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

The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 915
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
Price for this document  
The Salopian Journal
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Select an option and add to basket to buy a copy of this document:The Salopian Journal
Choose option:

The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 07/08/1811
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 915
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

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

PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY* Wednesday Price Sixpence Halfpenny This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each, By the King's Patent. STRAW- CUTTING MACHINES, Manufactured by PASMORE, SINKINSON, PEARSON,& CO. DONCASTER, Prices— Six, Seven, arid Ten Guineas. THESE MACHINES are with confidence offered lo the Notice of tbe Public, as being far superior to any Invention for the same Purpose. Their Utility aud Sim- plicity are obvious on a bare Inspection. They are not the least liable to be put out of Order, and the knives can be easily taken off to grind, and fined on by any one. The s maller Machine takes so little Power that a stout Boy may • work it for hours. The Patentees are further supported in their recommen- dation of these Machines by the decided approbation of those Gentlemen Farmers, &. c. who have already introduced them. Aha their PATENT MILLS For splitting Beans, grinding Barley for Pigs, aud crushing Malt anil Oats. Prices— Four and five Guineas. These Mills are strongly recommended to Gentlemen, and Farmers iu general, and to Innkeepers in particular, for crushing Oats, which thev do in a very superior manner. Kj" Orders addressed to the Patentees at their Manufac- tory, as above, orto Mr. THOMAS STIRROP, Shrewsbury, • will be executed with Punctuality and Dispatch. N. B. The above Machines are made to work by Horse or other Power. LONDON i. Noivsvica! SEVERN FISH UNION LIFE INSURANCE OFFICE. TRUSTEES, The Right Hon. EARL BERKELEY The Right Hon. EARL CRAVEN LORD SALTOUN Sec- & c. & c. Secretary— Mr. THOMAS BIGNOLD Actuary— Mr. RICHARD MORGAN. THE Advantages of Life Insurance may be in some Degree illustrated by a single Example : A Person aged 28, can, by an annual Payment of jt' 23, 6s. 8d. insure £ 1,000 to his Executors; and thus, at a moderate Expense, secure bis Family from Distress. THE RATES or THIS OFFICE ARE NEARLY £ 10 PER CENT, LOWER THAN THOSE OF OTHERS. The Profits are divided amongst the Insurers, by Addi- tions to the Sums secured by their Policies. No Charge is made for Entrance Money, Non- appearance at the Office, Policy Tees, or Seglect qf paying the Premiums in due ' lime, ( except the Interest lost by the Delay.) The Office makes a liberal Allowance tV> r the Policies, if the Insured caunot coutinue to pay the Premium. So universal is tbe Preference given to this Institution, that its Funds are increasing al the Rate of £ 20,000 per Annum, aud it already tanks among the first Establish- ments ofthe Kingdom. Persons wishing to be Agents are requested to apply to the Secretary.—{ One Concern. J REDUCED MAP OF SHROPSHIRE] Just published, Price 15i. APORTABLE, correct, and tbe only accurate MAP ( from au actual Survey) of SHROPSHIRE, Inches bv 2ot, redured from the Nine Sheet Map lately published by ROBERT BAUGH, containing nil Places of Note inserted ill the large M ap Sold by W. EDDOWF. S, Wood and Watton, and Sandford, Shrewsbury ; and may be had of tbe principal Booksellers in every Town in tbe County of Salop, and of the Publisher at. Llanymyuech. rjnHE following Persons, being Prisoners for Debt in the JL respective Gaols or PrWhs hereafter mentioned, and not being charged in Custody on tbe first day of May, 1811, with any Debt or Debts, Sum or Sums of Money, not ex- ceeding in the Whole the Sum of Two Thousand Pouuds, DO HEREBY GIVE THIS PUBLIC NOTICE, That they intend to take the Benefit of an Act passed in the 5lst Year of his present Majesty's Reign, entitled an Act for the Relief of certain Insolvent Debtors in England," at the THF. FOURTH EDITION OF MAVOR's NEW SPEAKER A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY, LONDON. FRIDAY, AUGUST 2. Another set of American Papers, to Ihe 27 th of June, was received yesterday, and one of them, The New York Gazet: e, contains the following important para graph:— " We are warranted in asserting, that the President has expressed a wish for the speedy arrival of Mr Forstfr, and that he will he received with the utmost cordiality, and that certain points pending between Great Britain and the United States, which bed been insisted upon, will for the present he waived by our Government, rather than pro- crastinate the wished for understanding " By a letter, dated the 15th of May, received from Brazils, it appears that the 1' rir. ee Regent of Portugal hid two days previous thereto, being his Birth- day, settled a pension of 20,000 crowns per annum on Lord Wellington, 10,000 on General Beresf'ord, and 5000 on Colonel Trant. There are now building' in the East Indies three ships of 1200 tons each. They are nearly finished, and are expected to be very creditable to the abilities of the shipwrights of our Eastern Empire. One of the ships is very appropriately named the Ganges. A great mimber of Pursers aud Warrant Officers being out of employ, inconsequence of so many ships Having been broken tip, the lords of the Admiralty have very judiciously determined, that no additional Warrant Officer, shall be appointed until the whole of the Officers now without ships shall be again in active service. The brig Traveller, lately arrived at Liverpool, from Sierra Leone, is perhaps the first vessel that ever reached Europe; entirely owned and navigated by Kegroes. This brig is owned and commanded by Paul Cufiee, a NegM'- jlaVe imported into America. Her mate, aud all her crew, are negroes, or the immediate descendants of negroes. Cap'tai\ i Cufl'ee is about fifty six years of age; has a wife ( a negress), and six children, living at New Bedford, Massachusetts, of which state he is a citizen.— When Captain Cuffee's father ( who had acquired his freedom) died', he left a family almost unprovided for: but he laboured hard to support them. He begali trade in a swill boat,, and after a while, almost by himself, built a larger vessel, in which he worked some years with assiduity. Having met a person wishing to impart some knowledge of navigation, his ideas were enlarged, and with his prospects he enlarged his efforts to succeed. Happily for him and his family, his mind received religious instruction from the Society of Friends and he attached himself to that body, adopted their dress and lan- guage, and is now a very res, ectabla member of that community. Bonaparte's nurse must soon become an accomplished politician, as she ha3 now the labour of replying to all the addresses presented to her infant charge, the King of Rome! On Wednesday night an express arrived in town from Wimbledon, to " Sir Waiter Farquhar, requiring his at- tendance upon Earl Spencer, who .-. as taken extremely ill. Sir Walter setoff, without loss of time, for the Noble Earl's mansion. The attempts to obtain sugar from the grape, the beet- root, and other vegetables, which have been so anxiously tried under the direction of BONAPARTE, must necessarily fail of their effect. Not that a certain quantity of sugar may not be obtained 5 but the neces- sary expence of fuel must be so great, as to place the article quits beyond the reach of the middle ranks ; and % ve know that," even before the French revolution, the dearth of sugar was so considerable as to be a material obstacle to many of their manufactures. Brissot, in his Treatise on American Commerce, recommended that sugar should he refined in the West Indies; and the rea- son which he assigned was, the immense consumption of wood which it occasioned in France, and which from the want of coal, was required for so many other purposes. On Saturday last, a lad, about fifteen years of age, was put 011 shore at Plymouth, from one of liis Majesty's frigates, and sent 011' to Exeter, and is now in the County Bridewell. His coming 011 shore, it is said, is in conse- quence of a most extraordinary and affecting narrative which he relates, viz. " That he was forcibly sent on board a tender, about six years ago, to prevent his discovering of a murder, committed in his presence by his master, a gentleman who then lived in the neighbourhood of Liver- pool, and who had two daughters, one called Mary, and the other Betsey: the latter, a young lady of about nineteen fears of age, having absconded a few days, the father, as ic was riding in his carriage one morning, about half a mite from home, saw lier at the window of a house of ill fame, aud immediately descended from his carriage, con- veyed her home, took her into the stable, bound her hands and feet, and after having masked her face, put a halter round her neck, and hung Tier; when dead, lie covered lier with straw under the manger, where she remained till twelve o'clock at night, when he took her to a well iu au adjoining meadow, threw her in, and covered her with earth." The boy relates this account very distinctly, with every particular of names and placcs, aud says he is very ready to prove the same lo tbe face of bis master; he further declares, he lias repeatedly mentioned the circum- stance 011 board the ship, and has many times written home to his friends, but never had an answer We hope, however, that the story may have arisen from the boy's desire of coining on shore. Elopement prevented The following circumstancc occur- red inthe neighbourhood of Berkeley- square on, Tuesday last:— A venerable seducer had found means to get intro- duced to a respectable family, where there was a daughter not more than ]? years of age. Possessing very superior musical talents, he, under pretence of assisting the young young lady ill her studies, became a very frequent visitor in the family, and at length prevailed 011 her to elope with liim; previous to doing which, she contrived to secure several valuable trinkets belonging to her mother and her- self, anil upwards of £ 200 in Bank- notes from her father's desk. With this booty she left the house ou Tuesday, in the middle of the day, and proceeded to a coacli which was waiting for her in Charles- Street, and in which sat her ex- pecting lover. The coach drove oft', hut not unperceived ; the conduct of the young lady liad awakened the suspicions of her brother, who, being 011 the alert, saw her quit the bouse and get into the coach, which he immediately fol- lowed, and stopped in Mount street. The unwilling maid was separated from the object of her tenderest affections,: and conveyed to a place of safety. The hero is threatened with legal process for the retention of the £\> o0, which the lady had delivered to him to defray travelling expenses. London and Blaekfriars Bridge.— The following is an accurate list of the persons, vehicles and horses, that passed over these bridges— the former taken the 16th, the latter the 22d of las' October :— B LA CK Flit A IIS IlttlDl.*. Pel- sons 37,581) Coaches and chaises 626 Gigs and taxed carts 52t> Waggons 389 Carts and drays 1 , afjij Horses 433 the real result of the encounter, but we are math wis j The Charon sloop of war, and four transports, have taken, if there be not some good British reality behind, j arrived at Harwich, with the Northumberland Militia The same papers contain an account of the capture j 0n board, destined for lreh'. nd, of several Danish gun- boats by a British squadron, near the isle of Hieimen, in the beginning of July. A Gottenbnrgh mail has arrived, bringing some satis- factory intelligence from St. Petersburg!!.—' The re- moval" of Count ltoinanzoff from the department of foreign affairs, although it has not already taken place is yet spoken of iu quarters where the best information exists, as absolutely resolved on. Lauriston still smug- gles for Ihe Count's continuance in that office 5 and, as a probable method of effecting his purpose, asserts openly, that the Porte will afceept no terrtis of peace, in which tiic surrender of Moldavia ami Wallachia is not stipulated to her. foussia has in consequence lowered her pretensions to the retaining only a part of the former of those provinces: and there are strong reasons for believing, that the Emperor has sent orders lo the Commanders of the Russian forces there, ( and lhat without consulting his foreign Minister, who is notori- ously in Bonaparte's interest,) to make peace with the Porte as speedily as possible. Still, however, it is pro- per to mention, that Homanzoff, who " embraces in his own persona plurality of offices, is considered as likely to retain that of President ofthe Council. A Russian ship from Archangel has arrived in Leith Roads, with a cargo of Russian produce ; and the facili- ties of commerce have been greatly increased in the Russian ports of the Baltic. A letler from Cronstadt states, that about the 5th of July, 50 ships had arrived there from different quarters; aud such was the con fidence entertained there of a reconciliation between Great Britain and Russia, that the price of freight had experienced a very considerable depression-. Vessels which had recently been allowed a freight of 12 guineas a ton for hemp, were now glad to take eight guineas; and so strongly was it expected that British vessels would arrive in considerable numbers, that licensed ships could with difficulty procure freights at eVen lower prices. It is not improbable, therefore, that we shall have shortly to announce an enlarged commercial intercourse between the two nations. It is said that a division of our fleet has arrived off the Russian ports of the Baltic. An anonymous letter has been exhibited on ' Change, in which the good faith of Russia is called in question, 8s to the free ports which it i:, said she is about to open, and the merchatilsand underwriters are cautioned not to entrust their property under such protection. At Antwerp ther" were advertised for sale, on ac- count of the public Tteasury, 10,000 bags of cotton, two millions and a half pounds of coffee, one million and a half pounds of sugar, and in the whole, property to the value" of nearly one million and a half sterling, these articles of merchandize had been received from Prussia, " and were the form in which the contributions were paid by that kingdom to Bonaparte, in consequence of the defalcation iu the Royal and National coffers, The price of sugar in Paris was 4s. 6d. per lb. unrefined, of coffee 3s. 6d. per lb. THIS KING.— The following Bulletins have been pub- lished sir. ee OUr last:— " July 30.— The Kitig has passed another good night; in other respects his Majesty remains the same. July 31. LOKDC-. 1SR. 1BGE. Persons 56,180 Coaches aud chaises 671 Gi'js and taxed carts 590 Waggons 5S7 Carts and drays 8,570 Horses 472 SATURDAY, AUGUST 3. The Gazdtle of this evening contain a list of naval pro- motions, by which all flag Officers, from Vice Admiral H D'Ksterre Darby to Rear Admiral the Hon H. Curzon, obtained one step in rank The following Post- Captains have also been promoted to the rank of Real- Admirals of the Blue, viz Captains William Bligh, Alexander Frnscr, Benjamin Hallo*. II, G. J Hope, I - ord A melius Beauclerk, William Taylor, J. N. Morris, Geo. BurdOn, Wm. Brown, T. B. Martin, John Law ford, S Sot heron, and Thomas Wo I lev CapUiimW. J Hope, Loi'd- H. l'aiilett, G. Cockburn, and S. H. Linzce, to lie Colonels of the Royal Marines, vice Captains Hallowcll, G. X Hope, Lord A Beauclerk, and J. N. M orris. Lieutenant- Gen. R. Rrowtniggis appointed Governor and Commander in Chief of the island of Ceylon. After so many reports of a naval action in the Mediterranean, we have at last one, which, coming through a French paper, must be true as to the fact of such ail action having taken place. The French indeed wili scarcely call tbe affa; r an action, but describe it as a sort of manoeuvring of the British and Toulon fleets, within two thirds of cannon- shot of each olher. Their object, they say, was merely to protect two frigates, and they accomplished it with a little damage of their back- stays and bob- stays, although , they had but IS ships of the line to 16, and some broadsides were ex changed. As tliedjspatch of their Admiral is dated so late as July 19, we may have some weeks to wait for day.— Aug 2. His Majesty has passed a sleepless night, and is not quite so well this morning.—— Aug. 3. His Ma- jesty had some sleep in tlie night, and is as well as lie was two days ago." His Majesty suffered another relapse on Thursday evening, and continued iu a state of violent agitation through the whole night. Expresses were sent to Carl- ton- House; and yesterday morning, at eight o'clock, the Prince Regent, accompanied by the Dukes of York and Cumberland, set off to Windsor. We understand they found his Majesty under the influence of a paroxysm of the brain, but not with any increased symptom of bodily disease. They returned early in the afternoon,— The last night's accounts from Windsor were ofa very despohdipg kind, His Majesty's mental paroxysm in- creased so considerably iu tho course of Friday, that unless some alleviation should speedily take place, it was feared by the faculty that the bodily constitution would not much, longer be able to sustain the calamitous pressure of its effecls. On the commi ncement of last year, a periodical work was instituted by a Medical Society, under the title of The Monthly Compendium of Medicine, for the purpose of ex- posing the traffic of regular and irregular Quackery, ihe trade of medical book- making, the ignorance of gairetieer writ, r" or half- educated physicians, in the pay of booksellers and proprietors of medical reviews, and to piomote medical science tor the real benefit of mankind. Such a work has certainly been much wanted, and we are happy to find, that notwith- standing the opposition it has met with from interested people, and those contemptible characters tbe hired scrib- blers of medi al reviews, which it bas exposed, it is sup- ported by men of science, and properly educated piactitioners, and that, in consequence of such patronage, the demand for It has lately wonderfully incteaeed. In order that this truly useful wink may be within the leach of every cla.- s of readers, the Society bas determined that the price of eaeb Number shall not exceed One Shilling, and has made such arrange- ments, tbat it may be regularly obtained ot all booksellers throughout the United Kingdom. The Eighteenth Number, containing much interesting matter relative to fee- hunting Physicians, literary Quacks, with medical intelligence and anecdotes, was published the fust instant, by Sherwood, Neelv, and Co. Paternosler- iow, and may be had of all bookseileis. fdoBtscnpt LONDON, Monday Night, August 5, 1811. Letters received to day from Liverpool mention the arrival of the Venus at that port trom America. Site is slated to have sailed from an American port on the 29th June, which was just in time to bi :. g the intelli- gence of the arrival out of Mr. Foster from England. The Brune frigate, of 36 guns, arrne en flute, the Hon. Capt. G. Douglas, and the Port Mahon, of 18 guns, Caj't, F, V. Hatton, arrived on Saturday, at Portsmouth, from Lisbon. The former of these two vessels had a passage of seventeen days, having left the Tagus on the 16th last. General W. Slewart, Major Waller ( severely wounded by the Polish Hulans in the battle of Albuera), Dr. Halltday and Family, two Hospital Mates, and 160 sick and wounded soldiers are come home in Ihe Brune. She brings no intelligence of importance from the allied army. General Stewart left Lord Wellington at Elvas. The army was going into cantonments: the lines had been taken up trom Nisa ( close to the Tagus), to Monforte. Lord Weiiing toil's head- quarters were to be removed to Portalegre. Sonlt vi as gone to Seville ; and, according to the best information that could be obtained, Mariuont was waiting lor instructions from Paris. At length wo have some account of Sir Joseph Yorke. The Swallow packet, which is arrived at Falmouth from tbe lira*; is, after a passage of seven weeks, spoke Sir Joseph Yorke's squadron on the 24th July, in hi!. 44. Ion. 17. 22. consisting ofthe Veugeur, Denmark, and Edinburgh, of the line, and the Royer and Pyramus frigates. It would thus appear that the squadion is proceeding lo Ihe southward, but whether to the Mediterranean, to South America, or to the Cape of Good Hope, 110 conjecture can be formed from the situation in which the squadron was seen. Tlie mail by the Swallow packet brings letters from H10 Janeiro to the 19th May.— The most importaut feature of intelligence tliey communicate is, that three French frigates had been cruising off the Brazils for some time, and had proved successful in capturing several valuable prises.— As soon as information was received of the depredations committed b. the enemy Admiral De Courcy, with an adequate forco, went in pursuit of the frigates, but returned without having the good fortune to tail in wilh them. Ihe Phoenix. Capt. Skinner, is arrived at Falmouth from Monte Vi. ieo, which pla. e she lefl same time in the beginning oi May, The following? statement may be relied upon with the greatest confidence. When the account of the battle of Albuera arrived at Petersburg!!, it was re- ceived with the; deepest satisfaction. The Emperor was oi} ttie parade ; the news soon spread among the troops, and was greeted with hums 5 balls and ( ctes were given In honour of it ; Lauriston expressed his surprise and indignatiQft. Russia was to hays been attacked by Bonaparte, in May last 5 but our successes inthe Peninsula prevented; him from sparing a suffi- cient nuttib'er of troops, The . Russian army on the frontiers ofPolacd. smoiints to 240,000 men, extremely well appointed, with a very numerous artillery.— Courier. The King.— Our accounts from Windsor at a late hour last nighf, stale, that although the King had had Several hours sleep- in the- course of Saturday night, he awoke from it in such extreme agitation as to admit of no relief either bodily or mentally: that he peremp- torily refused every kind of sustenance yesterday, and that his pulse had risen to 93. In the deliberations of the tiiieen's Crtimfii on Saturday, it was deemed expe- dient to call in the additional advice of Dr. John Willis and two other gentlemen n the same branch of She profession. His Majesty; it is said, is not now so much confined nor restrained as he had been before, when his malady rose to unequal intenseness. He is allowed the d liberty of a whole suite of apartments, and His powers - ofpersnnal action are not limited; but to prevent his doing himself mischief hy coming in contact « itii hard substances ( a danger tii which he would be particularly ' exposed by Ihe cdtVsbined operation of ( he violence of his paroxysms;, the freedom of'his persona! action, and the deficiency of h'js sight), the floors and waifs, and the articles of fut- ni'lure necessary for his Majesty's use and comfort, are covered over with/ cushions and stuf- fings of so soft a composition, as to prevent their doing any hurt. The floors, foe understand, are done with cork, laid da to a sufficient thickfiess under the carpet; the walls have, over the stuffing, Hangings of satin or velvet; and fine cloth, similar to those used in the other apartments in Windsor Castle, and in those apartments themselves before the change. The whole effect is said to be stch, that these apartrSents are ill fevery part rendere! like the inside of an easy carriage. The following are the Bulletins of yesterday and to- day : " Windsor Castle, August 4— The King has bad sevcrill hours sleep inthe course of the night, but the symptoms of his Majesty's disorder remain the same.'' " August 5— There is no alteration in his Majesty's symptoms since yesterday." The Prince Regent had it in contemplation to cele- brate his birth- day, at Brighton, with much splendour, preparations were making to give a dinner to several hundred persons, atid they continued till last Saturday. On Sunday orders were sent by command of the Prince Regent for the whole to be stopped, and no public celebration to take place, in consequence of the alarm- ing and afflicted state of his Royal Father, and there being no hopes of his being sufficiently recovered by that time. We have just received our private letters from Windsor, which states, from undoubted authority, that his Majesty's pulse was as high a3 94 on Saturday, and also says his Majesty still remains in the same distress- ing state as he was in the morning. Three per Cent. Consols 62^. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1S11. MARRIED. Wednesday last, al Birmingham, by the Rev. William Johnson, Mr. Goodwin Lloyd, of Bridgnorth, to Elisabeth, daughter of Mr. Thomas Scudamore, of Grec1, near Bir- mingham. On Tuesday, at Birmingham, Mr. Edward Cope, wine- merchant, to Mrs. Leonard, both of that place. AtLlanddewy Brefi, Caidiganshire, Peter Davies, Esq. of Glyn Auroii, to Margaret, secoud daughter of John Jones," Esq. late of I'euybont. DIED. Thursday last, in the 23d year of his age, Mr. John Sides, of Shotatton, in this county ; a young man very much respected. Monday last, suddenly, Mr. R. Jones, ofthe Hill Farm, aged 80. At Bath, a few days ago, Win. Fawkencr, Esq. Secretary to his Majesty's most honourable Privy Council.— His death was so sudden, that his servant had uo knowledge of his master's indisposition when he went up al the usual hour to dress him, and found that he had just expired. He has left two daughters, remarkable for their personal and mental accomplishments, to each of whom he has be- queathed a foituue of .£' 40,000 ; oue of whom, as report says, is to be united to Lord Walpole, and ihe other to Mr. Henry Cavendish, son of Lord Geo. Cavendish. The office of Cierk of the Privy Council, vacant by the death of Mr, Fawkeiler, is of the first importance, and the emoluments of which are estimated at about £ 4000 per annum. No successor to it has yet been named by the Prince Regent. On Tuesday, James Belcher, the celebrated pugilist, at his house, the Coach and Horses, Fleet- street, Soho, Lon- don, in the 3! st year ot his age, after a lingering illness of two years, which had reduced liini to a mere skeleton. Additional Subscriber to the Prison Charities. Mrs. Hunt, of Boreatton £ 1 1 0 Visiting Clergyman Ihis week at the Infirmary, the j Rev. Mr. Nunn:— House- Visitors, Mr. W. Jones and Mr. Thomas litimphrevs. Our readers will find, in a subsequent column, the very interesting report of the Committee of the House of Commons, made in the late session, on the subject of the Road between this town and Holyhead. Saturday next the commission for holding the assize for tbis county will be opened before Sir Smtlden Law- rence aud Sir Simon Le Blanc. There are at present 22 prisoners on the calendar, most of them for capital offences. Severn Fishery.— A meeting of the inhabitants of this towtiand neighbourhood lias been convened by the Mayor, and will be holden this day, at noon, to con- sider the propriety of entering into an Association for preventing unlawful fishing in the river Severn, and for more effectually carrying the laws now in force into execution, for the RUKSERVATION of SALMON and other Fisli ill that river ;— and ic is hoped, from the great importance of the object to every individual, that it will be very numerously and respectably at- tended.— See Advertisement. The resolutions of the Worcester Association for tliis laudable purpose, will be found in the first page of this paper. By the exertions of the Committee there, informations have been already lodged against several persons for fishing with unlawful nets, one of which has been seized.— A meeting will be held at Glocester this day for concerting measures in aid of the Worcester Association. Three persons have been prosecuted by tiie proprie- tors of the Thames aud Severn Canal, for bathing therein, and for exposing themselves indecently 011 the towing paths and banks, to the great annoyance of pas- sengers; but upon acknowledging their fault, and pro- mising nol to be guilty of such atrocious Conduct in future, were suffered to go unpunished. ANNE Mooue.— The newspapers have lately introduced this notorious character into tbe obituary. A few weeks ago she prophesied lier own death, and a partial destruction of this island by an earthquake. The period of her pro- phecy however having arrived, the earth stood solid because, we presume, Aune Moore could not, or would not die. tier death probably originated in this story. She continues to live and receive company, for what thy please. According to her own story she has lived ( existed) upwards of three yeais, without eating or drinking. She says that she never sleeps; bm takes snuff and reads the bible hour after hour- day afterday— year after year! She is extremely offended if you doubt her word, and challenges you to fast with her, A number of professional men have visited her and held very lahied disquisitions oil her esse. They have spanned the aorta and the spine, and felt the pulsation ; lliey have drawn the abdomen up into the stomach, and made a m minv of the wholebady below the chest. It is tolerably certain that she cannot swal| i) W any tiling like substance'; land moisture in any degree produces suffocation: but j though she affects' to swallow nothing herself, she expects her visitors to swallow all that the says.— Staffordshire 1 Advertiser. '*.:' On Sunday se'nnight, two lads were drowned whi'ji; bathing in the Severn, about three miles above Tewkes- bury ; and, same day, a youth named Job Tipping, was drowned in the Sams river, whilst bathing near Newn- ham. - The Triennial Musical Festival to be celebrated in Bir mingham 011 ihe 2d, 3d, and 4th ot October next, under the patronage ami direction of the Right Hon. Lord Bradford, is intended to he the grandest performance that has ever taken place 111 this part of the Kingdom. Madame CATA- LAN!, Mr. BRAUAM, and Mr. BAHTLEMAN, are atthe head of the vocal department; and the finest solo perform- ers upon every instrument are engaged ; Mr. CRAMER vri. lt be tlie leader. The plan of the orchestra will he extended greatly beyond any former meeting, so as to contain two hundred performers. When to these particulars we add, that tbe object of a Festival which provides so exquisite a musical treat, is to relieve the embarrassment of a most benevolent and useful institution, the General Hospital, there can he 110 doubt of its attracting a numerous assem- blage of the nobility and gentry. A Correspondent who has just returned from a tour through Wiltshire, Berks, Middlesex, aud Kent, in- forms 11s that he never witnessed crops of every kind more forward and more abundant. Wheat, Barley, Hops, and Potatoes were every where luxuriant: and he was pleased to see, particularly round London, the miii. tary most laudably assisting in the labours of the field.— Bath Herald. Fine sampies of New Wheat were shewn in Newbury Market, on Thursday last. Assizes.— The Commission of Assize was opened at Worcester 011 the 27th ult by Mr. Justice Lawrence. Mr. Justice Le Blanc, ( in consequence of the number of causes at Oxford) did not arrive till the following morning. Ou Monday morning the business of the Assize commenced, Mr. Justice Lawrence presiding at the Crown Bar; and was finished oil Tuesday eveuing, when Richard Lane, for stealing 21 sheep, the property of M1'. T. Crane ; and John Jenkins, for breaking into the house of B. Crept, of Shraw- ley, and stealing thereout a sum of money, received sen tence of de itli, but were afterwards reprieved. O11 Wednesday the Commission of Assize was opened, at Glocester, by Mr Justice Lawrence and Mr. Justice Le Blanc, and 011 tbe following day, after their Lordships had attended divine service, the business of the assize com- menced, aud the following prisoners took their trials:— James Stratford, for breaking open llie house of Thomas Tombs, of Kempsford, aud stealing therefrom sundiy arti- cles of wearing apparel, &. C.: John alias James Thomas, for a burglary in the house of M r. Jennings, the Bell Inn, Cheltenham, and stealing a quantity of plate and other articles; Ann Hillier, for breaking into the dwelling- house of John Carter, of Wapley and Codrington, and stealing therefrom £ 5. ltis. till, in ^> ld and silver ; and Mary Price, for a burglary 111 the house of John Tliomas, of Westbnry- upon- Ti- ym, anil stealing therefrom sundry articles of plate, & c. were severally found guilty, and received sentence of death, but were afterwards reprieved. The criminal business was finished on Friday afternoon ; and on Saturday morning Sir Simon Le Blanc was engaged till 12 o'clock, in assisting to dispose of the causes at Nisi Prius, there being no less than 48 venires on the list. His Lordship then set off, in order Jo open the Commission at Monmouth; and Mr. Justice Lawrence remained to try the residue of the cases, which Wfi- e not got thro'till half- past six on Saturday evening- i^ At these assizes two actions were tried for breach of promise of marriage. In the first, 111 which the parties were servants in ; vfamily in Glocester- shire, there was a verdict given to the female for deo damages. In the second, Miss Jemima Whittiek, of Glo- cester, was plaintiff, and Hogg, Esq. a gentleman of respectability in London, defendant; anil in this cause, after a long- hearing, a verdict Was returned for Ihe defend- ant. In both cases, Mr. Dauneev opposed the claims ofthe ladies, and had fmc scope for the lively sallies of his feftile imagination, which he exercised with no small effect. There are only four prisoners for trial at Monmouth, and fire at Hereford. At Salisbury Assizes, Samuel Tucker was indicted for tbe wilful murder of Ann Tucker, his wife} at Bradford, in the county of Wilts, it appeared in evidence, that the pri souer ( who was originally a weaver, antl has since practised medicine, and called himself Doctor Tucker1, man'v months since conceived the design of murdering his wife, on ac- count of their disparity " of age3, she being about 25 years older than himself. Tbat in order to effect her death, he kept her continually confiucd iu his house, without allowing any one to see her, from the 1st of last January till the day when she died, 011 tlie 8th of March last, allowing her only a small quantity of half- boiled potatoes and barley bread, and a little w ater. That he frequently left his hou- e for two days together, during which she was locked up, and without food; and that her room, by reason of the non- admittance of air, and certain offensive things left therein, was nearly sufficient to create putridity. By this treatment she became so greatly emaciated, as to be unable to move out of her bed, during which lime he still continued his ill treatment, and she was actually starved to death. The Surgeon stated, that ou examining the corpse il was literally nothing but skin, bone, and muscle, every vestige of flesh having disappeared. The chief witnesses against the prisoner were people ot the name of Byfield, who were the deceased's children by a former husband. The prisoner, in his defence, stated, that his wife had a disgusting disorder in her bowels, which prevented him from sleeping or associating with her, and that she had a voracious appetite which could never be satisfied. The Jury found him guilty, and the Judge imme diately passed upon him the awful senlenceof Ibe law, and ordered him for execution 011 Friday next, and his body to be delivered lo a surgeon to be dissected. Elizabeth Harris, of Ross, bas been committed to Hereford gaol, for trial at the next sessions, as a vagabond. This woman practised the calling of what is vulgarly termed a " Fortune- teller ;" and much praise is due to the Magistrates of Ross, for the effectual manner in which they have put a stop to her im- position. COMPLETION OF TIIE HMBANK. MF. NT AT TRF, M V nor. — To attempt to enter into ilie merits of the individual gentleman, ( VV. A Madocks, Esq.) who has finished this great woiIt, amidst, difficulties incalculable to a common mind, we feel ourselves inadequate to the task— yet, we look forward to that reward, that public spirit deserves, and is an re to receive; ami next to the " new river" MYDDEL- TON. we anticipate the encomiums of the future historian of tbe land of A Hon, to the name of MAOOCKS. May this prove a stimulus to the men of property, to exert their genius and talents, in a country capable of being rendered thefirsl proportion of the kingdom ; and we look forward, w ith a prophetic spirit, thai When the genial influence of peace shall smile, divested of the cloud of the tyrant of Fiance, the Principality of Wales may boast her cheerful hearth freed from the coal coast duty— plenty, produced from her own resources, and 110 longer be considered as a district merely attached to the dominions of the empire. The feeling ofthe higher circles of our countrymen may be easily conceived, when the lower orders immediately, with the native ardour of their ancestors, on Mr. Madocks'ap proach, took his horses froin his carriage, and triumphantly drew him over that embankment, which was, compara- tively speaking, the work of his own hands.— North Wales Gazette. Ventriloquist.— Mathews, who shines as much as a Ventriloquist as comedian, is now al Liverpool. Going on Sattndny se'nnight into the fish- market at that place, he examined a fine salmon, and inquired ofthe womai at the stall, in what river it was taken? to which she replied, " In the Ribble, Sir."— The Ventr loquist, suspected she told a falsehood, threw his voice into the mouth of the fish, and exclaimed, " It's a d— d lie, and you know it you b— .•! was caught at Colerain!"— The woman fell on her back as hat as a flounder, and since declares, she wil never tell a lie again. MARKET HERALD. No alteration in the price of Grain in our Market on Saturday. Corn- Exchange, August - 2. To- day the market has very few fresh arrivals of Wheat, aiid the quantities on hand but inconsiderable; having a demand, sales are made fully at last prices.— Barley, with Malt, continue at little variation — White Peas hardly at last prices— Grey, and Beans of each description, nearly at the late reduction — Theie are some further arrivals of Oats, with tolerable remaining supplies, and this article is named at little fluctuation since Wednesday — Flour remains at late prices quoted. Current price cf Grain per Quarter as under ,•— Wheat 58s. to 90s, 1 White Pens 5\> s. to 55s. Birley 36 '. to 37s. ! Oats 31s. to 9.9s. . Beans 42s. to 48s. | M lit 67s. to 73s. Fine Fe ur, 75s.' to 80s.— Fee i ds" 7r: s. to 75s. per sack. AUG. 5]— Wheat is M an advance of about 5s per quar ter; some select samples rather exceed the quotation.— Barley is ill short supply, and keeps its price.— Malt and White Pease are at little variation— Beans, of each sort, support the prices quoted.— Oats are fully at the last cur- rency— Flour is mostly 5s. dearer, per sack. ueraiuy tiiaoit was W was made by » Committee appointed durinir the Inst of Parliament; and your . Committee arc of Opinion, less considerable public aid is afforded, this roxti iioad from Shrewsbury to Holyhead. t '' f ; REPORT. Th Co. umiti ii .. appointed to inquire, into the state of the Heed from SlirticsTuci/ to HvUltad, inio what improvements <•• iterations may . he desirable and practicable theiein for tie Coiicenieiim- of. TraceUcr < T, m. d . into tof state of funds arifini' from the f'urvpiJces thereon, and their: expenditure-, and to report th same,- wUh their obssrrcntihns Arid opinions thereupon, to the House ; and, who wire instructed to extend their inquiries to the lioad leading fro- ii Chester to [' oh/ head-, and also to eteatnine- inta the fcmmsrand tiine in ttilmli tic. Mail is conveyed from Holyhead to Londyu.; and yere eupovr- eil to report fram time to lime, hare proceeded, . ixpitrsya; icc nf their instructions, to inquire, hto the staiq rf tfte Rodb44udiini fro& Shrewsbury to Holyhead:— AM . Your Committee find, font tiie present state of that road is Considerably worse thin it viats when a report vin thin subject vvria ma-'- ^ " - Session o that ' utile will in time become impassable, as the present funds si-." entirely inadequate for the puiposc of keeping it even i- i tolerable repair, inasmuch as it appears bv refevence to th - Appendix to the Second Report of that'Committee, ihat the Tolls collected in the war lain, on Ibe whole iin£ < t road from Shrewsbury to Holyhead, after'' deducting fie interest of money borrowed by ihe respective trusts, did not amount to £ 2,899— 11 sum which appears io yo » i- CCBV- initlee entirely incompetent to keep in repeir an extent of 109 tailes of the Great Road, besides a very considerable extent of cross roads branching therefrom. The former Committee have so fully pointed out the advantages to lie derived from giving every practicable degree of facility to the communication between the two isl ands of the United Kingdom, that your Committee feet it unnecessary to dwell upon this part of the subject farther than to slate, that thev fully coincide in opinion formed by that Committee ; their duty, they con- ceive, will be to point out specifically ihc improvement* most eligible to be adopted, which the former Committee were unable to do, " in cons, quence, of their not having had sufficient autlie nticated documents, nor any general C'" 1 nectei! plans of these roads made by professional engineers or surveyors:"— Your present Committer, howiviV, are enabled to form an opinion on Il ls part of ihe'subicet inasmuch as the Lords Commissioners of his MRicslv'h Treasury, shortly after the Repoit presented hythe'lnte Committee, gave directions to Mr. Telfoid, an eoiiicer of great eminence, to make an accurate survey of'thesfe roads, to point out the shortest and most level line that could be had between Shrewsbury and Holyhead, and also to consider the liC9t mode of passing the rtrait called the Menai, and to estimate the expense attending the execution of such plan. Mr. Telfoid proceeded without delay to cxecute their lordships' orders, and it appears from ( lis testimony, that several trial surveys were made under his superiiitendaoce by surveyors who had been accustomed to make surveys in hilly countries; that after the surveys were made" he compared them again with the lines of the country,' and repeatedly examined whether in any points they could he improved ; that he took surveys and'sections, one of which was taken of the precise state of the present road, as faith- fully as levels could make it; the other was taken of the proposed lines by similar means, and faithfully compared together ; from these surveys and sections he made de- tailed drawings and minute calculations of the expense the result of which he presented in a Report to their lordships, accompanied with a general map, plans, aud drawings. 1 ' Your Committee called for this Report, which, together With the map and such plans as seemed necessary tf. I • , .'„ Jr"' SU.,:" P. ans 88 - ivvtwirj „. explain and illustrate It, will he found in tire Aooeurii-- anjiexed to this Report. Upon Su attentive consideration of all the documents anit evidence before your Committee, and cf the Report of tie former Committee, it appears to tliem— That the distance from Shrewsbury to Holyhead, bv ' 11- prescnt road, is 109 miles: b>' Ihe proposed line it will be but 105 miles; so lha, tlieie would be a saving in distance four miles : Thst the present road is carried unnecessarily over main- lulls, and that the ascents and descents are often one foot ill height to fourteen in length; oue in ten, one in eiirhi and even one in seten : 6 * That there will not be any inclination of ascent or descent in the proposed plant above one 111 thirty, and si-. clx only in very few places ; aud for short distances, " the general inclination being much IC- SLI than that proportion • 1 hat if the proposed line be adopted, there will scarcely be to be found in any part of the kingdom, the same lengtU ot equally level road, through a country so encumbered bv mountains: J That the present road is universally too narrow, being it » I'' aces, for a considerable distance, not. wider than That the breadth of tbe proposed tine is 40 feet, except i'. some parts along the sides of very steep hills, where it diminishes to 30 feel— but is not narrower in any place Your Committee are of opinion, lhat the road' should not be narrower than 40 feet, inasmuch as it allows 18 feet to be gravelled in tbe centre, and leaves a space of 11 feet on each side as a summer road, to ihe great ease of travellers • and thereby the wear of the gravel, in a dry season, is considerably prevented. • ' Yonr Committee have 110 reason to doubt, tliat if the proposed line were effected, the mail coach could travel upon it from Shrewsbury to Holyhead with equal expedi lion as 011 any other road, in about 14 hours; whereas the time now allowed is 17 hours and a half,— which is not onlv often exceeded, but various accidents frequently occur b'r the drivers endeavouring to keep within that time ' That a saving ofthree hours and a half may often prove a saving of twenty- four hours in tbe arrival of the Irish mail 111 London; because, in such case, the mail need not dispatched from Holyhead for so many hours later in each day, which will allow so much additional time for the arrival at Holyhead ofthe packet from Dublin. That the advantage of diminishing the rates of ascents and descents, tends uot only lo the expedition and ease of the traveller, but to Ihe conveyance of goods and merchan- dize ; many of which, in the intercourse between Great Britain and Ireland, are of ; i nature wherein dispatch and certainty of delivery are of the utmost consequence ; and it appears to your Committee, an establishment for such conveyance has been attempted, hut that the proprietors, were obliged to abandon it, in consequence ol' the et, ep ascents and hail state of the roads. T Me sometimes impracticable, from the severity of the weather" That your Committee fully coincide in opinion with the late Committee, that " a bridge across ihe . Menai is net " only expedient, but necessary to Ihc free communication " between Great Britain and Ireland, and ought immerti- " ately to be constructed:" For tbis purpose Mr. Telford h- s proposed two plans, the one for crossing tire Menui at Ynvs y Mocli, and the other at the Swilly Hocks. L'pen com- paring these plans suggested hy Mr Telford, wilh tho- e laid before tlic former Committee, and fully considering the Circumstances attending each plan, your Committee lecom- mend the adoption of that which cross, s the Straits i't Ynys y Moch, i uasmitch as they are fully convinced ils adoption can in no wise endanger vessels navigaiing those Straits, nor interrupt the navigation even during its con- struction; for Mr. Telford, by a very ingenious co. iti ivance, proposes to suspend the centring and scaffolding, instead of supporting them from the bottom. The maimer in which, he proposes to effect this, will he seen by referrin- to his report aud plan in the appendix. The further reasons which have induced your Committee to give this plan 11 preference are, that the estimated expense is much le « s than that of any of the other plans— that the narrowest part ot the Straits is chosen for itsscit.— and that there are large and high banks of rocks on each side, immediately adjoining, for supporting the abutments, and securing litem against the pressure of the arch, at the same time that the contiguity of such high ground will vender the approaches less expensive. Some apprehensions appear to have been entertained hy the inhabitants of the town and port of Carnai- vou, I hat the erecli .11 of a bridge of any description may destroy the navigation of the Menai ; and several witnesses have been examined both before your present and ( lie former Com- mittee on this subject; however, upon maturely considering the evidence 011 both sides, your Committee are of opinion that the weight of evidence is decidedly against such an apprehension. " A Most, if not all of the witnesses who entertain " this apprehension, are persona who, whatever local knowledge they may bare, seem lo your Committee altogether incom- petent lo form a judgment of the effects likely to result from ( he erection ofa bridge such as that proposed, which must depend much more 011 general principles than local knowledge; nud it appears from the testimony of Mr. Rennie and Mr. Telford, both engineers of acknowledged ability, of Admiral Bentinck; and Captain Huddart. an elder brother of the Trinity House, of Cap lain Jones, who was thirty years in the navy, and was perfectly acquainted That the passage nf Bangor Ferry, hy a boat, across the euai, is at all times inconvenient, often dangerous, and J We agree with our correspondent Scrutator in the propriety of his proposed correction, in the conclusion of tlie quotation respecting the wonderful increase i- i the weight of the marked salmon; and that instead of " March following'"-— it should read " March the year following " habit of Sailing through these struits tThreeor four times a week in the summer season for tha last fifteen vears, that no injury tu the navigation could result from tiie erection of the proposed bridge The expense at tending an undertaking of such magnitued must, of course, lie considerable ; but when the object in view is of such exlreme impoitanee as that of rendering the communication between ti c two Islands of the United ' Kingdom safe and expeditions; of allowing a quicker -. Q& more cirtaiu arrival of tl. e Mail in Loudon from Dublin* au. i of facilitating tbe access at ail tin. cs of tieinhabitants of Ireland to the seat of their Government", the Parliament, and tua Court of Appeals; your Committee beg Leave to recommend, in the strongest manner, to the serious and immediate consideration of the House, the adoption of such measures as may give to the public the beneht of the proposed plan. That it appears to your Committee, that if an appre- hension with any colour of reason could be entertained, that the erection of the proposed bridge over the Menai would prove injurious to the navigation of those Straits, it would be entirely removed by cutting away some of the most dangerous rocks that lie in that narrow passage, a plan end estimate of which work has been laid before your Committee, and will he found in the Appendix: and aithoAgb this subject may possibly not come precisely withiu the words or the instruction to your Committee, yet they do not hesitate to recommend its adoption ; as, were this work executed, the benefit which would result there- from would effectually remove any inconvenience to be apprehended from the erection of t he proposed bridge. Air. Telford has suggested several important improve- ments on the line from Chester to Bangor, through the towns of Holywell, Rhyddland, and Conway ; and 1ms laid before your Committee the plans and estimate of a bridge across ati arm of the sea at the last- mentioned place, here- unto subjoined. It further appears to your Committee that the passage of the present Ferry at " Conway is attended With serious inconveniences, much delay, occasional danger, and even actual loss of lives ; they therefore beg leave to recommend 1he erection of a bridge there, according to Mr. Telford's pfaO; and your Committee entertain a confident expecta- tion, that ihe adoption of this measure will afford such encouragement to the existing trusts, that very considerable improvements will be undertaken bv the present trustees out of their own funds, in the event of its being carried into execution. Ml', 30. 1811. CHEAP AND EXPEDITIOUS TRAVELLING- OLD HAVEN INN, RAVEN- STREET, SHREWSBURY. rTlHE ABERYSTWITH ROYAL MAIL COACH, thro' Jt Welshpool, Mallwyd, and Machynlleth, every Sunday, Wedueeduy, and Friday Mornings, al four o'Clock. WELSHPOOL ROYAL MAIL COACH, Every Sunday, Wednesday, and Friday Evenings, at half past eight o'Ciock, returns from the Oak I nil, Welshpool, every Evening at five o'Clock, Tuesdays excepted. SHERIFF'S OFFICE. Shrewsbury, 30th July, 1811. 71TOTICE is hereby given, that the Assizes for the * County of Salop mill be held at Shrewsbury, in and for the said County, on Saturday, the \ Oth Day of August, 1811: and the Jurors are desired lo at- tend on Mondiy Morning, the IStJr, at eight o'Clock. GEORGE BROOKE, Esq. Sheriff. LION ft H) MS. rilHE ASSIZE BALL will be at these Rooms on MON- JL DAY NEXT, the 12th Instaut. August 6th, 1811. M. OAKES ' BEGS Leave most respectfully to inform the Friends of her late Brother, WILLIAM JAMES, Tailor, deceased, that with the Assistance of Mr Richard Joues, who was many years Foreman to her Brother, she will be enabled to carry on the Trade in the usual House and Shop in Saint Aikiuond's Square, and hopes, by a strict Attention ! to the Business, to merit a Continuance of the Favours lierErother so liberally experienced. AU Persons to whom Mr. JAMES stood indebted at the Time of his Decease, are requested to send the Particulars of their Demands to Mrs. OAKES; And it will be esteemed a Favour if those Persons who sland indebted to the said Mr. JAMES will pay their respective Debts to Mrs. OAKES, who is duly authorised to receive the same. Shrewsbury. Jth August, 1811. ~ MARY TllEHEARN, Hat Manufacturer, Hosier, and Glover, MARDOL- HEAD, SHREWSBURY, BEGS Leave to return her sincere Thanks to her Friends and the Public in general, for the very liberal Support conferred upon her since the Dealh of her late Husband ; nnd most respectfully informs them, she has REMOVED from MILK- STREET, to a commodious House anil Shop, situated as above, lately ill thc Occupation of Mr. Botevyle, Fishmonger— where she has on Sale, a large Assortment of every Article in the above Line; and trusts, by Assiduity nnd Attention, to merit a Continuance of their Favours. TO T HE RIGHT WORSHIPFUL THE MAYOR OE SUREIVSB( fR Y. WE, the undersigned Inhabitants of the Town and Neighbourhood of Shrewsbury, do request you to convene a Meeting of the Inhabitants, to consider the Propriety of entering into an Association for preventing un- lawful Pishing iu the River Severn, and for more effectually carrying the Laws now in Force into Execution, for the Preservation of Salmon and other Fish in the River. William Smith Francis Parry Richard Phillips John Wood Richard Scott William Eddowes Joseph Carless William Prissick John Beck HughOweu Peter Beclc Charles Bage William Leigliton William Harley Joseph Loxdale Joseph Enock Richard Loxdale Robert Euock, VV. H. Thurshy August 1, 1811. —- « r « — TOWN MEETING THIS DAY. In Pursuance of the above Requisition. a Meeting of the Inhabitants of the Town ana Neighbourhood of Shrewsbury, is appointed to be held at the GUI LI) II ALL, this present WE D- NESDAY, theyth Day. f AUGUST, 1811, at Tuielpe o'Ciock at Noon, for the above Purpose. By Order of the Mayor, LOXDALE,' Town Clerk. WANTED, in Shropshire. A BUTLER a Gentleman's Family residing in He must perfectly understand his Business in every respect, and will be required to manage ibe Brewing, which is considerable.— None need apply who cannot bring the most unexceptionable Character. For further Particulars apply to THE PRINTER. TAKEN UP, _ At HODNET, in April last, ABLACK and white SETTING DOG — The Owner may have him again, hy applying to JOHN WISE, Hodnet, and paying all Expenses.— He will be immediately sold after this Advertisement.. ANGEL INN, LUDLOW. CHEAP AMU EXPZDIT10US TRAVELLING ELTOH LUOLOIV TO SHREWSBURY. rTTHE Public arc respectfully informed, that a new light IL POST COACH, called THE DEFIANCE, commenced running from the above Isn, on Sunday, the aslh of July 1811, and will continue every SUNDAY, TUESDAY, and THURSDAY, at twelve o'Clock in the Forenoon; will arrive at the LION INN, Shrewsbury, the same Evening, where it meets the Holyhead, Chester, Manchester, and Liverpool Coaches: returns from the Lion Iuu every MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, and FRIDAY Mornings, at six o'Clock, and arrives at Ludlow about eleven. FARE— Inside los.— Outside 6s. Teiformed by W WHITNEY, Ludlow. J BPwUOM E, Church Stretton. N. B The ROYAL MAIL COACrl to Salop every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at one o'Clock, and returns the following Day; by which Passengers and Parcels are forwarded to Leominster, Hereford, Monmouth, Chepstow, Bristol, and all Parts of South Wales. * 4-* Tbe Proprietors, duly sensible of the very liberal Support they have experienced, assure the Public that nothing shall be wanting on their Pari to merit their future Patronage and Support. ^ alejs ibp miaim, STOCK IN TRADE, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and other EFFECTS. BY W. LLOVD, On the Premises, on Thursday, the 8th of August, fnfei. ALL the valuable HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FUR- NITURE, STOCK in TRADE, TOOLS, & e. belong- ing to Mr. JONES, Joiner, CASTLB GATES, Shrewsbury: comprising two Feather ticds, Bedsteads, and Redding, Parlour and Kitchen Chairs, Dressing and Breakfast Tables, with a Variety of Kitchen aud Culinary Requisites pi URSUANT to an Order of the High Court of Chancery, made in aCause BRODIE against BARRY, the Credi- tors and Legatees of ALEXANDER BRODJF, late of Upper Tooting, in the County of Surry, and of Carey- Street, in the Liberty of the Rolls and County of Middlesex, Smith and Ironfounder, deceased, ( who died on the Gtli Day of January last), and who carried oil Trade iu Carey- Street aforesaid, al Manchester, in the County of Lancaster, at Calcutls, near Broseley, in the County of Salop, and at Innerleithen, in the County of Peebles, in Scotland, arc, on or before tbe 6th Day of November next, to come in aud prove their Debts and claim their Legacies, before JOHN CAMPBELL, Esq. one of the Masters of the said Court, at his Office in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, or iu Default thereof they will be peremptorily excluded the Benefit of tbe said Order. DOB1E & THOMAS, Plaintiff's Solicitors, Crane Court, Fleet- Stteet, London. PUBLIC ACCOMMODATION. CtHARLES MINTON, of the TALBOT JNN, CHURCH J Sl' « ETTON, respectfully informs the Public, that for the Reception of Families, Traveller-, and others, he has fitted up the above Inn wilh goqd Bed? and Furniture, for their Accommodation ; liis Stock of WISES and SPIRITS are of the best Qualify ; and his M alt Liquor is good ; and he assures the Public that neither Assiduity or Expense shall be wanting to render fhe TALBOT IN -: worthy the Attention and Patronage of its Friends of every Description. From some interested Motives, if has been reported that the Public cannot be accommodated ai the above Inn with Post Chaises or Post Horses :— C. M. however, assures the Public lhat lie has, since his Commencement at the above Inn, had neat Post Chaises, good Post Horses, and careful Drivers ; aud takes this Opportunity of returning his most grateful Thanks to his Friends for past Favours, and Iiarticularly to those who kindly informed him of the above ieport, and solicits a Continuance of their Support. A new LIGHT COACH, called THE PRI NCE REGENT, has commenced running every SUNDAY, WEDNESDAY, and FRIDAY Mornings, at six o'Clock, from Mountford's Original Holyhead Coach Office, opposite the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, to the Talbot Inn, Church Stretton, and from thence to Ludlow, where it arrives at II o'Clock, and returns from thcr. ce to Shrewsbury same Days, where it meets Coaches for North Wales, Scotland, aud Ireland. TO BE ^ OID, ABOUT 15,000 Feet of good dried POPLAR BOAR OS. For Particulars apply to W. JONES, Ironmonger, Oswestry.— This Advertisement will not be continued. August 5, 1811. Lois The Sale of tbe Household Furniture to commence at half past leu o'Clock ; and the Stock in Trade, & c. to be disposed of at half past three o'Clock in the Afternoon. BY WILLIAM LLOYD, At the Castle Iuii, Shrewsbury, on Friday, ti e gth Day of August, mil, at four o'Clrtck in the Afternoon, subject t'o stub Conditions lis shall be then produced ; \ LL that spacious DWELLING HOUSE, with the Brewhouse and Stable thereunto belonging, situate near theTop of SAINT MARY'S WATER- LAS e, iu Sbrcv. s- bury, late iu the Occupation of Aim Taylenr and tier Undertenants, but now void. ALSO a ST AIJLE adjoining, now in the Occupation of M r. Robert Jones. Mr. BIRCH, the Saddler, will, shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be known by applying to Mr. ASTERLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. ilYWli. LXvM^ SWirW, At the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 10th of August, 1811, at four o'Ciuck in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will lie then produced: AFARM and LANDS situate at STONKY STRETTON, iu the Parish of Weslbury, iu the County of Salop, now in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Maddox, in' Hie following Lots. LOT I. A Piece of Land, on STRETTON HEATH, con- taining lA. alt. 30P. or thereabouts. Lor II. Seven Pieces of Laud, called Crossway Piece, Bariky Leasow, Heath Leasow, Farther Caul y Leasow, Little Leasow, Little Meadow, and Big Meadow, containing I7A SR 31 P. or thereabouts. LOT 111. Two Pieces of Land, called Coppice Leasow and Coppice, containing sA. all. a4P. or thereabouts. LOTIV. TWO Pieces' of Land, called Big Leasow ar. d Lower Leasow, contaiiiiiiff7A. 3R. 29P. or thereabouts. I. OT V. Three Pieces of Laud, called Middle Leasow, Little Meadow, and Rye Grass, containing lu. A. oR. 20P. or thereabouts. LOT VI. A Dwelling House, with Outbuildings, Fold, Garden, antl Piece of Land, called Brook Meadow, contain- ing 2A. LR. 35P or thereabouts. Mr. Richard Maddux, of Stoney Stretton, will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be known by apply- ing to Mr. ASTERLF. Y, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, at whose Office a Map of Ihe same may be seen. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AHD CREDITOR^ ALL Persons who have jiny Claiifc of Demand upon I! i and Effects of the Lite Mr. RICHARD rtRLHES, ofCtiURCH RETTON, ill fhe Counlyof Salor, and Effects, are fleshed to pav the same to the said 1 nomas Waring, on or before M ( OR A elm As Pay next. are desired to send the Particulars of their Demand, 011 or before the lst of September next, to Mr. J. LLOY D JONES, at Maesmawr, in the said County ; to whom all Persons indebted to her at the Time of lier Death are requested to pay the same — Is! August, 1811. INUNDATION FUND. ~ LIE following Subscriptions have been reported to tbe Committee, in. Addition to Subscriptions before advertised, which amounted to jfi'lGCI. Is. 3d. Mrs. Hazlewood, Bridgnorth Mr. Tompkins Mr. It. Blunt rjni Parish of Donning- ton 1 SirCorbetCorbet. Bt. lo 10 Kicnard Lyster, Esq. 10 10 A. B 10 0 Ralph Leeke, Esq. 3 3 Old & New Friendly Societies, at New- port, by the Rev. J Langley: 3 13 Amicable Society, Ditto Mr. Price, Dorringlon 1 Mr. E. Studley Mr. Whitford. Mr. Fisher.... Mr. Z. Wood, Mount Pleasant M r. W Leake Mr. liketl Mr. Davies, Cellar Mr. Upton ....... 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 10 0 10 PARISH OF WHITCHURCH, 11Y MR. CORSF. R. W. Wieksteed, Esq. I 1 0 Joseph Lee, Esq... Rev. J. Murray 1 1 0 Mr. George Corser Miss Langford 1 1 0 Mr. Rich. Brookes Total.... £ 6. 5 « . Od. PARISH OF MORETON SEA, BY REV. R. IIILL. WHEREAS by an Order of tlie H igh Court of Chan- cery, made iu a Cause BRODIE against BARRY' it is referred to JOHN CAMPBELL, Esq. one of the Masters of the said Court, to enquire and certify what Nephews and Nieces of the Testator ALEXANDER BRODIE in the Plead- ings named w ere living at his Death, and if any of them arc since dead who are their personal Representatives respec- tively. The said ALEAANDER BRODIF. died on the6th Day of January last, and resided at Upper Tooting, in the County of Surry, and in Carey- Street, in the Liberty of the Rolls and County of Middlesex, and who carried on the Trade or Business of Smith and Irnnfounder in Carey- Street aforesaid, at Manchester, iu the County of Lancaster, at Calcutls, near Broseley, in the County of Salop, and at Innerleithen, in the County of Peebles, in Scotland. There- fore the Nephews and Nieces of the said Alexander Brodie who were living at the Time of his Death, or the legal personal Representatives of such of them ME are since dead, are, on or before the 6th Day of November next, to come in before JOHN CAMPBELL, Esq. at his OfScc in Soulh anipton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, and 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 thereof they will be peremptorily ex- elude Jktlic Benefit of tlie said Order. DOBIE & THOMAS. Plaintiff's Solicitors, Crane Court, Fleet- Street, London. caereimon in closure. ALLOTMENTS. rspHE Commissioner having divided antl allotted the Jr Waste Lands in the two Townships of Nantforch and Cwmgoror and Casllc, in the Parish of Castle. Caereinion, a MAP and SCHEDULE, shewing the several Allotments thereof, and the intended Quarries, Gravelpits, Wells, Watercourses, Watering Places, Roads, and other Works, Conveniences, Matters, and Things thereon, were left at theCROSS FOXES Inn, in Llaufair, on MONDAY, the FIFTH Day of AUGUST instant, ami will remain there during this " and the next Week, for Inspection of all Panics interested. The different Allotments, & c. are trigged or marked 011 the Ground, so as the Parties may be enabled to ascertain them. Thc Map and Schedule also shew the Lands intended to be exchanged by the Commissioner, with the Consent of the Parties interested. Should there be an Objection to any Part of the Division or Allotment, it must be reduced into Writing, and lefl for the Commissioner, either with Mr iiWEN, at the laid Inn, or with Mr. EUYE, Solicitor, Montgomery, tlie Inclosnie Clerk. E. EDYE, Commissionci's Clerk. Dated 7th August, 1811, OSWESTRY RACES, 1811, IVill be on MONDAY, the 28d of SEPTEMBER, and two following Days. ON MONDAY, a Sweepstakes of 15gs. each; three year olds 8st. £" " William Clive, Esq. 5 5 0 Mr Poole 0 2 6 Rev. T. Heher 1 0 0 M r. Turner 0 2 6 Rev. R. Hill 1 0 0 Mr. SwSuchatt 0 9 0 Rev. R. Crocket 0 10 6 Mr. Thus. Peplow 0 0 6 M r. M inor 0, 7 0 Air. Baugh 0 2 6 Mr. Win. Minor..... 0 7 0 Mr. Bright 0 2 6 MinsC. Pigot 0 s 0 Mr. Barnett. 0 2 6 Miss M Corser 0 a 0 Mr. Gregory 0 a 6 Mr. Leigh 0 s 0 Mr. Parker 0 2 6 Mr. Edge 0 5 0 Mr. Sharratt 0 6 Mr. Cartwright 0 s 0 Mr. Pryce 0 2 0 Mr. Beestou 0 3 0 Mr J. Hampton 0 2 0 Mr. Harris. 0 3 0 M r. Bate 0 a 0 Mrs. Williams 0 a 0 Mr. Nickson 0 a 0 Mrs. Minor 0 3 b £ 11. 18s. 6d. Total .... Ifcj* Subscriptions continue to be received at the Banks. BROSELEY. To he Sol4 by Private Contract, ALL that commodious Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, witb thc SHOP, and other Outbuildings and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in the Centre of the Market Place, in BROSELEY aforesaid, late in the Occupation ofWiLLIAM HARTSHOBNE, Clock aud Watch Maker, forming one of the most eligible Situations in th Neighbourhood for a respectable Tradesman. These Premises are held for thc Residue of a Term of Years, 58 of w hich were unexpired ou the 2d day of Octobei last, at a nominal Rent. • For Terms and Particulars apply to Mr. Pr.( TCHARD, Solicitor, Broseley. GAME.— SHROPSHIRE. Manors of Church Stretton, Minion, Ilatlinghope, and Medlicott. THE GAME within these Manors being very much reduced, and the Brood of this Year nearly destroyed by the late Storms and Inundations; it is earnestly re- quested that 110 Persons will sport thereon the ensuing Season ; and if any Persons spoi l thereon who are not duly qualified ( as was the Practice last Yeur), they will Certainly he severely prosecuted. IMted and signed this ad August, 1811, THOMAS BERNARD COLEMAN, JOHN HAWKINS, THOMAS BEDDOES, EDWARD MEDLICOTT. SHROPSHIRE. TO BE SOLD, Witl immediate Possession, if required, A CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE; consisting of an JiL excellent Farm House, with every requisite and con- venient attached and detached Officer and Buildings, in complete Repair, with 351 Acres of Arable, irrigated Meadow And Pasture I AND, within a Ring Fence, ill a high state of Cultivation, free of great Tythes, and Land Tax redeemed. The above forms a most desirable Residence; abounding with Game, and well supplied with Water, near to good Markets, in a genteel Neighbourhood, aud distant only two Miles from Lime antl Coats. For a View of the Premises, and other Information, apply to Mr. CHEESE; of Lion's Hall, near Kington, Here- fordshire; Mr. JELI. ICOE, of Benthall, near Shrewsbury; S • at the Office of Mr GITTON, Solicitor, Bridgnorth, where . r\ 3nps are left, descriptive of the said Estate. SUTTOV MADDOCK INCLOSURE. IVALENTINE VICKERS the younger, of Cranmere, iu the County of Salop, the Referee appointed for the Division and Allotment of the Commons or Waste Lauds and Wood Lands within the Manor and Parish of SUTTON MADDOCK, in the said County of Salop, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that I shall attend at the House of Thomas Holt, known hy the Sign of Ihe BERWICK ARMS Inn, in the said Parish, 011 THURSDAY, the 29th Day of AUGUST Instant, at it o'Clock in the Forenoon, to read over and execute my Award of the Division and Allotments of the Commons or Waste Lauds and Wood Lands : when and where all Persons interested therein are required to at- tend, anil to pay their respective Rates of the Expenses incurred by such Division and Allotments, and in making the said Award. Witness my Hand Ihe 3d Day of August, 1811 VALENTINE VICKERS, jun. WHITE LION 1 \ N7~~ WHTTCHUR CTL TO BE LET BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, And entered upon at Michaelmas next; ALL that extensive and long established Inn, the WHITE LION, in WHITCHURCH, in the County of Salop, with Ihe Stables, Coach- houses, and Out- offices to the same belonging, universally known, and frequented by the Nobility, Gentry, and Travellers of the United King- dom of Great Britain anil Ireland, being situated 011 the great Road from Holyhead to London. The modern Household Furniture, Live anil Dead Stork, may be taken at a fair Valuation. A Specification of the Premises, with other Particulars, may be obtained on Ap- plication to Mr W. HALL, Nanlwich. TO BE LET For a Term of Years, AN ALE and BEER BREWERY, with TWO MALT HOUSES, situated in an increasing populous Town, 011 the Line of a Canal in a fine Barley Country, in the County of Worcester. It is small, but replete wilhevery Convenience, furnished with Machinery for thc Purposes of pumping and grinding, and is capable of brewing 80 Bushels of Malt three Times a Week. The Malt- houses will make from 5000 to 6000 Bushels in the Season. The Premises are conveniently contiguous, and may be entered upon at Michaelmas next; the present Proprietor is under the Necessity of leaving in Consequence of ill Health. A good House adjoins the Brewery, fit for the Reception of a large Family. The Stock of Casks, Brewing Utensils, & c. to be taken to hy Valuation. The Brewery is in good Business, which may he considerable extended ; at the present Time it supplies several of Ihe neighbouring Towns. For further Particulars Application may be made to GOWER aud PF. NNELL, Printers, Kidderminster, Wor- cestershire. 7st. four year olds 8St, 2lb, five year olds Sst. gib. six year olds and aged 9st. Horses, & c. that win once after naming to carry 3lb. twice sib. thrice or more7lb. extra; and Horses, & c. that have started twice since naming, without winning, to be allowed sib. thrice or more ilb. one Mile. Four Subscribers, or no Racc. Sir W. W. Wynn's cli. e. Toledo, 4 yrs. old. Mr. Mytton's b. f. by Diamond, 3 vrs. old. Mr. C. Cholmoudeley's b h. Cheese factor, by Cheshire I heese, 4 yrs. old. Mr. Benson's br. f. by Hambletonian, out of Levant's Dam, 3 yrs old- Sir T. Mostyn's br h. Artichoke, aged. Lord Bradford and Mr. Lyster are Subscribers but did not name. Oil TUESDAY, the 24lh, a Sweepstakes of logs each, for Hunters that never started, paid or received ft. before the 1st of May, 1811, to be buna fide the Property of Ihe Sub- scriber on Ihe 1 st of January. The Winner of either Oswestry Cups to carry sib. extra. To close and name on the lst of September. Five year olds lo carry insl 71b. six year olds 1 ist. alb. and aged list. 71b. Mares and Geldings allowed 2lb I wo- mile Heals. Certificates will he required of their having been regularly hunted forut Iea3t ten Times. C. J. Apperley. On WEDNESDAY; the 25th, a Sweepstakes of sgs. each, with 20gs. added by tho Fund ; four year olds to carry lost. 7lb. five year olds list. sib. six year olds 11st. 12II1. and aged ] 2st. one- mile Heals. The Winner to be sold for 5() gs to draw Lots for the Order of the Subscribers' claiming. The Stakes to close ou tbe Saturday Evening preceding the Race W. W, Wvnn C. Saxton G. Bridgeman T. Kcnyon F. R. Price W. Owen E. LI. Lloyd P. Lloyd Fletcher. J. C. Pel ham Cups, Plates, and Articles, as usual Right Hon. GEORGE BRIDGEMAN,> , RICHARD MYTTON, Esq. 5 Stewards. E. JONES, Clerk of the Course. Bi WILLIAM SMITH, At tbe Lion I1111, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the loth Day of August, 1811, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subjeel to such Conditions as will he then produced : AFARM and LANDS, situate in the Parishes of K1NNERLEY and M ELVER LEY, in the County of Salop, now in rile Occupations of Mr. William Price and Mr. John Jones; IN THE FOLLOWING LOTS: LOT I. Three Pieces of PASTURE LAND, in the Parish of MELYERLEY, called the Shores, adjoining the River Verniew, iu the Occupation of Mr. Price, containing 19A. 01 thereabouts. LOT II A Piece of Pasture Land, in MELVERLEY, called Dpwnes's Shore, ir, the Occupation of Mr. Price, containing 14A. sR. 2', P. or thereabouts. LOT 111 Three Pieces of Arable Land, in the Parish of KIN NERLEY, called Tal- y- Sairifs, in ilie Occupation of Mr. Jones, containing 11A 2R. 29P. or thereabouts. LOT IV. Two Pieces of Arable Land, in KINNERLEY, called Tal- y- Suirn's, adjoining the last l ot, 111 the Occu- pation of Mr. Jones, containing9A oR. 6P. or thereabouts Lo r V. A Piece of Pasture Land, in KINNERLEY, called Gwern- y- Shai, in the Occupation of Mr. Jones, containing 3.4. 1 It. 1 P. or theieabouts. LOT VI. Two Pieces of Pasture L and, in MELVERLF. Y, called Farther Common Piece and Wain Meadow, in the Occupation of Mr. Jones, containing SA. 3R. 17P. or thereabouts. LOT Vil. A Piece of Pasture Land, with Plantation, 111 MELVERLEY, called Melverley Common Piece, adjoining Meivei ley Brook in the Occupation of Mr. Price, contain- ing 16A. iR iaP. or thereabouts. LOTVIIL A Piece of Arable Land, in MELVERI. EY, calltd Cae Bryeh, in tbe Occupation of Mr. Jones, contain- ing 8A. : IR. ltiP or thereabouts. LOT IX. A Piece of Meadow Laud, in MELVERLEY, called Llantinian, in the Occupation of Mr. Jones, con- taining lA. 1R. 3P. or thereabouts. LOTX. TWO Pieces of Meadow and Pasture Land, in MELVERLEY, called Llanl inian, in Ihe Occupation of Mr. Jones, containing 10A. 2R. 8P or thereabouts. LOT XI A Farm House, with Outbuildings, and seven Pieces of Meadow and Pasture Laud adjoining the same, in MELVERLEY, in the Occupation of Mr. Jones, containing 22A 3R. 14P or thereabouts. Mr. John Jones, of Melverley, will shew the Lots; nnd further Particulars may be known by applying to Mr. ASTERLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, at whose Office a Map of the same may be seen. fcf action. BY J. BROOME, Oa Thursday, the 5th Day of September, 1811,!)"-( « een the Hours of four auij six iu the Afterd'. oii, at the Bufck'S Head tun, in Church Ptretton, in the County of - Salop, ( unless disposed of in the tneauTimeby private Continct, of which Notice trill be given,) either together or in such Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Salt; ALL that substantial and well- built HOUSE, ( consist- ing of two good Parlours, a Kilcbec, several good Lodging Rooms, ni'. d other requisite Offices, end may be Iiiaae fhe Rei idenefc. of a ge . el Family at a somlfEx-' penst), together with n good GARDEN, convenient Out- buildings, nnd about 28 Acres of good Meadow, Pasture, Are. jle, ailrl CopplreT. AN D, situated in C[ tup. cra STRET- TON aforesaid, and late the Property of Mr. RICHARD t isptlES, deceased.— The Timber on the same to be taken to by tbe Purchaser or Purchasers of the Land, ai a Valu- ation to lie their produced. The above Premises have a Right of Common on the Longmylid Hills. The Land is capable* of great Improve- menl , Thc Coppice Land is about 4? Acres', hntl now ready to fall. J For Particulars e. pply to ?. Jr T- LO^ As WARINO, of entireII Strettor., who wilt aupoiist a Person to shew the Premises. BY J. BROO F, Op the " remises, on Tuesday, the loth Day iff Sept. 1811 ; SIX Hundred and Fifty- six excellent South Down Sheen and Lambs; four Liiiry Cows, two Yearling Heifers, two Bulls, and one Blood Mare and Cult, belonging to Mr. I! AIN ES, of BOCkl. ETON, in the Parish of Milverstt. ke, near Ludlow, in the County of Salop, who is going to leave the Country. The Sheep consist of 330 Ewes, 17,4 Ewe I. tittibi, 133 Wether Lambs, 4 capital Rams, and 10 Ram Lamb*—. i'he Ewes and Ewe Lambs will be sold 10, and IbeWfthei? 20, in each Lot The Auctioneer assures thc Publirk thai the Ewes tbe four Rani-! were purchased at high Priies, last Year/ from Ihe Downs of Messrs. HURLEY and UPPI RTOM, which Gentlemen ure well known to have as good Flocks of pure South Down Sheep as any in thc Kingdom. The Sale to begin aj ten o'Clock in the M orr. iug. CAPITAL SHEEP, ANDDRAUGHT HORSES? BY GEO. SMOUT, At Abermule, near Newtown, in tbe County of Monti gomery, on Friday, the 6th Day of September, ] 8| I, QIXTY EWES and THEAVES, in Lots; r. ix RAMS, id tJ Lots ; the Property of the Rev. Jojir. PRYOE, and now depasturing 011 Dolforwv11B1. il Farm. Also, three DRAUGHT HORSES imd Gearing, one very useful Mare ( 6 Years old), either for draw tug a Gig, carrying double, & c. one Draught Filley, rising 3 Years old. THE AUCTIONEER begs Leave to inform Ihe Public, that the Sheep are well worth I he Attention of Persons 111 Want of prime Breeding Stock; and the Horses are young, very useful, and witl be sold without any Sort of Reserve.— Tl. e Sale to begin precisely at eleven o'Cloek. GROWING WHEAT. OnThursday, the 15th August, 1811, at the Elephant and Castle Inn, in Shaw bury, in the County of Salop, at la o'clock at Noon; unless disposed of iu the mean Time by private Contract: rjlH E following Pieces of GROWING WHEAT, late the Property of Mr. JAMES SMITH, of Acton Rcynald, A. R P. 19 2 14 1 I 0 0 16 0 0 ( i 0 0 Pease- pudding Field — 300 Tbe above will be sold subject to thc Tithe, and thc Straw may be taken off Ihe Premises.— For Particulars apply to Dr. SMITH, Upton Magna, deceased; viz. Ox Leasow Hamstocks The Laige Hamstocks Whimsey bv auction. BY JONATHAN. PERRY, On Wednesday, the 14th of August instant. 011 Ihe Premises of Mr. JONATHAN KNIGHT, PAWN- BROKER, in the ABBF. Y- FOREGATE, Shrewsbury; AQUANTITY of UNREDEEMED PLEDGES, con- sisting of sundry Articles of Wearing Apparel, Ker- seymere, Cloth, Watches, and other Articles— The Sale to begin precisely at half past Two in llie Afternoon. N. B. An APPRENTICE wanted; apply to Mr. KNIGHT LIY SAMUEL FUDOH, At the Unicorn Inn, Shrewsbury, oil Thursday, the 99th of August, 1811, at four o'Cloek iu Ihe Afternoon ; LOT I. IWO substantial Brick DWELLING- HOUSES, situate upon the WYLE COP, in the Town of Shrewsbury, now or late 111 the Possession of Mr. William Smith, Veter- inary SHrgeon, and Mrs Davies, Blacksmith. The House occupietl by Mr. Smith comprizes au excellent Shop, Kitch- en, Dining Room, and three good Lodging Rooms, with Closets, & c ; the one occupied by Mrs Davies, a Kitchen, Cellar, and four good Lodging Rooms ; they have formerly been occupied as one House, and form together a very com- plete and convenient Dwelling, and the Situation for Busi- ness is extremely desirable. LOT II. A small DWELLING, consisting of a Brewhouse, ( which may he converted into a Kitchen at a trifling EX pelise) and two good Rooms over it. LOT HI. Anew- built Brick BAKEHOUSE, with Store Rooms over suitable for the Purpose, or may he converted into a good Dwelling House. LOTIV. Comprizes an excellent Yard, 27 Yards by 12, aud contains a Carpenter's and Blacksmith's Shop, two Stables, & c. This Y'ard being nearly walled round, may be built upon to great Advantage. The Lots are all nearly adjoining each other, nnrl may be viewed 011 Application to the Tenants. For further Parti- culars apply to THE AUCTIONEER. M ON TG OM E R Y S H1R E. THE FN ANN EY ESTATE. BY W7" WY LEY, At the Raven and Bell Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 17th Day of August, ltui, precisely at three o'Clock iu the Afternoon : ALL that capital MANSION called TREFNANNEY HALL, together with the Demesne LAi\ i) S, anil divers FARMS surrounding the same, comprising upwards of slxi Acres, situate in tbe fertile Vale of MYFOD, in ( he Parishes of Myfod, Llansainttfraid, and Guikfield, in I l. e County of Montgomery, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at tbe Time of Sale, and sub- ject lo such Conditions as will be then produced, viz LOT 1. A Dwelling House, with Barn, Out- buildings and Lauds, called CHAPEL BANK, now in Ihe Occupa- tion of Edfiard Bowen, containing i> uA. sR. 15P. or tnere- i abouts. ' LOT II. A Messuage, witb the Outbuildings, and divers Lands I hereto belonging, lying within a Ring Fence, now in the Occupation of Thomas Jones; together with a Dwell, ing House, iu the Occupation of DavidVatighan, containing together 103A. 3R. 2P. or thereabouts. LOT 111. All that capital Mansion called TREFNAN- NEY HALL, with the Offices, Pleasure Grountl, wailed Garden, lWalihouse, Stabling, Outbuildings, Farm nnd Lands, containing 138A 2R.':! l) P. held by Major Dallas, under a Lease, six Years of i hich will be unexpired at Lady Day next; also divers Plantations and Wood Lauds, 011 Hand, containing 9A. ill. sP. together with several Parcels of Meadow and AR. ible Land, held by F- dward Morgan, as a yearly Tenant, containing 37A. iR. 27P. or thereabouts. LOT IV A Messuage called the GAER, with the Out- buildings and Farm, iu the Occupationof Robert Morgan, containing 8bA. oR 38P. or thereabouts. LOT V. Another Messuage and Farm, called the GAER, ill the Occupation of Edward Boweu, containing 54A. . sR. ISP. or thereabouts. LOT VI. .4 new- built Dwelling House, and Blacksmith's Shop, with divers Parcels of Meadow Laud adjoining the. same, and in the holding of John Edwards, containing 5A. 3R. 7P, or thereabouts. _ LOT VLL. A Messuage, t ailed PLAS BACH, with the Outbuildings and Farm theieunio belonging, containing I LB A 3 It. 3 P. or thereabouts, held bv Edward Morgan, under a Lease, of which 16 Years will be unexpired at Lady Day next. LOT- VIII. A Messuage and Farm, called COLFRYN, ill the holding of Robert Morgan, containing l2lA. oR. 4P. or then abuuis. LOT IX. A Tenement and Lands, called LOWER BR1N OVER, III the holding of Richard Jones, containing 12A. 3R. 9.6P. or 1 hereabouts. Lot X. A Tenement and Lands, called UPPER BRlN OVJVTT, in the holding of Robert Burgess, containing 4A, 3K. 7P. or thereabouts SIVEDISH SOAP, M1LF0RD HAVEN, SOUTH WALES. [ IIS NEW SOAP will be found beyond all comparison the best preparation known for the MILL- ING, & c. OF WOOLLEN CLOTH, & c. an I to be a most important improvement- Made onlv as ordered, and sold in CHESTS I'Rici? FIFTEEN POUNDS'STERLING IMCH, . con- taining ill general nbontTIlREE HUNDRED WEIOHT, but regulated always by the cuirent value of LONDON CUHU SOAP, it bearing ihe same Price. ORDERS for any quantity not less than a Chest in Post Paid Letters ( enclosing Remittances in Bankers' Paper, or they will not. be mrended to), addressed to the Sole Manu- facturers, THE MII. FORD- HAVEM SOAP AND ALKALI COM PAN Y, Pr. Mn'noKE, will be executed within threeWeeks' Notice, and delivered free of Etpense at any of the principal Ports in the UNITED KISGDOM. *** No CREDIT whatever. FREEHOLD MANOR AND ESTATE, SHROPSHIRE. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Saturday, the 14th Day of September, ISll. at the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, IN ONE LOT: rT^ HE MANOR, or reputed Manor or Lordship, of JL HOPE, in the Parish of Wortben, extending over about One Hundred and Fifty Acres of Waste Laud, and near Seven Hundred Acres of inclosed Lands, well stocked with GAME Also TWO FARMS, with couvenient Build- ings, called LADY HOUSE ami KNOTTSMORE, in lhe Occupations of Mr. Arthur Dicken, and John Lee, con- taining by Admeasurement Three Hundred and Eight Acres, One Rood, and Seventeen rerclies, be the same more or less. The Lands are capable of great Improvement; arc situate within 3 Miles of Lime and Coal, and contiguous to the Gravel and Wood Lead Mines. For a View of the Premises apply to the Tenants J and printed Particulars niav be had 21 days prior to the Sale, by applying to T" e AUCTIONEER ; Mr. Sneade, rifWiusley; Messrs. Tenant and Harrison, Grav'sInn, London ; at the Auction Mart, there; and of Messrs. WSBS, WESB, and ATTVVOOZ?, Salisbury. SHROPSHIRE.— MANOR AND ESTATES. At the Home of Mr. William Howells, at Nesscliff, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 3 « th Day of August, 1811, between the Hours of four and seven in the After- noon, either in one or more Lots as theu shall lie declared 011 the Part of theVeudur, and subject to such Conditions as then shall be produced : AN UNDIVIDED MOIETY, or equal Half- Part of the Manor or Lordship of WILCOT, in the Parish of I - N. cs ii. Il. c C.,....!.. .. » ' G- I-- M. lll, ill,. Great Ness, in the County of Salop, with the Rights, Royalties, and Appurtenances thereto belonging. An UNDIVIDED MOIETY, or equal Half- Part LOT XI A Tenement and Garden, called the SLATE HOLSE, wilh a Barn and Meadow adjoining, iu the hold- ing of Robert Morgan, containing aA. iR. 13P. or there- abouts. LOT XIL Two Pieces of Arable Land, ill the holding of the said Robert Morgan, called LITTLE PIECE and LLEWN- TEW, containing sA. oR. 20P. or thereabouts. LOT Xlll. Another Piece of Arable Laud, in the holding ot the said R. Morgan, called SLATE HOUSE PIECE, Containing 7A. ifl. luP. or thereabouts LOT XIV, A Meadow, called the BIG MEADOW, in tbe holding of the said Robert Morgan, and containing 9- A. 3ft. asP. or thereabouts. LOT XV. An Arable Field, called MAES PEN Y LLAN, in the holding of said Robert Morgan, aud containing 6A. oR. IOP. or thereabouts. LOT XVI. Five several Parcels of Arable and Meadow Laud, called ROUND FIELD, HOLLOW MEADOW, CAE GWYNE, GRANNY POOL and BRICK KiLN CROFT, being Part of Thomas Jones's Farm, and con- taining together 28A. 11!. sP. or thereabouts. LOT XVII. A Messuage, called GARRLG LLWYD. with tbe Outbuildings, and divers Parcels of Land, in Ihe Oe cupntioii of Mr. Richard Lewis, containing together 6: jA. iR. 32P. or thereabouts. LOTXVUI. Three other PIECES of Lend, Part of Garreg Llwyd Farm, called HOLLYWELL PIECE, The MOORS, and COMMON BANK, containing together l6A. 2tt 22P. or thereabouts. LOT XIX. Three other Pieces of Land, Part of said Farm, called CAE GROES, BONKB0WL1 A, and LIT- TLE MEADOW, containing loA. oft. 25P. or then abouts. The above Estates are all Freehold, form together a very compacl and desirable Property, and each Lot is within a Ring Fence; and, except Part of Lots 3, and 7, are held bv Tenants from Year to Year. WILCOT POOL, in the same Parish. An UNDIVIDED MOIETY or equal Half- Part of several Cottages or Dwelling- Holises, with the Gardens and Lands thereto belonging, situate iu th • Parish of Great Ness aforesaid. A MESSUAGE orTENEM ENT, with the Outbuildings, Lands, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in Wilcot and Ness Strange, in the" Parish of Great Ness aforesaid, containing together. hy Admeasurement 120A. 2R. 3OP.• of Land of Siatule Measure, and now ill the Holding of Mr. Francis Evans, as Tenant thereof. The above Estates are situate near unto the Turnpike Roar! leading from Shrewsbury to Oswestry, anrl are dis- tant seven Miles from the former Place, antl eleven Miles from the latter Place. Mr. FRANCIS EVANS will shew the Estates • ahd for further Particulars apply to Mr. THOMAS DANIEL, Varchwel Hall, near Guilsfield, in the County of Mont- gomery; or at the Office of Messrs. IviciiOLi. a and GRirrrniES, in Welsh Pool, Trefnani'ey Hall, with Ihe Demesne, is pleasantly situate on the Banks of the Virniew, and fit for llie Residence of a Gentleman of Fortune ; llie Land Tax and Parochial Rates are very easy, and the Estate abounds with Game j the Farm Houses and Buildings are in good Condition, and the Properly enjoys many local Advantages. Printed Particulars are now preparing, and may shortly be had of Mr. LEWIS, of Trefuanney Bank, who v. iil shew Ihe Estates, and wiih whom a Map, descriptive of the respective i. ots, will be deposited. For farther. Information apply to Mr. RICHARD GRIF- FITHS, Solicitor, 29, Greet James- Street, Bedford- Row, London; Messrs. PEKCERTON and COUPLAN D, Solicitors, Shrewsbury; or Mr. Vick ERA, of Crt- mmere, near Bridg- , north, Shropshire: at whose neper live Offices Maps are deposited, and Particulars inay he had. Printed Particulars may also be had al the Place of Sale, the principal Inns JIJ Shrewsbury, Welshpool, Montgomery, Llaufair, l. lausnnt- fii . tid, Llanfy llin, 1 Os westry, Liverpool, and al t) ie He tel. Chester. -" Agricultural Report for July.— The wheat har- r « t has very generally commenced, and, in parts of the home district, much corn has already been cartcd ; the quality is very superior on the strong soils; on the tender lands, in many parts, the ear is light from blights and mildews. The' peas, which are pretty generally housed, have suffered mitch in most counties by the louse— those very early sown have escaped this injury. The beans are much cleared of the collier, and are likely to be a good crop. A more abundant growth of oats, perhaps Was never known throughout England1, than that of the present year. Potatoes turn up productively in most parts. The hop plantations are so much improved, that the speculators in the Borobgh now bet on the yea f\ duty reaching £ 160,000. The heavy rains have proved unfavourable to the fallowed lands, which do not carry that husband- like appearance which is expected at this season of the year. But few turnip growers have succeeded in early plants, from the continued ravages of the fly-, the latter Sowings, however, have given a prclty general plant. Hay has fallen since our last report nearly 10s per ton. The late fairs in the midland counties have had a good supply of lean beasts, but the great abundance of feed lias enabled the drovers to maintain the last month's high prices. THE HARVEST. We are happy to learn that the heavy rains which some lime ago fell, haVe not heen attended with any bad effect to the harvest. The wheat crops are, in many places, so forward as to be already cut down. Ih Sussex, and in the vicinity of the metropolis, this forwardness is particularly observed by the travellers as they pass the roads, and is circulated with a satisfaction corresponding to the most immediate as well as most substantial benefits resulting to all classes of the p- ople, from the ascertained plenteous produce of the land. It is now about twelve months since a speculative writer of great assumed authority, and at that time of allowed credit, though now of little weight ( Cobbetl), menaced the public with the assurance that the quartern- loaf wOnld t> 3 up to half- a- crown by last Christmas, a threat in itself equivalent to no small portion of the miseries of a famine. About the same time the reports from all parts of the country, held out a very different and more comfortable prospect; inasmuch that hy the Christmas the " quartern loaf, instead of having " risen lo half- a- crown, fell to less than half tnat price, and has never since risen fo a height in any degree either burthensome or alarming. We have now the further comfort to witness in the present plentiful aspect of the harvest, a prospect and pledge, if not of a still further reduction in price, at least of a long and abundant supply of the most essential neces- saries of life; a supply which may be justly regarded as of the first of all human blessings; for while the glory of victories, the splendor of wealth, and the achievement of science, aud the w onders of art, give their respective delights, even collectively, but to a comparative few, the gratifications of a plentiful harvest and an abundant market, are felt aud enjoyed by all; hy the weak as well as the strong— the infirm as well as the healthy ; by all, in fact, of whatsoever description, from the imbecility of infancy to the second childhood of old age. This gratification we have this year enjoyed iu a singular and exalted degree, in all the multiplied forms in whicn the improved stale of our agriculture is calculated to draw forth the productive powers of the soil. The grass crops also form an interesting and important feature in the general fruilfulness; for there is always a material addition to the happiness of mankind, or a materia! drawback from it, according as those animals that minister most to our wants and uses, aud with whom we are, as it were, in a state of constant intercourse, are well or ill supplied with the sole comforts of which their condition in life, and their rank in the creation, render them susceptible or sensible. If then the plenty which Provideuce has vouchsafed is a blessing as it affects ourselves, it surely is infinitely more so when we feel that its benefits are felt not. only by those inferior beings that are domesticated with us— our men- scrvanis, and our maid servants, our cattle, and the strangers that are within our gates; but even in the most enlarged ssnse by the beasts of the field and the fowls of the air. To use the language of the benign Poet of the Seasons Creation smiles around." We see nought but plenty and enjoyment, felt and confessed by hearts and voices grateful to Providence. It remains only that the nation collectively and as one body, in obedience to the instructions of its head, should put up those thanksgivings which individuals and minor soci- eties have already universally and repeatedly poured forth. The blessing that Providence has bestowed on our arms is a greal and signal ground of gratitude; but even that is trifling in comparison with the blessings upon which we have ventured thus little to expatiate ; and surely when these last and greater blessings come in addition to, and in accumulation upon, the former, our sense of the acknowledgments we owe to the Bene- ficent Author of so much bliss ought to surpass all former examples. According to accounts from France and every pai t of Germany, the lipeness of the fruits and grain, for the season, is extraordinary, and nothing equal to it is remembered. Ou the 24th June, fine ripe grapes were gathered in the vineyards of Hernbeim, an estate of Hie Duke of Ahiberg, and brought to Manheim. The extensive grapevine at Hampton Court exhibits at this time 2750 bunches of the finest fruit that this celebrated tree has ever produced. Mock Clergyman.— On Monday morning application was made at the Bow- street Office, by a clergyman, belonging to a man of war, for a warrant against a person calling himself the Rev. John Shepherd, foi defrauding him of £ 30, under the following circum- stances :— A short lime since the applicant had leave of absence from his ship, on account of ill health, and came to London for advice, and was living at the Northumberland Coffee House, Charing- eross, where itie person complained against came, calling himself the Rev. John Miepberd. He told the landlord he was just come from the country, and wanted a bed, and his trunk would be brought there directly ( he was accord- ingly shewn info a bed room, in a short time after a trunk was brought; the man who brought it Ihe landlord knew to be a trunk maker, and, on enquiry, learnt there were no clothcs in it, but that it was a new trunk he had just purchased. This caused a suspicion that he was a swindler, and the trunk maker insisted upon being paid; upon whirl) Shepherd, with much confidence and address, went up to the applicant, who was sitting in tlie coffee room, stilling himself to be a clprgyman j:: st arrived from the country, and was unfortunately without cash, and obtained a bank note from him. On the following morning the land- lord, slill suspecting Shepherd, went to him and pre- sented him his bill, apologizing by saying, it was his custom to have his bill paid daily by strangers. Shepherd appeared perfectly satisfied with such con- duct, and said he was just going to call for it, and in a short time paid. the amount. This, however, proved to be with the applicant's money, as he had obtained £ b more from him under false presences, he not being able to refuse a brother of Ihe cloth. Shepherd contr ved so get so intimate with : he applicant, Ihat he took him to Portsmouth with him, and introduced him as a clergjman au ong hie connections there, who are extremely respectable. Shepherd at lens, 111 contrived to get £ 30 of his money, and left him. The applicant met him on Monday morning in London, and asked him for his money : he confessed he could not pay him, nor had he any prospect of doing so; he acknow- ledged he had done wrong, and said he intended to enlist for a soldier, and he should have the bounty money.— The applicant having discovered that he was an impostor, applied to Mr. Read, at the above office, but not be ng able to make oul a case of more than a debt, the magistrate was not able to grant a warrant, or afford him any relief.— In the afteinoon of the same 1 clay, information Xvaa given at the office, by a gentle- man, against an impostor, a pretended clergyman, whom he had got acquainted with at a coffee house, styling himself tlie Rev. Mr. John Tucker, a Rector in Exeter, and lately of Baliol and Magdalen Colleges, Oxford. He always appeared, during his acquaintance, a character well worthy a clergyman: he had seen some of the sermons he said he had written, and when lie had called upon him lie appeared very busily employed writing other sermons, and he had gone lo church to Ifear him preach. He had obtained several sums of money from him; he had just ascertained that he was not a clergyman— and that he was a most gross impostor. From the description of his person, there was no doubt entertained but this was the same mail against whom information was given by the clergyman ofthe man of war in the morning ; and, on . account of his going by the names of Shepherd and Tucker, and this gentleman's case being much stronger, a warrant was issued against him. Rivetl, by enquiries, and through ihe assistance of Col. Robinson, of * Pimlico, ascertained that he had ehlisted into the 21st regiment of Light Dragoons, representing himself as a young gentleman of a highly respectable family, and when it was known that he was enlisted he should be bought off: in consequence of this representation of himself, swearing him in was delayed, and he had been living at the ex'pence of the Serjeant, to the amount of upwards 6f £\.— On Tuesday he was taken into custody by Rivett, and in the evening of that day underwent an examination before Mr. Nares. Previous to the com- mencement of the examination, the magislrate enquired for the prisoner, and, to his greal surprize, found he was sitting close to him. He enquired if he was a clergyman ?— He acknowledged he was not. The pri soner, with much presumption, continued to keep his seat, till Mr. Nares ordered him to stand, when, on interrogatories being put to him, he frankly acknow- ledged that he had preached, married a number of couples, and executed the offices, in several churches, of a clergyman.— Mr. Nare< expressed his horror at the wickedness of his conduct, and the mischief it would occasion, as all the parties must be married over again.— The above charges were then gone into, and he was committed for further examination. Royal Mahsob. um al Windsor.— Previous to the death of the Princess Amelia, it had been the wish of his Majesty to have a burial place for the Royal Family ; and alter consulting with his Surveyor General, and several other architects, on the subject, Cardinal Wolsey's Tomb- bouse was fixed upon for a vault. Since November, 1810, workmen have been busily employed in this buildiing, and it is now in such a state of forwardness, that the public may be enabled to form a just estimate of the grandeur and extent of thU Royal Sepul- chre, It it built after the manner of the Egyptian vaults, being 100 feet in length, 30 teet in width, and 14 feel in depth. In the recess at the end of this vault is intended to be deposited the remains of their present Majesties; aud along the passage are arranged depositories for tbe future Kings of England, Oil each side are erected four tiers, divided into eight compartments, making in the whole 72 depositories for the Royal Family aud the children of the Royal ' felood. It is to communicate wilh thn choir of St. George's Chapel, and to be built of Bath free- stone, after the Gothic oids r of architecture. Over this spacious tomb will be ersefteil a Chapter- bouse for tiie Knights of the Gar- ter, arched over with a cieling of fine wood woik. As soon as it is completed, the. body of the Princess Amelia will be removed into it. This fine stone edifice is situated at the east end Of St. George's Chapel, and was built by Henry VUth, as a burial place for himself anil successors; but this Prince afterwaids altering his purpose, began the more noble structure atWestmiuster, and this fabric remain- ed neglected until ' Cardinal Wolsey obtained a grant of it from King Henry VI! Ith.— Wolsey, with a profusion of ex- pense unknown to former ages, designed and began here a most sumptuous monument for himself, from whence the building obtained the name of WoLey's Tomb- house. At the time of the Cardinal's disgrace, the tomb was so far exec. ited, that Benedotto, a statuary of Florence, received 4250 ducats for what he had already done, and ,£ 380. 18s sterling was paid for gilding only one haif of this sumptuous monument. The Cardinal dying soon after his retirement from Court, was privately buried at Leicester, and the monu- ment remained unfinished. In 1646, it became the plunder of the Parliament parly, and the statues and figures of ex- quisite workmanship, made for the ornament of the tomb, were sold to carry on the war. King James the Second con- verted this building into ja Popish Chapel, aud mass w as publicly performed here. The cieliug was executed by Verrio, who is considered to have here excelled his other performances. The walls wcte finely ornamented and painted ; but it soon became neglected, aud afler the abdication of James II. it remained in ruins until the year 1800, when his Majesty ordered the windows and external paits to tie repaired. An importation of seven fine cream coloured bulls and cows, from Spain, for Lord Castlereagh, was landed on Tuesday at Portsmith. The Owen Glendower has brought home from the Cape of Good Hope a male and female Qrianga, as a preseut from Lord Caledou, the Governor, to Earl Morton. They are beautiful animals, and partake of the properties of the zebra and the horse. In some parts of Bavaria many of Ihe foxes have gone mad, probably in consequence of the great heats. Their bite has the same melaucholy consequences as that of a mad dog. Mr Oliver, the pedestrian, who started on Friday to go 100 miles in 24 hours, performed his task with that sort of difficulty which none bnta determined game man could have encountered, in ten minutes less than the given time. He arrived in London before two o'clock on Saturday morning, and in a crippled state, having, however, gone the last ten miles in two hours. From one Lemon tree in the greenhouse of New Park, the seat of Sir John Newport, Bart. 118 ripe fruit, weighing three stone, were gathered on Friday last. One of these lemons weighed 15 ounces, and measures 12 and a half inches in circumference. A few ripe fruit, and afull crop of green and young lemons, are left on the tree.— fValerjord Chron, A dreadful accident happened a few days since, al the Hotwclls, Bristol. The men employed in blasting the rocks blew up several mines in succession ; but one of them missing fire, they conceived that the failure was occasioned by the touch- hole being too small. They accordingly determined lo enlarge it by chipping away the sides with a steel instrument 5 iu doing which they impr. deutly neglected the precaution of wetting the charge, and a spark unfortunately falling into the cham- ber, the powder exploded instantly Of the two men at work, one had his skull fractured, and a hand shat- tered to pieces. What has been called a tower erecting at Boulogne, is it seems, a tort of column formed of marble found near Bou- logne, nnd whicb is to be called the column Napoleon. It is 162 French luet iu height, and square. On the sides are two lions of bronze, cast by Houdon, 17 feet in height. In front is a representation in bio. ze of Marshal Soult pleasuring ttie model of this munument to Napoleon, in the name of the army of ihe coast; the figures are 15 feet in height. On the ses- ftoot is a representation also. in bronzt ot Admiral Latouche Treville with marine attributes and allegorical figures of Prudence und Strength. These two bronzes are cased with prophyry. The cblumn is surmounted by three eagles in bronze, cast bv Getti, seven feet in height, sup- porting on iheir wings displayed the bust of Napoleon. Ot) the 1st of January next, a return of the whole population of llie Russian Empire will be made, in order to establish the basis of taxation. Persons who neglect to enroll themselves in the registers destined to receive the names of all inhabitants, will be doubly taxed, aud be fined 500 rubles. Mayors of villages making < . nisnioits, will be punished with a year's imprisonment in a house of bald labour. Peasants informing against individuals who may not have enrolled themselves, will, with their families, be eman- cipated. The manner of slinging cavalry horses on board cavalry transports, from off the jetty- heads of our dock yards, is au uncommon fine sight. They are sluug round the body in two places, and reeved by a ropo to the jard arm of the transport, and by housing round tiie yard, the horse is over the hold, the avenues to which aie open, and let down gently into his proper birth, in about two minutes from the time of his being first slung. They cut a most ridiculous figure during the operation, and appear like lifeless animals. During the operation of embarking from the jetty- head of nearly three thousand cavalry, there has not a single accident happened. The sailors are very fond and very dextrous in assisting and conveying into their respective transports those noble animals. As sooii as one cavalry transport has her complement, she hauls off the jetty, and another hauls 0.1, and so 011, until the embarkation of the different troops is completed. This mode saves time, trouble, and risk to the horses, and reflects great credit on the inventors of it. Mr Hany, an eminent tanner at Sizenske, in Poland, has ascertained thai the leaves of oak may be advan- tageously substituted for the bark in tanning leather, provided they are used in September, when they pos- sess the hitter sap, which they afterwards lose. One ofthe late American democratic papers contains a very extraordinary document, for the authenticity of which the editor pledges himself, purporting to be a communication from Champagny, Duke of Cadore, dated iu October last. He maintains, that the " Con- tinent will never rest quietly in submission to the sway of Bonaparte, while the example of the free govern- ment of England exists to encourage resistance to despotism."— He says, " England must fall prostrate, if the Continent remains upright.'' He is of Opinion that the King of England is a slave, because he is obliged, by the organization of his government, to consult the wishes of the people of his kingdom in the appointment of his Ministers. The English populace, he ' says, are " a set of pe'Uy tyrants."— It has been ascertained, however, that the whole is a fabrication. A gentleman has arrived; who left France on Thurs- day last. The proceedings in the ecclesiastical synod lately held at Paris, have been kept out of the public papers; but the truth is, that this venerable assembly, on account of the freedom of some of its discussions, was suddenly brokeu 11' p by the mandate of Bonaparte, and eleven of the Bishops were sent prisoners to the Castle of St. Vincennes. It is reported that a quantity of arms And ammuni- tion is shipping from the depot, for a hew and particular service; consisting, it is stated, of 12,0001bs. weight of gunpowder, in packages of l50lbs. each, a correspond- ing quantity of lead, and 50,000 stand of arms, and that St. Petersburgh is the destination of this shipment. The wheats have already begun cutting in Herts, Kent, and Surrey, and are of the best produce, both for the grain and the straw. The quantity on the sainfoin lands has been the greatest ever known ; on 14 acres 54 loads have been produced, of a ton each. The Sheriff of Essex having refused to convene a County Meeting, at the requisition of 500 Freeholders, because the word Inhabitants was also introduced therein, a Meeting is advertised, at the request of five gentlemen, to be liolden at the County Hall, on Saturday next, to consider the Petition for a Par- liamentary Reform. Extract of a letter received from Petwortb 30th Jniy: — " A few days since a labouring man, engaged ploughing in a field at Bignor, near Petworth, found the plough obvt'ucted by a heavy stone, whnn be obtained assistance and removed it; it is of marb'e, and beneath it is a flight of steps of the same, lending to a large arched passage, where they dis- covered an entire Roman Bath, with tesselated pavement in perfect preservation. The bath is of a hexagonal form, surrounded with seats, inthe centre is a metallic pipe; the bottom of the bath is about two feet below the pavement, and live feet wide; l ie tesselated floor represents various figures in dancing attitudes, most beautifully wrought. In digging further, they found a dolphin and various other antiquities of the most costly materials. It is supposed to be the le- tnains of a Roman palace. A Roman road has also beeu dis- covered leading through the field, and supposed 10 extend much fai ther. A few days ago a person of the name of Sumner, sexton of Bishopsgate Church, hung himself in a pa- roxysm of despondency. The deceased had lately united himself in matrimony with a young lady, who was the proprietor of a medicine shop near the Royal Exchange, which was considered a beneficial business; and, it is said, he consequently hoped to find his wife tolerably easy in her circumstances ; however, he soon found tbe fact to be otherwise, and that his new partner was in debt at least £ 1500. From the re- proaches, which took place on the occasion, and other causes, her mind fell a victim to despair, and ultimately it was found necessary to confine her iu a receptacle for lunatics. Iu this state of things, the creditors made an arrangement of their affairs, which included an annuity from the business to the husband and wife, with which the former seemed satisfied ; however, the same even ng 011 which the arrangement was made, the unfortunate sexton sought an untimely grave. The verdict, on the sitting of a coroner's inquest, was Lunacy. DEATHS.— On Saturday, the 27| h cf July, at Richmond, suddenly, the most noble George Marquis Townshend, Rail of the county of Leicester, Viscount and Baron Townsbend Baion de Ferrars of Charley, Baron Bourchier, Louvaine, Basset, and Couipton, son of George the late Marquis, by Elizabeth Baroness De Ferrars of Cbarttev, born the 18th of April, 1753. had but recently succeeded to the Marquisate, but had enjoyed the honours of the peerage for a long time, having succeeded his mother Baron De Ferrars of Chartley so long sini e as Ibe 14th of Septem- ber, 1770, and was created Earl of tbe county of Leices- ter, 18tb May, 1784.— His lordship married Charlotte, second daughter of Baton Mainwaring Elliker, Escf. of Risby Hall, Yorkshire, woo died 111 1802, leaving bis lord ship a sou and three daughters, one of whom married Captain Bishop, and is since dead. — He is succeeded in his titles and estates by his onlv son Oeorge, Earl of Leicester, and Baron Chartley, who married Miss Gardner, daughter of W. D. Gardner, Esq. and who, we understand, is now out of the kingdom. On Monday tbe 29th, at his house Piccadilly, William Cavendish, Duke of Devonshire, Marqu's of Harrington, Earl of Devonshire, Baron Cavendish of Hardricke, Knight of the Garter, and Loid Lieutenant of Derbyshire, L. L. D. His Grace, in 1774, mairied Lady Georgina Spencer, sister to Earl Spencer, aud who died in 1806, leaving two daughters and a son. Viscountess Morpeih, Lady O. L. Guwer, and William Marquis of Harrington, now Diike of Devonshire, who has lately attained his 21st year. The late Doke married some time since Lady Elisabeth Foster, relict of John Thomas Foster, Esq. of ths county Louth, Ireland, and daughter to the fearl of Bristol. In private life no man was more beloved by his friends, family, and domestics. He was liberal, as his means were ample, and a steady patron of the polite arts, lii public life he has been al . vays a proud sup- port to the whig interest. His death will be long regretted by the P. ince Regpnt, the waimest friendship having sub sisted between them for years/ His Grace bas died in his 63d year, having been born December 24, 1748. The indisposition of ibis much lamented nobleman, which put an end to his valuable life, commenced about a fortnight ago Since that period bis Grace had been confined to his town residence, in Piccadilly, in a fluctuating state. The first attacks were spasms iu l. be chest, succeeded by a dif- ficulty ol respiiation. They continued, more'or less violent, until his death. During the 1a'st week he could not rest 111 his bed ; for five ui'glits he sat up iu a chair, which becoming irksome, a chair. bed was provided. During tbe Sunday pre- ceding bis ' demise, his Grace was considerably better; he was able to walk upon the terrace in front of Devonshire- house, for at least an hour, and afterward to eat a lieaity diimer. The first indications of extreme danger were re- peated vomitings, about three o'clock on Monday afternoon. Tne whole of the medical attendants were then called in, namely, Sir Walter Farqnhar, Dr. Sanders, and Mr. Walker, the Prince Regent's Apothecary. About five o'clock, bis Giace being relieved in some degree, but much ekhausted by the convulsed state of his frame, he laid himself down on the chair- bed ; but afrei remaining 20 minutes, lie exclaimed 10 Mr. Walker, who was io attendance, " 1 cannot stay iu bed " His extremities were then getting cold, and it was thought adviseable to call in the assistance ot Doctor Pem berton, who was at Harrow on tile Hill; ' an express was sent off for the Doctor, wlvoairived in less than au hour and a half. The difficulty. of breathing increased about nine o'cluck. A few minutes before ten Mr. Walker bound up the arm, for the purpose of opening a vein. Just as the surgeon was pre- paring tbe lancet the head of the patient, fell back, and he expired without a gioan in the arms of the Duchess. As soon as it was discovetert that tne vital spark was extinguished, the Duchess uttered a piercing shriek, aud fell helpless 011 the floor. Hysieric fits foMowed each otbefin rapid succes sioii. After ' the lapse of half an hour ( the preseut Duke of Devonshire) the Marqiils of Harrington took her np in his I arms, and carried her inlo the drawing- room. The calmestol I the deceased's latter moments were passed with the Duchefcs; | they had a slight conversation together. — A consultation among the members of the faculty present afterwards was1 held, on the subject of tbe disease which caused his Grace's death— when Ihev appeared to be unanimously' of opinion, that it was renter on the chest which had communicated to the heart. The body, it was said yesterday, would bg opened last night. There Were present at the last moments of the late Duke ( besides the already- named re'atives) the Countess of Bes- borough and Mr. William Spencer; expresses were sent off to ail the different branches of the family who were in the country. By the Duke of Devonshiie's decease a third Blue Ribbon has fallen within that temporary kind of state- abeyance, which the Prince so amiably instituted at tbe commencement of his Regency. The funeral will take place at All Saint's church, near DerOv, where theie is a magnifi- cent mausoleum erected by an ancestor of the House ot Cavendish ; it is there the remains of the late Duchess are deposited. At Minsteed, Hants, Mr. G. Scoray, ag. x! 83. At his wedding, 50 years ago, be preserved three candles', one of which he burnt at the funeral of his wife, another at that of a relation, and be ordered that the third should be burnt when his own funeral took place, and that mead, preserved al so at the marriage feast, vvith all the cyder and liquors remaining in his house, should then be draiik. His funeral took place on Tuesday, when friend's and relatives followed bis remains to Minsteed church, witnessed the funeral rites, and heard an excellent sermon ; after which they returned to his bouse, burnt the; candle, and, in religious fulfilment of his injunctions, drank out all tbe liquor. BANKRUPTS- JULY 27. Archer John, of Cl. esliam, Buckinghamshire, baker, August 3, 17, September 7, at Guildhall, Loudon.-- Bolt John, ot Port- sea, Han's, green grocer, August; 12, 1.3, September 7, at the George Inn, Portsmouth,— Bradby Joseph, of Millord, Wilts, timber merchant, August 7. 8, Sept. 7, at the Spread Eagle Ina. New Sarum,— Byrn James, of Broad- street, London, insurance- broker, August 3, 10, September 7, at Gurdhall, London.— C'oles Jesse, of Hamvay- street, Oxford- street, jeweller, August 10, 13, Sep- tember 7, at Guildhall, London,— Crowne C. eoro- e, of Bilston, Staffordshire, linen- draper, August 10, 13. September 7, at the UuionTavern, Birmingham.— Dunkerly John, of Put Bank, Old ! ham, Lancashire, cotton manufacturer, August9, 10, September 7, at the Mosley Arm, Inn, Manchester.— Gaitskill Joseph Mason, of Wsipping, mathematical instrument- maker, July 31, August 28, September 7, at Guildhall, London.— Greenland James Augustine, of Lamb's- Corduit- street, haberdasher, Julv 30, August ( i, , Sep- tember 7, al Guildhall, London— Hill John, of M. ssou, Lincoln- shire, mason, August 8. 9, September 7, at the White Swan, Scrooby Inn, Nottingham.— Hodgetts George, of Birmingham, buttoo- mnker, August 14, IS, September 7, at the Swau Hotel, Birming- ham — Homer Richard, of Rowlev Regis, Staffordshire, victualler, August 20, 21, September 7, at the Littleton's Arms Inn, Peak- ridge, Staffordshire.— Land John, of Exeter, baker, August 2, 3, September 7, at the Hotel Exeter.— Noble Benjamin, of Bedford, tailor, August 3, 10, September 7, at Guildhall, London.— Richmond Thoir. as Garner, of Church- street, Rolherhithe, mer- chant, July 30, August 6, September 7, at Guildhall, London.-- SalmoA Robert, of Tavistock- street, Covent- Garden, linen- draper, July 30, August 30, September 7, at Guildhall. London Stead Samuel, of Leeds, cabinet- maker, August 20, 21, September 7, at the Wlite Horse, Leeds.— White George, the elder, of Bingham, Nottinghamshire, grocer, August 1, 2, September 7, at the Ram, Nottingham. JULV 3U. J— Anderson William, late of Church- street, Bethnal- green, Middlesex, dealer aud chapman, AugustS, 17, September 10, at Gtulcihall, London,.— Barns Francis, of Shepton- Mallet, Somerset, baker, AugustS, 10, September 10, at the George Inn, Shepton Mallet.— Beck Thomas, late of Salford, Lancaster, now of Upton, Chester, and Beck Peter, of Salford, common brewers, August 13,14, September 10. at the Coach and Horses Inn, Deans- gate, Manchester — Bishop Richard, of Bow, Middlesex, jeweller, August 3,10, September 10, atUuildhall, London — BryanThomas, sen. late of Bampton, Oxford, shopkeeper, August 8,15, September 10, at Staple Hah Inn, Witney, Oxford. Champion John, of Lloyd's Coffee- house, London, under- writer, and of Snow- hill, London, tea- dealer, August 3, 10, September 10, at Guildhall, London.— Dingle Joseph, of Charleston!, St. Austle, Cornwall, merchant, August ' JO, 30, September 10, at tlie New Crown Hotel, Plymouth Dock, Devon.— Eginton Raphael William, of Hands- worth, Stafford, painter on glass, August 16, '. 7, September 10, at tbe Royal Hotel, Uirmingham.— Every Samuel, lateot Bethnal- green, Middlesex, merchant, Au? u> t 10, 13, September 10, at Guildhall, London.— Jackson William, of Knottingley, York, lime- burner, August - 26, 27, September 10, at the Star Inn, Poutefract, York.— Konckin Glaus, of Bell- lane, Spitalfields, sugar- refiner, August 6, 13, September 10, at Guildhall, London. — Meeres James, of Kingsland- road. Shoreditch, Middlesex, vic- tualler, August 3. 10, September 10, at Guildhall, London — Meggitt Isaac, of Selbv, Yoik, grocer, August 23, 24, Sep- tember 10, at the George Inn, Selbv.— Shaw Samuel, late'of Envood, Lancaster, calico- printer, August 10, 17, September ID, ai Guildhall.— Stracy William, of Fleet- street, London, silk- mercer, August 3, 10, September 10, at Guildhall.— Thornborrow Robert, jun. of Kendal, Westmoreland, linen- draper, August 26, 27, September 10, at the Commercial Inn, Kendal Weddtll John Grenside and Lloyd Joseph, of Fen- court, Feneliurch- sireet, London, corn- factors, August 6, 13, September 10, at Guildhall. It is evid- r. t, that every person, yonng and old, should purchase books wherein they are materially interested. This being the case with respect to the GUIDS TO HKALTH," w hich is so justly recommended to young men and boys, an early attention to its masims will guard them from a, fat al rock on which thousands have split; and be the means of preserving th; tu bodies from disease ; their souls, their minds, and all their faculties from destruction. Tiie Guide to Health is sold by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, anil bv all other bookselleis and printers of Provincial Newspapers in the United Kingdom, and contains near 300 pages, price only 3s. delivered free of carriage. REAL JAPAN BLACKING, MADE BY DAY AND MARTIN, LONDON. THIS invaluable Composition, vvith half the usual Labour, produces the most brilliant jet- black ever beheld; affords peculiar Nourishment to the Leather; will dot soil the finest Linen ; is perfectly free from any unplea- sant Small; and will retain its Virtue in any Climate. Sold wholesale, by Day and Martin, removed to No. 97, High Holbnrn, London ; aud retail by their Agents, W. EDDOWES, J. Palin, Abr. Owen, and Bowdler and Stud- ley, Shrewsbury.; Partridge, Bookseller, Bridgnorth; Smith, Iron Bridge and Wenlock ; Houlstons, Wellington; Owen, Boot- maker, Ludlow; Craig, Bookseller, Nantwich ; Morgan, Stati- oner, Stafford ;- Brown and Son, Grocers, Bersharn ; Smith, Stationer, Newcastle; Govver and Smart,. Wolverhampton ; Poole, Bookseller, Chester ; and J. Painter, Wrexbam ; in Stone bottles, price Is. 6d. each. This day is published, price 3s. ANEW SYSTEM OF MEDICAL SURGERY, comprehending tbe topical and constitutional Treat- ment of Local Derangements from violence, and from Accu- mulations and Destruction of Structure from inequality, or enors of Mutation. By RICIIABD REECR, M. D. Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, Author of a New System of Medicine, 5- c. Extract from the A nti- Jacobin Review of April, 1811. " Tbe Author holds up ihe profession of Surgery in a highly respectable view, and as equally entitled to the appel- lation of Science as Medicate. The improvements in Surgery of late years certainly* embrace an extensive partho'ogy. Surgery and Pharmacy, he observes, form the best School for Medicine, and from it have certainly emanated the fi st Physicians of tbe present age.— The Author enters into the Consideration of the living powers, as connected with Sur- gery, and dwells particularly on the mutation of the body, and tbe local errors which form the object of surgical prac- tice. The Author's theory is ingenious, and welt supported by facts, and tbe prosressof local diseases. Every thing new is apt to excite the jealousy of professional characters, and tbe present work will meet with opposition from those who do not cultivate the healing art in the liberal manner of philosophers and friends to their species — The Author deserves well of the profession for thus methodising Surgery, and giving it a systematic dress."— Page 408. Sold by Sherwood and Co. Paternoster- row; also by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and alt booksellers, DR. SMITH's PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. Copy of a Letter : , m Sarah Pendree, living at Mr. Webster's, of Bushlcy, Worcestershire. SIR, SOME time since I was attacked with a violent disorder in mv face, supposed to be either the King's F. vil or Cancer. At first I thought it only a trifling eruption, nnd that it would go off with a few doses of physic; but in this I was miserably disappointed; for mv nights and days became intolerable, from the, disagreeable effects of thai violent ichorous humour, which spread in an alarming manner, and rendered my countenance horridly disgusting. In this deplorable state I applied to, and had the advice of several medical gentlemen, all of whom exerted their pro. fessional " kill to no purpose. Finding my complaint still in- crease, and the efforts of the Faculty ineffectual, I became low spirited, aod a truly melancholy and disgusting spectader no sleep at night; no rest in tbe day : What medicine totry, or how to obtain ease, I knew not; my friends were alarmed, and began to make enquiry among their acquaintance for a remedy. At length I heard of your far- famed PLOUGH- MAN'S DROPS, and had them most strongly recommended to me by several respectable persons who had experienced their wonderful effects. A bottle was procured from Owner Yeates, of the Salt Warehouse, Ironbridge, bv taking which I found immediate lelief; an atna/. ing alteration took place, the violent itching ceased; the humour disappeared, I re- ceived the congratulation of mv friends, and before the second bottle was finished, I was free from either evil or cancer, and as well as ever 1 was in my life. My case being well known to many persons in this neighbourhood, who have the comfort of their fellow creatures at heart, they have requested me to send Ibis to you, in order to its being made public, for tbe benefit of those who are unfortunately labouring under similar complaints. I am. dear Sir, your inost obliged servant, January 28, 1811. SARAH PENDREE. WITNESS, JOHN DELFT, J. WEBSTEB. These Drops are to be had in square Bottles, with these wouls moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Pbughmun's Drops," ( all others are spurious), at X1 Is. the large, aud ID. tbe small, Dlity included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, Upton Magna, near Shiewsbury; of W. EDDOWES, Printer of this Paper, in Shrewsbury; Capsey, Wellington; Mr. Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnorth; Silvester, Newport; Ciaig, Nantwich; Griffiths, LudloW; Bangb, Ellesmere ; . Tones, Whitchurch ; Procter, Drayton ; Price, Onwestry ; Painter, Wrexham ; Waidson, Welsh Pool ; ami Fowke, Stafford ; Holmes, No. I, Royal Exchange, London, aiid every respectable vender in the kingdom. — rinHE UTMOST CAUTION cannot prevent JL the introduction of Ihat unpleasant and troublesome disorder, the ITCH, even into the most resoectab'e families; and from its infectious nature individuals are constantly liable to its attacks. It will therefore be of advantage to any who may suffer under it to know, that'they may rely o. i being effectually cured, by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION OF BARCLAY'S ORIOINAL OI. NTMLNT. This safe, speedy, and effectual Remedy, has been in general use for upwards of 80 years without a single instance of its hav- ing failed to cure tbe most inveterate cases. It does not con- tain the smallest particle of Mercury, or any Other dangerous ' ingredient, and may be safely used by persons ofthe most delicate constitution. The Public are requested to observe that none can possibly be genuine, unless the Names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and Son, are engraved on the Stamp affixed to eaeh BMX; and great danger may arise from Ihe neglect of this caution.— Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay and S in, ( the only successors to Jackson and Co.) No. 95, Fleet Maiket, London, price Is. 9d duty included; and by their appointment, by W. EDDOWES, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Miller, Madeley Market Place; Hoots tons, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge and Much Weil lock ; Silvester, Newport ; Wright, Evanson, Whitchurch; Baugh, Cross, Ellesmere; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgomery ; Jones and Co. Evans, Robins, and Powell, Welsh Pool j Mortal, price, EJwards, and Minshall, Oswestry; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gitton; aod Partridge, Bridenorth; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Painter, Wrexbam; Jones, Cnilk; Morris, Ruabon • Evans, Llangemicw; Evans, Newtown; aud by every Medicine Vender in the Kingdom BEAUTIFUL WOMEN. fjpHE greatest Blemish to Beauty is Superfluous JL Hairs on < he Face, Neck, and irins; HUBERT'S ROSEATE POWDER immediately removes them, is an elegant Article, perfectly innocent and pleasant to use. Price 4s. or two in one Parcel 7s. Sold by the Proprietor, 23, Russel- Street, Covent- Garden, London. T. JVOOD having been appointed the IVholetule as well as Retad.' Agent for this and the adjoining Counties, wdl supply Booksellers and Dealers - ri! h the above Article on liberal Terms. The following are fenders in this Neighbourhood: H. P. Silvester, Newport; W Edwards, Osioesliy; W. ' Smith, Iron- bridge; T. Griffiths, Ludlow; E. Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; D. Procter, Drayton. r| AHE CELEBRATED MAGNETIC RAZOR A TABLET, patronized by bis Royal Highness the PRINCE of WALES, navmg become so high in reputation as to be considered the only nveotton in the World, capable of forming a most scientific and acute Edge to a Razor without the use of Oil or Grease; JOHN THOMAS R1GGE, the Proprietor, and Inventor, feels ii bis duty to caution the Public that none are ge:: iu: ue but such as are signed in Red Ink, with his signature, and numbered; price 7s. fid. Sold at his Warehouses io London, 52, Park- street, Gros- venor square, and Che'apside; also by regular appointed Agents in everv City an< l Town in the United Kingdom. The following Persons are appointed in Shrewsbury ; Messrs. W. Hul'die and Sou, Perluiners, & c. Bottom of Pride Uhl, Messrs.' NigKtiiigaie, Wyle- Cop, ami Mr. Morris, Bookseller, Princess- street* 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 Pills, after every other Means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those Complaints wheie necessary), is perhaps the most active, penetrating, • and effectual Remedy in the World, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than Half Ihe Time usually taken by Opodeldoc, ArquebnSade, 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, ScorOutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shingles, Breakings out on the Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15. Greek- Street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at 2s. 0d, each— the Cerate at Is. Ijd. They are also sold by W. EDDOWES, Newling, and Palm, Shrewsbury; Painte , Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Prodgers, Ludlow ; Partridge, & Clittou, Bridgnorth; Edwards, Price, and Minshall, Oswestry; and by every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. The genuine has a black iuk Stamp with the Name of R. Johnston, inserted on it. WELCH'S FEMALE PILLS, For the Green Sickness, and other Disorders incident to Young Females. following Instances of their uncommon JL Efficacy are worthy the Attention of the Afflicted. Cases addressed to Mrs. KEARSLEY, the Proprietor. Madam— t write to return you thanks for the Pills you favoured me with, by which 1 received great benefit; but having left off taking them, find myself very poorly; I should, therefore, lake it as a favour, if you would send me another box. Your humble Servant, M. ADAMSOM. Lambeth Butts, March1\, 1810. Madam— The bearer of this having received great benefit from your Pills, begs the favour of another box, as she is an object of charity. Your humble Servant, King- street, Chelsea, May 22, 1810. CHARLOTTE BELCHBR. Honoured Madam— The bearer of this, a poor woman, having been told that Welch's Female Pills will be of great benefit to her, I request tbe favour of another box. Your humble Servant, S. LEATHBRI£. OE. No. 95, King- street, Golden- square, March 5, 1811, WELCH'S FEMALE PILLS, ( with directions) price 2s. Sd. a box, aie sold wholesale by G. KEARSLEY, Fleet Street, Lon- don; D. eey and Co. Bow Church- Yard, Chcapside; F. Newberv, JNo. 45, St. Paul's Church- Yard ; Bacon and Co. No. 150, Oxford- street; Butter, Cheapside; Barclay and Son, Fleet- market; in Dublin by Newbery, No, 29, Dame Street; by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Medi- cine Venders within the circuit of this Paper. gj" As another medicine is sold under the name of Welch's Female I'ills, which is spurious, purchasers are requested lo re-. mark, as tiie surest lesiimmy of authenticity, that each hill of directions is signed with the name of C. KEARSLEY m hand- writing ; and on the outside, whereby servants cannot be ' mposed on, the stitmp is printed, by permission of His Majesty's Hon. Commissioners of Stamps, thus ; C. KEARSLPY, No. 46, FLEET STREET. None others are genuine. Printed and published by IV. Eddowes, Corn Market, Shrewsbury.
Document Search
Ask a Question