihey ( his friends) had complained of as having taken place. This bill would not prevent the depreciation of the paper currency bolli lo the public creditor and Ihe landlord. The only difference which it made was, that the landlord could not take paper under ils nominal value, vet still he may refuse it, and say, that he will lake nothing but gold. This hill would introduce a mi 111 her of taws, for the purpose of establishing a forced circulation. He would therefore vote against the House going into a Committee 011 Ihe bill, as he saw HO end to the calamines which would ensue from it. The Earl of WESTMORELAND defended the conduct of Miuisters in at first opposing and afterwards supporting the measure When men paid their debts in paper at par, and received tlieir rents in paper al a depreciation of 20 per cent, it became necessary for Ministers to consider how far such a Spirit of patriotism might carry other men. Minis- ters had encouraged this measure because Ihey could not allow so large a part of the community to be under the chance of oppression during Ibe separation of Parliament. He would vole for ils going into Ihe Committee. It was contended lhat Ihe paper issued by the Bank infinitely exceeded all that its property had a right to send forth into the world; hut, by the latest returns'it appears, that the tolal amount of Bank paper now in circulation is hut .1 23,000,000, w hilst the quantity of current properly circu- lating annually in this opulent country is not less than •£ 300,000,000What would neiblc lords'think ofthe dread of Ihe Bank of England, because it has in circulation . t'-?, n00,000 annually, when one house to bis knowledge bad in circulation, daily, property of no less value than. fi ve millions sterling ? . The Earl of Lauderdale opposed, and Lord Ross sup- ported the bill.— The House tmving gone into a Committee, the Earl of LIVERPOOL moved, as a clause, that a tender of payment of ravt in fcul> ik potts, should secure the tenant from the summary proccss'jof distress by his landlord — Agreed to.— The Marquis of LANSDOWNE then moved his clause for restricting the Bank issues, during the operation of llie bill, lo tlie same amount as ( l ey were at tbe passing of it. This clause was negatived without a division.— The Earl of I IVERPOOL then introduced a clause, tbat the bill should he in force until Ihe 25th of March, 1812, and no longer. ' Ihe bill then went through the Committee, and the Report was ordered to be received to- morrow: HOUSE OF LORDS, FRIDAY, JULY 5. Mr. Daw, trom the Bank, presented, pursuant to order, an account of the Bank notes in circulation at different periods. CIRCULATitTG MEDIUM BILL. The Report ofthe circulating Medium hill was received and read— Lord Liverpool proposed three new clauses — Lord STANHOPE did not object to the clauses ; on the con- trary, he conceived that one ill particular was absolutely necessary ; be alluded lo that which secured the tenant from vexatious arising from his not being able lo pay his rent in gold. He recommended that Ihe two other clauses should be considered attentively, before the third reading of the hill, as they should be so clear in wording, that there could be 110 difference of opiuion about them. For bis part, liebad now given the child to the nurses, and did not tl ere- foreconsider himself any longer responsible for its health. He thought that a clause, should be introduced, for the purpose of guaranteeing a species of tender, namely, credit in Banker's hooks.— The LORD ' CHANCELLOR observed, lhat although the nohle lord had declared that lie had given his. child to the nurse, he believed tbat he ( LordS.) bad been rocking it in his nursery the whole of Ibis day The clauses were I hen agreed to, and the hill w as ordered to be read 11 third time on Monday ; to which day tbe Hoi. se then adjourned. he about fi0,000 men. Lord Wellington's, after Sir Brent Spencer's junction, could not be less than thai number. This equality cf numbers would of course banish all alarm and despondence from our minds. It must be recollected too, that Lord Wellington has the power either of accepting or refusing a batlle: if he accept it he will do it we may be sure on good grounds; if he do not wish to risk one at present, he can recross the Guadiana, and take up the strong position from Cam'jio Mayor, through Elvas to Villa Vicosa. There he cau wait'if he chuse, till the reinforcements from England have joined him, which would be about the middle of Juk; He may then advance and oblige the enemy to come to action or retire out of Estiemadura. As such important consequences. must naturally result from a general engagement, in which the whole of the armies on both sides must necessarily participate, it is not lo bfe wonifered that the public should evince so much anxiety ui the present critical momeut of suspense for further dispatches from Lord Wellington. In the mean time, however, notwithstanding Ihe public are im- pressed with a certainty of a battle, and their hopes and fears are alternately raised on the occasion, we have good reason to believe that Government are in pos- ssession of intelligence which induce them to suppose lhat Lord Wellington; from motives of prudence, may decline a contest for the moment, but that when his Lordship is better prepared, both its to position and reinforcements, a conflict, and that of a most desperate nature, will take place. The Onyx sloop of war, arrived on Saturday from Cadi/, brought advices from the Regency of the ree d of the Spadish Ambassador Apodaca. His Excellency is appointed Minister of Marine' at home; and is to be succeeded as Plenipotentiary to Great Britain by the Duke del Infantado, whose arrival in England may be shortly expected. The Zealous man of war is arrived at Portsmouth, w ith transports from Lisbon ; hut as Ihey s ailed prior to the last packet, of course nothing can be communi- cated by them. NEW COIN..— The Bank of England, to- morrow, intend paying fractional sums iu the new three shilling " token ;" they are a mint coinage, issued wi h Ihe approbation of the Privy Council, and under the sanction of Parliament. On the obve se, bearing the impression of his Majesty's head, are the following words and letters, viz. " Georgius III. De'r Gratia Rex," and the following words and figures, viz. " Bank Token Three Shillings," with adition tf the Tear on the Heverse.— The eighteen- penny ones are in considerable forwardness, and will be shortly issued. The Warley, Capt. Collins, bound to China was all well the 15lh May, in lat. 38 long. 14 30. in com- pany with the fleet, which sailed from Portsmouth 8th April. Omnium continues heavy: after fluctuating about \ per cent, in the course of the morning, it left oft' al 1£ discount. Three per Cent. Cons. 62- 1. The Rev. Christian frederic Frey ( the cmierl i Jew) pre died in this town on Sund y las!, for tlu benefit of the London Sociely for promoting Christi- anity among the Jews ; in the morning at the Baptist Chapel, Dog- lane— in the afternoon at the Wesleyau Chapel, M. John's Hill— and in the evening at the Dissenting Chapel on Swan Hill; when the following collections were made :— Baptist Chapel.. £ 21 . os. 3:$ d > £ g, d Penny Society 3 18 3 $ 1Bs oia- 13 3 fi Wesleyau ( Impel...... Si- nday School Teachers Sufin Hill Chapel.. .... A few Welsh 1- 1 iends.'. 17 3 28 17 2 2 73 1 G£ SHREWSBURY, HOUSE OF LORES.— THURSDAY, Jt'LY 4. The farther proceedings in the Banbury Peerage wore put off till the second Tuesday after the commencement of tbe next Session. Earl STANHOFE movrd the Order of tlie Day. for going into a Committee oil bis Bill, for preventing the buying or selling of guineas above their current value, Dr taking bank | i> C£ n£ CrU3i. LONDON, Monday Night, July 8, 1811. The following Bulletin was yesterday shewn at St. James's Palace:— " Windsor, July 6, 1811. " His Majesty is in some respects a little better this week." No intelligence has arrived this morning from Portu- gal. A letter has been received from Elvas ofthe 15th, stating, lhat no action had yet taken place. But we see by the dispatch from Lord Wellington how near the armies were lo each olher. The French are rapidly covering to oiie point, while Lord Wellington is draw- ing ail his troops towards Albuera.— As the enemy moved upward to the Guadiana, Lord Wellington drew oft" the troops that were at Almandralejo and Villa Franca, between Los Santos and tbe Guadiaca, and concentrated them on Ihe bauks of the little river Albuera.— Marmonl's force is at most S5,000, Sir Brent Spencer states it only at a 1,000. Soult could not, after Drouet had joined him, have more than 28,000, unless Victor had also joined him. The accounts from Cadiz of the 16th difler upon the subject; some stale tbat he had not raised the siege, others that he had left only sufficient to man the batteries, aud had marched oft' with the rest of his troops — The latter is most proba- ble. SoulFs and Marmout's force would, when united, WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1811. BIRTH. At Irvine, on the 22diast, Mrs. Robert Sillers, of a daugh- ter, being the eleventh daughter, and eighteenth child. MARRIED. On Monday last, at Wellington, Mr. Evans, clock and watchmaker, of this town, to Airs Parsons, of Much Wc- u- lock. On the 27th nil. Mr William Gittins, of Montfurd, to Miss Bromley, of Ey ton, near Alberbury. On Tuesday, at Bridgnorth, George Childe, Esq. of Mag dalen Hall, Oxford, to Miss Mary Ann Smith, eldest daugh- ter of Joseph Smith, Esq. Town- clerk of Bridgnorth. A few days ago, Mr James Massey, tanner, ofWollerton, to Miss Cartwright, late ofthe Bear Inn, Hoilnet. Ontbe24th ult. at Gretna Green, Lord Deerhurst, to Lady Mary Beauclerk, daugliterto the Duke of St. Albao's, hy his first wife. Laing . received 011 the occasion a fe. e of 100 guineas. DIED. On the 5th inst. Rowland Hunt, Esq. of Boreatton, iu this county. On Thursday last, in Harley- street, Marianne Jobncs, the only child ofTliomas Johnes, Esq. M. P. forC'aidigan shire, O11 the ad inst. suddenly, et Cheltenham, in the 75tli year of his age, deeply'regretted, Thomas Browne, F. » q. of Mcl- lington, in the county of Montgomery, many years Colonel of llie Royal Montgomery regiment of Militia; in whose benignant and venerable countenance beauicd every virtue that can adorn humanity. Long will bis memory lie che- rished by all who knew him, and the soldier will weep for him as for a father and a friend. Tuesday, at Garthen Lodge, nearRuabon, Edward, young- < st son of Diore Robertson, Esq. of Bedford- square, London. On the 85th ult. at Wigland Villa, near Malpas, Mr. Da- niel Holford, proprietor of the Lower Dirtivicli Salt Works. Mr. Joliu Moulsdale, late surgeon of the 45th regiment, and eldest son of Samuel Moulsdale, Esq of Bryndyffryn, near Llanrwst.— He was in the ill- fated expedition to Bne .110s Ayies, and went to the Peninsula at the commence- ment of the present contest. Having sacrificed his health to llie arduous duties of his profession, he was returning to his native land, when he perished in tlie prime of life, 011 board the Juno transport, which foundered in Ibe Bay of Biscay, March the 14th His character requires 1: 0 pane- gyric; it is best appreciated hy Ihe sorrow and regret ofthe numerous friends w ho lament ' his untimely end. I11 the West Indies, Sir VV. Young, Bart, governor of To hago. On Sunday afternoon, soon after eating his dinner in usual health," at his father's, Mr. Joseph Griffiths, painter, of this town. O11 Saturday, at Tilstock, near Whitchurch, Ann Baugli, aged G:>. She got up about 6 o'clock, in good health— a few minutes after she wits discovered by tier daughter, iu a silting posture, dearl at her spinning wheel. At I layton, in this county, Mr. Mattison, late partner in the House of Hesscltine and Co. tea- dealers, London. The Sale of Arable Land at Edge, in the parish of Pontesbury, advertised to take place on the 17th instant, is pnsrroXED. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Wingfield:— House- Visitors, Mr. Carline and Mr. Linell. The Summer Assize for this county commences on Saturday, the 1 Oth of August, for a list of the Cir- cuits see last page.— The General Quarter Sessions of the Peace for this county, are fixed for Tuesday, the 16th instant. At our Fair, on Wednesday last, the quantity of woo! exposed for sale was larger than might have been expected ; but the buyers on that day were few, and very little was disposed of: 011 Thursday several i] inii titles were sold; prices of fine from 20s. to Sfn. per stone— coarse from 13s. to 1 Ss.— being at a reduction from last year of from 40s to 50s. per cent. Much was left on hand.— Fat Cattle at 7id. to 8d — Sheep 7 d.— Pigs considerably lower.— Bacon from 7d. to 8d. and quite a drug.— Cheese had a brisk sale, at from 63s, to 80s. per cwt. Shrewsbury P. acesaie fixed for the 17th, 18th, and 19th of September.— See Advertisement. Thursday, the Morfe and Royal Oak Volunteers were inspected by Col. Gooch, at Stocktou. Tbo corps voted one day's pay for the relief of their countrymen in the prisons of France. We hear that Dr. Buchanan intends to visit Jerusalem and the interior of Palestine, with a view to the pro- motion of the translation of the Scriptures, and the extension- of Christianity. One of his objects, it is said, is to ascertain, whether it may be practicable to establish presses in Jerusalem or Aleppo, forlhe Hebrew, Arabic, and Syriac languages, lie intends to touch at Alexandria, in his voyage to Palestine, and to return by the Lesser Asia, through the rcigion of the seven primitive churches; to pass from thence to Athens and Corinlh, and the larger islands of tne Archipelago. Seven children in the counties of Merioneth and Flint, have, within the last two months, been rescued from drowning, by Ihe exertions ot the country people, who have received suitable rewards from the North Wales Humane Society. These make 37 lives that have been preserved from premature interment, by the means recommended by tUst beneficent institu- tion. The congregations al each place were extremely crowded, many persons could not gel within the ( loots. — We understand that Mr. Frey is on a tour for three months, in which time he intends passing through the various counties m Wales, for the purpose of aiding Ihe above Societj. We aie informed that a Fenny Society, in aid of this benev olent institution, isforu ed in this town, under the patronage of some ladies of the church establish merot. On Tuesday the 2d instant, the Shropshire regiment of Cavalry, assembled for ihe puipose of piescuting a very large and handsome piece of PLATE, ( value 200 guineas) from tbe officers, and privates, to their Commandant, LientenaiU- Col. Hill; upon which occasion Major Jervis addressed the Colonel lo the following effect: ' Dieply impressed. Sir, by your skilful anil energetic attention tiy the discipline and exercise of tbe first regiment of Yeomanry Cavalry, under your command, that corps has conferred oil me the honour of requesting your acceptanceof this Iriflintf mark of flieir gratitude and respect, for the gentlemanly aud military zeal you liuve so eminently displayed in the dpties of a Comm- ander, which has inspired them w ith con- fidence ; for that urbanity of maiitieis, which has insured, . a. prompt and chearful obedience ; and also as a public tes- timony of their eovdial and unanimous approbation of your patriotism and merit ; ardently wishing that the HotsroF HAWKSTONE may toug provide af succession of command-, ers, so long, at least, as the diabolical machinations ot the Corsican tyrant may require 1 heir exertions iii defeuce of tlieir country. And permit me, Sir, to express" the pride and pleasure 1 feel in being thus called upon to lender you this tribute of esteem artii regard." The acclamations with which Major Jerfis's address was received, fully evinced that he spoke the sentiments of ihe regiment, and that a spirit of loyalty to their King, and attachment to their Commander," filled the breasts of his fellow yeomen.— Colonel Hill made tbe following reply : " Fiiends and Brother Yeomen, ' The very handsome and liberal gift you have now pre- seiile'd to me, through the bauds qf your worthy and much respected Major, as a proof of your approbation of my con- duct during the > 3 years I have had the honour of com- manding you, is, 1 trust, reieived with tbat gratitude amj 1 hose feelings, so signal a mark of favour Ought lo excite ; for I can with tbe strictest sincerity say, it is the most flat- tering event tbat has ever occurred to me, and will ( unless I am a stranger to myself) be gratefully r » membered to the end of my days: and then, 1 trust, lhat Vase, with its em- blems and superscriptions, will, with the fame c, qr « - anti respect 1 promise ever to shew them, be handed down from generation lo generation, to tell to our children's eliifdren, how, 111 the days of danger and alarm, there was ifot want- ing 11 hand of loyal anil independent yeomen, in the comity of . Salop, voluntarily to enrol themselves in the defence of ' the best o £ Kings, the wisest of Constitutions,- and the hap- piest of countries. Rejoiced should 1 be, bad none with- drawn themselves from our ranks and their country's ser- vice, without substantia! reasons; but their. own feelings will not fail to tell them, how little they deserve they pro- tection of those laws to whose support Ihey have refused to-' contribute so small a portion of their time. But you must once more allow the lo return Thanks, and to assure each individual in the circle, as well as those who from unavoid- able circumstances have beeu obliged 10 quit our ranks, and who are still ourwell wishers, how duly 1 ;.- m impressed with the obligations I am under, not only for their liberality ami kindness to nic 011 this occasion, but also for their exemplary good conduct, and Iheir readiness to promote any arrange- ment I may have thought it necessary to make :" and God forbid our dear country should ever stand iu need of greater exertions oil our part; yet, should tLc day of trialcome, let us remember how much we have at stake, particularly our honour— evecyman v^ iil then be found at his post; anil sincerely do I pray, our united exertions may be such, that Old England may ever have to boast the scrvice* of lier yeomen." Colouel Hill delivered his sentiments with a degree of animation, which did honour to his feelings as an English- man aud a soldier. He was cheered by loud and reiterated applauses. On the 1st inst. the town and neighbourhood, of Llanidloes, in Montgomeryshire, was visited by a vio- lent storm of thunder and lightning, accompanied by torrents of rain, in consequence of which, and tho bursting of a cloud 011 the hills near Llanfair OD tho same night, the river Severn at this place experienced a rise of severiil inches. Chester Fair commenced on Friday last.— The linen ships had ail arrived: prices are staled to be about the same as last fair. The shew of horses was better than has been seen for some Fire ; those of good shape sold well, but others were, as usual, a drug in the market. The demand for fat and lean cattle, and sheep, was very dull. Swine were low ; indeed this was chiefly owing to the large importations from Ireland. Lucien Bonaparte is arrived at Thorngrove, near Worcester, with part of his family, lie is accompanied by Colonel Knyvett Leighton, who attends him by order of Government, and inspects his letters, & c. The uniform success that has attended Ihe use of the Stramonium, prepared as directed by Surgeon FISHER, in I he cure uf Asthma and Consumption of the Lungs, proven Ihe absurdity of Medical Men pronouncing a Disease in- curable, because forsooth, it has buflled Iheir Art. Such are the soothing aud balsamic properties of the Stramonium, thai in Diseases of the Lungs it lias effected the most extra- ordinary cures, and has proved completely successful after the common Stramonium, the most able Medical advice and popular remedies, bad totally failed. Surgeon FISHER, in the 4th Edition of bis familiar Treatise on the Causes, Prevention, and Cure of Asthma, cautions the public against the common Stramonium, now generally sold, as a dangerous remedy, and observes that theOxymel and Herb piepai- cd for smoaking, may be bad 111 London of BURGE'S and Co. 20, Bedford- street, Covent- Gai- den, und by VV. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury ; a caution whieh every person ac- quainted with Druggists will allow. Lord ChedworUi's estates in Glocestershire were last week sold for ^ 268,685. The Hat Duty Repeal BHI, which received the Royal Assent 011 Friday se'nnight, took effect on Saturday last, when the duty ceased. Caution to IFollen Manufacturers.— It is a fact, not generally known, that flocks mixed with currier's oil, will take fire, and more especially at this season of the year.— It is now ascertained, that the late unfortu- nate fire at Lodgmore Mills, near Stroud, was occasion- ed by a quantity of this waste being left ou oue of the floors. Improvement in Dyeing.— A Mr. Dunlop, of Manchester, has discovered a permanent scarlet ou cotton, warranted to stand soap, air, and acid, without variation. Caution to IVaggoncrs.—. It Lichfield William Wright, servant loT. Smith, was taken before Ihc Magistrates, ami fined £ 30for being drunk, aud driving his vaggon shaft into the body of a valuable waggon horse, the property of Mr. John Wright, which occasioned the death of the animal; also S. Tabberner, waggoner to tbe said Mr. Wright, was fined ins. for being drunk and riding in his waggon at tbe time of Ibe accident. The waggouirs had both been to Tiimwortli with baggage belonging to the Local Militia. A lew evenings ago J. Hall, a 1.. hairing man, w. lit among the roeks at flame- head, near Cawsand, for the purpose cf catching crabs; when, moo log with one in ihe interstices of the iot k3, of a large s; ze, he imprudently put in his hand, tor the purpose of pulling it. out; tbe animal, however, caught his hand between its claws, or forceps ; and, strange as it may appear, kept its hold so firmly, that every effort 011 the part of tint poor fellow proved ineffectual; aud 110 oue be ng at hand to assist him, the. tide came 111, aud he was next morning found diowned. A very singular phenomenon occurred in a wood on ti e estate of T ' f'hornhill, F. « q HI Ciaveiley Lodge, iu the storm of the 1st ult.— The wind which was due south, came in so concentrated a form, tbat it ( lid not extend to more than 15 vaids in width, and in its course swept down, or tore up by Ihe io< ts, 10 » tatelv oaks, one of them containing 67 let t of wood; and which, in the opinion of Mr. Tliornhih's woodman, was removed three feel Irom ils situation; ttio' its weight, with tbe earth attached to its root, g uld not be less than • tvualsns. 1 1 2 dr. 3 2 Inclosing.— No less than 139 Acts for Incisures have been brought before Parliament in this Session. Sir J. Sinclair ( the President of the Board of Agri- culture), at the VVoburn Sheep Shearing, gave the following sentiment—" May a Common soon become UNCOMMON throughout England !" On Tuesday last, was committed to St. Augustine's gaol, Canterbury, Robert Isted, charged upon the oaths of R. Ashbee and R. Slaughter, with having feloniously killed and taken away a cat, the property of the said R. Ashbee. LUDLOW RACES, 1811. On Thursday, ith July, a Maiden Plate of £ 50. R. Astley's, Esq. li m. I. uua, by Volunteer, 6- yrs. 4 J Bettison's, Esq. b. c by Hyacinthus, 4- yrs old 1 J Terrell's, Esq. b. c. by Paynalor, 4- yrs. old 2 E. F. Wells's, Esq. br. f. Plague, 4- yrs. old ... 3 dis. W. Keen's, Esq. gr. g. by Walton, 3- yrs old ... dr. Same day the Hunters' Stakes of l en Guineas each. Mr, Adams's b. ni. Fanny, ageil 1 Mr. Jones's b. c. Lignum Vitae, 3- yrs. olel 2 Lord Clive's b. m. Goldspiuner, 6- yrs. old 3 Mr. Heritage's b. li. Chapman, aged dis. Mr. Giles's b. in. Miss Jilt, 5- yrs. old Same day a Sweepstakes of Ten Guineas each, with 20 Pounds added by the Town. Mr., Keen's gr. c. by Walton, out of Nitre 1 1 Mr. Benson's bl. f.' Black Eyes, 3- yrs old 2 2 On Friday, the. 5th, All- aged Plate of £ 50. SirW. W. Wynn'se. h. Toledo, 4- yrs. old ... W. Keen's, E- q bay m. Parvnla, 5- yrs. old J. Terrett's, Esq. bay b. Weaver, 6- yrs. old ... An excellent race. Same day, the Yeomanry Cavalry Stakes qf Fire Guineas each. CASTLE COURT Commercial and Mathematical Aca- demy, by G. and T. BAGLEY, will open again on MON DAY, the 22d Instant. Castle Court, gthjuly, 1811. COLLEGE- HILL SCHOOL. WCAST1EAU most respectfully begs Leave to Inform . his Friends and the Public, that his SCHOOL will open again on MONDAY, the 15th of JULY. Three Mouths' Notice is required previous to a Pupil leaving the School.— Shrewsbury, June 27, 1811. MONTFORD SCHOOL. MESSRS. CARTWRIGHT respectfully inform their Friends, that the above School will re- open ou MONDAY, the 22d Inst.— July 8, 1811. GRAMMAR SCHOOL, WfiM, WILL be opened again on MONDAY, the 22d of July, 1811. Rev. FRANCIS SALT, Head Master. 1 1 2 fell 3 2 old HIGH ERCALL SCHOOL. WILDING and SON respectfully inform their tV • Friends, that their SCHOOL will open again on MONDAY, the S2d instant July 8, 1811. J. 0 0 0 Wbeaten 0 itisehold 0 heaten 0 :) usehold 1 Wheaten 1 uisehold 2 Wheaten 3 Household 4 6 8 3 V- i 1 l. l| 9 12 13 0 14 10 3 8 13 4 7 0 10 8 14 0 Mr. Collier's hr; m. 5- yrs Mr. Adams's b. m aged 1 2 Mr. Smith's eli. g. 4- yrs old ,. 233 Mr. Hodges's b. h. by Eelwin 4 MARKET HERALD. Price of Grilin in our Market on Saturday last— Wheat 12s. 6d. to 12s. 10id. per Bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 7s. C. I. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Mark- Lane, July 5. To- day the Market lias some further arrivals of Wheat coast- ways, and large supplies of the late. Foreign, upwards of 30,000 quarters: line again in request, and fully maintain the prices quoted; inferior heavy sale— Barley iu short supply, and rather clearer — Fine Malt likewise— White Peas, and the two kinds of Beans, keep their price—- Oats are also in short supply, and this trade quoted rather higher — Flour continues at late priccs. Current Price of Grain per Quarter asunder;— Wheat 55s. to 84s. I While Peas 00s. to 00s. Bailey 28s. to 35s. 1 Oats 20s, to 27s. Beans 44s. to 50s. | Malt 64s. to 72s. Fine Flour, 70s. to 75s.— Seconds 65 « . to 7l) s. per sack. July 8.]— To- day the fresh arrivals of Wheat coast- ways make a middling supply; but having considerable quanti- ties of last week's Foreign causes heavy sales, and last prices hardly maintained, excepting for fine— in Barley, Malt, and White Peas little fluctuation; very few < irev, or Beans of both sorts, and each dearer— the supply of Oats is again short, and those of first quality also named a trifle dearer— Flour without alteration. ASSIZE OF BREAD, Set the 9th day of July, 1811, for the Town and Liberties of Shrewsbury, to take place on Saturday next. lb. oz dr. C Wheaten 0 4 14 Penny loaf, or two } T . . ) Household halfpenny loaves $ 0 Wcl° ) White . ( ^ d. ditto S W Twopenny loaf < ^ Threepenny loaf j Jj J'^ t W Sixpenny loaf < Twelvepenny loaf j All Wheaten and Household Bread must be made of Wheat only.— Wheaten to be marked with a large W.— Household with a large H. A SINCERE TRIBUTE TO TIIE MEMORY OF ROWLAND HUNT, Esq. Insigne mrcstis prectidium reis. And is the friend of human kind no more ? YE sufl ' ring poor, aud groaning captives, hear; Weepjiot tor. hiin, b » t for yourselves deplore, And shed around his tomb the grateful tear. HUNT chith'd the naked, cherish'd modest worth. He, like his HOWARD, " sought tbe house of woe;" The wretch, by mis'ry sinking to the earth, Was taught the blessing of a friend to know. To him thc- pris'ner rais'd his languid eye, E'eu in rebuke his mercy understood, At bis mild accents chcck'd the rising sigh, And learnt the luxury of doing good. Ye, then, who live in competence and ease, Whose earthly path has e'er been strewn with flow'rs, Hence, when yourvuiu amusements fail to please, Learn how to fill with bliss your lagging hours ; Enter the humble cot, the prison's walls, With lib'ral hands and lib'tal heart be therc^ With ready ear attend tomis'ry's calls, And let not sin or poverty despair. These are the deeds, which murk a christian band, On these e'en Deity itself can smile; These, ' mid the wreck of nations, save the land, And bless, with vict'ry bless, this favour'd Isle. AN EYE- WITNESS. Black Gate Oswestry, 9th July, 1811. MISS HOLBROOK respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, that her SCHOOL will re- open 011 MONDAY, the 22d Inst. ABBEY FOHEGATE SCHOOL. MISS WEAVER begs Leave to acquaint tbe Public, that her Midsummer Recess w, ill close 011 tbe 22d ; and being informed, that taking DAY SCHOLARS would be an Accommodation to some of the Inhabitants of the AB- BEY FOF. EGATE and its Vicinity, takes the Liberty to say, that she can make it convenient to admit a limited Num her. either as Day Scholars or Day Boarders ; the Terms of which maybe known by Application to Miss W. A bbey Foregate, 9th July, 1811. RS. SAXTOJN and Miss C. SCOLTOCK, respectfully inform their Friends and the Public, that they shall OPEN their SCHOOL for the Reception of a limited Number of young Ladies, ou MONDAY, the 22d Instant. Doddington, Whitchurch, July 5,1811. WELSHPOOL WAGGONS. JOHN PAIN begs Leave to inform the Public, that he has taken Mr. R! COOK, of SHREWSBURY, into PART- NERSHIP in the Carrying Business ; and they hope that their united personal Attention will secure a Continuance of general Support. Their Friends will have the Goodness to be particu- lar in directing their Consignments to" PAIN and COOK." FINE EARLY CABBAGE SEED. HIGGINS aud BEOXTON respectfully acquaint the Public, that they have just received a Quantity of the above Seed, Which they can warrant to be true of its Kind, and remarkably Early.— Shrewsbury, 10thjuly, 1811. EDWARD JONES, TAYLOll AND HABIT MAKER, . RESPECTFULLY informs the Inhabitants of WEST- BURY and its Vicinity, that he intends carrying 011 the above Business, at Mrs. JONES'S, Grocer, Westbury ; when he hopes, by Punctuality and Attention, to merit those Favours which the Public may be pleased to confer upon him. Westbury, 6th July, 1811. NATURAL PHILOSOPHY AND CHEMISTRtl MR. WEBSTER lias the Honour to inform the Ladies aud Gentlemen of SHREWSBURY and its Vicinity, that he will commence a COURSE of TWELVE LEC- TURES in the above Sciences, at the Town- Hall, on THURSDAY NEXT, the 11th Inst. at 7 in the Evening. Those Ladies and Gentlemen w ho may be pleased to favour Mr. W. with their Support, are respectfully requested to leave their Names with Mr. EDDOWES, Bookseller. Mr. VV. begs Leave to add, that his Apparatus is ofthe most extensive Description, and that he will be studiously attentive to rentier every Lecture both entertaining and in- structive. To those who are interested in the modern State of Science, he assures them that his View of Chemistry and Natural Philosophy, will contain the most recent Opinions, and the best selected Experiments. The Lectures wiil he delivered in the following- Order : 1 GENERAL LAWS OF NATURE, - Thursday, July 11. 2 ELECTRICITY - - - - - - Friday, is. 3 GALVANISM ----- - Saturday,—— 13. 4 CHEMISTRY - - - -.. - - Monday, 22. 5 DITTO Tuesday, 23. 6 DITTO Wednesday, — 24. 7 MECHANiCALPROPF- RTiEsofAiRMonday,— 29. 8 LAWS and MOTION of FLUIDS Tuesday, 30. 9 MECHANICS ----- - Wednesday,— 31. 10 OPTICS - - Thursday, Aug. 1. 11 ASTRONOMY Friday, " 2. 12 DITTO Saturday, 3. Twelve transferable Tickets, £ 1. 4s. to be had of Mr. EDDOWES, Printer. Single Adinissiou, 3s. Syllabuses gratis.— Shrewsbury, July 8, 1811. HLBRKYV BIBLE] This Day is published, PART the first of VANDEIt HOOGHT's HEBREW BIBLE, by the Itcv. JOSEPH SAMUEL C. F. FRF. Y, containing 128 Pages, at 4s fid. the Common, and lis. the Royal Octavo The Work will be comprised in 12 Parts : to be published every other Month. The first Part, and all subsequent ones, as they issue from the Press, may be had of W. EDDOWES, Salopian Journal Office, Shrewsbury, where Subscribers Names are received. Although the Expense of this Work far exceeds the expectation of the Editor, yet he does not intend to advance tbe Price to those w ho have already subscribed, or may subscribe before the FIRST of NOVEMBER next. STOLEN OR STRAYED, O ut of a Field at Heath Lane, near Whitchurch, in the County of Sdlop, 011 Tuesday Night last, the 2d Instant, AGREY MARE, about three Years old, stands 15 Hands high, long Mane aud brush Tail, white Legs behind from the Gammon, and Hair a little worn off ou the Chine. If strayed, whoever will bring her back to the Owner, Mr. William Dawson, of Ash, near Whitchurch aforesaid, shall be handsomely rewarded, and reasonable Expenses paid. If stolen, EIGHT. GUINEAS REWARD will be paid on the Conviction of the Offender or Offenders, by applying lo the said Mr. William Dawson. July 4, 1811. SEVERN MILL VlLLA, HHRE/ VSBURY. TO LET, ' WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, SEVERN HILL VILLA; with the Gardens, Shrub- beries, Lawn, Orchard, and Offices appertaining; com- prising a most eligible Residence to a genteel Family, desirous of combining the Advantages of Town and C0U11. try.— For Particulars, and to Ireat, apply to JONATHAN PERRY, SbreWsb m y; it by Letter, postage paid. fey Slucttom BY S. TUDOR, At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, ou Saturday, the 13th Day of • July, 1811, between the" Honrs of four and six in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions: AMOST VALUABLE FARM, called l'OLMER, in the highest State of Cultivation, situate at PoLMEH, LEA, and NEWNHAM, in the Parish of Polite sbury, iu the County ofSalop, within 6 Miles of the Town of Shrewsbury, and short Distances of Coal and Lime. LOT I. A FARM HOUSE and Buildings at the LEA, and 4 Pieces of excellent I AN D, late in 5 Pieces, and then called Broomy Leasow, Ox Leasow, Pinfold Croft, Stoney I. easow, and the Upper Meadow, containing by Admeasure- ment 24A. 2R. (> P. LOT II A Piece of LAND at the LEA, late in two Pieces, and then railed the Upper Wood Leaauw and Wood Mea- dow, containing by Admeasurement 4A. lR. 10P. LOT III. Three Pieces of LAND, two of tlieni called Acre and Quarter, and Ihe third the Tithe Acre, containing by Admeasurement 3.4 0R. 4P. And also three undivided ninth Shares of a Piece of Land thereto adjoining, called Hiuton Meadow, containing by Admeasurement 8.4. OR. 19P. LOT IV. Two Pieces of LAND, adjoining or near to EDGE, called the Willsmeres and the Porters, containing together by Admeasurement I9A. 2R. tiP. LOT V. A Piece of LAND called Marlon Pool, near the last- mentioned Lot, containing hv Admeasurement 8.4. lR. 15P. LOT VI. Two Pieces of LAND, called Big Armors and Little Armors, containing together by Admeasurement ISA. 2R. SP. LOT VII Three Pieces of I . AND, late Part of Ford's Heath, containing together by Admeasurement 18A oil. oP. These seven Lots are now occupied by Mr. James Prissick. ^ aceg ty? mttom MOST VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, BY JONATHAN PERRY, Oil the Premises, at MEESON HALL, near Wellington, Newport, iiod Drayton, ou Monday and Tuesday, the 29th aud 30th Days of July, 1811 ; ., . . rpHE WHOLE of the excellent and valuable HOUSE- 1. HOLD Ft. . IN ITU RE, the Property of Col. K N YV ETT LEIGHTOS , comprising a verv elegant DRAWING ROOM SUIT of Chintz Window " CtirtainS and Draperies, Grecian Sofa and eight Chairs with Covers corresponding, Brussels Carpet, Loo, Quartette, Card, and Sofa Tables, elegant Mirror in Gold Frame, rich S: lk- Commodes! Screens, & c._ EATING ROOM SUIT of Scarlet Window Curtains, Spanish Mahogany Chairs of Grecian Taste, with Hair Seals, Pillar and Claw Dining Tables for 14 Persons, PRINTING AND BOOKBINDING. WANTED, TWO YOUTHS, of respectable Connex- ions, and who have had a good English Education — oue as Apprentice to tbe general PRINTING BUSI- NESS ; the other, a stout Lad, to the Press ouly, but who will, if desirous, have the Opportunity of learning Case Work.— ALSO, two others, ot Ibe above Description, as Apprentices to the BOOKBINDING. No Premium will be required from their Friends, with whom they must beiard and lodge— Apply to THE PRIN- TER OF THIS PAPER. LOT VIII. All that MESSUAGE or Tenement, called PO! MER, with the Outbuildings, and several Pieces of LAND adjoining and near the same, containing hy Ad- measurement 241 A. 2R, l.' tP. > vnd now occupied by the said James Prissick, and by John Harris. The respective Tei ants will shew the Premises ; and for further Paiticnlarsenquire of WILLIAM PRISSICK, Esq Messrs. MADDOCK and SHIES, Solicitors, or cf THE AUCTIONEER, all of Shrewsbury. A BY J. RR OME, At the Cork lun, in Dorrington, in the County of Salop, on Friday, tbe 12th Day of Jnlv, 1811, between the Honrs of four aiid six o'Clock in the Afternoon, unless disposed of by Private Contract, ( of wbich Notice will be triven) : • LL those SIX desirable MESSUAGES or TENE- MENTS, wilh excellent GARDENS, and a large ORCHARD aeljoining, well planted with choice Fruit Trees, iu full Bearing. The Premises are situated in DOR. KINGTON aforesaid, and now in the Occupation of Mrs. Haynes, Mr. Thomas Eaveus, Mr. Thomas Bullock Mr. Thomas Robarts, Mr. H. Speak, and Mr. Win. Challener, all Tenants at Will. For Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONF. FR, at Church Stretton; or to Mrs. HAYNES, OU the Premises, who will shew tbe same. INUNDATION FUND. THE following Subscriptions have been reported to the Committee, in Addition to Subscriptions before advertised, which amounted to £ 1118. 13s. 4d. S. Sandford, Esq Rev. II Scott Mrs. Scott, Crescent Mr. John Hughes, Wei- batch Mrs. Fovvlcr Mrs. Corbctt, Bath Mrs. C. Harries 10 lo'Mr. J. Hughes, Jun 5' Mr. C. Hughes 3' Mr. Fcrkins, Holy Cross 3 Mr. W. Jones, Harring- 3! ton 2 Mr. Edward Gittius,.. 10s. fid PARISH OF ELLESMERE, BY THF, REV. J. A COTTON. Parish of Middle, by tlie Rev. Mr. Heigh- way £ 31 Parish of Leighton, by the R « v. Mr. Cor- scr £ 14.18s. gd. Parish of Wrockwar- iliue £ 14 8 J K. Powell, Esq Cel. Knyvett Leighton 5 MissBevan 3 M iss Louisa Bevan 3 Mr. Corficld, Harley.... 3 Mrs. Bcvan 2 1 1 WANTED, APROFESSED COOK, who perfectly understands her Business; and a FOOTMAN No Persons who can not have good Characters from their last Place need apply. Enquire of THE PRINTER. A CURATE WANTED. WANTED, a Clergyman who understands tbe WELSH LANGUAGE, to take Care of a small Parish Church inthe Diocese of St. Asaph; the Duty of which is easy, and the Situation pleasant, within eight Miles oflhcTown of Oswestry, six of Chirk, and two of Llangollen. For further Particulars enquire ( Post paid) of Mr. ED- WARDS, Printer, Oswestry; or the Rev. SAMUEL STEELE, Llanyblodwel, near Oswestry. SHREIl'. WUAT RACEV, 1311. ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, will be run for on Biclou Heatli, a PURSE Of FIFTY POUNDS, the Gift ofthe Hon. WILLI AM Hi LL and Sir THOMAS JONES, Bart for Horses, & c. that never wolf that Value, Matches and Sweepstakes excepted ; 3- year^ old- tV carry 0st. 4- years old 7 « t- 7 Ih 5- years old Sst. 3lb. ti years old 8st. 10lb. and aged 8 st. 12 lb. The Winner eif'one Sweepstakes in the present year to carry 3lb. of two 5 lb. and of three 7 lb. extra. Marcs and Geldings alio wed 2,1b — The best of three four- mile Heats.— The Stakes 16 the second best Horse. A SWEEPSTAKES of 10. Guineas each, with a clear Purse of 30 Guineas given hv the Town, p. p.; 3- years old to carry tist. 7 lb. 4- years'old 7, st. 12' lb. 5- years old Sst. 61b. 6- yearn old 8st. 13 lb. and aged Horses gat. 2 lb. Mares and Geldings to be allowed 3 lb:— To start at the Winning Chair, and run twice round the Course. Lord Grey's tiily, Stella, 3- years old Sir W. W. Wynu's filly, Cambrian Lass, 3 years old. Sir Thomas Mostyu's b. c. by Johanna, 3- years old Sir Thomas Stanley's gr. c. by Delpini, 4- years old Lord Clive's b f. Sweetlip, by Beniughrough, 3- yrs. old T? IJpnciin1!! Fc/ i A * i « ' l » ti r. A ,1,1 HOUSE AND SHOP, IN SHREWSBURY. TO Btt LET, And entered upon at Michaelmas next, or sooner if required, ALARGE HOUSE, with a commodious SHOP and WAREHOUSE, suitable for a Mercer. Giocer, or Ironmonger. The Premises are well situated iu the Town of Shrewsbury — Enquije of THE PRINTER. COAL MINES, SHROPSHIRE. TO BE LET, For a Term of Years, and entered upon immediately, HTMlE MINES and VEINS of COAL, Quarries of LIME JL and FREE- STONE, aud Beds of POTTER's CLAY, under the Titterstone Clee Hill, in the Manor of Bitterley, auel County ofSalop. For Particulars apply to Mr. TENCH, of Bromfield, near Ludlow ; if by Letter, Post- paid. Kev. J. A. Cotton 2 S F. Lloyd 1 0 L. Cooke...., 2 a B. Hatchett 1 0 1 Lieut. Gen. Despard.. 1 1 E. Kynaston 1 0 1 Rev. E. Edwards 1 1 F. Walker 1 0 A. Mathew 1 0 Total £ 11. 6s. PARISH OI WISTANSTOW. Rev. R. II. Johnson .. 2 0 Mr Urwick 1 0 T, Duppa, Esq 1 0 Smaller Subscrips.^ tb. 8s. 7d. R. Duppa, Esq 1 0 £ 10. 8s. 7el. Total......... LOST, O11 Wednesday, June 12, from Mr. BENJAMIN Fox's, of ALDERTON, near Wem, inthe County of Salop, ALEAD- COLOURED GREYHOUND DOG; Toes 011 one Foot tipped with white, and answers to the Name of'l'jppoo.— Whoever has found the said Dog, aud will return him, or give Information to Mr. Fox, shall re- ceive a handsome Rew ai d; and any one detaining him after this Notice will be prosecuted as the Law directs. July 9,1811. __— On Monday, the lst Day of July instant, out of a PIECE of LAND near the HALL, in the Parish of Holy Cross aud Saint Giles, Shrewsbury; AGREY PON EY, about 4- yearsold, 12 Hands high, has a long Tail, and a good deal of white round its Mouth ; also a 2- years old BLACK COLT, stands upwards of 1:) Hands high, has ablaze 011 his Face, a white snip down his Nose, and a long Tail:— Whoever will restore Ihe same to Mr RICHARD VAUGIIAN, of the Abbey- foregate, Shrews- bury, shall receive HALF- A- GUINEA Reward, and all reasonable Expenses. On WEDNESDAY, lh « 18th, ? he Geutlemen's Subsrip tion of FIFTY POUNDS, for 3 and 4. year olds ; 3- years old to carry 7 st. 4- years old 8st. 5lb. A Winner of one Plate to carry 3 lb. of two 5 lb. and of three 7 lb. extra— Mares and Geldings allowed 2 lb. each— The best of 3 Heats ; twice round the Course to a Heat — The Stakes to the second best Horse. On THURSDAY, flic l() tb, a SWEEPSTAKES of 10 Guineas each, with a clear Purse of FIFTY GUI N FAS given by theTowii, p p.; 3- years old to carry 6 st. 7 lb. 4- years old7st. la lb. 5- years old bst. 61b. 6- years old Sst. 12 lb aud aged Horses 9st. 2 lb. Mares and Geldings to he allowed 3 lb.— The best of three 2- Mile Heats.— To start al the Winning Chair, aud run twica round Ihe Course to a Heat. Lord Grey's Gustavus, aged Mr. Shaw's Hamblcton Jack, 5- vears old Colonel Gatacre's b. c. Fourth of June, 4- years old Sir Thomas Stanley's gr c, by Delpini, 4- years old Hon. R. Clive's bl. f. Black Eyes, by Paynator, 3- yrs. old R. Benson's, Esq. gr. h Lutwyche, 5- years old J. C. Pelliain's, Est], colt, by Remembrancer, Dam by Pontac, 3- years old Lord Bradford's ch. c, by Eignum Vitre, Dam by Sir Peter, 3 years old. « ... « » Hon. C. C. C.- J% « INSON%? St£ wa Colonel GATACRE, jMewarcla. JAMES RALPHS, Clerk of the Course. TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. FREEHOLD LAND NEAR WEM. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Black Lion Inn, Wem, in the County of Salop, 011 Thursday, the I8II1 Day of July, 1S1I, at four o'Clock ill the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will then be produced: ALL that valuable PIECE of LAND railed theBIL- BOW HILL, at tbe Clive, in the Parish of Saint Mary, Shrewsbury, on Ihe Borders of the Parish of Wem, now iu the Occupation of Mr. Charles Harding, containing 10 Acres, or thereabout, situate only one Mile from the Market Town of Wem, on the left of and a joining the High Road leading from thence to Shrewsbury, which for the Convenience of Purchasers w ill be sold in tlie three following Lots: LOT I. A. R. P. The Part of { lie said Field nearest lo Wem, adjoining to Lands of Mr. Brookes, as staked out, containing about 4 0 0 LOT II. The middle Part ofthe said Field, ad- joining to Lands of Mr. Wood, as staked out, containing about 3 0 0 LOT III. The remaining Part of I he said field, farthest from Wem, adjoining Lands of said Mr. Wood, as staked out. containing about 3 0 0 All the Lots front tbe said High Road, and 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 lias been seeded down this Spring, is perfectly clean, aod well adapted for Pasture. Further Particulars may be obtained bv applying to Mr. H ARDING, at tbe Clive ( who will shew the Premises); ol- io Mr. FISHER, Solicitor, Shiffnal, Salop, and single Sofa Beds, with various rich Chintz, Dimity. 11 II ...:. 1. 1 , ** .. . - ' and Stonnont Hangings, wish elegant Drapery Valances'; lined and frinjed, Servants Bedsteads with aud without Hangings ; Straw. Flock aud Hair Mattrasses ; Dressing Tables, Prosnect Swing Glasses, and Chamber Chairs, superfine Scotch Carpets, covering every Bed Room, Mahogany and Japanned Wardrobes, Chests of Drawers, Dressing Chests, Night Tables, Bedsteps and Bidettg, Japanned Toilets and Bason Stands, with complete Sets of Chamber Ware, and a Variety of other Bed Room Furniture; also rich Brussels Stair Carpetting, with Brass Roils and Eyes, two handsome Lamps with Appendages; likewise a general description of Kitchen Articles, & c. & c.— THE WEOLF. manufactured in the pre- sent prevailing Taste, with Materials of the beit Quality, and perfect as New. Particulars will be published in Catalogues to be had ten Days before the Sale r, t the following Places: the Talbot and Pheasant Inns, Wellington; Talbot lnn, Shiffnal; Red Lion I1111, Newport; Talbot and Phoenix Inns, Drayton; Bear Inn, Hodnet; at Meesou Hall; and of JONATHAN PERRY, al Shrewsbury. At the Red Lion I1111, Wrexham, between Mie Honrs of four and six in the Afternoon of Thursday,, the nth of July, Jan, iu the following, or such other Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject 10 Con- ditions then to be staled : f~ IAHEfollowing valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate J. in the Parishes of HOLT and WREXHAM, in the County cf Denbigh. . LOT I, A very eligible 9111I improvable Estate called HUGMORF, LANE FARM, situate iu the Parish and within the Liber- ties of Ihe Bort> » gh . of Holt, consisting of agood substan- tial Farm House, Barn, Cow bouses, Stables, and other* suitable and commodious Outbuildings, nil iu rood Repair, Yards, Garden, two Cottages, wilh Gardens, well adapt! d for Labourers, a Pew in Holt Church, and various Closes of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Laud, containing of Statute Measure 1024. lR. 24P. more. or less ; ali lying coin plctely within a Ring Fence, pleasantly situated" ib aveiy good Neighbourhood, distant from Wrexham about three and from Chester about io Miles This Lot is subject to a net annual Crown Rent of i' 3 5s. od. LOT II. Two Closes of valuable improvable I, AND, ad- joining each other, containing of Statute Measure tiA. aR. 7 P. more or less. This, as well as Lot J. is most conveniently and advahtageously situated either for Occupation Land or Building upon, being within the Parish of and distant little more than one Mile from Wrexham, and being most delight- fully seated 011 an Eminence commanding very extensive Views of the surrounding beautiful Country. LOTltl. Two Closes of valuable improvable LAND, ad « joining each other, containing together of Statute Measure 9A. oR. 3P. more or less, and only separated from Lot 2 by a narrow Lane leading from Wrexham to I- lolt, but for Occupation or Building upon, equally as advantageously situated as Lot 2. LOT IV. A very valuable Close of MEADOW LANb, situate in the Township of Button y Braiiue, in the Pai isli and within the Liberties of the Borough of Holt, containing of Statute Measure 8.4 2R. 25P. more or less, called COD'S MEADOW. LOT V. Comprising in Statute Measure of MFA POW I. AND r> A. I ft. 12P. more or less, situate in the Parish and within llie Liberties of the Borough of Holt, and adjoining Lot 4, consists of the following Parcels, viz. j " No. 1 The Middle Camhaw 3 2. Quillet in Hens Meadow 1 3. Quillet in Field belonging to Corpo- ration of Chester Meadow WHEREAS TON CR PARISH OF CR ESS AGE, BY REV. 3. CF. ARY. Rev J. Gearv.... Total.. 2 0) Smaller Subscript). 9s. Cd. £ 4. 9s. Od. PARISH OF MONTFORD, BY' REV. MR. WINGFIELD. Earl of Powis £ 5 J. Probert, Esq 1 H. Hannier, Esq 1 Mr. W. Gittins 1 Mrs. Meredith 1 Mrs. Lee 1 Mr. J. Miutoi .'. 1 Total PARISH OF 5) Mr. Middle- ton 1 Mr J . Gittins 1 Mr. W. Minton 0 Mr. Lloyd 0 Mr. S. Morris ojSmaller Subscription^ 01 £ 19. 2s. SHRAWARB1NE, BY DITTO. Earl Powis Ktv. Is. Froud J. Probert, Esq Mr. Ncwling Mr. Gittins Mr. T. Gittins Total £ 17- 4s. PARISH OF BASCHURCH, BY TIIE CHURCHWARDENS ( IN ADDITION). 5 5 Mr. Ncwcombe • 1 0 3 8 Mr. Wall 1 0 1 1 Mr. 1' lymley 1 0 1 0 Mr. Davies..'. 1 0 1 0 Smaller Subscriptions 0 15 1 0 Jos. Muckleston, Esq. 5 Mrs. and Miss M nckle- stou 5 Mr. Ed » ards 1 Mr. Bayley 1 Mr. Phillips 1 Mr. Gittins 1 Mr. Partem 1 Mr. J. Atclierley 1 Mr. T. Atcherlcy 1 5 Mr. J. Atcherley and | Sister 0 15 0UM1. Pickstock 10s. 6d. iR. J. H 10s. 6d. llMr. Edw. Birch 10s. fid. o Mr. Oare 10s, Od. 0; M r Weston. . ios. 0d. OiMr Denslon los. Od. 0 Mr. Oswell 10s. 6d. 0 Smaller Subscriptions £ 7. 5a. Total £ 29- os. gd. " 1H AT most excellent Medicine, the CORDIAL BALM of GILEAD, is universally resorted to for its extraordinary supeiiority in all Complaints of the Stomach, Relaxations of the S, lids, Nervous Weaknesses, the deleteri- ous efli- o's of hot climates, and particularly the ill consequences of intemperance. In short, in all cases where the constitution has been reduced by disease, or irregularity, the effects of the Balm of Gilead are unequalled. Also, the ANT1- IMPETIG1NES, or SOLOMON'S DROPS. Ihe most powerful alterative, purifier aud sweetener of ihe blood ever discovered, and may be confidently relied on as the most safe and certain remedy for the Scurvy, Scrofula, King's Evil, S orbutic Eruptions, Leprosy, and other disorders arising from an impure or impaired state of the blood aud lymph. Ladies and Gentlemen may have their orders completed for the Half Guinea or Family Bottles, wbich contain four lor 33s, on which 9s is saved Scarce a person who purchases oue bottle of either of these medicines, 01 reads that interesting 9s. tract, called " Solo- mon's Guide to Health," but has reason to sound its piaise. Dr. Solomon, when consulted, expects his usual tee of Mali a Guinea. Such letiters should, fur safety, be thus directed " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House near Liver pool," OBSF » VB— Each bottle of Dr. Solomon's Medicines has a Government Stamp, with the name of the proprietor, " Sam). Solomon, Liverpool," engraved thereon, to imitate which it felony. Sold by I'DDOWRS, Wood anil Watton, Sandford, an Mewling, Sinew- bury ; Guest, Broselev , Gitton, and Pan. ridge, Bridgnorth ; Harding and SCarrott, Shiffuul, De. o Newport; Houlstons, Wellington ; Miller, ami Smith, lro • Bridge and Wenlock; Trevor, Much Wenlock; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallowes, Bangli, Jackson, and Birch, CI - mere; Wright, Whitchurch ; Snelson, and Craig. N » » : » icb; Painter, Wrexham; Price, Edwards and Minshall, Os- westry ; and by Ihe principal Venders of Patent Medicines in every Town throughout the Kingdom. WILLIAM DANILY, of YOCKLE- 1 r IU n, in the County of Salop, FARMER, by a certain Indenture or- Assignment, bearing Date the 2sih Dav of June last, assigned all bis Farming Stock and oilier Effects unto RICH. BROMLEY, of Yockleton aforesaid, Butcher, and ROBERT M EREDITH, of the same Place, Farmer, IN TRUST for the Benefit of his Creditors: All Persons to whom th* said WILLIAJM DANILY is indebted, are desired to deliver an Account Of their respective Demands, and execute the said Assignment, which remains at the Office of Mr. WILLIAM COOPER, Attorney, Shrewsbury, on or before the 20tli Day of July instant, or they will be excluded from Ihe Benriit thereof. And all Persons w ho are indebted to Ibe said William Danily aie desired to pay the Amount of their respective Debts to either of the said Assignees, on or before the said 20th Day of July. July 6, 1811. MONTGOMERYSHIRE ASSOCIATION, For the Preservation of Game. N the 4th Day of June last this Association was form- ed, and Ihe several Subscriptions hereunder mentioned have beeu made, and various Resolutions entered into declaratoiy of the Intentions of the Association; and, among other Things, Provision was made for the Prosecu- tion of all unqualified Persons charged with or suspected of taking, destroy ing, selling, purchasing, or having ill their Possession Game, or having in their Possession any Dog, Gun, Net, or other Engine for the Destruction of Game, within the County of Montgomery, and certain Parts of the adjacent Counties, not exceeding 5 Miles from the confines ofthe County of Montgomery. Local Committees were appointed for carrying the Inten- tions of the Association into Effect; and the same Com- mittees will meet at the following Places:— Pool, Mont- gomery, Newtown, Llanidloes, Machynlleth, Llanfair, Llanfyllin, Berriew, and Forden. The different Banks in the Towns of Pool, Newtown, and Machynlleth will receivc the Subscription of any Gentleman desirous of contributing to the Support of this Association ; and any further Particulars rcquiied may be bail ou Appli- cation to Mr. GRIFFITHFS, of Welshpool, tlie Treasurer and Solicitor of the Association. The NEXT GENERAL MEETING ofthe Members of the Association will be held at the OAK INN, in the Town of WELSHPOOL, on the second Day of the next Great Session for the County, at lp o'Clock 111 the Foieiioon. Sir W W. Wynn, Barf George Meares, Esq. £ 5 5 To DRVGGISTS, GROCERS, TJLI. OH - IHJNDI. GUS, Sfc BV T. VAUGHAN, Oil Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, the 16th, 17th, and TSih Days of July, 1811, on tl. e Premises, without the least Reserve; ALL the valuable STOCK IN TRADE ( well assorted aud recently laid in), Counters, Drawers, Shelves, & c. together with the neat and modem HOUSEHOLD FUR- iSITURE, belonging to Mr. WILLIAM SCOTT, lafetif ELLESMERE, in the County of Salop, Druggist, Grocer, & c. The STOCK IN TRADE consists ofaQuautity of most useful aud saleable Articles ( of all Descriptions) in the Druggist and Grocery line ; and, for the Accommodation of Private Families, as well as Persons in Trade, the Whole will be sold in small Lots.— Also a large Quantity of fine flavoured BRITISH WINES, in Casks and Bottles, con- sistingof Calcavel la, I cut, Sherry, Orange, Ilaisiu, Gmger, & c. & c.— The CHANDI. FR'S STOCK comprises Dipping Mould complete, Scratching Press, Skimmer, Candle RaU es, 300 new Candle Rods, with other Utensils belonging to the Chandler's Business. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consists of excellent Goose Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillow s, Tent Bedsteads with Check and other Furniture, beautiful Mahogany Secretary with 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 011 Inspection w ill be found well worth the Attention of the Public.— Catalogues will be prepared 111 due Time, and maybe bad at the principal Inns in the Neighbourhood, and of THE AUCTIONEER, Ellesmere. ( CJ-- The Sale to commence each Morning precisely at 10 o'Clock. 7\ 3t 12 oeiongiug 10 ! 01 po- ester adjoining Hens s. J 0 SHROPSHIRE.— MANOR AND ESTATES. At the House of Mr William Howells, at Ncssclift', in ti e County of Salop, on Friday, the 30th Day of August, 1811, between the Hours of four and seven " in the After- noon, either in one or more Lots as then shall be declared 011 the Part of the Vendor, and subject tosuch Conditions as then shall be produced : AN UNDIVIDED MOIETY, or equal Half- Part of the Manor or Lordship of W1LCOT, in the Parish of Great Ness, in the County ofSalop, with the Rights, Royalties, and Appurtenances thereto belonging. An UNDIVIDED MOIETY, or equal Half- Part of WILCOT POOL, iu the same Parish. An UNDIVIDED MOIETY or equal Half- Part of several Cottages or Dwelling- Houses, with the Gardens and Lands thereto belonging, situate in Hie Parish of Great Ness aforesaid. A M ESSUAGE or TENEMENT, with the Outbuildings, Lands, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate iu Wilcot aud Ness Strange, iu the Parish of Great Ness aforesaid, containing together by Admeasurement 120A. 2ll. 30P. of Land of Statute Measure, and now iu the Holdiug of Mr Francis Evans, as Tenant thereof. The above Estates are situate near unto the. Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Oswestry, and are dis- tant seven Miles from the former Place, and eleven Miles from the latter Place. Mr. FRANCIS EVANS will shew the Estates; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. THOMAS DANIEL, Varchwel Hall, near Guilsfield, in the Comity of Mont gomery; or at tbe Office of Messrs. NICHOLLS and GRIFFITHFS, in Welsh Pool. M. P £ 20 C. w. VV. Wynn, Esq. M. P ';.- Rich Mytton, Esq.... .1. (>. Herbert, Esq R Piyce, Esq James Gill, Esq D J. Nicholls, Esq.... Rich Edmunds, Esq. Matthew Jones, Esq. Wythen Jones, Esq .,. C. G. Humphreys, Esq. Thomas Jones, Esq.... Rev J. Pryce Rd. Farmer, Esq........ John Davies, Esq 10 0 10 10 10 10 5 5 5 5 2 2 2 a 5 1 2 5 1 Robl. J. Harrison, Esq. 2 2 Rev. J. Stephens 1 1 A D. Owen, Eso 10 10 John Edwards, Esq... 10 10 John Hunift'rcys, Esq. 10 10 P Jones, Esq 5 5 T. E. Marsh, Esq 1 1 John Sparrow, Esq 2 2 Rev. George Venables 1 1 Hugh Owen, Esc( 1 1 Thomas Jones, Esq... 1 1 1 J. Davies, Esq 1 1 2 Captain Jones, R. N. 11 5 J. B. Williames, Esq.. 5 0 1 P. Devereux, F. « j 5 5 MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At the Raven Inn, in the Town of Newtown, in the said County, ou Tuesday, the loth Day of September, isil, at the Hour of four o'Clock in the Afternoou,| 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 iu the Occupation of Mr. Rich, aid Brick. LOT II. All that MESSUAGE, Tenement and FUI- LING MILL, with the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, called PANDY CAERSWS, situate in the Village of Caersws, in the said County, now in the Holding of Owen, Widow, or her Undertenants. For Particulars apply to the Rev. JOHN DAVIES, Cetnmes, near Machynlleth; or to Mr. TKOMJ T JONES, Attorney, at Machynlleth aforesaid. .. yt'june, IBH- Total | ia LOT VI. A Close of most excellent old MEADOW LAND, situate in Dutton y Braine, nearly adjoining Lots, <•• niain- ing of Statute Measure 7A. lR, oP. mure or less, called. The OLD DEE MEADOW. LOT VII A M ESSUAGE, called tbe Red Withers Tene- ment, with the O uthuildhigs, and about 15 Aciis o;~ v£ ry good Land, situated in the Township of Caca Dutton, ia the Parish ot Holt, aud in the holding of John Ellis, or his Under- tenant. Lots 4, 5, and 6 are particularly valuable as old Meadow Land, and as being iill watered by the River Dee. Tl. e Land Tax of the w hole Estate is redeemed ; and the same, except Lot 7, for the Remainder of a Term v. hich ex- pires on tlie eel of February and tst of May, 1812. is iu the, holding of Peter Hodgkin, who will shew' the different Lots and a Map of the Estate. The Timber on each Lot to he taken at a Valuation made thereof by Mr. LEE, of Redbrook, the Account whereof will be declared at tbe Time of Sale. Further Particulars may be known bv Application at ti e Office Of Mr. S . LOWE, Solicitor, Whitchurch, Salop, with whom, and Mr. LEE, a Map of the Estate is deposited. BY W. CHU RTON^ ~~ At the Raven Inn, Raven Street, Shrewsbury, precisely at three o'Clock iu the Afternoon of Thursday, the isth of July, 1811, hy Oilier of the Assignees of SA MUKL DA. VIES and PETER DAVIES, of Drayton in Hales, iu the said County, or one of them, Bankrupts: UPWARDS of FOUR and a HALF TONS of IRON CASTINGS, now lying at Mr. Hazeldiue's Yard, in SHRF. W • BURY ; comprizing Beams, Pillars, £ cc. inteiuled for the Thread Manufactory, late the Propel ly of Samuel Davies and Pel e> r Davies aforesaid, ot Drayton in Hales in the said County, or one of them. To Carpenters, Joiners, Wheelwrights, anc oilttrs. BY VV. CHUR I ON, On Saturday, the 20th Day of July, isil, the Sate to com- mence al 9 o'clock, at Edstastoil Wharf, near Wem, Salop, and to adjouru to the Timber Yard, late iu the Holding of Mr. Andrew Ilumpualch, ( deceased) near Whixall Chapel House, in the said County, subject to Conditions: / COMPRISING 44 OAK, 97 ASH TREES, in tl. • Pound, V sound and elefty; s SYCAMOftE Ditto ^ f , arge Dimensions; likewise 5o Tier of excellent 6- inch Felloes, Quantity of 4- inch Ditto; Ditto of seasoned Waggon, Cart and Plough Timber, Timber Carriage, Sec. 5cc. Catalogues are now prepared, aud may be had from Mr. WRIGHT JEBB, Whixail; Mr. IKIN, Cotton; While Horse, Wem; Phoenix, Drayton; and from THE AUCTIONEER, Whitchurch, Salop. At the Talbot I nn, in Cfeohury Mortimer, inthe County of Salop, 011 Tuesday, the, lfilh Day of July, ISJI, at three o'clock in the Afternoon : ALL that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE and Farm, in the Parish of NEEN SAVAGE, in the County ofSalop, containing 103 Acres, or thereabouts, more or less, called LITTLE STEPPLE, and now in the Holding of Mr. Geor" e Corficld, a yearly Tenant, For further Particulars, or a View of the Premises, apply to Messrs. CLARKE and PARDOK, Solicitors, Bew dley OR to Mr. WHEELER, of Slepple Hall, near Cleobui y Mo'rfi- mer aforesaid, who has a Map of the Estate. MONTGOMERYSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATES. At tW Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, in tbe Comity cf Montgomery, 011 Friday, the 9th Day of August, 1811, in such Lots as were offered for Sale in the Month of July, 1807, and subject to such Conditions as shall be then and there produced: AMOST desirable Freehold Estate, called GUNGROG . FAWR, now in the Possession of Mr. John Vau^ han Tenant at Will: Also the BANK FARM, now in the Pos session of Mr. Evans. These Farms con) maud an extensive View of the rich and fertile Vale of Sever , comprising upwards of 200 Acres of excellent Meadow, Pasture, aud Arable Land, great Part of which lies upon tbe Banks of that River, in the Parishes of Pool and Guilsfield, and is fit for making Brirks. Also the Fields and Pieces of Land in the Parishes of Butlington and Guilsfield, called. WFRGLODD YR EGLWYS, audCAECOCH: and a Farm called RHYD Y GROES, in the Parish of Berriew. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and printed Particulars may be had of Mr. THOMAS, Solicitor Llanfyllin; at the Oak Inn, Pool; of the Printer e. f the Salopian Journal, Shrewsbury; Mr. Waidson, Printer Pool; Mr. Arthur Davies, Hayes, Oswestry; at the Bear's Head Inn, Newtown; aud cf Mr. DANIEL WILLIAJI*, SeSisitor, Aberystwith, ODE Ffrfir- rM in the Senate House at Cambridge, June 2g, 1811, al t&* i nstallation of his Royal Highness William Frederic DAc of Glocester & ' Edinburgh, Chancellor of ihe University. RECITATIVE. Thou, from thy realms of brighter day, Thou, the Bard, whose matchless lay Once gave to deathless fame thy Fitzroy's praise, Mow, when again the festive pomp vv^ lead, Ob yet receive, for ' tis the Pot t's meed, The earthly homage, which the heart would raise; The fond, warm sigh, that would to life restore The Genius lov'd and mourn'd, that must return no more. AIR. O thou, lost Master of the British shell! Pleas'd in tbe calm of Academic how'rs To win the spoils of meditative hours, And from thy studious cell See thy lov'd Arts and Virtue's gentle train Wide round the world securely reign, Alas! liovv is that world defil'd, How cliang'd each scene, that peaceful smil'd Since in this crowded dome thy skill divine Did laurel wreaths round Granla's sceptre twine— CHORUS. — What countless forms, with frantic mien, Have flitted o'er yon darken'd scene— They comc— they rage— tlicy disappear— Tbe storm is woe— the pause is fear— REC.— But who is lie that treads th' uncertain gloom, That comes the last, nor shares the general doom ? AIR AND ( JUARTETT. Vain now each mighty name, . Thro' ages long descended ; Each banner's storied fame, Which conquest once attended: REC.— With sullen march recede The Russian's wasted train ; The high, indignant Swede Th' Oppressor biaves in vain ; In dim eclipse the Crescent's glories fade; And the far Indian sees the approaching shade; Where, mid the clouds of war, Where, now the fortune of the Austrian Star? Tbe high- born Maid in bridal garlands shew n, Leads up the last sad pomp, that speaks a world [ o'erthrown, CHOR— The shout is heard on higli- Britannia ! hark— they fly— they fly— Hark— fallen is the foe, aud thine the victory.— On Alexandria's plains glad sounds arise; Vinieira loud replies; The Conquerors ofthe World are conqucr'd now.— Rise, bind the laurels 011 thy brow, Britannia, rise!—' tis thine—' tis thine, To roll the thunders of the blazing line, And bid the ruin wide the scatter'd foe pursue; And thine to rush amain Along th' embaltled plain, Four o'er tbe opposing ranks, and sweep them from the view. REC. & AIR — On Talavera's height, Aud'mid Barrosa's fight, High beat each English heart with Triumph warm; And England's Genius o'er the battle's storm Rose proud, and sliew'd her Edward's laurell'd form, While near was seen the sable Warrior Son, Crown'd, as on Poictiers' day, with wreaths from Cressy [ won. AlR — O Gloster ! hence the Sage's aim, The Scholar's toil, the Statesman's fame, The flaming sw ord, still ready found To guard the Paradise around— Here in their last retreat are seen The peaceful Arts, the Classic Muse ; And heavenly Wisdom here tlerlightserene, Her holy calm can still diffuse ; AlR & CiIOR— No common cause, no vulgar sway Now, Gloster, claim thy generous zeal— In England's bliss is Europe's stay, And England's hope in Granta's weal— AlR.— Thee have the marshall'd Hosts of France Secu'on their firmest ranks advance ; Thine was the Soldier's fearless glow, And thine the skill that watcli'd around ; Sliam'd and ropuls'd, the conscious Foe The laurel gave, tlio' Fortune flown'd ; And England heard, with loud acclaim, The promise of thy youthful fame; DUET.— The modest Virtues on thy steps attend- To thee the sons of grief aud pain For pity turn, nor turn in vain ; The hapless African has call'd thee Friend— Oh, ever thou the generous cause defend! CnoR.— Pursue tliy course!— an honest fame is thine— And Granta still shall bless the day, Granta that ever lov'd a Brunswick's name, The honour'd day, that saw her thus consign m To thee the Ensigns of her sway, Thee, Guardian of her Laws, her Rights, Iter Fame, Son of her matron Lore, Prince of her Monarch's Line. Installation of the Duke of Gloucester, atCambridge, June 29.— This justly celebrated seat of learning, rendered iminent by the many distinguished characters it has reared, was perhaps on no former occasion witness to a scene of splendour and magnificence such as was this day displayed in honour of its illustrious Chancellor, whose public virtues nnd private worth have rendeied him an object of universal respect arid veneration. Never were the taste and muni- ficence of the heads of the University more happily evinced, r. or ever Were these sacred shades attended by an as- semblage of individuals whose hearts seemed more com- pletely in unison in a cordial sentiment of reverence and drdight. An almost incalculable number of persons of the first respectability have arrived with their families, and are dispersed in lodgings which have been procured at an immense expense in various parts of the town. Amongst those are noblemen of the first distinction, and the most, celebrated Div. nes, Orators, and Statesmen, which the country can produce, attracted hither as well by an anxiety to shew their individual respect to his Royal Highness, 11s to do honour to tbe relation of their beloved Sovereign. The ceremonial tor U place 111 the Senate House. The hour of ele. ven o'clock was appointed for opening the doors to admit company. So fatly as nir. c o'clock the town was crowded with elegantly dressed aud beautiful women, hastening to the Senate House. At IS o'clock tbe procession left Trinity College, and arrived nt the Senate House. His Highness was met on the steps bf the House by the Vice Chancellor ( Doctor Douglas), and the procession moved up the middle of the room, to the placis nppiopriated for the sevctal noblemen, dignitaries, and others of the Univirsity. On Hie right ot the Chancellor's chair stood that of the Vice Chancellor, The upper part of the room, next the chief chair, was appropriated to tbe friends of the Cliancelh r, to noblemen, and their ladies, and to the teveial dignitaries of the church and their families. In con- sequence nf tbe ctcv. il, the heat became excessive, and it was suggested that the best way to remedy the inconvenience, would be to break the windows; the hint was no sooner given, thai, it was pqt in practice. Tbe urider- graduates, with much alacrity, went to it, and the windows of the senate were liter- ally broken to pieces. This pane- breaking business produced | 0< r. c altercation between the chief proctor and some of tbe under- graduates, at some supposed irregularities, which at length was put an end to, and decorum restored. Tbe morning was ushered in with the ringing of the bells of St. Mary, and when the deputation, consisting of six Doctors in the several faculties, six Non- regents, and six Reterits, appointed to escort his Highness from Trinity, left that College accompanied by his Highness, a salute of 21 guns was fired ; the spectators immediately huzzaed, and evinced all those expressions of loyai attachment to the nephew of our gracious and beloved Sovereign, which they have ge- nerally shewn. The spectacle was truly phasing; not only . tho windows of the houses were filled with ladies, but the tops of thehous's, and tbe top of St. Mary's Church, were also covered. wiih peisons of botb sexes; the church being exactly opposite the Senate House, afforded an opportunity for giatifying the spectators with a sight of the procession. When the precession entered the Senate House, the band of music struck up an overture; and as soon as that was con- cluded, and previous to the commencement of the ceremony, tbe audience testified their respect for bis Highness, bv a ' sentiment of applause, which lasted several minutes. To this cxpiession of public teeling his Highness returned a suitable acknowledgment of the heael. The Vice- Chancellor ( Doctor Douglas) then addressed the • Assembly and afterwards took bis Highness bv I he right hand, and the senior Proctor administered the usual oath of office, and then llis Highness was installed, taking his seat in the Chair of State.— 1 lie public Orator then delivered a latin oration, comprehending the various publ. c and private acts of his Highness. His Highness the Duke of Gloacester then rose, nnd, in a jeat and eloquent manner, addressed the Senate: His High- ness expressed the satisfaction which he felt for the honour . just done him, iu placing him at the head of an University, always distinguished for its attachment to, and support of, tlie civil and religious rights of the state. His heartfelt acknow- ledgments were due for so singular a mark of their lespcot ami esteem for his person. He had ever entertained lite ut- Baost veneration and respect for that august bvdy, and should Consider that day the proudest in his life, in which he had i been so flatteringly called to the chair. He could not in adequate terms express his thanks for tbis mark of their confidence. The: honour so handsomely bestowed, was be- come the more valuable, because he was the first of the family who had received an education in that University, which had uniformly supported those principles which first seated the House of Brunswick upon the throne of Great Britain. He could most correctly assure them, that in se- lecting him they would find that he wasalive to their interest, and would ever watch over and protect them. When he looked around tlie world, and saw the fallen and degraded stale of some countries, he could ' not but express his joy at tbe safetv and welfare of Great Britain, protected as she was by the wisdom, the loyalty, and tbe courage of her inhabitants. When he reflected that this was the happy consequence of education, he could not but congratulate tbis University, as one of the seminaries frum which so much general knowledge had been gained, leading lo practical and beneficial results— some of the most . eminent statesmen thiscountiy or tbe world had ever seen, and also for some of its ablest defenders. It was liete that the heroes of Cressy and of Poictiers were educated.— It was beie, too, that other heroes of modern date had received their education— heroes, whose deeds of valour had crowned them with never- fading laurels, and af- forded new proofs of that energy and spirit which had ever characterised the British name. His Highness again con- gratulated Ibe Senate uy; on the many distinguished charac- ters who had been educated here, was proud that he had received a public education, and should be happy, at all times, in visiting Alma Mater, but whether absent or present, his chief solicitude should be to support and protect the in- terests of the University of Cambridge." The Installation Ode, written by Professor Smyth, and composed by Professor Hague, was then performed. The business of the morning concluded by a procession in the usual order to the Lodge of Trinity College. When the head of the procession arrived at Trinity Lodge, they opened to'the right and left, and formed a lane, through which Ihe Chancellor, accompanied by his friends, passed. The Chancellor's dinner at Trinity College, gave the greatest satisfaction. Dr. Parr, Lord John Townseud, aud a select party kept up the conviviality of the entertainment long after the Duke of Gloucester left the Culle> ge for the Concert, The military bands stationed themselves in the great quadrangle of Trinity, opposite the Lodge, and played a variety of tunes to a promenade of more female beauty than ever before graced Trinity grass- plots, At about ten o'clock, tbe rush towards the Chancellor's fete was even greater than that to the Senate- house in the morning; the whole University, the whole town, almost every soul in Cambridge, gained admittance; it was imposs. ble to take the tickets at the doors, and as was the case at the ceremony of the Installation, hundreds forced admittance without them. The bands played in the centre. The fire- work3 and trans- parencies, on which appeared. the words " Floreat Granta," between the names of Milton and Newton; aud the whole went off well. The night was damp and misty as the morn- ing had begun— a circumstance which prevented the company from seeing Ihe beauty of the highest rockets; hot this was the only drawback to this excellent diFplay ofthe pyrotechnic ai t. The company did not clear the walks till long after midnight. On the following morning ( Sunday) at about eleven o'clock, the Chancellor and suite entered St. Mary's Church. His Royal Highness was robed in scarlet, and sat in the throne, or in the technical language of the University, in Golgotha, the Place oj Stalls, or wheie the Heads of Houses sit. Im- mediately upon the Duke's entering into the church, the performers struck up Handel's occasional Overture which was followed by his Coronation anthem. A sermon was then preached by the Rev. Dr. Illingwortb, of Pembroke, from the text, " Work out your salvation with foar and trembling." The preacher passed an high eulogium on the refutation of Calvinism of the Bishop of Lincoln. Then followed an Anthem, composed by Mr. Bridgtower, the celebrated violinist, as an exercise for his Bachelor's degree in music. After church, the Chancellor dined with the Vice Chancellor ( Dr. Douglas) at Benett Lodge; >> nd attended St. Mary's again, In the afternoon, when a sermon was preach- ed by the R. ey. Dr. Butler, of St. John's, from the text, " Standfast, therefore, in the liberty wherewith Christ hath made us flee ; and be not entangled again with the yoke of bondage."'— This sermon v. a3 even more anti- calvinistic , than that of the morning. The Bishop of Lincoln was pre- sent at both sermons. From hence his Royal Highness im- mediately proceeded lo Trinity College Chapel, to evening prayers. On Monday the Chancellor, conferred the honorary degrees in the Senate House, after which he attended the University Public Breakfast in the beautiful gardens of Sidney College. The expenses of this entertainment will exceed <£ 1500. Amongst the sources of attraction, the exhibition of Mr. Sadler's balloon, in tbe Town- hall, was attended by an im- mense crowd of individuals, from tbe bumble peasant to the elevated peer. It is 34 feet in diameter, and contains 3632 square feet of lustring silk, which is varnished with a solution of Indian rubber. Its form is similar to that by which Mr. Sadler ascended from Oxford, but its dimensions are much greater. Ill the centre are three horizontal stripes, on one of which is tbe following inscription :— " Celciss. Princeps Guilielmus Fredericus, Dux Gloccstrix Acad. Cantab. Cancellorius Electus. M DCCCXI." The whole, when inflated, contained 20,500 cubic feet, and when filled with gas, the calculation is, that it will raise fiom the earth 1286lbs. The car ra truly splendid, and is ornamented in a style which does infinite credit to Mr. Sadler, who lias on this occasion spared neither pains nor expense to do honour to this illustrious Prince, in celebration of whose distinguished virtues, he is about, once more to brave the dangers of an aerial voyage. The body of this magni- ficent little vehicle is formed of wickcr work, which is covered with azure- coloured figuied silk, studded with silver stars, and rendered still more striking by the addition of a wreath of laurel leaves at the bottom, coinposcd of crimson velvet. It is 11 feet long, four feet wide, and three feet deep. It is attached by six gilt ropes to a hoop, from whence depends a beautiful drapery of crimson satin, trimmed with golden acorns, aud borderedjround the top with a wreath of oak leaves, cut from gold foil; to this is added loops of golden twist, which give a neat finish to the top. The stems, or ends ot the car, are ardorneel with Regency plumes; over those hang two small sdk flags, 011 which are elegantly emblazoned the arms of the Universities. The interior is provided with stuffed cushions, and lined with rose- coloured satin; the tout ensemble, in fact, iealizes to the mind the idea which one has been taught to form by legendary tales of the chariot of a sylph or a fairy, In this car, which is to be attached to the balloon by 30 strong cords, connected with the uct- workthat covers the whole, Mr. Sadler, his daughter, an inteiesling little girl, only 14 years of age, and Dr. Clarke, are to take stations. They are to be provided with life preservers, grap. pling- iioiis, and all the usual apparatus, and will ascend from the Gl eat- square, in Tr inity Coilege, on the 3d of July. The morning of Wednesday was one continued drizzle of rain, with some wind to tbe N. E. Mr. Sadler intended lhat his two daughters should ascend with liim, had the weather been fine; that not being tbe case, however, the second seat in tbe balloon was at the service of any gentleman, at the piice of 100 guineas. It was reported that Dr. Claike, who has made extensive travels on tcira firma, bad purchased the vacant privilege of this aerial excursion; but Lieut. Paget, of the Royal Navy, was the gentleman who concluded the ticaty with Mr. Sadler fur sailing in tbe air instead of on tbe ocean. At a quaiter past two Mr. Sadler aud Lieut. Paget were seated in the balloon, which had some difficulty in get- ting under weigh. At length it was the aeronautic Captain's opinion, that the vessel would not carry a Lieutenant as ivell as himself; and Mr. Paget reluctantly stepped out of the car. At about 21 minutes after two o'clock, Mr. Sadler having his giapling- irous and ballast on board, the balloon rose, and immediately crossed the south side of Trinity Great Court, and over King's College Chapel. The aeronaut waved his bat, and was cheered with tbe acclamations of the specta- tors, every lieait beating with anxiety for his safety. The balloon moved towards the south, steadily and beautifully rising gradually, or with a slight impulse as Mr. Sadler threw out ballast. It remained in sight about two minutes, when a cloud enveloped it, and withdrew from the view of the en- raptured spectators, with as miich quickness as the curtain falls upon an interesting scene of a play. At this moment the spectators gave Mr. Sadler a farewell cheer of encourage - nient arid satisfaction.— Many thousand persons witnessed tbis inteiesting spectacle. The windows of the Great Court, the tops of the buildings round it, Ihe roofs of the Chapel, Hall, and turrets of Trinity, as well 11s other roofs in the town, were thick sown with spectators. Mr. Sadler returned to Cambridge at half past 8 o'clock, in a chaise and four, the balloon packod 011 the top of it, and tbe flags st: earning from the chaise- windows. His horses were taken from the vehicle, and he was dragged through the town amidst the acclamations of the people. His balloon alighted in a field near Stanstead, in Essex, 23 miles from. Cambiidgp. , He had been long before discerned by the inhabitants of that spot, ar. d some labourers assisted his. descent; some time elapsed before they could keegdown the balloon. He met with no accident, and immediately went to Trinity Lodge, ( 0 give an account of his Serial voyagej and thence enteied the walks, where the company were still enjoying the fete. He was there received by a shake of the hand from the Bishop of Bristol, and by huzzas from the company, which made the welkin ring — Thus have ended the festivities which attended the Installation of his Royal Highness the Duke of Glocester.— Tbe ease and affability of the Chancellor have gained him the respect of many who voted against him; and his Roya| Highness has farther gained the affections of tlie whole University, by publicly announcing his intention to institute an annual prize of a third gold medSl to Unde r Graduates, for the best exer- cise in English verse. The two former gold medals are for the best classical scholars commencing Bachelors; aud the new prize has long beeu a desideratum. HOUSE OF COMMON'S— MONDAY, JULY 1. The Vexatious Arrest Bill v. Ttfs read a third time and passed. O11 the subject of Mr. Fiiinerty's Petition complaining of ill treatment under confinement in the gaol ol Lincoln, Mr, CHAP- LIN held in his hand a letter from the Deputy Sheriff, which contradicted in a great measure that Petition— He also had the Petition of Mr. Merryweather, the gaoler there, stating that Mr. F. had free air and exercise, nntil he attempted to suborne one of the turnkeys lo allow hiin to have intercourse with one of the female convicts, which caused that liberty which had been given ill the first i nstance, unasked, to be restrained.— The Petition prayed for ail inquiry.— Mr. WHIT- BREAD said, the conduct of Mr. F. as stated by the hon. gentleman, was extremely improper. He had, however, this morning received a letter from Mr. F. stating that the turn- key hail made such an offer to him, on condition that he. would give him a sum of money, which he had refused to comply with. Allowing, however, the charge to be true, the gaoler was not authorised to put his prisoner into solitary confine- ment, against the meaning of the sentence of the court be was adjudged by.— Mr. Secretary RYDEB observed, that even Mr. F. himself did not say it was solitary confinement; it ought not to be so denominated by gentlemen opposite.— He had himself made every inquiry into the allegations con- tained in Mr. F.' s Petition, and found that, so far from being correct, they were untrue, and any that boidered on truth were so highly coloured tha*. they led to deception.— Mr. STEVEN observed, that Ihe Petition of the gaoler asked for inquiry; no hon. gentleman, however, had stated that Mr. F. wished for it; but to do justice to all parties an inquiry ought to be made.— Mr. Whitbtead explained ; after which the Petition was ordered to lie on the table. Col, STANLEY said, tbat a mistatement had gone abroad respecting something which he bad said at the time when the petition from the Lancashire weavers was under the consider- ation of the House. He was represented as having asserted, that 25,400 of these persons were receiving parish relief at Manchester.— What he had stated was, that they were re- ceiving relief in the parishes of Manchester and 29 townships. He had since received information that the whole of the poor receiving parish relief in Manchester did not altogether ex- ceed 9000; and that tbe number of paupers in the work- houses did not much exceed the returns of last year. MILITARY PUM ISH ME NTS, Mr, M. SBTTON explained the case mentioned on a former day by Sir F. Burdett, of a soldier named Evans having cut his throat, to escape the punishment of flogging. A man named Evory had been sentfrbm one of thedepots to the Isle of Wight, he having enlisted and received the bounty. A short time after, he induced several soldiers to go away with ] him for the purpose of deseitiug, and they were all taken at Ride. This man, before ever he was tried, attempted to cut his throat. This was tbe correct state of the case, so dif- ferently set forth by the hon. Baronet, who, no doubt, had been misinformed. Mr, WHITBREAD said, he wished to say a few words con- cerning a subject on which the right hon. gentleman opposite might have an opportonity of making an avowal similar lo that which a noble Maiquis, one of the Ministers, had so pro- perly made on a former day in another House. It was a sub- ject in which he conceived that the safety of our own Royal family was deeply involved. He alluded to the abominable doctrine held out in a part of the press of this country, in which assassination was recommended, and which doctrine might lead to the commission of that crime upon innocent and meritorious persons. There were persons now in this country who held forth as benefactors to mankind those who perpetrat- ed such deeds, under certain circumstances. He feared it would be in vain to tell those persons, that subsequent to the era of antiquity when such deeds had been practised, there arose in the world a system of christian morality which would not allow of them any longer; but he might ask the persons who were the advocates for assassinatioo, to shew the instances in which it had ever been attended with any beneficial effect? He would ask those short sighted mortals, whetherthe liberties of Rome weie secured after the murder of Caesar ? and whether I he knife of the assassin had not been oftener pointed against the innocent than against guilty persons? Let them look at Henry IV. of France, whose life nas taken away by an assassin; and at Louis XV. and the great Prince of Orange, whoso lives w ere attempted in tbe same way, Weie theie not two attempts made to assassinate the present Sovereign of England ? A King of Sweden and two Emperors of Rnssia were cut off by assassination. See, then, whether it was prudent to preach up the doctrine lhat every man might be a judge as to who ought to be assassinated, or who ought not. It was once said, that a person had been sent from Franee for the purpose of taking aivay the life of our King, Was it to be endured then, that writers in this coun- try w- ere thus lo expose the lives of our Royal family to at- tempts, against which it would be impossible to guard them ? Never was any notion so absui d as that of expecting that any benefit could arise fiom cutting off by such means the person who ruled over the Continent. Providence had, for wise pur- poses, permitted that extraordinary man to exist, and hithirto had saved bim from numberless " hair- breadth escapes." And was it to be believed, that the short- sighted projects now recommended could counteiact the dispensations of all- ruling Providence?— Mr. PERCEVAL conceived that it was hardly necessary for him to make tbe disavowal now recommended by the hon. gentleman. He fully agreed with him, that the interests of the world could never be promoted by this species of murder; on the contrary, the establishment of so infernal a system would involve mankind in tbe greatest misery ; particu- larly during such eventful times as these we live in. He agreed that no short- sighted views of ours could ultimately direct the events of Providence ; but, at tbe same time, he must not suffer the opinion to go foitb, that this Bonaparte hail been raised up by Providence to rule over anil be a scourge to mankind. Such a sentiment was uot only misapplied, but dangerous, as it might weaken Ihatiesistance which we ought to make against him by all justifiable means. Human events were most undoobtedly under the direction of an alirul- ing Providence ; but we were not te^ soppose that Providence would not even ailow virtue to be employed in resisting the present 1 uler of France. If we saw a tide of success, so uninterrupted that it might seem to be irresistible, it was fair to come to a conclusion, that tbat course must some time or other be stopped— that it was not the in- tention of Providence that it should continue. Again, it was necessary to recollect how we ourselves had resisted Bonaparte; and see if we are not blessed with the power of resisting him, iu a way as extraordinary as his own march to power had been. He hoped tile hon. gentleman would not imply from what he now said, tbat be was contra- dicting his observations. He disavowed, from ihe bottom of his soul, all connection with, or encouragement of, those who held forth the abominable doctrines so properly lepro- bated by the lion, gentleman. — Mr. WUITBREAD, in expla- nation, observed, that no expression of his went to shew that he was such a fatalist as to suppose that Providence intended this manlo be irresistible in bis career; for he must not shut his eyes against the successes we had lately gained over him; and he b^ Jieved we ought, by all possible means that God had given us, to resist him. INSOLVENT DEBTORS BILL. A message from the Lords signified their lordships desire to hold a conference with the House, on the subject of the amendment made by the Commons in the Insolvent Debtors bill.— A conference was accordingly held ; and on the return of the managers, Mr Secretary RYDEX stated, that the Lords could not agree in the amendment relative to In- solvent Debtors io the Isle of Man, because tliey bad not sufficient information relative to the laws of tbat island.— Mr. HokNES expressed his regret; but, as he did not wish the bill to be lost, he would not recommend to the House to persist in the amendment. A message was then sent to the Lords, signifying that the House would not persist in tbe same.— Adjourned. HOUSE OF LORDS— TUESDAY, JULY 2. The Report of Ihe Committee of Privileges on the Berkeley Peerage was brought up, and agreed to nem. dis.— It Was then ordered that the evidence and proceedings be laid before the Prince Regent, in order that he may consider if any and what measures further are necessary to be adopted 011 them. The Royal Assent was given, by Commission, to tbe Insolvent Debtors and Vexatious Arrest Bills, the Irish Spirits Drawback and Irish Bog Drainage Bills. Tbo Earl of SUFFOLK moved " Tbat an humble Address be presented to the Princc Regent, praying,, that he would be plessed to order that there be. laid before' that House En Account of the unclaimed Prize Moheydue to Greenwich Hospital; as also, a Return of the Amount of all the Prizes taken since January, 1809." This motion haying been agreed to nem. diss, he neirt Cloved for " An Account of the Number of Appeals then 011 their lordships table.*' This was also carried in the same manner. NEW LEOAI. TENDER, On the order of the day being read for the second reading of the bill for preventing the huying or selling of guiueas above their current value, and for preventing the depre- ciation of bank notes, Earl STAXHOPE said, that the object of this bill was, simply, that 110 person should give more for a guinea than 21s. nor for a bank note any smaller sum than that which is expressed onjt. The cause of his introducing this measure was the bringing bf a bill from Ihe Commons the other day, commonly called the Bank Token Bill; which was one for the purpose of facilitating the introduction of a new circulating medium. Ou this bill he had felt it to be his duty lo sh'eiv their lordships the necessity there was for making a new legal tender. He would . suppose there" was an estate to be sold for ,£ 100,000, all the Writings were drown up, and a day appointed for concluding the baigain ; but a few days before this period arrives, the person selling the estate says to the purchaser that he expects to be paid iti guineas'; these, however, the purchaser cannot get. Now he would ask their'lordships, if any of them had been tbe purchaser in such a case, could they have considered them- selves as fairly dealt with > In this situation, the contract became void in law, the purchaser not being able to pay iu lawful money ; therefore he maintained that it was impossible the law should oblige him, or any mail, to do a thing which was physically impossible. — On a former occasion be men- tioned a great landholder, who, because he believed it was llis right, or, because he did not think that it would be an injury to the public, had given notice to his tenants that lie would only receive his rents 111 guineas, Portuguese gold coins, or bank'notes at a depreciation of 20 per cent. He knew nothing of his motives for doing so, but he bad said, and would say, that if bis example was followed, it would do incalculable, mischief; lie bad, therefore, brought in this bill, that it might not be left to the good or bad judgment or caprice of any man to do an act of injustice to his tenantry. He would maintain, that bank notes of ±!, were upon a par with o£ I sterling ; for if he took to one banker's, and 20 guineas to another, be should only receive credit from each for .£ 2!. Such a'measure as that pursued by the noble lord near him ( King), if extended, would both affront and injure those from whom their lordships not only received their rents, but their comforts. In proof that Lord Liverpool's belief was erroneous, namely, that the example of Lord King would not be followed by any one, Lord S. read a great many tenet's, shewing the avidity with wldch landlords were disposed to follow sucft an example. He, therefore, hoped the Secretary of State would guard against the danger, aud not be like the foolish fireman, who brought his engine, when the street was burnt down. Lord KING said he was anxious lo take the first oppor- tunity of vindicating his conduct, from the manner in which it had been noticed. He must, therefore, explicitly state tbe reasons which induced him to make tim stand in defence Of his property against progressive depreciation. Under- standing it to be the intention of Government to make no alteration in the bank restrictions during the war, however long it may last; and seeing no relief from the bank issuing what they please, he bad recourse to tbat remedy which tlie law had left him— and which he would yet shew the law had left to him— namely, the refusing of bank notes in tender for a legal debt. He came there to prove the. perfect justice and equity of his conduct in the measure alloeled to; for lie only wished to be paid in the cuireticy of the time ut which the re- speenive leases were granted. Where was the hardship, or op- pression, be would ask, in paying the com of the kingdom; established by- law ? He had only adopted this extreme case to shew their lordships the depreciation of the, bank paper ; but he wished it to be understood, that he had maue no such de- mand in any leases granted within these two years ; and if the currency returned iu any degree to its former standard, he was prepared to receive a just abatement. Gold, he was pie pared to prove, in comparison with wheat, was- really cheaper than at any former period. He thought every one ought to take care that be should lie no loser from the further depre ciation of bank paper. As a proof that it was" depreciated, he said, he knew a member of Hie other House, who, having to lend his friend ,£ 5000, took the precaution, on his paying the sum in bullion, to make the contract that he should be repaid in the same weight of bullion. His lordship movetl that the bill be rejected. Lord BATHURST highly disapproved of the conduct of the noble lord in giving the notice to his tenants, as highly injurious to the country. If many persons were likely to adopt the practice, it woul l be necessary at once to pass a law to prevent it. He did not, however, see that there was any necessity for the bill, and therefore he would vote for the rejection of it. Lords Holland and Grenville argued strenuously against tlie bill; Lords Ross and Redesdalc, and the Earl of Liver- pool, in support of it.— Lord STANHOPE, in his reply, stated that with the assistance of several able artists, he had con trived a mode of preventing foigery so effective?, that above a million of impressions might he taken from a single plate, all proofs. When this plan was Completed, be should sub- mit it to the consideration of the B ink. lie did not expect iliat his Majesty's Ministers would have approved of the bill; he supposed that they had been converter! by the speeches of iiis noble friflrids, whom he sincerely thanked, both on the right and on the left for that service—( A Laugh/. The House then divided— For the second reading, 36 ; against it 12.— The bill was then read a second tittle, and ordered to be committed on Thursday next. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Mr. STEPHEN moved that an humble Address should be presented to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, praying that lie would be graciously pleased to order that directions be given to the Governors of the several Islands and Planta- tions in the West Indies to return an account of the number of slaves in those islands and plantations ; also an account of tbe number of white inhabitants and free inhabitants of colour, up to the latest period lo which the same could be made out; also tbe number of parochial cures, and the stipends attached to them ; also the number of dissenters in the said islands and plantations, and several other documents, preparatory to the same being laid before Paiiioptent early in the ensuing Sessions.—- Ordered. The House then adjourned lo Monday next. 121 13, August 10, at " the White Horse Inn, Leeds.— Tkimxs, Cilarles, of Pliilip- kme, London, factor, July 2, 9, August 10, r. i Guildhall.— Thorn William, of Plymouth Dock, tailor and. slop- seller, July 6, 13, August 10, at Guildhall.— Whitehtustjohn, oi Dudley, Worcestershire, nail- factor, July 23, 24, August 10, at- the Liitleton Arm, Inti, Peiikridge, Staffordshire. JULY 2.]— Blake Jacob, of Tewkesbury, Glocester, linen- draper, July 11, 1- 2, August 13, at the Plough Holel, Cheltenham. — Carter John, late of Stratford- green, Essex, victualler, Julv 13, 20, August i 3, at Guildhall, London,— Far low Isaac, of Great. Scotland- yard, Middlesex, coah- merchant, Julv 6, 13, August 13, at pdildhall.— Hnlls'Willi'am, of Holborn. London, culler, July 6, 13, Aug. 13, at Guildhall.— LatinThonias Holmes, of B. riniiigtiain, baiter, Julv 17, 18, August 13, at the Warwick Arms, Warwick.— I. oicnds Thomas, of Gutter- lane,' Clieapside, London, and of fldbirddslier- street, Hoxton, Middlesex, warehouseman, July 6," l6i August 43, at Guildhall.— Miller William, of West- Teign- mouth, Drfron, victualler, July 10, 11, August 13. at the house of Joieph'Stocklord; East Teignmouth.— Moses Israel, 61' Rood- lane, London, ins- ramie- broker, July 9, 16, August 16, . it Guildhall.-*. Oicen Joseph, at Hnlmcy Manchester, boat- buitder, July 15, 16, August 1: 1, at the Coach and Horses Inn, Manchester.— Render BANKRUPTS- JUNE 09. Adams EdtL'tird, of Basingstoke, Southampton,, shopkeeper, July 2, 13, August 10, at Guildhall, London— Allen Richard, of Manchester, grocer, July 2, 13, August 10, at the George t'nu, Manchester.— Ayre Robert, of Leicester, currier, July 8, 9, August 10, at the Saracen's Head I- un, Leicester.— Adams Thomas, and Messiter Thomas, of Bristol, merchants, July 2, 13, August 10, at the White Hait Inn, Bristol.— Briddon Samuel, aud Briddo'n John, of Lancaster, grocers, July 18, 20. August 10, at the Bridge- water Arms, Manchester..— Beckett James, of Aldtrrmanburv, London, lighterman, July 2, 16, Ajgust 10, at Guildhall.—> Berg Alexander Emanuel, of St. Paul's Church yard London, merchant, July 6, 27, August 10, at Guildhall — Coates Robert, of Palsgrave, Yoikshiie, stone- mason, Julv 22, 23, August 10, at tiie Black Swan Inn, City of York.— J'arr Edward, of the Bee- hive Public- house, Mary- lc- bone, victualler, July 6, 13, August 10, at Guild hall, London.—- Greenwood George, late of Dewsbury, Yorkshiie, manufacturer. July 12, 13, August 10, at the Wootpack Inn, Wakefield.— George0. Hamilton, of Liverpool, merchant, July 19, ' 20, August 10, at ihe Globe Tavern, Liverpool.— Cknt Joseph, of Walsall, watchmaker, July 23, 24, August 10, at the Littleton Arms Inn, Penkridge, Staffordshire. -- Howard Richard, sen. Rivers John, Howard Richard, jun. and Howard James, of Mitcham, Surrey, calico b'eachers, July 4, 9,. August 10, at Guild- hall, London.— Home Crichton, and Finch Edward, of Church- court, Clement's- lane, London, wine and spirit merchants, July 6, 16, August 10, at Guildhall.—- Hughes Richard, of Pontipool, Monmouthshire, tallow- chandler, July 11, 12, August 10, at the Greyhound Inn, Abergavenny.— Humble John, of Felling, Dur- ham, merchant, July 6, 9, August 10, at Guildhall, London.— Harvey Thomas Alexander, oi St. Martin's- lane, Middlesex, bricklayer, July 2, 9, August 10, at Guildhall— Hague William, of Wigan, Lancashire, innkeeper, July 23, 24, August 10, at the Eagle and Child, Wigan.— Kendall' Henry, of Rochester, Kent, draper, Julv 2, 9, August 10, at Guildhall, London — Liversedge James-, of Bradford, Yorkshire, cotton- manutactrrrer, July 20, 22, August 10, at the Old Cock Inn, Halifax. — Monk Dar. iel Irvine, of Camden Town, Middlesex, dealer, Julv 6, 13, August 10, at Guildhall, London.— Noone Arthur, of Stratford, Essex, sadler and collar- maker, Julv 2, 9, August 10, at Guildhall, London.— Pollitt James, of Manchester, cotton- spinner, July 12, 13, August 10, at the George Tavern, Manchester Pickering Robert, Pickering Robert, jun. and Pickering Hastings, of Leeds, York- shire, linen- yarn dealers, Julv 12, 13, August 10, at the Bull and Mouth Iun, Leeds.— Pulsford Harry, of Berkeley- street, Picca- dilly, London, wine- merchant, July 6, 9, August 10, at Guildhall. — Palsgrave Theodore, of Bennct- strect, Blackfriars- road, Surrey, insurance broker, July 2, 16, August 10, at Guildhall, London.— Rugeley Henry, of St. Ives, Huntingdonshire, di aper, July 11,12, August 10, at tne Crown Lin, St Ives,— Smith George, of Kent- road, Southwark, carpcilter and builder, July 6, 13, August 10, at Guildhall, London. — Stockman Samuel, of Kiilgswear, Devon, mariner, July 12, 13, August 10, at the New London Inn, Exeter. — Simons- Thomas, ol Leeds, Yorkshire, brandy . tnenalian;, July meichant, July 6, 18, Angfret 13, at- Gulldhall. FASHIONS FOR JULY. Opera Diess. — A blue satin robe, wnrn over a slip of whits 1 satin, let ui at the bottom and sleeves ( which are short) witlu sil ver Moravian net work. A tunie of Egyptian brown sarsvwt •' or- crape, confined on the shoulders with diamond - studs, and trimmed round the bottom with silver net, separated in small divisions bv spangled open woik balls. A cliaplet w- realh of green foil, placed twice round the hair, which is disposed in long irregular ringlets. Ear- riugs of silver open work, studded with brilliants, resembling in form ihe bell of . child's coral. Siloes of brown satin, bound and saudullsct with silver braiding. Long gloves of white kid. Walking Drefs.— A round robe of whits j/ icnnot muslin, with a boddice of violet sarsnet, trimmed with rich silk liraudenburgs of Austrian green, a half pelisse of fine trans- parent muslin, with Bishop's sleeves, fancifully - tied wittl gneen ribbon. A Hymen hat of purple brocaded ribbon and lace, ornamented with a green military plume; a Chines-* . parasol of purple sarsnet, shot with green ; gloves and slwoi", of York tan. Gengat Qbieitlalions.— yiasYm pelisses, lined with pink;.-' blue, or yellow sarsnet, are still vecy prevailing, as ai « spencers of like- colours; lace scarfs' alone seem to have the preference, either in black or white lace; mantles are, by 110 means, considered as inelegant. Satin tippets, trimmed with lace, are very becoming to a light figure. White' satiiV , spencers, mantles, and pelisses, are 111 a liigh degree of esti. i aiion, Small caps, formed of brocaded ribbon, finished with a long rosette in front, edged with lace pearl, or in the long Mango shape, intersected with white gymp, with a cord ami tassels suspended from one side; and caps in every fanciful intermixture of satin or ribbon; ornamented with • ostrich feathers; they " are made - flit on tha head, railed from the forehead, and in the long Grecian shape.— Flowers were not al nil worn at the Prince's Fete, cords and tassels terminated the draperies, and gave an air of graceful 11S3I1T genee to the- figure: feathers were universal, nfucli of tlm Spanish costume prevailed ; the sleeves were worn very, short, the bosoms very low, the backs ratbei ti. unsof a mode, rate length.— Tho prevailing colours, pink, blue1, yfUlow^ aud buff. MONTHLY AGRICULTURAL REPORT. The glass is generally down in the vicinity of London, and the hay harvest proceeding in all the forward parts of the country. Although a considerable and profitable bulk, the meadow hay does not quite equal ibe general expectation as to quantity ; but pasture lands, and tho artificial grasses, were scarcely ever more remarkable for weight of swathe: The grass is also very forwafet on all mowed and cleaied grounds.— Wheats ate now hi- high bloom, and although the late cold and changeable weather and high winds have iii some degree affected their colour, uo- datnage is yet appre- hended, and in ten days 01 a fortnight more the blooming; will generally te over in the southern counties. In some of. the cold and ivet lands wheat looks, rather sickly, and reco- very will depend entirely on the state of the weather during the next two or three weeks. Tliey talk of too great a bulk of straw upon inferior lands for the crop to be very productive on such, but the warm and good lands are of the highest promise, lhe growth of spring wheat is full as considerable as last year.— The spritig crops- promise a general abundance, w ith the exception of some barleys and oats, which have beert blighted, probably as well by the lightning as by the chills and variable weather. Peas and beans will be a full crop Potatoes an extraordinary one. It is said the potatoe crop in Lancashire has been for several years overdone, much un- drained and improper laud being applied to that purpose,, to the great deterioration of the quality of the Lancashire root. — Hops will beau universal crop, and fruit most abundant. Some little damage has bseu done to the ruta baga, byith= slug or fly. English turnips will be lather at a late season. Tbe lands work admtrably.— l 11 France, and generally upon the Continent, the present, h is said, will b: tbe most pro- ductive year of the last ten. GUINEA S.— The King v. De Yonge.— The Court ort Thursday pronounced judgment iu this important ques- tion.— Lord Ellenborougb, iu stating the judgment of the Court, observed, that the defendant De Vwnge was convicted before him in the Sittings after last Term, in which conviction a! question was reserved upon the motion ot Mr. Marriot, upon a point of law, aud that the judgment should be staid, as a similar point had occurred in the Court of Common Pleas in The King v. IVright, which had been reserved hy the Lord Chief Justice of that Court, for the opinion of all the Judges. It had been accordingly thought proper to reserve tin ® question also, as the decision of the one case would be; the decision of the other. Both cases, therefore, had been most solemnly argued before all the Judges exccpt three, who had been absent from indisposition, hut he was not aware that any of thein ditfered iu the least upon hearing the argument lhat had taken place. TI10 charge, in regard to De Yonge, was that of exchanging 50 guineas, and receiving more in value than the same were declared hy Proclamation of Geo. II. to be cur- rent for ; but the exchange having been made by mean* of certain Promissory Notes of the Bank of EiHar. d. together with a silver coin called a dollar, a" l tiie Judges were of opinion lhat the exchange upon thi. » recorel was not an oft'ence against the Statutes of tha 5th and 6th of Edward VI. upon which lhat charge was' founded. In consequence of this, Ihe Court were of opinion, that the case of Dc Yonge ought lo be arresl- ed, and it vvas by that their judgment arrested accord- CIRCUITS OF THE JUDGES. 3 £ O 3.=" = a a. 2.; § - 5 • ^ x <*-""= ^ < " • « < > o.< < s < i. SSSSSSSSSoJsioio. a-. SigSSSlS^ ! r- s yi : : Q 0. D CJQ 0 i ? : : O : ' B c* P c? : : : : : : Cu . C3, 5- i S * : • 0 ; c • S= '< : : : : : : ; : n ; cr>: 1 rr hh Cixzj. ca. W 1: S OS!. rc. 1- HO S 2 5? : 3.: . . O. 2. . i-. n . li t » 3 * Printed andpuMishedby W. Edflouies, Corn- market, Shrewsbury.
Document Search
Ask a Question