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The Salopian Journal

24/07/1811

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 913
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 24/07/1811
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 913
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 18.] N° 913. Wednesday, v^ jp t " - - T • - - ~ o CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. P^. roi^-'. ifu July 24, 1811. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This lJaper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Tines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. The LORD WELLINGTON KEW COACH to ABERYSTWITH, by Way of Welsh Pool, Llanfair, Llanerfil, Can- Office, Mallwyd, and Machynlleth, has commenced running, from The LION aud The UNICORN Inns, WYLF. Cor, and The BRI- TANNIA Inn, MARDOL, SHREWSBURY; and continues to go every SUNDAY, TUESDAY, and THURSDAY- Morn- ings, at four o'clock, and returns the same Day to Shrews- bury, where it meets the Chester, Liverpool, Manchester, Worcester, Hereford, Bath, Bristol, London Mail, and other Coaches. Performed b/ the Public's obedient Servants, LAWRENCE, WILLIAMS, & CARTWRIGIIT, Shrewsbury, R. EVANS, Bear Inn, Welshpool, T. EVANS, Cross Foxes, Llanerfil, T. EVANS, Eagles Inn, Machynlleth, JACOB JONES, Royal Hotel, Aberystwith. The above Coach has been put on the Road at the solici- tations uf many respectable Merchants in London, Birm- ingham, Bristol, & o. who wish to view the delightful and grand Scenery of N orth and South Wales, during the Summer Months ; and for the Accommodation of Families and Parties, Seats may be secured THROUGHOUT, from the BULL and MOUTH, and GREEN MAN and STILL Inns, London; The DOG, SARACEN'S HEAD, and SWAN Inns, Birmingham ; Tbe LION Inn, Wolverhampton ; The PHEASANT Inn, Wellington; The STAR and GARTER Inn, Worcester; also from ABERYBTWITH throughout to London every Day. ( j^ The Proprietors of this Undertaking will not he accountable for Parcels, Passengers' Luggage, & c. above the value of Five Pounds, unless entered as such, and paid for accordingly. FLINTSHIRE— FREEHOLD ESTATES, DISCHARGED OF LAND- TAX. TO BE SOLD BY- 1" IVATE CONTRACT, ACAPITAL Messuage called DONGRAY HALL, with the Buildings, Gardens, Demesne, and other Lands thereto belonging, and now in the Occupation of CHARLES O VERTON, containing about 110 Statute Acres, and a small DWELLING HOUSE and GARDEN in the Holding of William Bradley, all situate in the Parishes of Bangor and Wortlienbury. CHEAP AND EXPEDITIOUS TRAVELLING, OLD HAVEN INN, RAVEN- STREET, SHREWSBURY. rptlE following MAIL and other COACHES set out JL from tbe above Inu. THE ABERYSTWITH ROYAL MAIL COACH, Thro' Welshpool, Mallwyd, and Machynlleth, every Sun- dav, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, at four o'Clock. NEWTOWN ROYAL MAIL COACH, Thro' Welshpool and Berriew, every Sunday Morning at live o'Clock ; returns from the Bear's Head, in Newtuwu, every Monday ot Noon. WELSHPOOL ROYAL MAIL COACH, Every Sunday, Wednesday, and Friday Evenings, at half past eight o'Clock, returns from the Oak Inn, Welshpool, every Evening at five o'Clock, Tuesdays excepted. + 44- Places taken and Parcels booked, for any of the above Coaches, at thcOLD QUEEN'S HEAD INN, Mardol. Not accountable for Packages above the Value of Five Pounds, unless entered and paid for accordingly. THE CREDITORS of EDMUND FORD, Gentleman, deceased, late of BURFORD, near Tenbury, in the County of Salop, arc requested to senil in an Account of their Claims on or before the FIRST Day of SEPTEMBER next, directed to WILLIAM YATES, Tenbury, Worcester- shire. All Peisons whose Claims are not then sent in w ill be excluded Ihe Benefit of his Estate and Effects, which are immediately afterwards intended to be distributed equally amongst such of the Creditors v. liose Claims shall be then made. ROBINSON and WHEELF. R, Tenbury, 1: 1/ A July, 1811 Solicitorsfor the Executrix. LLANFYLLIN ASSOCIATION, For Prosecuting Felons, tyc. WHEREAS several capital Felonies, Grand and Petit Larcenies, have of late been committed in the Town and Palish of LI. ANFYLI. IN, in ( he County of MONTGO- MERY, and much Damage done by evil- disposed Persons lopping, cropping, and otherwise damaging Timber and A Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE used as a Public i other Trees, and tearing, breaking and damaging Hedges, ' ' " Gates, Stiles, Posts, Rails, & c. and the Offenders have often escaped being brought to Justice for want of a speedy Pursuit and Apprehension, and also 011 Account of the Charge attending the Prosecution : For the Remedy where- of the Gentlemen, Farmers, and others, w hose Names are hereunto set, have formed themselves into a Society, to be called the LLANFYLLIN ASSOCIATION, for bringing to Justice such Offenders, aud their Accomplices, who shaii commit any of the above- mentioned Offences, Burglary, or other Felony to the Injury of any Subscriber within the Town or Parish of LI. A NFY LLIN aforesaid, or within three Miles of tbe same; and have empowered their Committee to give suitable Rewards to any Person who shall give In- formation to the Committee, or their Substitutes, of any Person or Peisons guilty of Burglary, Horse- stealing, Sheep- stealing, or stealing Cattle, or of any Hedge- breaker, or Person who shall lop or top any Timber or other Trees, or who shall break, damage, or carry away, any Gates, Stiles, Pales, Rails, Quicksets 01 other Fences, belonging to any Subscriber, so that the Offender or Offenders maybe brought to Justice; And the Committee are also empowered to give suitable Rewards to all Gate- keepers and others, who shall give Information to any of tbe Subscribers, or Persons em- ployed by tliein, of any Offender or Offenders, or by any Sleans contribute towards apprehending or bringing them to Justice. SUBSCRIBERS' NAMES. Man fyllin Parish. SALE POSTPONED. XTOTICE is hereby given, that the Sale of Ihe Estates IX of GUNGROG FAWR, the BANK FARM, & c. iu the County of Montgomery, advertised to take place at the Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, on Fridav, the oth Dayof August, 1811, IS UNAVOIDABLY POSTPONED for a short Period, in Order to get the necessary Papers. Tenders for the same by private Contract, will in the mean Time be received, directed ( Posl paid) to " Colonel CHICHESTER, Callingion, Barnstaple, Devon." 20 thjuly, 1811. Printed Particulars of the Estates maybe had of Mr. THOMAS, Solicitor, Llanfyllin; at the Oak Inn, Pool; of the Printer of tills Paper, Shrewsbury ; Mr. Waidson, Printer, Pool; Mr. Arthur Davies, Hayes, Oswestry; at tlie Bear's Head Inn, Newtown ; and of Mr. DANIEL WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Aberystwitb. I! ROOM PARK INCLOSURE. NOTICE is hereby given, that in Pursuance of a Resolution of several of tlie Proprietors of Lands and Tenements intitled to Rights of Commoning upon Ihe Common or Waste Land called BROOM PARK and THE PIKE, within the Parish of Neen Savage, in the County of Salop, at a Meeting held ut the Eagle aud Serpent Inn, in Cleobury Mortimer, on Tuesday, the 9th Day of July Instant, the N EXT MEETING will he held at the Eagle and Serpent Inn, iu Cleobury Mortimer aforesaid, 011 THURSDAY, the FIRST Day of AUGUST NEXT, at eleven o'clock in the Forenoon; at which Time all Persons interested in the said Common or Waste Land are request- ed to attend; when the Draft of » u Agreement for the Purpose of such Inclosnre w ill be submitted to them, for their Inspection and Approbation. JOHN BURY, Solicitor. Bewdley, 15M July, 1811. House, with the Buildings, Gardens, and Lands lo the same belonging, called THE BANGOR TF. N EMENT ; also a Messuage, with the Buildings, and Lands thereto belong- ing, called THE HIGHGATF. TENEMENT, and two Pieces of Meadow Land, called The Hunter over and Tyrid. The Whole situate in Bangor aforesaid, containing about 58 Statute Acres, and now in the Occupation of Margaret Davies and Mary Davics. Also a Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Buildings and Garden thereto belonging, and adjoining the Church Yard of Bangor aforesaid, in the holding of Mrs. Amy Downward; and 11 Messuage, with the Garden to the same belonging, situate in Bangor afore- said, called The Groig, and now in tne Occupation of William Hughes. The Tenants w ill shew the Premises in their respective Holdings. Further Particulars may be bad on Application at the Office of Messrs KNIGHT aud BROOKES, Solicitors, in Whitchurch, Shropshire. * ~ STRAMONIUM. DECISIVE Medical Authorities in Favour of the Pre- pared STRAMONIUM and OXYMEL, as a Specific for CONSUMPTION OF THE LUNGS, ASTHMA, and WHF. EZING. Copy of a Letter from J, Montague Leigh, Esq. SIR, My daughter's Case of Consumption being declared by her Physicians hopeless, 1 applied to a popular advertised Balsam, which failing to afford the least benefit, I was in- duced to give the Oxymel of Stramonium, as recommended by Surgeon Fisher, a trial ; and 1 have great pleasure in saying, that she derived immediate Relief from it. In the short period of three days tier Cough abated, the Expecto- ration diminished, the Hectic Fever nearly disappeared, and by persevering in Ihe use of this valuable Remedy, the symptoms gradually left her, and her Strength increased. So rapid was her progress to recovery, that ill three weeks she was entiicly free from auy Consumptive Symptom, and al this time is perfectly well, to the astonishment of our Medical Friend, and all that had witnessed her emaciated State.— I am. Sir, your very grateful, and obedient Servant, J J. M. LEIGH. The STRAMONIUM is sold in Packets at 4s. 6d. and 9s.— the OXYMEL in Bottles at 8s. 6d. by VV. EDDOWF. S, Shrewsbury ; of whom may be had the fourth Edition, just published, with considerable additions, of Surgeon FISHER'S popular Treatise 011 the CAUSE of ASTHMA, Winter Cough, and Consumption, price2s. 6d. Also, the EAUMEDICINALE D'HUSSON— the famous French Medicine for the GOUT, at 10s. perBottle; Pamph- let 2s. 6d. T. lanfyllin Town. Mr. Erasmus Evans, Trea surer Rev. Mr. Williams Mr. Richard Davies, saddler Mr. Robert Price, tanner Mr Robert Jones, shopkeeper Mr. David Evans, maltster Mr. Richard Grifiithes Mr. John Thomas, attorney Mrs. Lloyd, Chapel Court Mr 11 Davies, of the Eagles 51 r. Joseph Jones, of the Goat Mr. Griffith Evans, maltster Mr. Thomas Green, timber- Mr. John Dannily, Rhyscog merchant Llanfechen Parish. Mr. E. Bromley, shoemaker Mr. R. Chidlow, Llysfeclien THIS DAY IS PUBLISHED, By Mathews and Leigh, 18, Strand, H D. Symonds, Pater- noster- Row, London ; Dugdale, Dublin ; and may be had of any Bookseller, in one vol. 8vo. with ao elegant Portrait of the Author, a NEW EDITION, price only three shillings, containing nearly 301) pages, of SOLOMONs GUIDE TO HEALTH; or, ADVICE TO BOTH SEXES, in a Variety of Com- plaints:— Explaining, in a concise and plain manner, the mode, treatment, and most efficacious remedies for the fol- lowing diseases, which are treated of under their respective heads, viz. Abortion or Miscarriage Asthma Appetite Loss of Barrenness Bilious Complaints Chlorosis or Green Sickness Child- bearing Consumptions Female Diseases Fits Flnor Albus or Whites Flatulence or Wind Gleets Gonorrloea Hypochondria or Melancholy Complaints Indispositions attendant 011 Pregnancy Indigestion Juvenile Indiscretion Lowness of Spirits Menstrual Evacuations Nervous Diseases Onanism or Secret Vencry Pregnancy Phthisis ur Cough Rheumatism Scrofula Seminal Weaknesses Scurvy Turn of Life, &. c. See. Sir Edw. Pryce Lloyd, Bart. Johu Humffreys, Esq. Llwyn Mr. Evan Davies, Greenhall Mr. Humphrey Humphreys, Llanfeiglo Mr. Griffith Jones, Scybor llwvd Mr. T. Pierce, Tynylwll Mr. John Thomas, junior, Gaiihgell Mr. David Jones, Scybor. newydd Mr R. Jones, Llettv Rlienos D ESI HAUL E R ESI D EA C F., ADJOINING THE TOWN OF MARKET DRAYTON. TO EE SOLD, OH LET, nr^ HAT spacious and well- built DWELLING HOUSE, X called the FIELDHOUSE, with Coach House, Stable, Cow Honse, Barn, & c.& c. an excellent Garden, Part w alled and well stocked with choice Fruit Trees in full bearing, Shrubbery, small Hut house, and Piece of Laud adjoining, together about 4 Acres. The House is most delightfully situated ou an Eminence, commanding a pleasing Prospect of ttie adjacent Country, within less I linn live Minutes' Walk of Church aud Market, and is in all Respects fit for the Reception of a genteel Family. The Rooms are modern, of good Size, and very lofty. The Offices, attached and detached, are replete with every Convenience, and the Whole in thorough good Repair. More T. and may be bad at a convenient Distance; and, if it will be any Accommodation, two- thirds of the Purchase Motley may remain 011 Mortgage ou tbe Premises. For further Particulars, and to treat, ripply to Mr. GRANT, Drayton. A Stage Coach and Waggon regularly tliro' Ihe Town to London. LLANFYLLIN 5 MF. CHEN UCHCOED INCLOSURE. IHENRY BOWMAN, Gentleman, the Commissioner appointed by the Act of Parliament lately passed, " for inclosing Lands in the Manors of Llunfyllin and Mcclien Uchcoed, in the County of Montgomery ;" DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that I will attend for the FIRST TIME, to put the said Act into Execution, as far as it relates to Lauds lo be inclosed in the said Manor of Llnn- fylliti, at the House of THOMAS JONES, Innkeeper, 111 the Town of LLANFYLLIN, in the same Manor, on TUESDAY, the SIXTH Day of AUGUST next, at the Hour of Ten in the Forenoon ; Aud that I will attend fur the likePtirpose, as far as the said Act relates tothe Land to be inclosed in tbe said Manor of Mechen Uchcoed, at the House of JOHN JEHU, Innkeepet, in the Village of MYFOD, in the same Manor, upon ihe FOLLOWING MORNING, at tbe Hour of Ten. At which respective Attendances, it is intended to ap point such Banker, or other Person or Persons as shall be approved of by a Majority in Value of the Proprietors of Lands in each of the said Manors, who shall be then there present, as the Person or Persons, into whose Hands the Monies to be raised under and by Virtue of the said Act are to be deposited, pursuant to the Directions of ihe General Inclosure Act. AND I the said Commissioner shall, at each of the said Places appointed foi my said first Attendances, he ready lo receive any Maps and Surveys already made, of all or auy Part or Parts of any of the Lands or Grounds, in respect whereof any Common or other Bight on any of the said Lands to he inclosed belongs, or is claimed. Dated July IS th, 1811. HENRY BOWMAN. LONDON. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. DOWNING- STREF. T, JULY 18. A dispatch, of which the following is an extract, was on Sunday received at Lord Liverpool's Office, addressed to his lordship by Lieiitenanl- General Lord Viscount Wellington, dated Quinta de St. Jao, 20th June, 1811. The enemy moved forward his advanced guard, consist- ing ofabout 10,000 men, to Los Santos, ou the morniugof the 131 h.— Upon Ibis occasion Lieutenant Streeuuwitz, of tbe 21st Light Dragoons, was sent out by Major- General Sir William Erskine lo reconnoitre the enemy, with a small detachment of the 2d Hussars and 3d Dragoon Guards, which distinguished themselves in an attack upon a superior number of the enemy, and took some prisoners. — 1 bad arranged that t^ e cavalry, and 2d and 4th divisions ofthe allied British and Portuguese army, and the corps of Spanish troops under General Blake, should collect it the enemy should advance to interrupt the siege or blockade of Badajoz; and I went to Albuera on lhat night, to super- intend the movements ofthe troops.— 1 also moved, on the night of the 13th, General Hamilton's division from the blockade of Badajoz, w ith an intention to stop the enemy in case the Army of the South alone should have moved forward.— Ou the 14th, iu llie night, Lieutenant Ayling, of the 40th regiment, who had been employed to observe the movements of the enemy, arrived al Albuera with the account, that the advanced guard of the enemy's army of Portugal from Castile, had entered Truxillo on the 13th, which confirmed the other accounts that I had received of their progress up lo the I2tli, aud as from Truxillo they " M C I " R J might have been at Merida on the 15th, and in con, muni- refreshment, either of sleep or food cation with the army of the south, I determined to raise the blockade of Badajoz, and I hut all tbe allied troops should cross theGuadiana on the IJtli. This was accord- ingly eflected without difficulty or loss of any description ; and General Blake likewise crossed with his corps at Juramenha ou the 17th— Since that period, the allied British and Portuguese army have been encamped in the without loss of time off Charleston, where you may expect- to meet Captain Pcchell, in the Guerriere, to whom you will deliver the packet you will herewith receive, and follow bis orders for your further proceedings. Should you not meet the Gucrriere off Charleston, you will stand for the northward, aud use your utmost endeavours to join hint off the Capes of Virginia, or off New York: and in the event of not meeting the Guerriere, you will cruize as long as your provisions and water will last, and then repair to Halifax for further orders. You are to pay due regard to protecting tbe trade of his Majesty's subjects, and the capture or destruction of the ships of the enemy. Yon are to be particularly careful not to give any just cause of offence to the Government or subjects of the United States of Ame- rica ; and to give Very particular orders to this effect to the officers you may have occasion to send on board ships under the American flag. You are not to anchor iu any of tbe American ports, but in case of absolute necessity, and then put to sea again us soon as possible." WEDNESDAY, JULY 17. We are sorry to state, that the following bulletin was published yesterday ; a Copy of which was seut io the Lord Mayor: — ' " Windsor Castle, July 16, IBM". " The symptoms of the King's disorder, since ttie lat< accession of it, have continued to increase, and his Mejesty has passed a very restless night." Expresses were continually sending off from tbe Castle to the Queen's Lodge; and the Doctors, not in immediate attendance, were sent for by express. On Tuesday and part of yesterday, we understand, his Majesty's pulse was as high as 120, and he took no " An express from Windsor, however, in the course of last night, brought the account that the pulse had fallen, and that he was more quiet. The hoineward- bound Jamaica fleet have arrived off the Start; several of the Bristol ships have reached that port ; one has arrived at Plymouth; and others woods upon the Cava about Torre de Monro, having their 1 have arrived at different poi ts in the Chaillli * 1... T, "... 1- . - J ... J , , 1 1 . , . . 1 . . ,- „ Mr. John Jones, shopkeeper Mrs. Mary Davies, skinner Mr. Hugh Roberts, surgeon Mr. Griffith Rogers, tanner Mr. Edward Evans, maltster Myfod Parish Mr. R. Jones, Nantymeicbied TJanfihavgel Parish. Mr. W. Jones, Llaithbwlr. il Mr. Thomas Owen, Penyllys JOHN THOMAS, Secretary to the Association. right upon the Pome de Caya; the 3d nnd 7th divisions and Brigadier- General M addon's cavalry being in Campo Mayor. And the troops which had been under the com- mand of Lieutenant- General Sir Brent Spencer on the frontiers of Castile, have crossed the Tagus at Villa Velha proportion as the enemy have crossed that river at Almaraz. The whole are now upon the Caya, between this place and Arronches - a- The enemy's advance have appeared in the neighbourhood of Badajoz thin day, and 1 conceive that their whole army will he collected to- morrow — The enemy have collected upon this occasion all their forces from Castile, their whole force from Madrid, and what is called their centre army, aud all their force from Andalusia, excepting what is absolutely neces- sary to maintain their position before Cadiz, and lhat held by Sebastiani in the eastern kingdoms of Andalusia.-— The enemy have abandoned Old and New Castile, with the exception of a small garrison iu Madrid, and have risked every thing in all parts of Spain, iu order to collect this large army in Eslremadura. 1VT To which is added, An ESSAY on the Venereal Disease, Gleets and Seminal Weaknesses. The whole illus'tated and interspersed with a variety of authentic facts, never before published. BY S. SOLOMON, M. D. Tbe Author is proud to confess, that he has been assisted hy many eminent literary medical men, to whose labours and assistance he is much indebted; they, as well as him- self, have tried the remedies prescribed, and acknowledged thiir salutary and powerful efficacy. Orders given to any bookseller in town or country, foi « ' Solomon's Guide to' Health," will be duly executed at only 3s. each copy, free of carriage. For the very excellent chararter of this book, see the different Reviews. Sold by FDDOWSS, Wood and Waltun, Sanilford, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Guest, Broseley; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth; Harding and Scarrott, Shiffnal ; Dean, Newport; Houlstons, Wellington; Miller, and Smith, Iron Bridge; Trevor, Much Wenlock ; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallows, Baiigh, Jackson, and Birch, Ellesinere ; Wright, Whitchurch; Snebon, and Craig. Nantwich; Painter, Wrexham; Piice, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry; and by the principal Venders of Patent Medicines in every Town throughout the Kingdom. SWEDISH SOAP, MILFORD HAVEN, SOUTH WALES. rriHIS NEW SOAP will be found beyond all j ft. comparison the best preparation known for the MILL- j ING, & c. OF WOOLLEN CLOTH, & c. and to be a most j important improvement. Made only as ordered, aud sold in CHESTS I- BICB FII'TF. EN POUNDSSTF. RLING BACH, con- i taming in general aboutTHREE HUNDRED WEIGHT, but j regulated always by the cuirent value of LONDON COBD SOAP, I it hearing the same Price. ORDERS for any quantity not less than a Chest in 5 Post Paid letters ( enclosing Remittances in Bankers' Paper, 1 or they will not be attended to), addressed to the Sole Mariu- I facturers, THE MII. FORD- I1AVEN SOAP AND ALKALI j COM PAN Y, PKMBROKE, will be executed within three Weeks' Notice, and delivered free of Expense at any of the principal \ Ports in the UNITED KINGDOM. *** No CREDIT whatever. RHEUMATISMS, 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 Pdls, 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 Halt the Time usually taken by Opodeldoc, Arquebusade, or any other Liniment or Embrocation ; and 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 I'ace, Nose, Bars, and Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Sure Heads, and Scoibutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecarv, 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at 2s. Od. each— the Cerate at Is. ljd. They are also sold bv W. EDDOWES, Newling, and Palm, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Prodgers, Ludlow ; Partridge, & Gitton Bridgnorth ; Edwards, Price, and Minshall, Oswestry ; am hy every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. Tht genuine has a black ink Stamp with the Name of R. Johnston inserted on it. A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. PAT RON t Z SD ur THEIR ROY A L HIOHNBSSES THE PRINCESS OF WALES and DUKE OF SUSSEX, AND MOST OF THE NOBILITY. ACASSAR OIL, for the HAIR. The Virtues of this Oil, extracted from a Tree in the Island of Macassar, the East Indies, are far beyond Eulogiuni for increasing the Growth of Hair even 011 BALD PLACES to a beautiful Length and Thickness, preventing it falling off or changing Colour to the latest Period of Life; strengthening the Curl, bestowing an inestimable Gloss and Scent, rendering tbe Hair inexpressibly attracting; promotes the Growth of Whiskers, Eyebrows, & c. is pre- eminent to use after Sea Bathing, violent Exercise, and Travelling in hot Climates. It is highly favourable to Health. In fine, it is tbe first Production in the World for restoring and beautifying the Hair of Ladies, Gentlemen, and Children. Such celebrity has it attained that it is daily honoured with the Sanctions of Royalty, Nobility, Gentlemen of the Navy and Army, the Faculty, and Public at large. Sold at 3s. ( id. and one Guinea per Bottle, bv the Pro- prietors, ROWLAND and SON, Kirby- street, Hatton- garden, London; aud by alt wholesale Perfumers aud Medicine Venders in London.— Also, by Appointment, by W. ED- DOWES, Shrewsbury; Wright, Hereford; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; Ingram and Wood, Glocester; Sharp and Henry, Cheltenham ; and all Perfumers and Medicine Venders iu every Market Town throughout the | United Kingdom— Beware of servile Imitators, as the 1 genuine Macassar Oi! has the Signatureof the Proprietors, A. ROWLAND and SON. jy R. TAYLOR'S ANTI- SPASMODIC PILLS, certain cure of the Epilepsy, Falling Sickness, Convulsion Fits, Hysteric and Paralytic Affections, Cramp in the Stomach, & c. And without exception the best pre- ventive of that MORTAL MALADY TUB APOPTEXY. It has been asserted from respectable authority, that a great majority of cases of epilepsv are incurable by any remedy that has yet been discovered.— And indeed some of the medicines prescribed by the faculty for this dreadful complaint, are not only inefficacious, but often hurtful.— Venesection, Electricity, Epispasties, are nearly powerless as Auti- Spasmodics. Valerian has been reckoned by many practitioners almost a specific in convulsion fits, but experience has proved that in nine cases out of ten it has been of no real service. Musk, Castor, AssafEetida, Peony Root, Vis- cus quercinus, Extractum hyo- cram, and many other re- medies, in which great confidence has been placed hy the faculty, have been used without success. A medical gen- tleman of the present day, has, however, discovered, after much study and labour, a remedv lor this disorder, which is in most cases an absolute specific; aud in tbe course of his extensive practice in one of the principal county towns in this kingdom, he uses it with complete and unvaiying suc- cess. To extend however so happy a discovery beyond the circuit of his immediate private practice, he has allowed it to be advertised, tor the 11- e of those afflicted with epilept c and convulsion fits, and the dreadful effects of those disorders. Printed directions for the use accompany each box, the price of which is 4s. 6d. duty included. Sold wholesale by Barclay and Sous, 95, Fleet Market, Lundon; and retail by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all Printers of Ncwspape. s and Venders of Patent Medicines in ihe country. [ Transmitted by Admiral Sawyer.] His Majesty's sloopt Little Belt, May 21,1311, Lot. 3b. 55. N. Lou. 71. 49. W. Cape Charles bearing IV. 48 Miles. SIR,— I beg leave to acquaint yon, that in pursuance of your orders to join his Majesty's ship Guerrieve, and being 011 my return from the Northward, not having fallen in with her, lhat abuut 11 A. M. May 16, saw a strange sail, to which I immediately gave chace ; atone P. M. discovered her to be a man of war, « pp « <- r » . tly » fviftntc, ni. ndin^ to ttie east- ward, who, when be made us out, edged away for us, and . el bis royals ; made the signal 275, and finding " it not answered, concluded she was an American frigate, as she had a Com- modore's blue pendant flying at the main; hoisted the colours and made all sail south, the course I intended steer- ing round Cape Hatteras, the stranger edging away, but not making any more sail. At half- past three he made sail in chace, when I made ihe private signal, which was not an- swered. At half past six, finding he gained so considerably on us as not lo be able lo elude him during the night, being within gun- shot, aud clearly discerning Ihe stars in his broad pendant, I imagined the more prudent method was to bring 10, aud hoist the colours, that no mistake might arise, and that he might sec what we were; the ship w as therefore brought to, colours hoisted, guns double shotted, and every preparation made in case of a surprise. By his manner of steering down, he evidently wished to lay his ship ill a posjtiou for raking, which I frustrated by wearing three times. About a quarter past eight he came within hail. 1 bailed, and asked what ship it was ? He repealed my ques- tion. I again hailed, and asked what ship it was ? He again repeated my words, and fired a broadside, which I imme- diately returned. The action then became general, and continued so for three quarters of au hour, when he ceased firing, and appeared to be on fire about the main hatchway. He then filled. I was obliged to desist from firing, as tlie ship falling off, 110 gun would bear, and had 110 afier- sail lo keep her to. All the rigging and sails cut lo picccs, not a brace or bowline left, he hailed, and asked what ship this was; I told him; he then asked me if I had struck my co- lours ; mv answer was, 110, and asked what ship it was ? As plainly as I could understand, ( he having shot some dis- tance at Ibis lime) he answered, the United States frigate. He fired no more guns, but stood from us, giving 110 reason for his most extraordinary conduct. At day- light in the morning, saw a ship to windward, which having made out well what w^ were, bore up and passed within hail, fully prepared for action. About eight o'clock he bailed, and said, if I pleased he would send a boat 011 board : I replied in the affirmative, and a boat accordingly came with an offi- cer, and a message from Commodore Rogers, of tlie Presi- dent United States frigate, to say, that he lamented much the unfoi tunate affair ( as he termed it) that had happened ; and that had he known our force w as so inferior, he should not have fired al me. I asked his motive for having fired at | all i his reply was, that we fired the first gun at him, which ! was positively not the case. I cautioned both the officers] aud men, to be particularly careful, and not to suffer more than one man to be at the gun. Nor is it probable that a sloop of war, within pistol shot of a large 44 gun frigate, 1 should commence hostilities. He offered me every assist- j ance I stood in need of, and submitted to me that 1 had better put into one of the ports of the United States, which : I immediately declined. By the manner in which he apo- j logized, it appeared to me evident, that, had he fallen MI with a British frigate, he would certainly have brought her to action ; and what further confirms me in that opinion is, that his guns were not only loaded with round and grape shot, but with every scrap of iron that could possibly be collected. I have lo lament the loss of 32 men killed and wounded, among whom is the master. His Majesty's sloop is much damaged iu her masts, sails, rigging, and hull, and as there are many shot through between wind and water, and many shots still remaining in her side, and upper works all shot away, starboard pump also, I have judged it proper to proceed to Halifax, which will, I hope, meet with your approbation.— 1 cannot speak in too high terms of the officers aud men I have the honour to command, for their steady and active conduct throughout the whole of this business, who had much to do, as a gale of wind came on the second night after the action. My First Lieutenant, Mr. John Moberley, who is in every respect a most excellent officer, afforded me very great assistance in stopping the leaks himself in the gale, securing the masts, and doing every thing in his power. Il would be the greatest in- justice was I not also to speak most highly of Mr. Lo- vell, Second Lieutenant, of Mr. M'Queen, Master, who, as I have before stated, was wounded in the right arm, in nearly the middle of the action, and Mr. Wilson, Master's Mate. Indeed, the conduct of every officer and man was so good, it is impossible for me to discriminate.— I beg leave to enclose a list of the thirty- two men killed and wounded, most of Ihem mortally 1 fear. I hope, Sir, in this affair I shall appear to have done my duty, and conducted myself as I ought to have done against so superior a force, and that the honour of the British colours was well supported. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) A. B. BINGHAM, Capt. The following were the instructions given to Captain Bingham, on his sailing :— " You are hereby required and directed to put to sea in his Majesty's sloop under your command, and proceed A numerous Meeting 011 the subject of Parliamentary Reform, consisting chiefly of tbe Freeholders of the Couuty of Cornwall, took place 011 Monday se'nnight, at Bodmin, who concurred With the Resolutions adopted by the late meeting of the Friends of Reform, at the Freemasons' Tavehi. The population lists now making out will exhibit a very different order of things, than 111 Queen Elizabeth's time, when on a census of the inhabitants of London being tdken, there appeared lo be only Scotchmen in all the metropolis! In coinage as in all other matters, men look prin- cipally to their own interest. The Altornies will have it that the new silver tokens should have been three and four- pences, and six and cight- pcnces. When the English militia arrive in Ireland, the whole of the cavalry, infantry, aDd artillery, of tbe King's German Legion, in that country, as well as the depot of the Duke of Brunswick's corps, will be seut to Portugal. I11 addition to the Prince Regent's superb services of plate, his Royal Brothers lent theirs for the late Fete ; as did the following noblemen:— Dukes of Norfolk, Devon hire, and Bedford; Marquisses of Stafford, Hertford, and Wellesley; Earls Spencer and Derby j Viscount Melbourne 5 Lords Dundas and Choluiond! e- Icy Sir ® G. Heathcote and H. V. Tempest. Upon examination and return of the same, it appeared that there was not a single article missing— not as much as a salt spoon. The following are the dimensions of one of the largest oak trees ever cut down in th s kingdom. It grew in the parish of Bassaleg, Monmouthshire, about four miles from Newport, near the Canal; was cul down last year, and purchased by Mr. T. Harrison — The trunk ( 10 feet in length) measured 470 feet; IS limbs, respectively, 60, 106, 355, 452, 285, 112,28, 156, S4, 70, 98, and 75 feet, altogether 2305 feet of sound timber ; dead limbs 126 feet of timber, makm* a total of 2428 feet of timber; and it required the labour of four meu for 20 days, to fell the ties and strip the bark I THURSDAY, JULY 18. The following Bulletin was received at St. James's this day:— Windsor Castle, July 18, 1811. His Majesty has hail some sleep in the night, but is not better this morning " A mail from Lisbon, with letters and papers to the 1st inst. has arrived this day. The proceedings of the irregular Spanish armies, it is apprehended, are about to become extremely interesting and important, during the concentration of the French force in nearly one spot under Soult. Some of the paities, we find, have been again near enough to Madrid to afford 60 of the Spaniards, who had been enlisted by the French, an opportunity to desert to Ihefti with their arms aud horses. Some considerable reinforcements for Lord Welling- ton had arrived at Lisbon, before the 28! h ult. A part of these were probably the battalions which sailed from Jersey, with a fine w'iiid, 011 the 22d. No battle had taken place, nor had any material change of [ position taken place since Lord Wellington's dispatch of the 20th. It will be seen by this mail, that Soult trusts for part of bis supplies to Sev lle; and there is reason to hope that General Blake will cut off these. Many circumstances induce us now to believe, that Souit must either speedily cross the Guadiana, aud attack Lord Wellington in the posiiion chosen by his lordship, or fall back upon Seville. It might be wished indee i, that he would not do either of these things, especially not the last; for the progress of the Spanish parties, during his accumulation of the French armies, iiiust be highly advantageous lo tiie allied cause. But we cannot suppose he will suffer this state of tilings to continue. The Spaniards in the North threaten the city of Leon, where Bonnet has about 4000 troops. The Gallicians certainly exceed 10,000, but they are badly provided. If they could overcome Bonnet there would, be nothing to prevent them from approaching Madrid. A requisition has been presented to tiie High Sheriff of the Couuty of Essex, desiring him to call another Meeting 011 the subject of Parliamentary Reform » to which the Sheriff hits declined acceding. A man of the name of Lock, who lives at Sunning Hill, undertook for a wager of 100 guineas, to run a mile in five minutes, which he performed in four minutes and fifty seconds. In Michaelmas" Term ( 19th November), 1S01, the Judges were called upou, in Ihe case of Grtgby and Oakes, to give their opinion, whether Bank Notes were a legal tender. Lord Alvanley, Mr. Justice Heath, Mr. Justice Rooke, and Mr. Justice Chambrc, were unani- mously of opinion that they were not; aud Mr. Justice Heath is reported, by Bosanquet and Puller, to have said thus:—" Whatever inconveniencies may arise, the Courts of Law cannot apply a remedy— I think, indeed, the Legislature acted wisely, having Ihe recent example ot France before their ejes. to avoid making Bank . Note* a legal tender; for in France we know that Legislative provisions of that kind, in favour of papei- currnucy, only tended to depreciate the paper it wnj designed to protect, and were ultimately repealed, as iijurivu » in tbeir nature," J ON DON. FHIDAY, JULY 19. Dispatches have been received by Govfemmdht from Lord Wellington, dated the 27lh ult. Quiitta de St. Joao. Upon the 22d, a picqnet. of the llth light rrngoons, commanded hy Captain Lutzens, was surprised by a strong reconnoitring party of the enemy. Another of our picquets, composed of part of the second German hussars, snffeed some loss upon this occasion. The steadiness of the a'l ed cavalry arrested the advance of tbe enemy towards CampoMa or and they retired with- out having been ableto reconnoitre our position. The enemy occupy the country between Badajoz and Merida, and Ibey seem intent on collecting provisions. Don Julian Sanchez has been very actively employed iu the plains of Old Castile, and has succeeded in intercepting a very valuable convov between Salamanca and Cilidad Rodrigo. King Joseph's baggage and private pro- pel ty has fallen into the hands of M inn. Blake recrossed the Guadiana near Pecetola, and upon the 24th Was at Castilegos, marching upon 1- eville. In addition to the above intelligence, we understand that private letters have been received from the head quarters of a dute subsequent to the official dispatches, which utile that the French, after reinforcing Badajoz with 5,000 infantry and 1,000 cavalry, bad retreated to Talavcra The Corporation of London has recovered, by pro- cess in Ihe Exchequer, £ 2,510, surcharged upon it by the commissioners for the property tax. The Act provides, that the decision of Ihe commissioners upon an appeal to themselves shall be ' final; but it now ap- pears Hint relief may he hud in Ibe Exchequer, though, from the expensive and dilatory nature of the process, few individuals can avail themselves of that remedy In the Court of King's Bench, on Friday, Davenport Scdlt"., the father, was convicted of a conspiracy to defraud the Marquis of lleadfort of acceptances to the amount of £ 4000. The evidence was extremely clear ; drafts of all the fabricated letters which had been sent under various names to the Marquis, being found in iiis possession.— Baron Kierrulf was acquitted, there being no dire: l evidence against him.— Seilley's sou, anil E. Meyer, absconded without pleading. A gentleman named Moore, of Sussex, obtained a verdict in Ihe same Court, on Saturday, with £ 50 damages, against his Steward, for crim. con. with Mrs. Moore, the mother of aeven children. Thursday in the Court of Exchequer, a person named Page was convicteti in mitigated penalties to the amount of £ 400, for refusing lo allow the property- tax to be deducted from the interest of £ 300 which he had lent to Bob. Wright, a farmer in Norfolk, on mortgage.— The penalties actually incurred were £ 7,200. Cricket.— Yesterday a match for 1000 guineas be- tween eleven Greenwich Pensioners wilh oue arm each, and the s> me { number wilh one leg each, was decided at Montpellier Ground, Walworth. The one leg men won by several notches, after a contest of three days, which afforded great sport to a number of spectators. The veteran victors returned in the eieuing t i Green- wich, in a caravan covered with flags and other trophies. The match is said lo have been made by a noble Lord and an Officer in thc army. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. HOWN1NG- SJBBET, JULY 20. A dispatch, of which the following is an extract, has been received from Lord Viscount Wellington, dated ftninta de St. Joao, June 27. The enemy made a great teconnoissauce with a very large body of cuvalry upon Elvas aud Campo Mayor on the S22d iust. The cavalry of the Army of the South went upon Elvas from the neighbourhood of Olivenza, and thc wouds between that town and Badnjoz ; und the Army of Portugal upon Campo Mayor, from the neighbourhood of Badaioz — ' 1 he former succeeded in cutting off a picquet of the Light Dragoons which had been posted on Ihe Cava, iu front of Elvas, under Ihe command of Capt. Lutyens It is under- stood that the cause of Ibis was, that Capt. Lutyens mis- took a regiment of the Enemy's Hussars for a body of ours sent to his support. Tlie 2d Hussars also, which were 011 the Guadiaua, on the right of Elvas, suffered in their retreat, towards Elvas.— Th. enemy were kept in check iu the neighbourhood of Cnmpo > 0 Mayor by tlie Hon. Major Gen De Gray's brigade of IWitish, and Brigadier- Gen Maddeu's brigade' of Portuguese cavalry, and they retired without seeing Ihe position of our troops. Since that day, they liave made 110 movement of importance. Their Army is ulo'. g the Gnadianu between Badajozaud Merida, and their principal occupation appears to be to procure subsistence They are already beginning lo experience in some degree, theeffects of drawing together, in Esiremadura, theirwbole force— General Bonnet ha< evacuated the Asturias. Don Julian Sanchez has possession of the open country in Old Casti'le, aud has rccentlv intercepted a valuable convoy of money and provisions on ihe road from Salamanca to Ciudad Rodrigo ; and 1 learn from Valladolid, lhat a very valuable convoy, consisting of Joseph Bonaparte's baggage and pro- perty, lias been intercepted bv Mina, near Victoria — Gen. Blake crossed ll; e Guailiana ( us had been arranged) . on the 22d iust. aud 1 understand was at Caslillejos ou the 24lh. SATURDAY, JULY 20. The King, we lament lo slate, continued yesterday in a state of extreme danger. A Cabinet Council assem- bled yesterday at Carlloa- house: the subject of deli- beration is supposed to bave been the expediency of Parliament continuing lo sit during the present alarming crisis. Yesterday the following Bulletin was shewn at St. James's Palace : " Windsor Castle, July 19 — His Majesty has passed a sleepless night, and in not better this morning." This day's Bulletin cxcites some hopes. " Winasor Castle, Jvlif So — The King has bad several hours sleep in the course of Ihe night His Majesty is iu no respect worse this morning " We lament to say, that the report of his Majesty's disorder was yesterday more afflictiug than ever. We learn that the paroxysm was excessive, and dispatches were sent to town every two hours. The Prince Regent was engaged to dine this day with Mr. Perceval ; but 111 consequence of the imminent danger of his Royal Parent, he has signified his wish to decline all dinner parties. It should seem, lhat Iiis Majesty, at intervals, deeply reflects 011 his political situation, and hurb. iurs appre- hensions of the possibility of bis being withdrawn from his kingly tlig. 11 ty, and dread* the approach of the quarterly examination of the Cou icil, for the purpose of enabling them to make their report under the Regency Act. This apprehens on has, it is feared, taken deep rool, and no doubt occasions a recurrence of his disorder, which may eventually baffle all the skill of his medical attendant.".— The indisposition has had nine months duration, consequently more difficult lo be eradicated. Advices from Windsor, of this day, inform us that the members of thc Queen's Council assembled al II o'clock this morning, and examined the Physiciaus at some length, touching his Majesty's health. We under- stand from one of the Physicians, that, excepting as far as relates to Ihc inflammation of the King's throat, bis Majesty's bodily health is good; bill the induration ol the oesophagus is apprehended, if it have nut already commenced in a slight degree. His Majesty's paroxysm is said lo continue w ith equal violence. Another ma I from Lisbon has brought I- iters and papers to the 5th iust. by which a dispatch from Mr. Stuart, at Lisbon, has been received, which stales that 11 telegraphic communication from Elvas had announced the important fact of General Blake having bv a rapid inarch reached Seville, and possessed himself of lh. it city, together with Ihe immense depot of artillery and stores, which tbe enemy had collecled al that pi . ice, one of the antient fouudenes and arsenals of Spain.— The te'e; raphic communication does not mention Ihe junc- tion of Geucial Graham's force wilh that of Blake, but the former was known advancing from Ayamonte, in the direction of Seville.— On the other baud, Sonll has detached two of his divisions to the southward. They will probably arrive too late to save Seville, aud, we trust, will not be superior to the force of Gen. Elake, sh'i- jl ; they bring him to battle. 11 remains also t J be seen, whether Lord Wellington, during the absence of these divisions, will net have an opportunity tor weakening the main army of the enemy by some fur- ther manreuvres. General Blake's seizure of Seville is thought likely to have a more decisive effect npon the campaign than any victory not ending in a pursuit and dispersion of the enemy's main army" j yet we must not consider his expedition as finally successful, till we bear how he resists the attack, which will certainly lie made upon him, and what passes on the banks of the Guadiana. The F'- sgard, conveying the Portuguese Minister lo Russia, has arrived off Revel. The inhabitants are said to have expressed much joy al the sight of a British frigate in their waters. We Understand that this ship will not be permitted to enter the Neva, but that a Russian vessel will receive the Minister on board to conduct him lo the capital. A royal salute was fired 011 the approach of the Fisguaid at Revel, but it was merely a ceremony 011 the arrival of an Ambassador from a foreign Prince. A heavy firing W as heard all day yesterday from the French coast. A sloop arrived from off the French coast in the evening, ar. d stated that she had spoke some French fishermen, who informed her that Bona- parte had arrived at Boulogne. The firing therefore must have been in honour of his arrival. By an American ship which has arrived at Ports- mouth, we have just received letters from Bourdcaux to the late date'of the 3( 1 inst. communicating import- ant intelligence. It is stated, lha> Bonaparte is organiz- ing, in the interior Of Fiance, an army of no less than 8( 5,000 men, who are to co- operate with the rest of his troops in the subjugation of Ibe Peninsula, letter informs us, that a division of this armament was expected to arrive at Bourdeaux in a few days; and that, within the space of a fortnight, < tbout 5000 men had taken the direction of the Pyrennees through that place, being principally Germans." King Joseph bad ciossed the Pyrennees, and was 011 Uie road to Madrid, by the last accounts. No'withstanding, the threats of the cuch Govern- ment, and its niinion Joachim, nothing hns been attempted against Sicily at the present advanced season. We have, via Paris, obtained advices from Naples, as late as the 10th of this month, when no enterprises had been undertaken, and the enemy remained almost wholly inactive. The Locust has sent into Dover a smuggler, having a water cask on board with double heads, containing bullion and a number cf letters and papers, and the middle part containing water. It appears that six times the number of regiments of 1 Militia have volunteered more than can be allowed to go to Ireland. The interchange will immediately take j place. The Governor of the State of Massachusetts, in bis Address to I lie Senate and House of Representatives, declares, lhat the measures of Great Britain towards ] America, " for a series of years, have been marked by every species of ins. ilt, injury, and injustice."— He pro- \ ceeds to censure England, and apologise for or rather ; to vindicate the conduct of Bonaparte.— The Governor, i towards the conclusion of his speech, declares, that " of late years the dismemberment of our union has been an avowed object in the Ministerial Papers of Great Bri- tain, and to effect it a war has been urged against these Stales." The Senate and House of Representatives marked their unanimous approbation of this philippic against England, by ordering 5000 copies of Ihe Go- vernor's spcech to be printed. Al a public dinner Ihe Lieutenant- Governor of Massachusetts gave the follow- j ing toast:— Free commerce with the consent of j foreign Italians— if not, at the cannon's mouth .'"— To hear these Americans talk, we would suppose they j were a great naval power, j There are not less than 59ti causes in the London j paper for the present sittings in the King's Bench, the ma jority of which are special juries. There has been a hearing before the Justiciary Court in Scotland, of Ihe mysterious business mentioned in our last paper, of » grout political .- liaraotor haying brought all action to recover the sum of £ 5000 lhat he had paid in part of a bond of £ 20,000, to be applied to- the people. nd.- Tbat any statute having for its object the prevention of t'. ie paper currency from being exhausted, would occasion tlie money of the realm to disappear. The remaining Resolutions were equally hostile to tlie bill; and after 1 he. previous question had been moved to each? they were negatived without a division. fftoStBCript. LONDON, Monday Night, July 22, 1811. A mail is arrived from Lisbon, brought to Falmouth by the Darlington packet.— Au express has reached lown with dispatches for Government, together with letters and papers for the Post Office. The contents of the Lisbon papers to the Sth inst, the period at which the packet sailed, are not so important as there was reason to expect, cpn- iidcring the pie- sent critical situa lion of affairs in the . Peninsula. Reinforcements con- tinued to arrive, out almost daily. Amongst the last arrivals were the 77th ard 32d regiments, beside some others which landed the Friday previous to the depar- ture of the Darlington.— The armies, according to the papers, have not altered their positions: there had not been even any skirmishing ; and not Ihe least indication had thc enemy shewn to advance, but 011 the contrary they evinced a disposition to fall back. A letter frOm Lisbon, dated the 7th itisl. states that nothing further bad been heard of the detachments from Soult, nor from Blake, and therefore it is con- cluded that the telegraphic message from Elvas respecting the success Of the latter at Seville was still believed. Gijon having: been abandoned by the enemy, the A second j ships of that port have embraced the earliest opportu- nity to sail with cargoes j one arrived in a British port brings advices from thence to Ihe 13th inst. General Bonnet, with abouLSOOO men, according to letters to that date, had continued in Leon, but 011 the very day the ship sailed intelligence arrived lhat he evacuated that province, in consequence of Soltocildes b- ing ou his march against him; Gotier is stated to be al St. Viucenti with 2000 men, but on every side where the enemy appeared, he had double the force opposed to him. The following Officers have arrived at Seville,— They were taken at Albuera on the 16th ult: 48lh Regiment Major Brooke and Captain Thomas A1I- nian, severely wounded; Captain Campbell, slightly; Lieutenants Ellwood, Marshall, Sash, and Ensign Gilbert, all severely wounded ; Capt, Phillip, 4th Dragoons, slightly wOunded, now quite well. Volunteer Fitzgibbon, of tbe Buffs, not wounded. To- day accounts were received in town from Char- leston to the S3d ult. at which time the arrival of neither Mr, Pinckney or Mr. Foster had been au- i uouueed ; but it is stated as a fact that Mr. Macon, son of tiie active member of Congress of that name, had beeu selected by the President lo proceed to England ou a particular mission, which was hoped by the merchants to1 relate to the affair of tbe President frigate with the Little Belt, and that in consequence a rupture between Great Britain and America would possibly be prevented* It is not true, as all tba Papers have asserted, that Sir Joseph York is gone to the coast of America. His destination is a very different oue. The order issued by the Commander- in- Chief, 011 the 5th inst. relative to Catholic Soldiers, is 111 tbese terms : —" In consequence of the operations of the Act for allowing the mutual interchange of the British and Irish Militias, his Hoyal Highness this Commander- in- Chief is pleased to dircal, that the Commanding Officers of regin ents shall be particularly attentive, that no soldier, professing the Ronia. 1 Catholic religion, shall be subject to any punishment For not attending the divine worship of the Church of England ; and that every such soldier shall be at full liberty to attend the worship of Almighty God according to the forms prescribed by his religion, when military duty does not interfere, The King.— The two last Bulletins from Windsor inform us that bis Majesty has at length enjoyed some hours of sleep, and though this refreshment wasobtainr- d by the means of opiates, it has had the effect of lower- few days, when it will be distributed to the different 8< mk3 here. We hope the hoarders of the old silver coin will now be induced to bring it into circulation, as it w ill by this measure be considerably reduced in value. Shropshire General Agricultural Society.— On Fri- day last, the members of ibis interesting Institution held their first meeting for the distribution of Premiums ottered by the Society, and it was most numerously and respectably attended. Lord Bradford ( lire President), William Childe, Esq. ( the Vice- President), the Earl of Bridgewater, Lord Viscount Clive, and a great number of Ihe principal gentry and respectable tenantry of IhcCounly, were present. Pie- parations having been made in the early part of tlie day, in a field adjoining the tinrbcr- varrl, bottom of Wyle- Cop, for the reception of the animals, & c. intended to be shewn, soon after 11 o'clock the president, vice- president, several of the members, together with the judges of Ihe shew, Mr. Walton, Mr. Owen, and Mr. Akers, proceeded to the ground, and spent a considerable time in their examination of the different kinds of slock and implements brought there; after which they returned tothe Lion Inn, and at 3 a very large company, we are informed upwards of 100, sal down lo an excellent dinner. After tbe cloth was drawn, the premiums were delivered hy the President lo the successful candidates ffor paiticntnrs of which see Advt. J, and in tbe course of the evening Ibe following among other toasts were given: — The King — Prosperity to the Shropshire general Agricultural Society— the Plough- the President ( by the Earl of Bridgewater)— the Fleece— the Vice- Presi dent ( by the Earl of Bridgewater)— the Judges— the Secre- tary of the Society— the Duke of Bedford— Mr. Coke, of Holkba. m — Lord Bradford. [ Lord Bradford drank the Health of the Company, and apologised for retiring, being under tbe necessity of attending the funeral of his friend Mr. Forester, at H lliey.]— The Vice- President being unani- mously called to the' chair, lie gave Lord Somerville— Breeding in all its Branches— Prosperity to Agriculture all over the World— the Lord Lieutenant— Lord Bridgewater, i and success to the Hertfordshire Agricultural Society— the ] Members for the County— Lord Clivi— the Members for Bishop's Castle— Sir Joseph Banks— Lord Wellington, and the Army in Portugal, not forgetting General Hill, one of liis best Supporters— the Memory of Mr Bakewell— Small in Size and great 111 Value— Symmetry well covered— Sir Watkin Williams Wynn. and Prosperity to the Agriculture of North Wales- Lord Talbot - A good C; rcaae under a good Fleece— Sir George Pigott, and tlie House of Pntlishall— May the Landlord and Ihe Tenant lie convinced that their Interests are ever inseparable— Mr. l'rinsep— Sir John Sen- bright— The Wooden Willis of Old England— Agriculture under the best Systcu , & c. & c. After the delivery of the cups to tbe successful Candidates, Lists of the Premiums to be adjudged at the Annual Meet- ing in October, and Notices uf Mr Childe's Annual Sale of Stock, weie distributed to the company Stveral sweep- slakes were entered into for llie next July meeting fforuhieh see Advt. J-, and about 8 o'clock the Vice- President quitted the Chair. The utmost harmony prevailed thro' the whole of the. evening; and we are happy to find that the spirit BELMONT HOUSE— BOARDING SCHOOL. MISS HAWKINS respectfully informs her Friends and the .. blic, that her SCHOOL will openaijai. i on MONDAY, the 29th Instant. Shrtwibeiy, July'!'), 1811. MISS HOWELL the Public, that IK • espectfiilly informs her Friends and it. SCHOOL will re- open 011 MON- DAY, Ihe 29H1 Instant. Meole Bank, 1 sth July, 1811. MISS JON ES begs Leave to inform her Friends and the Public, her SCHOOL re- opens on the 29th Instant. Basditrrch, July 15th, 1811. SI1REVVSBDRY CANAL. rrui E Proprietors may receive a Dividend of £ 4. on their H respective Shares, by applying at the Bank of Messrs. EYTON and Co. on or alter the first Day of August next. 23d July, 1811. ARCHDEACONRY OF SALOP. DIOCESE OF HEREFORD. r|- 1HE SUBSCRIBERS to tbe Relief ofdistressed Clergy- .1 men, their Widows, and Children, w ithin Ihe above- named District, 111- e hereby reminded that the ANNUAL MEETING will h held nt I lie Talbot, in Church Strettou, 011 WEDNESDAY NEXT, theaist Instant. Longnor, - 24th July, 1811. ( c^ Dinner ou the Table at twop'Clock ing the fever. We are happy to hear that it is the men- wards the support of the offspring of an amour w ith a t il disorder only whicll cxcites any apprehensions as lo lady of quality, which proved lo be a son who is now his Majesty's recovery. There is 110 decay whatever of living, and which sum has been held for his use and support, and to compensate the lady. Sir Francis Bur- dett is the person alluded to, wbo denies the charge in to to, and sajs the bond was given for a very different purpose.— The cause stands over for each party to obtain the fullest evidence possible, as it must be decided by oral testimony principally, thc first writings having been given up and cancelled. Lottery.— The biddings lor the Lottery took place at the Treasury, on Thursday. The following were the competitors:— • Sivewiiglit, Branscomb, and Co . fl5 5 2 Richardson and Co 14 10 7 Bish and Co 13 0 o The Lottery will be. drawn on the 26tii of October.— The scheme will be 011 a new plan, lo contain 10,019 prizes, and 9,981 blanks; tickets 20,000 ; and no prize under £ 15, HOUSE OF COMMONS, THURSDAY, JULY 18. The Militia Interchange Amendment bill was read the third time anil passed. ' 1 he Report of Ihe Gold Coin bill was brought up — Lord A. HAMILTON proposed a clause, the object of which was, to prevent the Bank from profiting by any further issues of Bauk notes, after the passing of this bill It vvas not his intention tu offer any observations, us lie understood that WANTED, AFOOTMAN in a Gentleman's Family, that canbrhr^ a good Character from his last Place j his 110I having been one is no Objection, if lie is only anxious and willing to learn.— Enquire of THF. PRINTER OF THIS PAPER WELSHPOOL WAGGONS. JOHN PAIN begs Leave to inform the Public, that be has inkr 11 Mr. R. COOK, of SHREWSBURY, into PA RT- NFRSHIP iu the Carrying Business; and they hope that, their united personal Attention will secure a Continuance of general Support. Their Friends will have the Goodness lo be particu- lar in directingtheir Consignments to " PAIN rind COOK.' . the constitution, and his Majesty bas borne up with wonderful bodily strength against the violence of his mental paroxysms. For a period of 54 hours he neither closed his eyes, took any aliment, uor for one instant ceased to talk with incoherence. The following are tbe two last Bulletins: " lf'indsor, Cu. itle, July. 21— HisMajesty lias had some sleep ill the niglit, and is upon the whole a little better." July 22.— The King has had several hours sleep in the course of the night. His Majesty is in Ihc same siate this morning as he was yesterday." A letter from Windsor, dated yesterday, says, 14 It would afford us the most heart- felt gratification, if we could announce any favourable change iu his Majesty's most afflicting ma| ad\— it is true, that lie had aboul four hours sleep in the course of the lasl night, but the symp- toms to day are in uo material degree abated— Ihe paroxysms are less violent, but a prevalent restlessness exists, aud frequent v mule rings mid aberrations are the concomitants, the natural etl'ects of w hich must be extremely injurious to tbe constitution, and have a serious tendency to weaken the frame al liis Majesty's advanced period oi'life. The reports of this evening do liot afford any flattering ex- pectation of his Majesty's amendment." The general soriow excited by his Majesty's malady, supersedes all other feelings, and every other subject is comparatively of little interest and importance. Prayers for his Majesty's recovery, which had beer. a discussion was not expected to lake place on tins subject j discontinued for some time, we. e resumed in all the to- night.— The clause was theu brought up. O11 the ques lion for ils being read— Mr. BAKING observed lhat Ibis clause'was absurd aud unjust, as it was not possihle for the Bunk to obtain any extraordinary profits, after the passing of the bill — The clause was then negatived without a divis- ion. The Rcpoit v, as agreed to, and thc bill ordered 10 be rend a third time lo- niorrow— Mr. RYDER present- d a copy of Ihe declaration of her Majesty's Council respecting ti e Klog's health.— Ordered to be printed. FRIDAY, JULV 19. The motion for the third reading of the Gold Coin bill, was opposed by Mr. G. Johnstone, Mr. Ticrney, Mr. Wts- tei- n, Lord Cochrane, Mr Hubert, Sir. Moore, Sir F. Buriletl, and Sir S Rumilly; and supported by Mr. Patti- son, Mr. Rose, Mr Willici force, Mr. Taylor, M Lord Castlercagh, and Mr. Sheridan. The latter gentleman observed, that for his pari lie was unxious before the Bank was called upon for cash payments, to understand I hat it was not the same thing as to call upon the House to give up the contest in which it w as engaged. Nothing could be more unjust than while they restricted the Bank from cash payments, to leave the tenant at the mercy of the land- holder. The country hanks, he concluded, would certainly be ruined, and he left it to themselves to conceive in what manner that might affect Ihe Commercial interests of itie country. He ridiculed the prophecies of barkruplcy, & c. appealing tothe 6tale 01'( he country, as a proof that the enormous income with which she supplied the Government were not wrung from het" distresses, lie held it to be ex- traordinary, that upon either side of such a question as this, there should be such a conviction that the other side was wrong, as to encourage any ferocious party spirit The question did not admit of such peremptory decision. He did not think lie should even agree lo make Bauk Notes a legal tender, but hoped that tbey would be able to come back to tlie old system, without resorting tosuch astep. To him it w as no mortifying it flection, that the gold w hich w as essential to the existence of other couutries should be so easily dispensed with in this. It was a proof of our ciedit antl resources, and whatever disadvantage might be sup- posed to follow it, he would ask What other nation could do thc same. He did not wish to risk the advantages we possessed, or do any thing rashly or prematurely — On the division there appeared for thc thiid reading ys, against il 20, majority 7.-,. Mr. BROUGHAM, before the passing of the bill, moved some resolutions bv way of protest against it, lo the follow ing purport*, That by the laws and constitution of the realm, the right of a man lo sell or dispose of his properly was admitted, and that evcy man who has a Bauk note lias no unquestionable right to sell, exchange, or give it away for what be pleases. Afier this Resolution bad been put, Ihe CHANCELLOR of tbe EXCHEQUER moved the previous question, which was carried. Mr II it-> u Git a 11 then moved his second Resolution, ! namely: I It il to restrain a man from giving away, or ollicr- 1 w ise diHiit sing of his llank notes, would be contrary to tlie principles of Ihc constitute. 11, and Ihe uua! ici: able* rigtvts of Hi inches and Chapels yesterday. Tlirc per cent. Consols 6a|. SllH'L v ™ HY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 1811. MARRIED. Friday lasl, at Lhnidrillo in Edeirnion, county of Meri- oneth, Edward Jones, of Lltcliwcdd, gent, lo Margaret, eldest daughter of the Rev. Mr. Hughes, rector of Llan- baintffraid, in llicsaidcounty. Lately, at Rochester, Mr. R. Ptighc, late of the Royal Denbigh Militia, anil only son of John Wynne, Esq. of Paring, 1 Garthiueilan, iu the County of Merioneth, lo - Maria, 011' j Of improvement which pervades the agricultural popula- tion of this extensive; countv, is likely to render this, at least as flourishing as any County Society in the United Kingdom. Saturday hist, as Thomas Welsh, a cottager living at Harinere Hill, was peaceably driving his cart laden with coals along the turnpike road near that place, he was vio- lently assaulted bv two persons 011 horseback, one of them a butcher, and both of Cockshutt, who beat liiin with their sticks and fists in a cruel maimer, and as we understand, without any provocation given on his part; it is therefore hoped that such outrageous conduct will not be suffered to pass wit. hout proper notice, and due reparation being made for tlie iujury sustained — A correspondent informs us, that it is a very common practice for the country butchers, when returning ort the roatl from this market on a Saturday evening, to ride four, five, or more abreast, often disguised ill liquor, antl generally going on a gallop or full trot, to tlie great annoyance antl danger of both horse aud foot pas- sengers, who often find it extremely difficult to escape with- out a broken limb Is such a nuisauce punishable ?— oris it necessary to wait till some fellow- creature may have sus- tained perhaps irreparable hurt, before it can be noticed ? NATURAL PHILOSOPHY.— We are much gratified by the simple illustration of Natural Laws, which Mr. Webster's Lectures afford u. t Shut out from these enquiries, mankind not only los;^ the pleasures, hut likewise the advantages of Creation ; for a knowledge of those law s of nature net only serves to diminish our temporal wauts, but likewise to in- crease ourviews of the Creator — The peculiar exertions of Mr. W. aided hy 1, is continued habits in his department, are well calculated both to entertain and instruct. His very extensive apparatus also affords innumerable experiments iu demonstrating the interesting subjects which lie intro- duces.— His auditors are most respectable, though not very numerous ; we are rather surprised lhat, in a populous town and neighbourhood like this, there should not be more avi- dity ft » - rational pleasure and improvement. Ou the lsthinst. John Weeks, waggoner to Mr. Wood, of Bent ley I-' orge, iu this county, was convicted before rr magistrate, and fined ten shillings, for slecpingou theshafts of his waggon A Female Friendly Soelcty for the mutual relief of its members in sickness and old age, is about 10 be established in Ellesmere: and the following ladies have humanely ho- noured the Society, by taking upon them the undcrmen tinned offices, viz :— Tbe Countess of Bridgewater, as Lady Patroness; Mrs Kynnston Powell, and Mrs. Sparling, o'f Petton, Presidents;' Mrs Despard, ( larlv ofGen. Despard), Mrs. Hatchett, Mrs. Mathew, and Mrs. Cotton, Superin- tendants. Oil Monday se'iiniglit, as Mr. Barnett, of Walford Heath, was mounting his horse at 1111 Inn in this town, his foot became entangled in a bundle fastened behind the saddle ; the horse becoming restive, threw Mr. Barnett, and after- wards kicked and trampled upon him so violently, that lie died the next day iu consequence. Coroner's verdict— Accidental Death.— The horse became forfeited as a dcodaud, but was redeemed. The business of the Oxford Circuit commenced 011 Mon- day at Abingdon. This day their Lordships will proceed for Oxford, and on Saturday for Worcester. Tbe commis- sion w ill he opened at Glocester on Wednesday next, aud at Monmouth ou the succeeding Saturday. At Warwick county sessions an appeal was made by six journeymen lailois, who had been convicted 011 tlie first of May last, before the Magistrates of Birmingham, of an unlawful combination against their masters and other persons connected with the trade. The cause came 011 011 Tuesday, and after a full hearing of tlie matter, the Court confirmed the conviction, and the prisoners were accord- ingly committed to Ihe house of correction for tbe space of one t alcmlat- month, aud to be kept to hard labour. The trial lasted Ihe vr hole day. A few days ago while some voung men w ere bathing in the Clyde, at the place called the Dominic's Hole, opposite tbe High Green, a hoy observed the body of a man lying nl the bottom of the' river: lie gave the information lo several youitg persons w ho were swimming, but he, as well as they, from timidity, made for the shore as quick as possible: at lasl a young man went in, dived for, and brought him up by ihe foot. He was immediately carried to the Humane Society. House iu the Green, aud after persevering, for half au'hour, in the means prescribed by I hat Society, was happily restored to life The largest constructed direction C. BROWN, SILK, COTTON, AND WOOLLEN DYER, SHREWSBURY, TJFSPF. OTFLT. LY thanks his Friends and the Public, t. for many Favours already received ; antl informs them that he continues to carry 011 the above Business in the BACK STREET, Castle Foregate, where he hopes to meet with their Patronage and Support: he also assures them, thai after having 20 Years' Experience, lie is able to exe- cute their Ord. rs equal to ^ ny Hons-' in London. Moreen, Haraleen, and Ch ntz Furnitures; Velverets, Satins, Cham brays, Sarsnels, Muslins, Cottons, Woollens, & c. Straw, Chip, and Shaving Bonnets, dved to anv colour. Blaek Bonibazeeim dyed to various fashionable Browns and dark Greens. Cotton Furniture cleaned, glazed, and dyed ; mid Gentlemen's Wearing Apparel altered to any other Colours, 011 the uiost reasonable Terms. MOURNING dyed on the shortest Notice. All Orders sent by Carriers or Servants from flie Country or neighbouring Towns, will be executed with Punctuality and Dispatch. July iii, 1811. DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. AIX Persons who have any Demand upon the Estate of RICHARD COLLINS, Draper and Tailor, de- ceasetl, late of IRONBRIDGF, in this County, are desired to send their Accounts to BARNARD DICKFNPON, Iron- master, of Coalbrook Dale, or ANDREW JONFS, Draper, Shrewsbury, to w hom be bad made an Assignment of his Effects; and all Persons indebted lo the Estate of the said Richard Collins, are desired to pay the same to either of the above named Assignees immediately. Shrewsbury, July 17, 1811 INUNDATION FUND. IHE following Subscriptions have been reported to the Committee, in Addition to Subscriptions before advertised, which amounted to £ 1515. 2*. bd. daughter cf Mrs. Dix, ofSudbury, Suffolk. ! DIED. Wednesday last, Edward Blnkeway, Esq. of Broseley, in the 93d year of his age. Thursday last, Mr. Simcs, of this town, attorney at law. Lately, Mr. Gittius, father of Mr. Gitlius, whitesmith, of this town. Thursday last, the Right lion. Gen. Fox, Governor of Portsmout h, Colonel of the loth regiment of foot, and Pay- master of the W idows' Pensions. This most gallant and distinguished officer suti'cicd a long and painful illness, which he bore with the utmost fortitude. His dealli was occasioned by a mortification, arising from cutling a corn., Tuesday lasl, at Wolseley Park House, Staffordshire, Mrs. Wolseley, wife of Charles Wolseley, Esq. and daughter vf the lale lion. Thomas Clifford. Same day, Mr. Joseph Barber, artist, of Birmingham, in bis 54th year. Thursday last, at his seat near Gloccster, Sir Charles Hotham, Bart. A few days ago, at Chevct, near Wakefield, Sir Thomas Pilkiugtonj Bart. Commissions signed by the Lord Lieutenant of the County of Salop. WF. STSHROPSHIRE REGIMENT of LOCAL MILITIA— Ensign John Allen and James ( iieeii, Gent, to be Lieutenants — Thomas Paddock, Gent, lo be Ensign. NORTH REGIMENT.— HI urj M uIleus, Gent, to be Ehsign, vice Donaldson, promoted. Additional Subscriber to Prison Charities: William Edward Toniliue, Esq £ 110 . Visiting Clergyman this week al the Infirmary, Ibe Rev. W. G. Rowland:— House- Visitors, Mr. Wm. Scoltock and Mr Jonathan Perry. At the Weekly Board on Saturday last, the Glass House Company at Donnington, were reported subscribers of two guineas per aiinum to that Charity. SCARCITY OF CHANGE.—! t is with sincere pleasure we can iufot- m the public, that the Mayor has received a letter from the Governor of the. Bank of England, offering to send the sum of i' 2000 in silver Bauk Tokens of 3s. each, for the accommodation of this town ami neighbourhood; and that X500, part of the above sum, maybe expected lo arrive in a From the Dean of Lichfield, and a collection iu Ihe Parish of Do- ningtou, transmit- ted bv tlie Rev. J. H. Petit £ 14 1 Parish of Hordley £ li 0 Charles Rogers, Esq. Ludlmo 10 10 Thus. Henry Hope, Esq 10 0 Rev. Henry Burton 5 5 Jos Reynolds, Esq. 5 5 Chapelry of Dudles ton, by Rev. Mr. Evans S 4 O W. M. Moseley, Esq Wintmlyne House, Bcwdtey 5 0 0 Dr. Smith, Upton Magna 2 2 Mrs. Lloyd, Swanhill 1 1 A Ladv, bv J. N.... 1 | E C. Windsor, Esq. 1 0 A Lady, by T C 1 o Miss Larty 010 Tlios. Junes, High- street 0 2 6 VALUABLE GRAZING LAND. TO EE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, RJPHREE PIECES of CAPITAL MEADOW LAND .1 situate near Ihe ABBEY FOREGATE, Shrewsbury Also, about 15 Acres of excellent MEADOW LAND with two COTTAGES, situated near PLI LVERBATCII in the County of Salop. A Map of the Properly may be seen by applying 10 WILLIAM SMITH, Auctioneer, Shrews- bury, who is appointed to treat for tbe same. SEFERA III LL VILLA, SH ReJfFbV Iil.~ TO LET, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, SEVERN HILL VILLA; with the Gardens, Shrub- Irenes, Lawn, Orchard, and Offices appertaining , com- prising a most eligible Residence to a genleel Family, desirous of combining the Advantages of Town and Coniv try.— For Particulars, and to treat, apply to JONATIIAX PERRY, Sln ewsli ur\; it by Letter, postage paid. MORGAN'S CREDITORS. rjMlE Creditors who have proved tlx ir Debts under a ° f Bankrupt, awarded and issued against ED\> ARD MORGAN the younger, of KNIGBTOW, m the County of Radnor, Woolstapler, are desired lo meet the Assignees of Ihe said Bankrupt's Estate and Efferts, at fhe DUKF- s ARMS, in the Tow 11 of Knighton, on TUESDAY the Mil Duy of AUGUST next, at 12 o'Clock at Noon, frj assent to, or dissent from, the said Assignees disposing ot the Stuck in Trade of tiie said Bankrupt; and also to assent to, or dissent from, the said Assignees commencing a Suit or Suits at Law, or in Equity, against certain Persons, for Purpose of declaring vuid a certain Mortgage Dted- iciy, was nappiiy restored 10 lite argest steam engine ever erected has been lalely : ted for thc William Pit, near Whitehaven, bv the 11s of Lord Lonsdale. A11 idea of tbe quantity of water which may be thrown up by it may be conceived, when it is known to be not less than olona hundred and twenty horsepower. We understand thai one much larger is about to be erected at Workington for John Christian Curwen, Esq.—( Curlide Journal.) On Monday last the Commissioners of Taxes for thc Hundred of Bioxash, committed to Hereford county gaol John Griffiths, Collector of Taxes for tne Townsiiip of Linton, for having collected and applied to his own use u pwards of two hundred and fifty pounds. An uncommonly fine plump woodcock was shot 011 Satur- day lasl in the woods near Aberpergwiu, the delightful seat ot'Khys Williams, Esq. iu Glamorganshire; a novelty ran ly occurring ut this season of the year. The last Lancaster Gazette contaiiis the first notice of my pel- sous, confined for debt 111 the Castle, ( three females, and thirty- two late'of Manchester, Salford and vicinity) who intend lo avail themselves of Ihe act recently passed for the relief of insolvent debtors. The annual consumption of tea in tr. is country is calcu- lated to be 24, ooo, nruilbs. At Ross fair, 011 Saturday, there was a fine shew of wool of the various sorts ; but " the sale was dull. Fleerewool sold from 26s. to 30s. lambs from 16s. to < 2os. per stone.— I here were a great number of sheep in the fair, chiefly of the lean kind, which sold al reduced prices. MARKET HERALD. Price of Gram in our Market on Saturday last- Wheat 12s. 6d. to 12s. I Oil. per Bushel of S8 quarts.— Oats 7s. 6d. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Corn- Exchange, July 19. Wheat of first quality, and Beans, are rather dearer. All other grain, with Flour, are w ithout variation. Current Price of Grain per Snarlcr us under .-— Wheat 56s. to 86s. I White Peas 52s. to 57s. Barley 30s. to 56s. I Oats 22s. to 29s. Beans 47s. to 52s. | Malt 08s. o " 4s Fine Flour, 70s. lo 75s.— Seconds 65s. to 70s. t er sack. JULY 2- 3.— This. day the fresh arrivals of Wheat make a tolerable supply, and the trade brisk in sales, at 1111 increase in price of about 3s. and 4s. per quarter— Barley somewhat dearer— Malt and White Pens nearly at Friday's prices— the _ executed on theSylh of March last, by the said B i- krupt and also to assent to, or dissent from, the said Assignees commencing any Suit or Suits at Law or in Equity against certain Persons, for compelling them lo deliver up to the said Assignees certain Deeds relating to the said Bankrupt's Estate, anil to an Esiulcou Mortgage lo the said Bankrupt- aud also to assent to, or disseui from, llie said Assignees commencing a Suit or Suits for the Recovery of a Sum of Money ' ' 1 " ' - — QUEEN ANNE's BOUNTY OFFICE, Dean's Yard, Westminster, Wh July, 1811. r 1c. Governors nf the Bounty of Queen Anne, for the Aug- .1. mentation of the Maintenance of the poor Clergy, having -£ I00,!' 00 granted in the last Session of Parliament, to dispose of for increasing that Maintenance, DO GIVE THIS l'CBLIC NOTICE, I hat they will aoply it for the Augmentation of Livings which, bv the Rules of this Corporation, ore filly qualified to receive it: aud that, to cucourage Benefactions, they will give Three Hundred Pounds to any particular Cure where any Person, in order to Obtain Ihe Bounty, will . rjve .£ 200. or a greater Sum in Money, or Ihe Value thereof in Lands or Tithes, or a clear Rent Charge or Annuity of f 15 That the Governors will receive Proposals for Bene- factions till Christmas next; aud then proceed, in the first place, to augment such Livings as shall have Ben. factious offered antl uccepted ; and afterwards augment with A' 200 by Lot, such Livings as are filly qualified, until the w hole Sum shall he exhausted — By Order of thc Governors, RICHARD BURN, Secretary. INSURANCE A( i \ 7.\- I MIU'C rjlllF. Trustees and Directors of tlie 1 PHfENlX FIRF. OFFICE of LON- DON, have appointed Mr. ' 1 HO MAS ATKINS, of LUDLOW, to be Agent " ' ~ of the Stork of f armers, anil Shipbuilding or ill Harbour ; aud in Case of Accident pay Ihe full Amount of Ihe Loss without any Deduction whatever. „ , - r , *** Persons assured by this Company aie not liable lo Beans of the two kinds fully support the last quotation.— Calls to make good the Losses of oll. ers, as is the Case in Thc supplies of Oats are agaioihort, and sales thereof like. ' some Offices. wise rather dearer— Flour is mostly named higher 5s. pet'' M+ Printed Proposals containing the Rates and Con- di!: ons, may bi La^ ni by applying to the said Agi til. sack. SCllWEPPEaiul Co. SODA, ROCHELLE AND ARTIFICIAL MINERAL WATERS. SCHWEPPE and Co. having been repeatedly • apprised of many of the above Waters, manufactured by other Persons, having been sold as Coming from their Manufactory in London; they beg to acquaint the Gentlemen cf the Faculty, and Public in general, thattbev have estab- lished a respectable House in each principal Town in the Kingdom, where the said Waters may be had genuine, and in as great Perfection as al their Waiehouse, No. 76, Margaret Street, Cavendish Square, London.— Th.' v have also from this new Arrangement been able to fix the Price considerably lower than formerly, and have taken sucn Steps that a regu- lar Supply may always be depended upon. W. SCOLTOCK, ( LatetllECK aud SCOLTOCK) Is their AGF. NT in SHREWSBURY. |" F the Heir or Heirs ,-. t Law of tbe late - PRICE, { tlie I . PUBLIC ACCOMMODATION. CHARLES MINTON. nf the TALBOT INN, CHURCH STRETTON, respectfully informs the Public, that for the Reception of Families, Travellers, and others, he lifts fitted up the above Inn with good Beds and Furniture, for their Accommodation; his Stock of WINES aud SPIRITS are of the best Quality, and his Malt Liquor is good ; and he assures the Public that neither Assiduity or Expeu. se shall be wanting to lender the TAI. BOT INN worthy Ibe Attention and Patronage of its Friends of every Description. From some interested Motives, it has been reported tbat the Public canuot be accommodated at the above Iun with Prist Chaises or Post Horses:— C. M. however assures the Public that he has, since his Commencement at the above Inn, had neat Post Chaises, good Post Horses, and careful Drivers ; and takes tbis Opportunity of returning his most grateful Thanks lo his Friends for past Favours, and particularly to those who kindly informed him ofthe above Report, and solicits a Continuance of their Support. ^ A new LIGHT COACH, called THF. PRINCE RE- GENT, has commenced running every SUNDAY, WEDNES- DAY, and FRIDAY Mornings, at six o'clock,( from Mount- ford's original Holyhead Coach Office, opposite the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, to the Talbot Inn, Church Stretton, anil from thence to Ludlow, where it arrives al 11 o'Cloek, and returns from thence to Shrewsbury same Days, where it meets Coaches for Nen- th Wales, Scotland, and Ireland. PURSUANT toa Decree ot the High Court of Chancery, made in a Cause MORG A N against MORGAN, the next of Kin of DAVID MORGAN, late of CAF. RSAER, in the Parish of Machynlleth, iu the County of Montgomery, Tanner, deceased, who were living at his Death, which happened 011 or about Ibe Month of October, 1801, and are now living, aud the personal Representative or Represen- tatives or such of tliein as have since died, are forthwith to come iu before WILLIAM ALEXANDER, Esquire, one of tbe Masters of tbe said Court, at bis Chambers in South- ampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, and prove such Kindred or Representation ; or in Default thereof they w ill be excluded the Benefit of the said Decree. PURSUANT to a Decree ofthe High Court of Chancery, made iu a Cause MORGAN against MORGAN, tbe Creditors of DAVID MORGAN, late of CAF. RSAER, 111 the Parish of Machynlleth, in the County of Montgomery, Tanner, deceased; w ho died iuor about the Month of Octo- ber, isol, are forthwith to come in before WILLIAM ALEXANDER, Esquire, oue of the Masters of the said Court, al hrs Chambers, in Southampton Buildings, Chan- cery Lane London, and prove their Debts; or iu Default thereof they will be excluded tbe Benefit of tbe said Decree. WHEREAS BV AN oRDITR ~ oFt^ Vi I G 11 COURT OF CHANCERY, made ill a Cause BRODIE against BARRY, it is referred to JOHN CAMPBELL, Esq. one uf the Masters of the said Court, to enquire aud certify what Nephews and Nieces of the Testator Alexander Brodie, in the Pleadings named, were living at his Death, aud if any of them are since dead, who are their personal Representa- tives respectively. The said Alexander Brodie died 011 the 6th Day of January last, and resided atUpperTouting, iu the County of Surrey, aud 111 Carey- Street, in the Liberty ofthe Rolls and County of Middlesex, aud who carried 011 the Trade or Business of Smith and lion- fouudcr in Carey- Street aforesaid, at Manchester in the County of Lancaster, at Calcutts, near Broseley, in the Couuty of Salop, and at Iuucrleithen, in the County of Peebles, iu Scotland : There- fore the Nephews and N ieces of the said Alexander Brodie, who were liviug at the Time of his Death, or tbe legal Per- aoual Representatives of such of them as are since dead, are forthwith to come in before tbe said JohuCampbell, Esquire, at his Office in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, anil prove their Kindred or Affinity to the said Alexander Brodie, or prove their Representation to such next of Kin as are since dead ; or in Default they w ill be excluded the Benefit of the said Order. DOB1E L THOMAS, Plaintiff's Solicitors, Crane Court., Fleet- Stieet, Loudon. of BROCKTON, iu the Parish of Lydbury North, iu County ofSiilop, be living, they will hear of something to their Advantage, by applying lo Mr. DREW, of Bishop's Caslle, immediately. The said Price died iu or about tbe Year 1755. SHROPSHIRE GENERAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. AT a Meeting held al tbe LION INN, Shrewsbury, 011 FRIDAY, the 19th Day of July, 1811 ; Present, The Right Hon. Lord BRADFORD, President; WILLIAM CHILDE, Esq. Vice- President; The Earl of Bridgewater. I. ord Viscount Clive, the Hon. Thomas Kenyon, Sir John Hill, Bart. Sir Robert Leighlou, Bart. William Lloyd, F. sq. John Coles, Esq. M. P. Richard Lyster, Esq John Hill, Esq William Owen, Esq. aud others ; The CLAIMS of the several Candidates roll PREMIUMS were considered, anil awarded by the Judges as tallows : A piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best oue Year old short- woolled Ram, being in the Owner's Pos- session six Months before il is sl ewil.— No Merit. A Piece of Plate, Value TEM GUIN HAS, for tbe best two Years old short- woolled Ram, under llie like Conditions.— No Merit. A Piece of Plate, ValueTEN GUINEAS, for theliestone Year old long woollcd Ram, under the like Conditions — To William Childe, Esq. A Piece of Plate, ValueTEN GUINEAS, for the best two Years old long- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions.— To William Childe, Esq. A Piece of Plate, ValueSEVEN GUINE AS, for Ibe best Pen of three short- woolled Theaves, under the like Con ditions.— To Corel Bradford. A Piece of Plate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three long- woolled Theaves, under tbe like Cou- ditiuns.—\' o Claimant A Piece of Plate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for tbe best Pen of three one Year old short- woollwl Wetliers, under the like Coudiiiinis— To Richard Lyster, Esq. A Piece ofPlate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for tbe ber. t Pen of three two Years old Ditto, under the like Conditions. — To Lord Bradford. A Piece of Plale, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three one Year old long- woplled Wetbers, under the like Conditions.— To William Childe, Esq. \ Piece of Plat PE PURSUANT to an ORDER ofthe HIGH COURT OF CHANCERY, made in a Cause BROOIE against HARRY, the Creditors and Legatees of ALEXANDER BROOIE, lale of Upper Tooting, in the County of Surrey, und of Carey- Stieet, 111 the Liberty ofthe Rolls and County of Middlesex, Smith anil Iron- founder, deceased, and who carried 011 Trade in Carey- Street aforesaid, at Manchester, in the County of Lancaster, at Calcutts, near Broseley, in tbe County of Salop, and at Innerleithen, iu the County of Peebles, iu Scotland, are forthwith to come iu and prove their Debts, aud claim their Legacies, before JOHN CA. 11 I'- ll !' LL, Esquire, one of Ibe Masters of I lie said Court, at bis Office in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, or in Default thereof they will be excluded the Benefit of the said Order. DOBIE & TH JMAS, Plaintiff ' s Solicitors, Crane Court, Fleet- Street, London. A Plale, ValueSEVEN GUINEAS, for the best i n of three two Years old Ditto, under the like Condi- ditions —. To Sir Robert Lawley, Bart. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GU I NE AS, for the best Pair of one Year old Heifers, under the like Conditions.— To Mr. Timothy Bluck. A Piece of Plale, ValueTEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two Years old Ditto, under the like Conditions.— To Mr. Robert Tench. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best three Years old Ditto, being ill Milk at If e Time of shew- ing, under the like Conditions.— To Mr. John Ashdown. A Premium of TEN GUINEAS, to the Person v. bo shall invent or improve any Implement of Husbandry, that shall, 011 Trial, be found most useful in saving Labour and Ex- pense, Simplicity and Cheapness of Construction being deenie- d essential Parts of its Merit.— For Ibis Premium several Implements wile exhibited, but the Judges declined giving their Opinion ti I after Trial had been made. To tbe Shepherd, being a Servant of a Member of the Society, who, from not less than one hundred Ewes, shall rear till tbe 31st of May, 1811, the greatest Number of sound healthy Lambs, in Proportion lo the Number yeaned, THREE GUINEAS. The Nature of tbe Breed, Age, aud Number of the Ewes, which have gone to the Rain; Number am! Age of those that yeaned ; Proportion that have died from the Time of Ramming: first aud last Lay of Yeaning; together with the Mode of Feeding, and other Treatment of the Ewes and Lambs, to be accurately ceiti- fied to the Society fourteen Days before the Meeting.— The Shepherd a? Sir Wat kin. William's Wynn, Bart. For the next greatest Number, Two GUINEAS.— Ditto of the Earl of Bridgewuter. For the third Ditto, ONE GUINEA.— Ditto of Mr. John Ravenshaio. The Sweepstakes of FIVE GUINEAS each, for three best Y. ai ling South Down Wethers, between Lord Bradford, William Lloyd, Esq. aud Richard Lyster, Esq. decided in Favour of Mr. L'/ ster. The Sweepstakes of Two GUINEAS each, between Lord Bradford, Richard Lyster, Esq. William Lloyd, Esq Tbe Hon. Thomas Ken; on, William Owen, Esq and Mr. Edward Croxon, for tbe Fleece of the greatest Value, shorn from any Sheep the Properly of the Person shewing it six Months " before t he Day of Snow, tlecidtd in Favour of Mr. Croxon The Sweepstakes of TWO GUINEAS each, between William Childe, Esq. Lord Bradford, Mr. William Jellicoe, the Hon. Thomas Kenyon, Mr. John Astielowu, aud tbe RevOfficy Crew, to shew an Yearling Wether Sheep, ( being in his own Possession in November, lsio), which shall make Ihe must Money, Fierce and Carcase included, decided in Favour of Mr- Child*'* New Leicester. irj3 The ANNUAL MEETING wilt be held at the Lion lull, Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, the isth OCTOBER, 1811. WILLIAM JELIJCOE, Secretary. ^ afes bv Auction, STOCK IN TRADE oTVllINA AND GLASS. bY W. SMITH, On Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, the 29th, 30U1, ana 31st Davs of July, aud 1st of August, 1811, ou the Premises, in Princess- Street, Shrewsbury : ALL the valuable and extensive STOCK of CHINA, GLASS, TEA, COFFEE, and CHEESE, together with tbe HOUSEHOLD GOODS, belonging to Mrs. M. THOMAS, deceased; consisting of .11 elegant Assortment of Tea and Coffee Sets of China, in burnished Golel, China Jugs, Plates, Chimney Jars, Bow ls, & c. Ihe Glass, iu Part consists of elegant rich cut aud plaiu Quart, and Pint Decanters, Butler Cr. ps, Covers, and Dishes, Water Crofts, ringed anil plain Sugar Basons, Finger Glasses, Salvers, Ink and Root Glasses, 140 Dozen of rich cut and plain Goblets, Rummers, Tumblers, Ale anil Wine Glasses, handsome cut Mustard Pots, Cruets, Cream Ewers, Liners, Salts, Confectioners Shew Jars, aiid Vases ; elegant Glass Jugs, Custard Cups, Pattypans, and Soap Glasses, Oval and round Dishes, Jelly Glasses, and blue Sugar Basons. Large Quantity of Stone Ware in Gallon Jugs, Piuts and Quails, Pickling Jars, & c. Also about 100 weight of fine choice Tea, Turkey Coffee, and Cocoa. Likewise loo prime old Cheshire Cheeses, and a few Gloucester, of su- perior Quality. The Shop Requisites lo be elisposcd of are, tlie whole jof the Shelves, a small Glass Case, two excellent Counters, one of which is fitted up with deep Drawers complt tc, 17 good anil large Tea and Coffee Caimisters, Pair of large Scales and Weights, two Pair of small Copper Ditto, Pair of Shop Steps, Cheese Knives, CotTce Mills, and a Quan- tity of Paper. The HOUSEHOLD GOODS comprise a Four- nost Bed- stead and Furniture, Wardrobe Ditto, two good Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, Blankets and Quilts ; excellent Wilton Carpet, Bedside Ditto, six Chairs, Hair Seats, good Walnut Bureau, capital Mahogany Chest with Drawers, large Mahogany rouuelTable, Easy Chair, Pier and Swing Glasses, Dressing Tables, Niglvt Stool, Wwe Fenders, and Fire Irons, excellent and nearly new circular Screen, adapt eil for a Public House, capital Oak Dresser and Shelves with Cupboards, good Oak Dining Table, Kitchen Chaiis, several Casks, and Iron Boiler, with a general Assortrnout of Kitchen and C uliHury Requisites, with a Quantity of Books, some of which arc very valuable The Auctioneer begs to inform the Public that the Stock is of the first Quality, and in the present Fashion. The Sale offers 11 desirable Opportunity to Families, as tlie Lots of Glass will be made small; the T ea is choice, and will be sold iu Lots of lib. alb. and 3lbs. tbe Cheese is of the first Description, and will be sold singly. ( t^ The Sale will commence each Morning1 precisely at half- past ten o'Clock, and continue uuril one o'Cloek ; recommence precisely at three o'Cloek in the Afternoon, and continue until eight. The Household Goods will be sold tlie last Day. ^. e. m up % rcuo! t VA LUA BLlTsTA LI. ION. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Market Place, Shrewsbury, on SATURDAY NEXT, the27ih of July Instant, at one O'Clock ; THE STALLION AGINCOURT. He was bred by Lord GVosvenor, anil got by his celebrated Hotse Johu Bull; his Dam Anna, ( own Sis'tei to Dido aud Javelin) by Eclipse; Giandam Miss Rose, by Spectator; great Giaudmu by Blank ; great great Grandam Lord Leigh's Diana, by Second; Sianyau's Arabian; Gipsey, by King William's Barb; Makeless, out of a royal Mure." He is a beautiful dark, brown, clear of white, ten Years old, with tine Shape ; in all his running he was remarked for bis H . ... will s aud Ac I'ro] bury attend The Blood of Agincoui t must be acknow ledged equal to 1 any Horse in the Kingdom; be is a sure I'oal getter, and i , ' i.;.. Ci— 1. j J. i.. .11 to 11 G Draw bp Auction. BY T. V A UGH AN, ( By Order of the Assignees) ou Thursday, the 25th Day of July, 1811, aud tbe two following Days, on the Premise* al Ellesmere, in the County of Salop : ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS in ^ HUSBANDRY, HOUSEHOLD FURNITDRE, Plate, Glasses, Linea, Hooks, and other Effects, late be- longing to psrr" — . — . sistiug of one ex Years old), one i Cart nearly new, with Harvest Gearing complete ; a Set of Gears, several Saddles, Bridles, and Martingales. Tbe Household Furniture comprises Teat and other Bedsl, ads, with Dimity, p: ailed Cotton, aud otlier . Furniture, line Goose Feathei Beds,. Bolsters aud Pillows, Mattresses, s, I. U, ea, 1 iooKs, and other, tweets, late be- ETER PR1TCKARD, ( a Bankrupt); con- e excellent milch Cor, one Lack Mare ( four me valuable Gig Mare and Roadster ( aged), round Stands, Wash iff, Hand ig, Stands, Bedroom, DERBYSHIRE BLACK WAGGON STALLION. BY MR. J. SALTER, At tlie Coach and Dogs,, in Oswestry, 011 Wednesday, the 31st of July, 1811. at tlie Hour oftlirc'' in the Afternoon ; " 1/ OUN'G NELSON, the Property of MI-. WM. F. MBREY, JL Oswestry. He is four Years old, got by Mr WAG- STAFF'S capital Waggon Stallion N $ LSON, that covers al three Guineas. YOUNG NELSON is reputed lobe the best 4- year old WaggonStalliou 111 tbis County ; has great Figure, uncommon Power, is a temperate and steady Worker, sure Foal- getter, and warranted. One Hundred and Twenty Guineas were refused for his Dam. arjp May be vie wed any Day previous lo Ihe Sale. bY It. PlnlLK, O11 Monday next, the 29th of July, 1811, and following Days, until all is sold : R| ML E valuable aud entire STOCK in TR \ DF. of the lale 1 Mr. FORD, of KETLEY, near Wellington, in the Couuty uf Salop, Mercer and Draper, deceased ; Particulars of which will be distributed in due Time. Al! Persons to whom tbe late Mr. FOUD stood in- debted at tbe Time of his decease, are desired to send an Account of their respective Demands to his Executor, Mr. JONES, of Ketlev aforesaid, Draper, iliat lliey may be dis- charged ; aud all Persons who stand ind'ebr il 10 the Estate of the said Mr. Ford, are requested lo pay the same to the said Executor, without further Notice. Ketlei/, July 17, 1811. ___ SHROPSHIRE GENERAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. THE following SWEEPSTAKES were entered into at the GENERAL MEETING of the Society, l. cld at the Lion Inn, on FRIDAY, the lyih of July, L si 1. A SWEEPS TAKES of Two GUINEAS each for the best two years old Wether, to be ill liis Possession six Months before Shewing, Wool and Carcase lo be included. To be shew n at the JULY MEETING, 1SI9. John Ashdown Samuel Harding W. Childe 11. Lvster PAIR OF CHESNUT CARRIAGE HORSES TO BE 4OLD, " II ISING 5 aud 6 Years old, 15 Hands high, and warranted XV Sound; Price I3u Guineas. Of a Pair of CHesaut Horses, matching the above, and rising 4 Years old ; Price yo Guineas. A TRIAL WI LL BE A LLOWEII, but only 011c Pair is lo tie Sold. The l » » t- meutionrd have been driven iu a Break, but liave never done auy Work in a Carriage, nor otherwise Apply LO Mr. GEORGE WIUOHT, Bailiff, Sweeney Hall, near Oswestry. Sweeney, 2 id July, 1811- TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A LI. that substantial and commodious FREEHOLD J\ MESSUAGE, Dwelling House, or Inn, called Ibe BL'CK's HEAD, with the Stables, Outbuildings Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate at WAT- LING STREET, in the Parish of Wellington, in the Coun- ty ofSalop, and uow iu tbe Occupation of Mr WILLIAM BLNN 1: 1,1., mid Mr.—— WEBSTER.— Possession may be liitd at Christmas next. The Tenants will shew Ihe Premises; and for Particu- lars apply lo Mr. FERRINGTON, Saddler, Iroubridge, ur Mr. Nock, Solicitor, Wellington. ' TO BE SOL)) I AT CON OOP Kit HALT., AVERY capital bright bay COACH HORSE, 15 Hands three Inches, aged six Years, and free from Vice or Blemish. Also, a Lot of FAT SOUTH DOWN and LEICESTER SHEEP. UQl'SE I ft OSfVESTltY. ' 10 BE LET, And entered upon at Micharlmas next, or sooner if required: VVERY eligible and modern built HOUSE, with the Appurtenances, situate in BAILEY- STREET, in the Town of OSWESTRY, late iu tint liuldingof Mr. Robert Ro- berts, Surgeon. Tbe above House, from its Situation, is well adapted for Trade ; consisting of two good Parlours ( one of which front ing the Street, may be converted into an excellent Shop) Hilda spacious Kitchen, upon the Ground Floor; a Draw- ing Room, and suitable Bed Chambers on the first Story; uu7l very commodious Attics. To the above House is attached a good Brew bouse, Stable, und excellent Garden. For further Particulars enquire of W. EDWARDS, Book- seller, Oswestry. N B. A Report having been circulated that W. Edwards intends to occupy Ihe above House himself in a short Time, lie thinks it necessary 10 inform the Public that he bus no such Intention, aud that he would have no Objection to let it for a Term of Ycais. This Advertisement will not be continued. ** CAPITAL WATER CORN MILLS. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDI ATELY, ALL those WATER CORN MILLS, called Hie OLD MILLS, situate on the River Teem, iu the Town of Ludlow, iu the County of Salop, laic in the Occupation of Mrs Hannah Wa'kcr, Widow ; comprisiug'a small Dwell- ing House, lit for the Residence of a Grinder, Stable, two Water Wheels, four Pair of French Stones, two Dressing Machines, roomy Grainaries, Flour Bins, and Mill Tackle complete, with a constant Supply of Water ; the Whole in good Repair, and capablc of carrying on au extensive Busi- ness. For a View of the Premises apply to Mr. Joseph Scott, Red Lion I1111; and for Particulars and Terms to Mr. NI- MUEL DOWNKS, at Asliford, near Ludlow, or at the Ollic.- of Messrs. MOPI'. IS and SONS, Solicitors, iu Ludlow. , Juty, m], W. Jellicoe - dw. Croxou Thomas Sandford John Rogers BY WILLIAM LLOYD, At tbe Castle Inn, Shrewsbury, on Friday, the 9U1 Day of August, ml 1, at four o'clock in the A fteriioon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced ; ALL that spacious DWELLING HOUSE, with the Brewhouse and Stable thereunto belonging, situate near the Top of SAINT MARY'S WATER- LA * e, in Shrews- bury, lale in the Occupation of Inn Taylcur uml her Undertenants, but now- void. Ai. so a STABLE adjoining, uow iu the Occupation of Mr. Robei I Jones. Mr. BIRCH, the Saddler, will shew the Premises; and further Particulars nitiy be known liy applying lo Mr. A ST Kill. FY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. his Stock prove powerful and highly promisin; BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the MARKET PLACE, Shrewsbury, 011 Saturday, the S7th of July Instant, precisely nt one o'Clock, unless an acceptable Offer is made by private Treaty ; That high- bred Stallion ( the Properly of R. and J. Collier) L O P, SIRE lo that very famous Horse Wood Da mon, which was last Year sold for 850 Guineas, and also to Wood- cutter, Jockey, Kitty, Sic. LOP is a beautiful Horse, fifteen Hands two Inches high, remarkable for his great Strength and beautiful Action ( bred bj Sir J Rouse, Bart.), got by Crop, his Dam by Alexis, by Herod, Grandam by Blank, by the Godolpliin Arabian, bis Great Giandam by Snip; Crop was got by Turf, liis Dam by the Combe Arabian ; Turf w as got by Match'em, by Cai'. e, Son of tbe Godolpliin Arabian Lop at 4 years old, Wiin £' 50. at Tenbury, beating Ver- juice; at Ludlow ±' 50. beating Sir J. Leicester's Ftirgulus, and Thunderbolt; at Shawliui y 100 guineas, beating Mr. Lockley'sDiogenes, Venture anil 2 others; nt 5 years old, he won ± 50. at Tenhury, beating Furgulus and M ule Spinner; at 6 years old he won £ 50. at Ascot Heath, beating Lord Egremont's Tanrade, and the Duke of Queensberrv's William; at Brighton, ( then the Property of his Royal Highness tbe Prince of Wales) lie won the Petworth Stakes of 150 guineas, beating Yeoman, Fanlight, Nightshade, and Lilly, ( 10 others having paid forfeit to him); Yeoman beat at New Market Lord Darlington's Recruit, MissVMiip, Parisot, and tbe Duke of Queenslierry's Balloon Colt; at Stamford he beat Minion ; at Brighton he beat Partner, and at Canterbury he lieat Fux Hunter — Lop in running at Brighton, broke down, was then sold to tbe Duke of Beaufoil tor an immense Sum of Money for a Stallion ; and his Stock out of half- bred Mares have proved very superior Hunters, and are now selling at from too to 600 Guineas each— Lop is in perfect Health and Condition; may be seen at the Mermaid Inn; Shrewsbury, three Days prior lo the Sale ; and parted with for no other Reason than that of taking the Proprietors too much from their Business as Vetei iuary Surgeon ® . MOST V. 1LUADLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On the Premises, at MEESON HALL, near Wellington, Newport, and Drayton, 011 Monday and Tuesday, the 29th and 30th Days of July, 1811 ; r « M! E WHOLE of the excellent and valuable HOUSE- 1 HOLD FURN IT UR £, the Property of Col. KN YV ETT l. i IGIITON ; comprising a very elegant DRAWING ROOM SUIT of Chintz Window Curtains and Draperies, Grecian Sofa and eight Chairs w ith Covers corresponding, Brussels Carp.,, Loo, Quartette, Card, and Sofa Tables, elegant Minor in <. old Frame, rich Silk Commodes, Screens, kc — EATING ROOM SUIT of Scarlet Window Curtains, Spanish Mahogany Chairs ofGrecian Taste, with Hair Seats, Pillar aud Claw' Dining Tables for 14 Persons, of prime Wood, handsome Sideboard Table, w ith Swing - Celler et, Cupboard and Plate Drawer, Scarlet and Black Carpet, & c. — BED CHAMBER ARTICLES, viz. two handsome double Fourposl, three single Teat, two double and single Sofa Beds, with various rich Chintz, Dimity, and Stormont Hangings, with elegant Drapery Valances, lined and fringed, Servants Bedsteads with and without Hangings; Straw, Hock aud Hair Mattrasses: Dressing Tables, Prospect Swing Glasses, and Chamber Chairs, supe.' fine Scotch Carpets, covering every Bed Room, parlour, and Kitchen Chairs, Quantity of Pictures ill • ill and oilier Frames, Cupboards, Bureau, Chests of Drawers, several Writing Disks, Escrutoir; likewise all the Kitchen, Laundry, Pantry, Brewliuusc, Dairy, and Cellar Requisites. The Books consist of Viner's Abridgment, 24 Volumes complete ; Bacon's new Abridgment of Law, wiili a copious Index, 5 Vols.' several excellent Precedents in Conveyancing, i; Statutes Ecclesiastical Law, and Justice of the Peace, 4 Vols each; with Barry's, Kilbnrn's, and Nelson's Justices ofthe Peace; Griffith's Farriery, aad a great Quantity of valuable Law aud ether Books T » — The 1 - ivc Stock and Implements will be sold tlie first Day ; and the S.-. le will commence each Morning at 19 c Clock. And on TUESDAY, the 30th Day of JULY lustannt, will Le SOLD bv AUCTION, ut tlie Town Hall, in Elles- mere aforesaid, a largeQuuntily ofMlLLIN LRY GOODS) in small Lots. The Sale to begin precisely at 11 o'clock in the Forenoon, as Ibe Whole w ill be sold without lteseive, And at sixo'Ctoek iu the Evening of tbat Day will also be Sold by Auction ( subject to Conditions) the LEASEHOLD M ESSUAGE ami Premises, situate in F. lli smere aforesaid; late iu the Occupation of the said Peter Pritchtird. Six Years of the Lease were unexpired at Lady Day last, if the Lessor should so long live.——( One Property.) MONTGOMERY^ HI 1\ E. ~~ At the Raven Inn, in the Town of Newtown; ill the said County, ou Tuesday, Ibe 10th Day of September, 1811, at the Hour of four o'Cloek in the Afternoon, subj 11 to such Conditions of Sale as shall IK tlun ai. d there produced : I. OT I. ALL that, well known and established INN, situate in ihe T'ov. n of NEWTOWN afortsuid, called ' THE RAVEN, with the spacious Outbuildings, Gardens, Orchard and other Appurtenances thereunto oclouijiiig, now in ilia Occupation of Mr. Richard Brick. LOT II. All that MESSUAGE, Tenement and FUL- LING MILL, with the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, called PAN DV CAERSWS, situate in the Village of Caersws, in Ihe said County, now in the Holding of Owen, Widow, 01 her Undertenants. For Particulars apply to the Rev. JOHN DAVIES, Cemmes, near Machynlleth; or to Mr. THOMAS JONES, Attorney, lu Machynlleth aforesaid. Slst'j live, 1811. A SWEEPSTAKES of TWO GUINEAS each for tbe best Pen of three Short Woolled one Shear Wethers, to be fed on Grass and Turnips only, Wool and Carcase considered. To be shewn at the July Meeting, 1812. Richard Lvster ' Edward Croxon William Lioyd John Rogers. W. Egertou Jeffreys WILLIAM JELLICOE, Secretary. WANTED, To superintend the Management of a LARGE FARM, IN THE COUNTY OF SALOP, AMAN nnd his Willi— None need apply who cannot bring a satifactory Character for Ability, Sobriety, and Integrity, from his last Employer.— Apply lo tbe PRINTER or THIS PAPER. Preference will be given lo a Man who lias no Children. SHREWSBURY RACES, i8tl. SEPTEMBER 17, will be run for on ON TUESDAY, 17- Biclou Heutli, a PURSE of FIFTY POUNDS, the Gift ofthe Hon. WILLIAM II I i. Land Sir'I'IIOMAS JUNES, Hail for Horses, Kc. that never won tbat Value, Matches and Sweepstakes excepted ; 3- years old to carry 6 st. 4- years old 7 si. 7 lb 5- yeurs old bst.' a lb. 6- years oid 8 st. 10 lb. aud aged s st. 12 lb. The Winner of one Sweepstakes 111 Ihe present year to carry 3lb. of two 5 lb. and of three 7 lb. extra. Nlares and Geldings allowed 1 lb — The best of three four- mile Heats — The Stakes to the second best Horse. A SWEEPSTAKES of to Guineas each, with a clear Purse of 30 Guineas given by the Town, p. p.; :)- years old to cany list. 7 lb. 4- vcars oldest. 12Ib. S- years old bst. ( ill), li- years old 8st. la ib. aud aged Horses gat. 9 lb. Mares and Geldings to be allowed 3 lb.— To start at the Winning \ Chair, and run tw ice ruuml the Couise. Lord Grey's filly, Stella, 3- years old Sir W. W. Wyiiu's filly, Cambrian Lass, 3 years old Sir Thomas Mostyn's b. c. by Johanna, 3- years old Sir ' 1 liomns Stanley's gr. c. by Delpini, 4- ycars old Lord Clive's I) f. Sweetlip, by Beningbruugli, 3- yrs. old R. Beuson's, Esq. Aiglette, 4- years olel Mr Effeilou's Ceatrian, 6- years old. On WEDNESDAY, tbe 18lh, I he Gentlemen's Subsrip- tion of FIFTY POUNDS, for 3 und 4 year olds ; 3- years old to carry 7 at. 4- years old Sst. 5lh. 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 Couise to a Heat.— The Stakes lo the second bent Ilorse. On THURSDAY, the 19th, a SWEEPSTAKES of 10 Guineas each, with a clear Purse of FIFTY GUIN F. AS given by the Town, p p.; 3- years old to carry 6 st. 7 lb. 4- years old7St. 13lb. 5- years old 8st. 61b. 6-; ears old Sst. 12 lb and aged Horses Qst. 2 III. Mares and Geldings to be allowed 3 lb.— The best of three 2- Mile Heats.— To start at the Winning Chair, and run twice round Ihe Course to a Heat. Lord Grey's Gustavus, aged Mr. Shaw s Hamblcton Jack, 5- vears old Colonel Gal acre's b. e. Fourth of June, 4- years old Sir Thomas Stanley's gr c. by Dclpini, 4- years old Hon. R. Clive's hi. f. Black Eyes, by Paynhtor, 3- yrs. old R. Benson's, Esq. gr h Lutwyche, 5- years old J . C. Pel hum's, Esq. colt, by Remembrancer, Dam by Pontac, 3- years old Lord Bradford's ch. c. by Lignum V'it; e, Dam by Sir Peter, 3 years old. The Hon. George Biidgeman is a Subscriber, but did not name. » « "' <:• C. C. JENKINSON,) Su, B. ard8 Colonel GAT A< RE, > JAMES RALI- HS,- Clerk of the Course. M ON TG 0 M E R YSHI RE. In one I. ot, at the Goat Inn, in the Town of Llanfyllin, in ihe said County, on Thursday, the 25tli Day of July, 1811, between the Hours of three and six in ihe Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall theu be produced aud agreed upon : \ MESSUAGE or Tenement, failed WAEN OLWYN, containing 47 Acres of good LAND, or thereabouts, situate in thai part of the Parish of l. lanrhaiadr y Much uaut, which is in the sniil County, now 111 the Occupation ofRichartl Davies, or his Undertenants. Also, a small Tenement adjoining, called RHYDHIR, containing three Acres, or thereabouts, situate iu that Part of tbe same Parish in tbe Occupation of John Jones, or bis Undertenant. ' The above Premises have a good Right of Common 011 Rhosybritlidir, to which they are contiguous, T. e compact together, and w ithin a Ring leuce ; are situate about two Miles from the Market Town ot' LanfyRin, adjoin the Turn- pike Road leading from thence to Llangyuog and Llau- 1 haiadr, aud also lo Lime and Coal, from w hich they are au easy Distance, aud the Laud is capable of great Improve- ment Tbe respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and for Particulars apply at the Office of Messrs. NiruoLLSand GRIFFITHES, Welshpool, or at Mr. THOMAS'S, in Llau- fyllin aforesaid. At the Red Lion Iun, in Whitchurch, 011 Friday, the 2d Day of August, 1811, between tbe Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, unless sooner di- poscd of by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced : LOT I. ALL lhat Messuage or DW ELLING HOUSE, with Ibe Garden and Meadow tliereuuto adjoining, situate in WHIXALL, in Ihe County ofSalop, now in tbe holding of Nathaniel Minsliuli. LOT II All that Messuage or Tenement, now iu TWO DWELLINGS, with the two Gaidens and a Meadow, con- taining about 2 Acres more or " less, adjoining thereto, situate in WHIXALL aforesaid, now in the Holding of William Haycocks anil John Keav. 1 OT III. All that newly erected DWELLING HOUSE, with the Barn, Garden, Hemp but, anil four Pieces of Land adjoining, containing about 9 Acres, more or less, situate in WHIXALL, now in the Occupation of Joseph Minshull. The above Premises are Freehold, and situated near tbe Ellesmere Canal. Et^ For further Particulars apply to Mr. WATSON, At- torney at Law, Whitchurch, Shropshire. Mahogany ami Jopunni d Wardrobes, Ch « sts of Drawers, Dressing Chests, Night Tables, Bedsteps and Bidetts, Japanned Toilets and Basoo Slands, with complete of Chamber Ware, aud a Variety of other Bed Room Furniture; also lieli Brussels Stair Carpetting, with Brass Rods and Eyes, two handsome Lamps with Appendages; likewise a general description of Kitchen Articles, & c. & e.— THE WHOLE manufactured iu the pre- sent prevailing Taste, with Materials of the best Quality, and perfect as New. Catalogues may now be bad at the following Places: the Talbot and Pheasant Inns, Wellington; Talbot Inn, Shiff- nal; Red Inn, Newport; Talbot and Phceuix Inns, Drayton; Bear lull, Hodnet; at Meesou Hall; and of JON ATHAN PERRY, at Shrewsbury. SHROPSHIRE.— MANOR AND ESTATES. At the House of Mr. William How ells, at Nesscliff, in the Couuty of Salop, 011 Friday, the 30th Day of August, 1811, between the Hours of four and seven in the After- nooir,. either in one or more Lots as- then shall be declared ou the Part of the Vendor, aud subject to such Conditions as then shall be produced : AN UNDIVIDED MOIETY, or equal llalf- Part ofthe Manor or Lordship of WILCOT, in the Parish of Gieut Ness, in the County of Salop, with the Rights, Royalties, and Appurtenances thereto belonging. An UNDIVIDED MOIETY, or equal Half- Part of WILCOT POOL, in the same Parish. All UNDIVIDED MOIETY or equal Half- Part of several Cottages or DwellingTHouses, with the Gardens and Lands thereto belonging, situate in the Parish of Great Ness aforesaid. A MESSUAGE orTENEMENT, with the Outbuildings, Lanels, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in Wilcot and Ness Strange, ill the Parish of Great Ness aforesaid, containing together by Admeasurement 120A. » R. 30P. of Land of Statute Measure, and now in the Holding of Mr. Francis Evans, as Tenant thereof. The above F. states are situate near unto the Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Oswestry, and are dis- tant seven Miles from the former Place, aud eleven Miles from the latter Place. Mr. FRANCIS EVANS will shew the Estates; and for fuither Particulars apply to Mr. THOMAS DANIEL, Varchwel Hall, near Guilsfield, in the County of Mont- gomery; or at tlie Office of Messrs. NICHOLLS and GRIFFITHES. in Welsh Pool. SINGULARLY VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, CA UGH LEY HALL, Iu the Vicinage of EKIDGNORTH, BROSELF. Y, SHIFFNAL, CoAi. uaooK DALE, WENLOCK, WELLINGTON, & c. & c. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On the Premises, at CAUGIILEY HALL, as above, 011 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, the Sth, 6tli, 7th, and 8th Days of August, 1S11, rf Ml j, entire elegant, valuable, and genuine HOUSE- 1 HOLD FURNITURE, CHINA, GLASS, BREW- ING VESSELS, Kitchen Requisites, and Effects, the Property of the late R B. W. BROWNE, Esq. forming a splendid Assemblage of Articles, principally supplied from all eminent Upholsterer in London, with Specimeus of the first Excellence; and comprehending TWENTY- THREE lofty and medium handsome double and single Fourpost, Tent, and Camp Bedsteads, with elegant Mahogany carved Pillars, rich Chintz Furnitures, aitd Hangings of other Descriptions; TWENTY- THREE most excellent seasoned prime Dnntzic, 11 amino', and mixed FEATHER BEDS, with appropriate Straw, Hair, and Flock Mattreaaes, superfine Witney Blankets, Marseilles Quilts, and other Bed Room Appendages, in Wardrobes, Chests of Drawers, Dressin Commodes, Bidetles, Night Tables, Dressing Tables Glasses, Chairs, Horse Dressing Glasses, & c & c. a DRAW- ING ROOM SUIT of elegant French Window Curtains in rich Chintz, lined and fringed, with Chairs and Sofas en , suite, handsome Pier Tables, painted and varnished, rich j burnished Gold Wreath Girandole, with 5 Light Branches, Lo", Pembroke, and other ' Tables, & c. See. DINING PARLOUR SUIT of eighteen Mahogany Chaiis, Morocco Seats, Set of fine Spanish Mahogany Dining Tables, 12 Feet by 4 Feet 8 Inches, Turkey Carpet, 18 Feet 6 Inches by 15 l'ect, handsome scarlet Moreen Parisian Window Curtains, with Draperies richly fringed, Sideboard Table w illi Brass Rods, aud various other appurtenant Articles; also a general Description of excellent Kitchen, Brewing, und Dairy Requisites, which are of the most valuable Kind, and very numerous.— Particulars of the Whole, described in Catalogues, staling the Airaugement for each Day's Sale, may be had at the following Inns; Pig and Castle, Crown, and Hand and Bottle, iu Bridgnorth ; Red Lion, Broseley ; Talbot, and Jerningham Arms, ShiA'nal; Raven, Wenlock; Red Lion, Newport; Talbot, and Pheasant, Wellington ; Tontine, Iron Bridge ; Lion, Wolverhampton ; Cock, Watliug Street; Lion, * Kidderminster; and Hop Pole, Worcester; also at Caughley Hall; and of JONA- THAN PERRY , Shrewsbury. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. TREFNAWJYEY ESTATE, BY W. WYLLY, At the Raven and Bell Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 17th Day of August, lsil, precisely at three o'ClocU in tbe Afternoon : ALL that capital MANSION called TREFNANNLY HALL, together with the Demesne LANDS, and divers FARMS surrounding the same, comprising upwards of Btiii Acres, situate in tbe fertile Vale of MYFOD, 111 ll. e Parishes of Myfod, Ltansaintftraid, and Guihfield, in the County eif Montgomery, 111 Ibe following, or suCb other Lots as shall be agreed'upon ut the Time of Saie, and sub- ject lo such Conditions 11s will be then prod rid, viz. LOT 1. A Dwelling House, with Bum. Out- bnilunigH and Lands, called CHAPEL BANK, uow in Ihe Occupa. tion of Edward Boweu, containing 2uA SR. 15P or there, abouts. 1- OT II. A Messuage, with the Outbuildings, and divers Lands thereto belonging, lying wiiliiu a Ring Fence, now 111 the Occupation uf Thomas Jones; together with a Dwell- ing House, in the Occupation of. DavidVuughan, conlainiue together 103A. 3R. aV. or thereabouts. B LOT III. All that capital Mansion called TREFN'AN- NL\ HALL, with the Offices, Pleasure Ground, walled Garden, Maltliouse, Stabling, Outbuildings, Farm und Lauds, containing itjuA. sK. 30P lit Id by Major Dallas, under a Lease, six Years of which will be unexpired at Lady Day next; also divers Plantations and Wood Lauds, 011 Hand, containing yA. lR. aP. together with several Parcels of Meadow and Archie Lund, lield bv Edward Morgan, as a yearly Tenant, containing" 87A. lR. 97P or thereabouts. LOT IV. A Messuage calhd the GAER, with the Out- buildings aud Farm, in the Occupation of Robert Morgan, containing u6A. oR 3bP. ur thereabouts. LOT V. Another Messuage aud Farm, called the GAER, lu the Occupation of Edward Bowen, containing & 4A till 181'. or thereabouts. LOT VI A new- built Dwelling Mouse, and Blacksmith's Shop, with divers Parcels of Meadow Laud adjoining the same, and m the holding of John Edwards, containing sA. 3K. 7 P. or thereabouts. LOT VII. A Messuage, called L'LAS BACH, with the FREEHOLD MANOR AND ESTATE, SHROPSHIRE. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Tuesday, the 10th Day of September, 1811, at tbe Lion lnu, Shrewsbury, at four o'Clock 111 the Afternoon, IN ONE LOT: rt Ml E MANOR, or reputed . Manor or Lordship, of .1 HOPE, in the Parish of Worthen, extending over about One Hundred and Fifty Acres of Waste Land, and near Seven Hundred Acres of inclosed Lands, well stocked with GAME — Also TWO FARMS, with convenient Build- ings, called LADY HOUSE aud KNOTTSMORE, iu the Occupations of Mr. Arthur Dicken, and Johu Lee, con- taining hy Admeasurement Three Hundred and Eight Acres, One Rood, and Seventeen Perches, be the same more or less. The Lauds are capable of great Improvement; are situate within 3 miles of Lime anel Coal, and contiguous to llie Gravel and Wood Lead Mines. For a View of 1 lie Premises apply to the Tenants; and printed Particulars may be had 21 days prior to the Sale, by applying to THE AUCTIONEER ; Mr. Sneade, ot Winsley; Messrs. Tenant and Harrison, Gray's Inn, London ; at the Auction Mart, IT. ere; and of Messrs. WEBB, WEES, and ATTWOOD, Salisbury, ivho are authorised to treat private- ly, if an acceptable Offer it made,. Outbuildings and Farm theieuuto belonging, coutainiii- 116A 3R. 3P. or thereabouts, held bv Kdw'ard Morgan", under a Lease, of which 16 Years will be unexpired at Laos Day nexi. LOT VJ11. A Messuage and Faim. called COI. FRYN, in tbe holding of Robert Morgan, containing 12IA. oR 4) . or thereabouts. LOT IX. A Tenement and Lands, callodLOWEB ERIN OVER, 111 the holding of Richard Joues, containing 1 A 3R. 26P. or thereabouts. LOT X. A Tenement and Lands, called UPPER BRIN OVER, in the holding of Robert Burgess, containing 4A 3R 7P or thereabouts. EOT XI. A Tenement and Garden, called the SLATE HOUSE, with a Barn and Meadow adjoining, in the hold- ing of Robert Morgan, containing 2A. lR. 13P. or there- abouts. LOT XII. Two Pieces of Arable Land, in the holdiu- f,, 1U, d LITTLE PIECE and LLLWN- I LU, containing SA. OR. a6P. or Ihenabotls. LOTXIII. Another PicCe of Arable Land, in ihe holdii G ol the- said R. Morgan, called SLATE HOUSE PI I. C1-, containing 7A. lit. 12P. or thereabouts LOT XIV. A Meadow, called the BIG MEADOW, in Ihe hold ing of Ihe said Robert - Morgan, and containing 9A. 3R. 23l>. or thereabouts. 8 LOT XV. An Arahle Field, called MA F. S PEN Y LLAN' in the holding of said Robert Morgan, and Containing HA 0R. 16P. or the reabouts. I. OT XVI. Five several Parcels of Arable and Meadow Laud, called ROUND FIELD, HOLLOW MEADOW. CAE GYVYNE, GRANNY POOL and BRICK KILN CROFT, bei ng Part of ' Thomas Juucs's I'mm, mid con- taining together 2SA lit 8P. or then atnnits LOT XVII. A Messuage, called GARRKG LLWYD, with the Outbuildings, and divers Parcels of Land, in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Lewis, containing together 63A. tR UP or thereabouts. LOT XVIII. Three oilier PIECES of Land, Part of Garreg l. lwyd Farm, called HOLLYWEI L PIECE The MOORS, aud COMMON BANK, containing together 16A all aP. or thereabouts LOT XIX. Three other Pieces of Laud, Part of said Farm, called CAE GROES, BONKBOWLIA, and LIT- TLE MEADOW, containing 10A. 0R. 25P. 01 thereabouts. " 1 he above Estates are all Freehold, form together a very compact and desirable Properly, and each Lot is within a Ring Fence; anel, except Part of Lots 3 nnd 7, are held by Tenants from Year to Year. Trefuanney Hall, wiili Ihe Demesne, is pleasantly situate on the Blinks of tbe Virniew, and fit for the Residence of a Gentleman of Fortune ; the Land Tax and Parochial Rales are very easy, and the Estate abounds with Game; the Farm Houses and Buildings are in good Condition, and the Property enjoys niuny local Advantages. Printed Particulars are now preparing, aud may shortly be had of Mr. LEWIS, of Trcfriamicy Bank, who will shew the F. slates, and with v. bom a Map, descriptive of the respective Lots, will be deposited. For further Information apply to Mr. RICHARD GRIP, FITIIS, Solicitor, 29, Great James- Street, Bedford- Row, London; Messrs. PLMBERTON and COUVLAND, Solicitors, Shrewsbury; or Mi\ VICKKRS, of Crnnmere, near Bridg- north, Shropshire; at whose respective Offices Maps'are deposited, and Particulars may be bad. Printed Particulars may also be had ut the Place of fjale, the principal Inns in Shrewsbury, Wi Ishpool, Montgomery, Llanfair, Llansant- ffraid, Llaufyllin, Oswestry, Liverpool, and at ti. e Hctel, Chester. TO THE MEMORY OF A YOUNG LADY, Who died lately, at the Age of fifteen. The conflict's past, the happy spirit flown, No longer join'd to animated clay : " l" is onr sad lot, dear Anne, thy loss to mourn, ' Tis thine to triumph in eternal day. Think, O my soul, upon this awful truth, And you, her friends, with sympathetic heart: Call'd in the bloom and vigour of her youth, With you, with health, and life, and all, to part. The vast and dismal train of human woes, The slow consumption, and the fever's rage, Fach ill their turn thy sWreign power shows Ou childhood, yofalh, on manhood, and old age. The slow, malignant, lurking fever's heat Swifi depredatunison tier person made : The stubborn cough, and wasting nightly sweat, Defy'dthe power of vv'ry human aid. Slit\ l solid sense wilh pure good nature join'd, A temper mihl, serenely sweet and true ; A soul adorn'd with sentiments refin'd, A generous heart, helov'd by all she knew. Ves, you her young companions, you can say, For you have all her worth and friendship piov d, How s » eetiy did Ihe hours glide away! And nought was known tiul harmony and love . Wither'd anil fled was i very blooming grace, With gi ii f we saw, nnd beard her piercing sigh ; Who could have thought that we so soon must part ? Who could have thought that Anne so soon would die . Great God! ery'il J, if she so soon must die, Give her lhat peace which mortals cannot give, Aud. I> y this awful Providence, may we Be taught each day and ev'ry hour to live. Oh! Thou, whose atliibut. es ure infinite, To thine unerring will we humbly how, For all thou dost in heav'n and earth is right, And who shall say to thee, What doest tliou Shrewsbury, July 15,1811. E. H. Advantages of Irrigation.— The irrigations of the Nile, of Spain, and of France, says Mr. Tatham, in his ingenious work on national irrigation, aftorded many examples which dese ve the notice of the nation and the practical firmer'; while the English counties, on the olher hand, remunerate lessons to those who have taught them, thev are not without some peculiar point of instruction.— Lincolnshire affords examples for low and sunken grounds ; GloCeWer and Wiltshire a com- plete system for level meadows ill ordinary ; Cheshire a singular method of procrastinating water on hilly lands; and Devonshire combines the watering of meadows v ith the means of conveying its produce. When Ihc expence is moderate and the meadow suc- ceeds well, a single year's crop will entirely cover the outlay; and even when malters are less fashionable, they may generally be liquidated in the course of two or three vears at most. ._ . , There is an increase of winter food whfcb the farmers may either convert into money, or by wintering a greal number of cattle afford an annual extra supply of manure tor enriching other fields, and the manure again obtained from lhat produce becomes an addi- tional some of national wealth. An early growth of meadow grass enables the farmer v ho has a breeding stock to furnish abundance of food for the lambs and weak ewes ' luring the spring where no turnips are raised, or after Ihey are eaten before the natural grass rises; n advantage which Ihe sheep farmer can only appreciate. The forwardness of grass from watered meadows is such, lhat the feed from March to May is w orth two guineas per acre ; and in June an acre w ill yield two tons of hay, which may be moderately valued nt five guineas— and whether the summer pro « e wet or dry, another guinea is generally obtained for the after- math. At the above moderate calculi lion an acre of well watered meadow will produce eight guineas per annum; and in dry seasons such farmers as water their meadows have an opportunity of selling their hay almost al any price lo their neighbours. Another important advantage attending these mea- do' s is, lhat the store farmer can thereby raise abundance of food for his numerous flocks against the emergency of winter storms, by which the increased expence and risk of snow retreats are completely obviated. The system of watering meadows is nol onlv of advantage to the sheep farmer in supplying him villi early and abundant pasturage for his stock, bill is also highly beneficial lo the dairy- man, inasmuch as it enables him to begin the making of cheese al least a month earlier than bis neighbours, who have not the same advantage. Lastly, land subjected to Ibis ma- nagement, w hatever be the nature or quality of the soil, is raised to double or treble its former value, requires no dung, and is continually improving in quality. Every large and copious stream abounds in manure of the most fertilizing quality, capable of enriching land to any degree, whatever be the nature of tlie soil or subsoil, and an entirely new soil is in a few years superinduced 011 the primitive surface. By the irrigation of Aberdeenshire and various other districts in Scotland, it bath also been demonstrated, that even the barren heath may be converted into grass by the simple process of irrigation. " I am confident," says Mr. Wright, " that there are in each county in England anil Wales ( he might have added Scotland and Ireland), 2000 acres, upon an average, which might be thus treated, and every acre increased at least one pound ill annual value." The general adoption, there- 1 fore, ofa svstem of irrigation throughout the United Kingdom, is capable of being made a national advan- tage of at least half a million per annum, besides the great improvement of other land arising from the produce of the meadows, and the employment of the industrious poor. Land owners aud agricultural societies should oiler premiums for the greatest produce lhat can be obtained from a given quantity of water meadow, and smaller premiums to Ihe manager or drainer. This would excite emulation, create a spirit of industry, and attract the attention ot the farmer to a crop which is more al his command, and less subject to blight, drought, or other casualties, than any other crop which he cultivates j this would be a fair subject of com- petition in the skill of the managers; and the premiums should be determined, not by the produce of a single crop, but by Ihe aggregate produce of the whole year, taken iu spring feed, hay, and autumn pasture. ' 1 lie numerous lakes which exist in the Principality might, at a trifling expcnce, be drawn oil', and applied for the same beneficial nodose ; by which the rugged fells and mountains might be converted into a beautiful Teen, the barren heath into fine sweet pasture, and the rocky feu into a fertile field, to the ultimate amelio- ration of the fleece, and tbe increased wealth and prosperity of the nation at large. This is the dictate of nature herself, if we would condescend to listen to ber voice, or open our eyes to view her operations. B » erv little sttcam that rushes from the mountains wlterc it occasionally overflows its banks, has tliere meliorated the herbage, while all around is a dismal barren waste. Every where she points out. this method of improving Ihe soil, but we have nol yet learned to obey her voice, or to copy the example which she daily'sets before us. K. S. Dublin, July 10 — The Rev. Matthew Crowley, who has just conformed to tbe Protestant Religion, was professor of Ihe Sacred Scriptures in the ( ollege of Maynooth. This gentleman's conversion ( if we are rightly informed) was principally occasioned by Ihe following circumstance s— He had been for some time preparing himself to give his class in the College a series of Lectures upon " the Protestant Heresy"' as it is theologicall) termed 111 the Roman Catholic Ecclesi- astical Seminaries, and lor lliis purpose had diligently studied all the h ading points of controversy between the Protestant and the Roman t alliolic religions, and most caref. Ily examined that fountain of all truth the Holy Scriptures: anil critically, and with a mind bent upon impartial investigation, had pef- used Dr. Stackhouse's invaluable History of the Bible, and the late Bishop Porteus's Lectures ou the Gospels. The result has been, his renouncing the teueuts of that religion in 1 2 dr. dr. dr. . aud which he was brought up, and embracing the doctrines and opinons of the Reformed Church. His conversion has, we understand, produced a very strong sensation in the College of Maynooth, and a great number of the students have manifested an inclination to follow his example. Mr. Crowley is about 38 years of age, and, as we are informed, is a gentleman of the most singular modesty, of spotless reputation, aud of the most pro- found learning. FICTITIOUS NOTES.— So great is the similarity ofthe mock notes, uttered from the Fleet Prison, London, in imitation Of lliosa of the Bank of England, that one of them was actually paid as a five hundred pound note, along with others, at an eminent bankers in the city, by a merchant of respectability. It reads Bank in England j instead of— of England ; and is so well engraved, that a stranger could not tell the difference without he readu it. Bridgnorth Races.— C) n THURSDAY, JULY 18, a Purse of £ 50. given by T. Whitmore, Esq. M. P. Sir W. W. Wymi's c. h. Toledo, 4 yrs I 1 Mr. Hettison's b. f. All Croker, 3 yrs 2 2 Mr. Keen's gr. g. 3 3 3 Mr. Sanders's b. b. Topaz, 4 yrs ilV. Same day, a Sweepstakes nf I0# s. 10 Subscribers. Captain Chambers's Morgiana, 4 yrs 1 J. Egerton, Esqr.' s b. h. Qoin, 4 yrs '... 2 R. Benson. Esqr.' s b. f. A glette, 4 yrs.. 3 Mr. Bowkei'sb c. 3 yrs 4 T, V'hitmore. Esqr.' s colt; W. Hill, Esq-.' s b. f. Sweetlips, 3 yrs. and J. Baker, Esqr.' s br. f. Plague, 4 yis. were drawn. On Friday, the Town Subscription Plate of 60gs. Mr. T. C. Murray's b. h. 4 yrs 1 1 R. Benson, Esqr.' s b. f. Aiglctte, 4 yrs 2 2 Captain Chambers's b. m. Morgiana, 4 yrs 3 3 Same day, a Purse of £ 50. given by Isaac Ilaxtkins Browne, F. sq. M. P. John F. gerton, Esqr.' s b. h. Quin, 4 yrs 1 2 Sir W. W. Wynn's ch. h. Toledo, 4 5 1 Mr. Wells's b. f. Plague, 4 yrs 2 3 Mr. Sanders'? b. h. Topaz, 4 yrs 3 4 Mr. James Lord's b. h. 5 yrs 4 5 Mr. Keen's gr. g 3 yrs. Mr. T. C. Murray's b. h. 4 yrs, Mr. Bowker's b. c. 3 vrs were drawn. T. Whitmore, and M. Benson, Esqis. are stewards for next year. Consistory Court, Doctors' Commons.— DALRYM- FI. E v. DAI- RYMPLE.— This was a suit at the instance of Mrs. Dalrymple, formerly Miss Gordon, for a resti- tution of conjugal rights, as the wife, by the law of Scotland, of Captain John William Henry Dalrymple, a son of the late General Dalrymple. It appeared that Capt. D. accompanying his regiment to Edinburgh, was there first introduced to Miss Gor- don; they conceived a mutual regard for each other, which ended in a matrimonial contract. Family cir- cumstances, however, rendering it necessary, as he persuaded her, that the knowledge of the marriage should be concealed during the life time of his father, Miss Gordon yielded to his injunctions of secrecy, and they accordingly exchanged mutual written promises to this purport t " I do solemnly promise, as soon as it is TTi my power-, to marry you, and itever any other per- son." Upon the faith of these promises, they conducted themselves towards each other as man and wife, and at a subsequent period exchanged a farther acknowledg- ments of the relation in which they stood to each other, to this purport: " I heieby acknowledge John William Henry Dalrymple to be my lawful husband ;" and " 1 hereby acknowledge Johanna Gordon to be my lawful wife ;" and signed respectively. Upon Captain Dal- rymple's departure with his regiment from Scotland, he obtained a written promise of secrecy from Miss Gordon, in which she declares, " that nothing but the strongest necessity, a necessity which circumstances alone could justify, should ever force her to declare her marriage with him." He continued earnest in his in- junctions to her 011 this head till almost the very moment of his departure from England ; ConSti'h'tly addressing her by letter from Portsmouth, and even when abroad, pointing out the agency of Sir Rupert George, as the channel of tlieir communication. Some time after- wards the correspondence was discontinued on his part, and Miss Gordon in consequence vrroto to fiis father to ascertain his address. Upon being apprised of this, he directed a confidential friend, Mr. Hawkins, of Brighton^ to intercept her letters to bis father ; but this gentleman finding considerable difficulty in such a service, wrote to her himself to discontinue the correspondence ; and General Dalrymple dying about this time, Miss Gordon considering herself released from her promise of secrecy, made a frank avowal to Mr. Hawkins of the nature of her situation with Captain Dalrymple. He shortly afterwards returned very unexpectedly from Malta; and in a conversation with Mr. Hawkins, hinted at his determination of abandoning his connection wilh Miss Gordon. This gentleman used every argu- ment to dissuade him from such a purpose, and, as he had reason from his conduct, to think with success ; but in a day or two afterwards he was surprised to hear of Capt. D.' s marriage wilh Miss Manners, a sister of the Duchess of St. Albans. This coming to the knowledge of Miss Gordon, she in justice to her own rights com- menced the present suit. The validity of a marriage of this description I according to the law of Scotland, being the principal question in the case, the opinions and exposition of J that law, by its most eminent professors of the present day, formed the principal part of the evidence, accom- panied by the production of many of the letters that passed in the course of the transaction. Sir William Scott, iu a learned and elaborate, yet perspicuous speech, recapitulated the evidence, aud delivered the judgment of the Court. The learned Judge look a view of the opinions of the Scotch Pro- fessors, fiom which he inferred that as most of them agreed in points conformable to the old Canon Law, that law must be the basis of the Scotch Law, and con- sent, therefore, was the real marriage of Scotland. He then referred to the text authorities, and thence to tbe decisions of the Scotch Courts confirmatory of that doctrine; and, applying to the circumstances of the present case, was clearly of opinion that Ihc marriage was a valid one, and that the Lady had used no un- necessary delay in claiming her remedy. He pronounced, therefore, that her claim to conjugal rights was a just one, and that Mr. Dalryinple was houud lo receive and treat her accordingly. HOUSE OF LORDS, TUESDAY, JULY 16. The order of the day having been read, for a motion for printing certain Resolutions, declaring the nccessi'y for a new circulating medium, by Bank- book entries,— Earl STANHOPE said, lie should be trespassing on their lordships patience, as well as judgment, if he were to inform them that this was a subject of immense importance. Unless tbe measure he pro- posed be adopted, tbe taxes could not be paid, nor tbe public creditor receive his dividend; neither would Government be able to get their contracts finished ; nur would it be possible 10 pay either the army or navy, for gold coold not be bad. It was n subject which comprehended all coutiacts made throughout Ihe kingdom, between rich and poor, high and low. He was alluding to Ihe necessity for au invariable cir- culating medium. It would be proper to consider what would be tbe stale ot the law between landloid and tenant alter the passing of the bill, which had lately passed through ' heir lordships House. It would certainly prevent, any noble lord lioin saying to his tenant, "| You owe me ,£ 40 ; bui il you pay me in paper, I will not take less than £ 50. Nor could he distress him as before for his rent, on his offering llie £ 40 ; but tbe law respecting actions for debt, covenant, and ejectment, temained as befoie. What a horrid situation then things would be lelt in, if Ihe bill passed as it is? He had belore, and he would then compare it to a humpy's coat. Could any thing be more unjust than to make a Banker pay in gold, when he cannot gel it ? antl is not it just as unlair to permit ihe landlord to oblige the tenant 10 do so? The tenant says to the landloid, " My lord, the law does not allow me to pay 111 gold; but, besides, I cannot get it for my life."—" You must then turu oul," says the lord. Was thai Ihe justice ofthe boasted law of England ?—" Have 1," says the tenant, " ever been behind with my teiit? No," says the lord, " I cannot say you ever have."—" Have I not ex- pended targe sums in improving lhat pan uf your estate which I occupy?— Huve I not spent the best years of my life 011 your estate?—" All that is very true, but you must tarn out," and then, whetting his knife, like Shylock, be cries, " I will have my bond; I'll have mv pound of lle- h ; I'll hear no talking, I will have my bond !''— 11 Take then your pound ot flesh," sa'y the tenant; " since nothing else will content yon. but beware yod spill no drop of Christian blood ?" Was then- no inconvenience in the action of ejectment being allowed 10 remain; or even an injunction in Chancery ? They now sa « their way cleat ly out of these difficulties, and they woold be forced to get out of them, thanks to the pertinacity of some of his friends on the other side of the House?— Suppose the landlord insist!, 011 his rent in gold, the tenant goes to market and sells his malt to a brewer— to brewer Whitbread ; why not? He tells him he has some capital malt, but he must be paid in gold. After some difficulty, it is done; and Whitbread goes to the publicans whom he supplies with beer, and tells them he is obliged to alter his plan— he must now be paid in gold. The publican at first refuses, and tells him, " I'll put up Barclay and Perkins' entire, or Calvert's entire, any body's entire, except your's." He at last, however, is obliged to demand gold Of his chalk customers, when they pay their scores, even if it be but for Is ; and soon it goes through " the baker, the butcher, ( kc. & c. until it affects every neces- sary of liie, and raises the pricesof them. All this, he said, was owing to the landlord u ho demanded the gold. He wished that those who opposed his plan would ask the people of Westminster, in Palace- yard, and see if there would be two opinions on it. He did not think that Ireland should be sepa- rated from England by the bill. He had seen a protest against the plan by those who want to get into power themselves— who think gold would be showered round their blessed Ad- ministration. But why was that a more likely thing than that it could be got from abroad without gold's worth in re- turn ? The law making gold the established circulating me- dium he denounced as one fit for Hottentots; a law of antiquity, bordering on barbarism, and first established when nations were beginning to become civilized. Suppose the balance of trade not against this, nor gold at any advanced ptie'e, an invasion takes place, and the gold vanishes; where then is your circulating medium?— it is hoarded up. If a man wanted to buy an estate in Yorkshire at 100,000; his chaise- springs would be broken i ti a crack vvitb lhat weight. He must get one of tbe broad- wheeled Canterbury hop- waggons, with a troop of horse to escort it down into York- shire. Now his plan was the simplest in the world ; there was no danger of loss 011 tbe highway, the burning of houses, or housebreaking. He was against the paper of the Bank being made a legal tender, because there never were notes more easily forged than the present. That could only be prevented by a plate, which should throw off 100,000 al once ; and he was happy to say that, after nine years, he had accomplished that. But book- entriei could not be fotged ; the spreading of branches of the Bank would give facility to Ihe detection of foi god notes. When, therefore, it would not do to make gold a legal tender when it cannot be got; when it would do to make Bank . notes, which may be easily forged, they could only resort to the safe and simple plan which he had proposed. He therelore moved, that ihe resolutions be piinted, and laid on the table lilt next. « ession.— The Eari of LIVERPOOL thought it always was most proper to legislate on known facts ; now the whole agricultural and commercial affairs of the country hail flourished under the system which was adnpted in 1797. He had no objection to the motion for printing these resolutions, as ihey were not proposed to be further discussed till r ext session ; but t- hat was not lo be construed into a disposition on his part, to give them any approbation,— The Earl of LAUDERDALE was glad to find this ne. v bantling of the noble Earl's had not been quite so well received as the last, by the nnrsts to whose care he had assigned it. He deprecated the whole of Lord Stanhope's speech ns most dangerous ; and declared it to he his opinion, that this country never could be secure until she returned to the same mode of payments in cash 011 demand, as before 1797.— Earls STANHOPE and LAUDEBDALE mutnaHy explained, when the the question was put, and carried without a division. Adjourned till Thuisday. HOUSE OF COMMONS, MONDAY, JULY 15. MILITIA- MENS' FAMILIES. Mr. Secretary RYDER obtained leave to bring in a bill to remove certain doubts that existed relative to making pro* vi- ions for the families of those militiamen who should go to England or Ireland from either country, in consequence of Militia Interchange bills. Heptoposed that it should be read through its stages in a short time, in order to be passed into a taw this session. BANK- NOTE! AND COLD. Mr. PERCEVAL moved the order of the day for the second reading of the Bank note bill.— Mr. EDEN opposed it, as a measure wholly inadequate to the object it had in view. He contended, that no inconvenience could have arisen from the act of Lord King; for if his tenants tost money by paying rente in gold they would be indemnified when they carried their produce to market.— Mr. HIRBERT considered this measure as a phenomenon in politics; because it was a compulsory law, which was likely to bring about the ruin of the country. The noble lord, whose conduct gave rise to this bill, bad in his opinion, acted in a patriotic manner. The noble lord had not created two prices, but only wanted to fix the prices as he saw them really existing. It had been, at tbe origin of ihe Bank restrictions, foretold that these two prices would prevail. They now existed, and they were the necessary consequences of excessive issue of paper by the Bank. By the measure now proposed, it would he impossi- ble to keep tbe paper up to the standard of gold. As well might gentlemen try, by the sound of their voice, to stop a stone falling by the power of gravitation to the earth. The use of gold might be embarrassed in all transactions, and it would then go into the hands of the Jews and the smugglers ; but it would be impossible to prevent a difference in ihe prices of property, when paid for iu paper anil gold.— Mr. CALCRAFT was most, clearly of opinion, that tbis measure was necessary; arid lie bad, several weeks back, felt that some legislative piovisiou on this subject must be adopted before the conclu- sion of the se-. don. Was this measure doing any thing more than fixing the rates of circulation as they now existed ? For in all the common tiansactions of life, if a man took a guinea to purchase any article, he got no moie than 21s. for ii; and lie should be glad, at any time, to receive a ,£ 1 note from any man who owed him 20s. Increase of price in the neces- saries of life arose from various causes; from luxury, from incieased population, and taxes; but it could not be said to have arisen solely fiom Bank- notes. He did nol contend, that this was Ihe best possible state of the circulation. But it was the only circulation we could now resoi t to. Where was gold to be got ? Could we purchase gold for Bank- notes? No— nor could we find any practicable mode of drawing gold inio the country. We must therefore, be content with that circulation which had answered all the purposes of the couti- t y for 14 yeais. After tbe notice given by Lord King to bis tenants, it was necessary to protect the tenantry of the coun- try, and to provide that their goods should not lie seized aud put under the hammer— Mr. BROUGHAM said, this was a novel principle ol legislation, which arose out of the wildest sprit of speculation that ever existed in France; and lii^ wished to take the first opportunity to enter his feeble protest against such an innovation. He believed it was a mere pre- tence, tu say the bill aiose from Loid King's notice to his tenantry. He applauded the conduct of Lord King and offered him all the tribute ot respect due to bis character aud talents. But his case must be left entirely out of Ibis ques- tion, He opposed this measure on the ground of the ter- rible consequences that must arise from it. This bill would be ulteilv inefficacious, aud recourse must be. had to another b. ll, for making Bank notes a legal tender ; and if the notes were made a legal tender, all the sellers of commodities would raise the prices of their articles. ' I bey would find it neces- sary to make up for the loss which the legal tender created. Theiefore, the bill would produce no good ellect. If any pre- tended relief then was to be given, the House must go further; a clause must be enacted to regulate future contracts; but even these would be nugatory, lor men would get rid of con. tiacts altogether, landlords would make 110 leases at all, and all tenancy by lea- e would be destroyed. He knew of 110 substitute tor this measure but one, and that was, the sub- stitution of two prices, one for gold, and another for paper, the prices to be left to their own level He know of no other cure but this. Tnts double price would always be the test, aud the pulse, for estimating tbe amount and value ol paper circulation; and there ivould be little danger of Ihe evil pro- ceeding ; for by this test the Bank would be obliged to draw in its issue; and the evil of enormous circulation would be done away. The Parliament then might repeal the Bank Restriction, and put it in the power of the liaek to comply wilh their honest feelings by discharging their debts. There was another consideration;— he would have all the overplus Bank Siork profits— those unfair gains of ibe Bank— placed in a separate fund; with a provision, that as soon as the Bank resumed its cash payments this fund should be given to the Bank as a bonus.— I bis would be, if not a remedy, an important palliative to the existing evil.— Mr. MILNE thought the example of Lo. d King mischievous, and, therefore, he trusted it would never be loll wed. At tne time the Report of the Bullion Committee was made, it was supposed an otlence at law to give more than a pound note aud a shilling lor a guinea. It had since been determined nut to be an offence. He appioved ot this bill, therefore, because it went to make it so; it was not, he understood, the inten- tion ot any person to propose making the Bank- note a legal tender, unless tbe general adoption of the pernicious example « et by the noble lord, should render such a step necessary. A Bank- note was a legal tender for taxes. It was never the mention of Mr. Pitt to de'precia'e the revenue ; and how, he would ask. had the noble lord been paying the duties for his servants, his carriages, his horses, and his windows? flow had he been paving for his tea, his salt, his soap, and Ivs candles Hie noble lord now wanted to obtain over the revenue ' hat advan'age which lie complained li s tenants had heieto- fore over him With respect to the present bill, the hon. gentleman said, he tmbtv approved of it so far as it went, and therefore it should have his support. Sir T. ' I URTOV thought the noble Lord should have been left alone, and the Legislature should not have interfered with his financial reverie?. Had he been left alone, be would soon have desisted, or be would have lost his tenants ; and the noble Lord could no more do without tenants than they could do without landlords, and he would soon have been brought to a sense of his own imprudence.— Mr. ROSE said, it would be unnecessary for him to follow the lion. Baronet through bis arguments, as he appeared to be favourable to the object of the bill, if he could have persuaded himself tbat the example of the noble Lord would have been " follow ed. Could that be doubted, after what had been said in different places, and in the public prints ? Of the noble Lord's motives no doubt could be entertained; but others might have followed his ex- ample from less honourable motives. An hon. gentleman ( Mr. Brougham) had urged the resuming of cash payments, and contended, that gold, for that purpose, might be obtained from America ; he would ask tbat learned gentleman how that gold was to be obtained ? What were we to give in ex- change ? Spanish and Portuguese America weie already glulted with our commodities; anil even if we could obtain 50 tons of gold, and coin it, while gold is at tbe price it is at present io the market (' 21s. per ounce above the mint price), in a very short time there would not be a guinea in circula- tion. With respect to the quantity of Bank- pa^ er in circu- lation being abundant, in 1798, we hail 30 millions of g" ld and 10 millions of paper in circulation ; aud now, with an ex- penditure and revenue neaily trebled, we bad a paper circu- lation of 23,1) 00,0000/.; and of gold, perhaps, 5,000,000/ — To obtain gold from America, under present circumstances, was impossible; and till gold could be obtained, the Interest of the country required, that the Bank Restriction should be continued— Lord FOLKESTONE perfectly agieed with the right hon. genileman just sat down, that in the present stale of things, whatever quantity of gold might be Coined, yet none of it would continue in circulation; it would either be hoarded or melted down. He entered at considerable length into a justification of Lord King, and contended, lhat neither in law or equity was the noble Lord deserving the censure which nad been cast upon him.— Lord CASTLEREACH con- tended that a new practical difficulty would arise if the system adopted by Lord King was continued and increased, for he could not conceive that any Sheriff would feel himself justi- fied in distraining tor rent after Bank- notes had been ten dered ; or ut least that he would say that gold should be the only payment. In what a situation they would be placed were this svstem acted up to by many ! The Legislature hail passed a law to prohibit payments in cash being made to ihe public creditor, the taxes too weie received in paper. Would it not be most unjust to compel any man to pay in Bank notes at a different scale from that in which they are paid to the public creditor ? Without the Bank restrictions, the Bank of England must have stopped altogether, and of Course all the country banks also ; in consequence of which we should have been in the same state as Fiance now is ; lor that which is called the Bank of Paris does not deserve the name of one. The duty of Parliament was to protect the tenant, and not to leave him to the mercy of any landlord whatever; nor did he think there was tbe smallest shadow of justice in the pro- ceedings adopted by Lord King. If IH6y examined the prin- ciple of the bill, it would be foond to be worib nothing, unless followed np.— Mr. H. THORNTON thought there should be no restrictions in the Bunk issues. He was also certain that no just comparison could be established between our paper cur- rency of the Bank of England and that of Fiance, to which it bad been so often in the course of that debate compared. — Mr. PERCEVAL entered into a wide range of argument in support of ihe bill. The decision of the House must not de- pend on the law as laid down by Lord King, nor on Lord King's construction of the law ; but 011 the legal construction which others might put 011 the law.— Mr. TIERNSY was of opinion tbat the immediate effect of the bill must be the death of the little credit that was still left to Bank notes. In lact, they were to be Bank- notes 110 longer. They were now to he Parliament notes, Government notes, any thing but what they once were, and ivhat they always ought to be. The House then divided— For the second reading, 133; against it 35— Majority 98. Lord FOLKESTONE then moved, that the bill be committed tbis day se'nnight, This was negatived without a division ; and the Committee was otdered for to- day.— Adjourned at a quartet past three o'clock. TUESDAY, JULY 16. The SPEAKER tool; the Chair at four o'clock, when, there being only 38 members present, an adjournment took place till to- morrow. HOUSE OF COMMONS- WEDNESDAY, JULY 17. Lord COCHRANE, after several observations 011 the abuses in the foreign Courts of Admiralty, moved for the corre- spondence betwixt the Treasurer of the Navy and Messrs. Coke and Holford, relative to a chaige of <£ 462. for an account of the fees of Ihe Proctor's Clerk, and the fees upon taxation ; for an account of Ihe two first and two last causes in each month of the year; and after some dis- cussion tiie question was carried. On the motion of Mr. CALCRAFT, it was ordered, that theie be laid befoie the House an account of the. Bank Notes io circulation, 011 Saturday, the 6th, and on Saturday, the 13th instant, under Five Pounds. Mr. CREEVEY brought foiwaid his motion for excluding the Bank Directors from voting 011 the question ol Lord Stanhope's hill; which was opposed by Mr. Manning anil others, The SPEAKER, on this occasion, thought it 10 be hisduly to express his opinion respecting ihe rule of the House in t ie case of questions like the present occurring. The question, lie stated, was of two kinds, of law and of fact ; respecting the first, he took it that tbe law or usage of ihe House was perfectly clear; it had been laid down 200 years ago, that interest did dis- qualify tro. il voting. It was necessary that this interest should be pecuniary, aud separately belonging, not belonging tothe geueral body of the King's subjects, or State policy. So it was that on a canal, when a Member had put down iiis name for a sum of money, the House would not receive his vote.— tt was equally clear that on auv question of internal taxation, or general policy, whatever pecuniary interest an individual may have, it would not disqualify his vote. How far the present subject fell within this rule, it was lelt with the House to decide ; it was not for him to attempt to sway their de- cision by giving his own opinion.— The question was then put, and the motion was negatived without a division. The CHANCELLOR ot the EXCHEOUER moved the order of the day, for the House to resolve itself inio a Committee on the Gold Coin Bill.— Mr. BANKS adverted to the Bank tokens ot three shillings which bad been lately issued. In the state of the Arts, the interest and character of the Country were con- cerned ; the wretched manner in which this new coin was executed, was a disgrace to the Arts, and to those who pre- sided iu the Mint. Mr BROUGH AM wished to know the value of these lukens iu the lawful money of the Realm; and how much it was de- based in weight by alloy ?— Mr. MANNING, in answer, stated, tbat the three- shilling tokens contained nine penny weights and eleven giains of silver, which, according to tbe presenl price of silver at 5s. lid. peroz. made them 2.-. 9£ d. each.— It had been said, and upon very high authority, in another plate, thai the Bank made a considerable profit by these issues of Bank tokens. With respect 10 the dollars wnich had been first issued in 1804, he bad to state, that four millions of dollars had since lhat period been issued at 5s. each. Sup- posing, then, that one- fourth of them had been melted down, there remained 3,000,000 out in circulation when the Bank raised the price of the dollar to 5s. 6d.; 90 that instead of a profit, the Bank had sustained a considerable loss upon the issue of dollars. The loss upon the whole amounted to £ 15,000; the loss actually sustained up to the present moment was , f40,00u. for the convenience of the public.— The price of siher had been so high tor the last five years, ihat it was impossible for his Majesty's Ministers to issue le- gal standard coin, und consequently il became necessary for ihe Bank to le.- oit to measures to supply the circulation.— This was a situation from which they would feel satisfaction m being relieved. As to the calculations made by an lion 3nd learned gentleman respecting the amount ol silver change required daily by the Bankers ot Loudon, be should only say, that the conduct ot the Bank had been most liberal, in taking measures to atiord a speedy aud adequate supply of silver tu the Bankers, and to the manufactures, by whom it was moat urgently wanted. The practice of the Bank was to issue change to the 70 Bankers of London weekly, in sums of one, two, three, four or five hundred pounds to each. So far from issuing a debased coin, as stated by the hon. and learned gen tleman, the Bank Directors felt a most anxious wish to con- form to the circumstances of the times, and to relieve the embarrassment of the public derived from the * c « wcity of change.—- Mr, Rrtss stated, on tbe part of tbe Bank, tbat far from their having any profit by this new com, the v had lent themselves to the public at a considerable loss. He was convinced that, in the present state of things, if we even could sret gold and silver, it would not be current for a single day. The Committee of the Privy Council for coins had n « ked se- veral Bankers, whether they thought the three shilling:* coin would be useful ? All agreed th it it would.— Mr, P. Moons protested strongly against the bill. Af? er a few words from Mr. Vansittart, Mr Brougham, an< l Lord Folkstone, the House divided— For the Committee 75— Against it, 11— Majority ( 54, • The House in a Committee, the CHANCELLOR of the EX- CHEQUER proposed, " That every person who might offend against tbe ' Bill, should be deemed guilty of a midemeanor.'' With respect to Scotland, he had an additional clause to pro- pose, which provided, " that every person ; com mitt in g the same offence in Scotland, shall be punished by fine or im- prisonmnent, or by such one or other of the said puoishments as the Judges there may think fit to direct."— Agreed to y as were also the other clauses. The following is the substance of Lord Stanhope's Resolutions:— l? t, That an internal circulating medium which shall be a legal measure of value, is essentially necessary. 2dly, That it is highly expedient that such medium should be steady and invariable. 3dly, That two or more circulating mediums which may- vary in their relative value cannot form the requisite medium. 4- thly, Thatoneonly should therefore be made a permanent legal standard. Mhly, That such legal standard should be of such a nature as to bedivisable into any required parts, or fractional sums. Cthly, That it is moreover expedient, that such permanent legal standard measure be so contrived as to be easily, rapidly, and safely transferable, without expense, from any one person to any other person, and from any one part of the country to another, either for the use and benefit of the same individual, or of any other individual, free from any depreciation, de- falcation, or discount, and free from any loss by forgery, or by wear and tear, and also free from any danger of loss that might arise from housebreakers, highway robbers, mobs, insurrections, or even from foreign invasions in any particular district, aud likewise from any loss that might arise from the accidental or intentional destruction of any dwelling- house, banking house, or other building, by fire or otherwise ; and moreover, free from any loss or interest on any quantity, however considerable, of such circulating1 medium, which shall or may hereafter exist, and be transferable tn any of ibe Various ways above- mentioned, and ( above all things) free from being affected by the curse of all or any of th » foreign exchanges. 7t hly, That neither gold or silver ever did possess, or ever can possess, the various important and requisite qualities which are above particularly specified. 8thly, That the want of gold in circulation prevents person* who have large payments to mak£, from making a legal ten- der to the amount of the money so due and payable. 9thly, That it would be unjust to make Bank- notes a legal tender, because the person IO whom tney aie offered any not be certain that they aie not forged. 10thly , That for these various reasons it is highly expedient that a permanent mode of making payments be established, hy means of which legal tenders, even to the largest amount, may be made, without gold; and by means of which legal tenders for fractional sums may be made, without either silver or copper. 11th, That to satisfy the public, as to the solvency of the Bank of England, the Company should every ses- ion lay- before Parliament a clear view of their affairs, and that a maximum be placed on their issues both as to the number and value of their notes. 12th, That it is expedient, that the Bank of England shall establish various branches throughout the whole country, and in many parts of the metropolis, and shall causc books to be; opened in each of those places ; and that persons possessed of Bank- notes shall be entitled, upon depositing such notes, to have credit in the bank- book at the place where such deposit is made, equal to the value in pounds sterling which is speci- fied in such notes, to be payable to the bearer on demand ; and that every person having such credit so entered to his account in any one place as aforesaid, shall be entitled to transfer the whole of such sum so accredited, or auy parts thereof, either to bis own account or to that of any other person at anv place where any such bo-> k is opened. 13thly. That, for the perfect secuiity of all persons who shall at any time become possessed of airy such credit as aforesaid, it is expedient that triplicate corresponding entries be made, th* first of which shall be on the bank book at such place, the second of which shall be delivered to the person who shall have brought the banit notes, as a certificate oftha pioper entry having been made, and the third of which shall be forthwith transmitted to the original Bank of England in London, iu order to be by them filed and dai'y transmitted to the Tower of London for safe custody, after such last- mentioned triplicate shall have been duly recorded in thi* books at the Bank of England itself, and that every transfer be made in like manner. 14thly. That as, under proper regulations in'detail, sucb book- entries and such book transfers cannot ever b\? forged, it would be highly expedient that the law should authorise legal tenders to be made, by tendering such a boDk- trausfer as aforesaid of the sum due, in sucb form and manner as shall hereafter be prescribed by law. BANKRUPTS- JULY 13. Birrell Thomas, of ( Jpper Baker- street, . Marv- le- bone, builder, July 16, August at CJirldha'l, London.— Bold Sergeant » Great Wild- street, Lincoln's Inn Fields, coach smith, July 26, August 24, at Guildhall, London.— Boys Samuel, of Drigt- I'ngton, Yorkshire, clothier, August 11, 13, 24, at the White- Hart, Adwalton, Yorkshire— Brock William and Le Mesurier, Benjamin of Warnford- court, Throgmorton, London, merchants, Ju!\ 20, ' 25. August 24, at ( Juildhali, London.— Clayton Thomas, of Manchester, grocer, July 23, ' 24, August 24, at tlie Star Inn* Manches'er.— Darnm John. of Th read need e street, London^ merchant, Jul> 16 27. August 24, at Guildhall, London.—. Dyson George, of Dud Mill, near Holmfirth, Yorkshire, cloth- m\ nut'actu< e", Julv 23, August 3, 24-, at Guildnnll, London — Godsall Henry, of Sudbrook, Gloucestershire, skinner, Julv 13, 19, August 24-, at the White Hart Inn, Glocester.— Goodwin Jehes, of Ray- street, Gyfford Edward, of Upton- place, West- ham, Essex, builder, July 16, l27, August 24, at Guildhall, London.— Hull William, and Hinde Allan, of Wood- street, London, silk- manufacturers, July 16, 27, August at Guild- ha'l, London.— Hunter Duncan, of Size- lane, London, mer- chant, July 16, 27, August 24, at Guildhall, London.— Inman Thomas, of Bcdale, Yorkshire, wine- merchant, July 22, 29, August 24, at the lilack Swan Inn, Bedale.— King Samuel, of West Lexham. Norfolk, mone\- scrivener, July 20, 27, August 24, at the Swan Inn, Norwich.— Manning William, of Boston, straw manufacturer, August 5, 6, 24, at the Peacock Inn, Boston. — Mewbnrn Henry, the younger, of Lloyd's Coffee- house, Lon- don, underwriter, July 23, 27, August 24, at Guildhall.— Mitchell Theophilus, of Kingston- upon- Hull, chemist, July 18. 19, Augu t 24 at the Neptune Inn, Kingston « upon- Hull.— Mounsher William, of Carmarthen- street, Totteoham- court- road, insur- ance broker, July 23, 27, August 24, it Guildhall, London Page Abraham, of Fakenhanv, Norfolk, brewer, July 20, 27, August 24, at the Rampant Horse Inn, Norwich.— Rainey Robert, of S. ze- lane, London, merchant, July 16, 27, August 24, at Guildhall.— Rogers Robert, of Liverpool, merchant, August 2, 3, 24, at the Globe Tavern, L verpoolSabine William, of Gosport, Hants, grocer, July 16, 27, August 24, at Guildhall, London.— Shepherd Aquila, of Huddersfield, Yorkshire, cloth- dresser, July 26, 27, August 24, atthe King's Head Inn, Hud- dersfield.— Thomas Benjamin, of Liverpool, merchant, August 8, 9. 24, at the Globe T avern, ijiverpoo!.—— To'nlinson John, of Mickley, Yorkshire, dealer, July 29, 50, at llie Black Bull Inn, Ripon, August 24, at Ihe Unicorn Inn, Kipon.— Weaver Edward, of Kenlon- street, Brunswick - square, warehouseman, July' 20, 27, August 24, i a( Guildhall, London,— Webster Henry, of Itolla Buildings, London, jeweller, July 16, 27, August 24, at Guildhall. London.— Wilson Robert, of Friday- street, London, merchant, July 23, 27, August 24, at Guildhall, London Votes Samusi, late of A hlurd, Kent, dealer in beer, July 20, 2", August 24, at Guildhall, London, JULY 16.— Bailey Richard, of Kensington, merchant, Julv 27, 31, August 27, at Guildhall, Loudon Harnett Samuel, of the Dial, Long Alley, Moorfield,, victualler, July ' 20, 30, August27, at Guildhall, Loudon.— Bridge Walter, ot Liverpool, soapboiler, August 6, 7, ' 27, at the Globe Tivern, Liverpool.— Darke William, of Birmingham, bookbinder, July 26,27, August 27, at the Shakespeare Tavern, Birmingham— Glass James William, of Size- lane, London, merchant, July 20, 27, August 27, at Guildhall, London.— Harrison Thomas, ol Liverpool, cowkeeper, August 5, 6, - 27, at Ihe Globe. Tavern, L verpool. Lings Joseph, ol Sawley, Derbyshire, dealer in coals, Julv 24, 25, August 27, at the Kiddleston Inn, Derby.— Mosdell John, of Compton, Beiks, baker, July 2' 2, 23, Augu. t 27, at the Lamb Inn, Abingdon.— Stephens Edward Hammond, of Barnstaple, Devonshire, saddler, July 24, 25, August ' 27, at the Golden Lion Inn, Barns aple.— TiddemanJohn, of John- street, Oxford- street, furnishing ironmonger, July 20, 31, August 27, at Guildhall, Loudon.— Waddington James, of Bisiiopgate- street, London, vintner, Julv 23, 30, August 27, at Guildhall.— Wheatcroft John, of Loughor, Glamorganshire, dealer, July li), ' 29, August 27, at the Mackwotth Arms Inn, Swansea .— Wheelwright Charles Apthofpe, of Cullum- strect, London, merchant, July 20, August 3, 27, ai Guildhall, London — Wright John, of Derby, apothe- cary, Juh ' 24, 25, August 27, at the Keddleston Inn, Derby.
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