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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 939
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 22/01/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 939
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 19.] N0,939. Wednesday, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. January 22, 1812. Pr/ ce Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Marnier through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. EVANS'S SKETCH OF RELIGIONS ENLARGED. THE Public and Booksellers wlio have been disappointed in procuring the above interesting and Popular Work, from the unprecedented Demand for the present Edition, are respectfully informed, that a Number of both the large and small Paper arc now ready for Delivery at CROSBY'S nnd Co. Wholesale Booksellers, Stationers' Court, Luilgate- Street, London : and may be bad of VV. EDDOWES, Shrews bury, and all other Booksellers. Besides the numerous Additions and very important Corrections throughout the tVork, the Twelfth Edition contains a copious and very interesting Account of the Shakers, a singular Sect of Chris- tians, who neither Marry nor are given in Marriage-, an ESSAY' on hnthisiasni aud Superstition ; a plan of the Divine Attributies-, a Schedule of the Seels, anil a Chronological Table of Ecclesi- astical History from the Birth of Christ to the present Time — Price, fine Demy lMmo. with Heads, 5J. Jine 18mo. with a new Plate,' Zs. Gd. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, called CAST LEW RIGHT, situate in the Parish of Maiuslone, in the County of Montgomery, comprising a convenient Farm House and Outbuildings, Garden, Fold, and about too Acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, aud Wood Land, lying nearly within a Ring Fence, and now in ment) is situate near lo the Tnrnp Bishop's Castle to Montgomery; is distant from the former Place'tour, aud from the latter five Miles; lies at an easy Distance from Coal and Liuie, aud Possession may be had at Lady- Day next. For a View of the Premises, apply to the Tenant; and for further Particulars and Terms, to Messrs. MORRIS SONS, Solicitors, Ludlow. \ st January 1812. " WTLDMOOR INCLOSUKE! A New and Interesting Novel, by the Author of EVA of CAVIURIA, and ORA and JULIET. This day is published, in Four neat Volumes, THE CASTLE of TARIFFA, or the SELF BANISHED MAN. Printed for CROSIIY arid Co. Stationers' Court, Pater- noster- Row. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Wood and Watton, Morris, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Iloiilslons, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge aud Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newport ; Wright, Whitchurch ; tbe Booksel- lers in Chester; J. Painler, Wrexham ; aad all other Book- sellers. Where may be had just published, 1. VIRGINIA, or the PEACE of AMIENS, in 4 vols. By EMMA 1' ARK. ER, £\ 4S. 2. By the same Author, ELFRIDA, or the HEIRESS of BELGHOVE. IN 4 vols. 2os. 3. WELSH MOUNTAINEERS, by Mr. MOWER, 2vols. 7s. 4. The MIRROR of tbe GRACES, or the ENGLISH LADIES'COSTUME, combining Taste and Judgment in ( he Dress uf Females. Advice on Accomplishments, preserving Health, Beauty, & c. with Plates, 5s. boards. PURSUANT to a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, made in a Cause WILLIAMS against WILLIAMS, and a general Ord" r of Transfer, the Creditors of JOHN MEREDITH WILLIAMS, Uie of POOL, in tbe County of Montgomery, Gentleman, ( who died on or about the 17th Day of November, 180G), aie forthwith to come iu and prove their Debts before JAMES STEPHEN, Esquire, one of llie ' " iu Southamp- ir in Default tbe said Decree. And may be entered upon at Lady Day next; A CAPITAL FARM, with two Farm Houses, and suit- able Outbuildings, situated iu YEATON, in the I Parish of Baschurch, in the County of Salop, in theOcco- u11' ; pat- ion of Mr. Thomas Dawes, who is under Notice to quit [ at Lady Day next, containing by Admeasurement 200 Acres, ! or 1 hereabouts. I The above Farm ir. in a State of good Cultivation, and lies near to Lime and Coal, and within six Miles of the Town „ , „.„ , . . of Shrewsbury. For further Information apply ( il'by Letter GEORGE BISHTON, ofNcaeh Hill, in the Counjy. of post- pajd) to Mr. MEEK, Parkcnd, near Newport, Shrop- I Salon, Gentleman, ihe Commissioner appointed by Virtue of an Aet of Parliament passed in the forty- first Year of the Reign of bis present Majesty, intituled " A11 Act " for dividing, allotting, inclosing, draining, and improving " several Common Moor,, called Sydney Moor, Small Moor, ) " Rodway Moor, Waters Upton Moor, and other Commons , « all( j Waste Laud within the several Parishes of Rock- j « wardine, Eyton, Kynnerslev, and Waters Upton, in the « County of Salop, and within thc several Townships of « ' Cruiigltlgloli anil Sleap, in the Parish of High Ercail, " otherwise Ercail Magna, in the saine County;" DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that I shall attend at thc Dwelling House of Joseph Samuel, the BUCK'S HEAD INN, at Lou" Lane, iu llie siiid Parish of Rockwardine, on TUES- DAY the 28th Day of JANUARY Instant, at eleven o Clock iu the Forenoon, in order to proceed further iu the Exe- cution of the said Act:— at which Time and Place any Per- sou or Persons willing to contract for making Roads, cutting Drains, raising Embankments, building Culverts, & c. upou the said Moors, are requested to appear, with then- Estimates. 4 Plan with Sections and Specifications are lett at the said Inn, and a proper Person will attend to shew the dif- ferent Works ou thc 20th, 21st, a" ™ ~ SHT0N Neach- hill, January 14, 1812. HOUSE AND WALT HOUSE- WEM. TO BE LET, And entered upon at Lady Day next, ASUBSTANTIAL DWELLING HOUSE, consisting of a good Kitchen, Parlour, Shop, Pantry, good Cellar, and comfortable Lodging Rooms; together with a Bn whouse and Boom ovtr it detached: a llnee Mailed Stable, Pigstve, Yard, and Garden. Also, a capital MALT- HOUSE, Bushels, with every Convenience, large Store Room unconnected. shire. DUDLEY'S ARMS INN, CUHLEY. TO BE LET, AND MAY BE ENTERFU UPON IMMEDIATELY, THE above well- established INN, situate in the MAR- KF. T- PLACL, in Dudley, in the County of Worcester, lutein thc Occupation of Henry Pitt; consisting of two la'- ge Parlours to the Front, a Bur, three Back Parlours, a Tap Room, targe Kitchen, and Brewhonse, with a Larder, and very good Cellaring; a handsome Assembly Room, with Music Gallery and Drawing Room ; eight Bed Rooms on the first Floor, aud seven in the Atlics. The Dwelling House, with tbe Stabling, and other Ap- pendages, comprize every Accommodation for an lun, and the Premises arc spacious aiitl well adapted, having been erected for that Purpose. The Situation of the above Premises is in tbe Centre of A very populous Neighbour- hood, with a rapidly improving Thoroughfare, and from the Number of large Meetings annually held at llie House, must at all Times command a very re= prctable Business. The Rent is low, .1 id every Encouragement will be given to a good Tenant, w bo may be accommodated with upwards of 50 Acres of Grazing Laud The Tenant may lake to the Slock, Furniture, Horses, nnd Carriages, at a fair Appraisement. Further Particulars may be known at the Office of Mr. BOURNE, Solicitor, or of Mr i'aVToS, Auctioneer, both of Dudley aforesaid ; to whom all Applications are request- ed to be made. Dudley, nth January, 1812. CULTURE of the STRAWBERRY, RASPBERRY, and GOOSEBERRY. This day is published, fine demu paper, 7s. on fine royal, 10s. 6d. ATREATISE Oil the IMPROVED CULTURE of the STRAWBERRY, RASPBERRY & GOOSEBERRY BY THOMAS HAYNES. Of Oiindle Northamptonshire. Author of an Improved System of Nursery Gardening! and a Treatise on propagating Hardy American and Green House Plants, Fruit Trees, & c. Loudon ; printed for B. CROSBY and Co. Stationers Court, Paternoster Row. Sold by EDDOWES, Wood and Watlon, Morris, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Honlstons, Wellington ; Smith, Iron- Bridge and Wenlock ; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newport; Wright, Whitchurch; tire Booksellers in Chester; J. Painter, Wrexham; and all other Booksellers Where may be had, GRIFFIN on the CULTURE of the PINEAPPLE. Second Edition, 8vo. 10s. 6d. ABERCROMB1E onthe CULTURE of tbe GARDEN MUSHROOM, i2mo. 3 » ABERCROMBIE's GARDENERS' POCKET JOUR- NAL, or DAILY ASSISTANT, 2s. POTTS's BRITISH FARMER'S ENCYCLOPAEDIA, or COMPLETE DICTIONARY- of AGRICULTURE, with many Plates 4to. £ 3 13s. fid. boards. This Day is published. Price lit 6d. PERAMBULATIONS in LONDON nnd its ENVI- RONS, described in Letters, for Young Persons. By 1 PR1SCM. LA WAKEFIELD. j " We know not a publication on the same subject, which affords so much information in so little compass. It relates ihe lime and the occasion on which every public building was founded ; while the historical events or anecdotes con- licctcdwith them, are judiciously introduced. Monthly Review December, 1810. London : printed for Darton, Harvey, and Darton, Grace- church Street ; and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. Also, with an accurate Map, Price 56d. boards, EXCURSIONS in NORTH AMERICA, desciibed in Letters from a Gentleman and bis Young Companion, to their Friends in England. By PR1SGILLA WAKEFIELD. " We have no scruple IU recommending this publication altogether, as very proper, not only for young persons, but for all who wish to see the best parts of the most popular w riters on the subject of North America, judiciously ex- tracted and neatly put together."— British Critic, Sept. 18015. A nd, with a coloured 1 lap of F. uropei, Price 5s. txl. boards, THE JUVENILE TRAVELLERS} containing an Ae- couiit of the principal Slates and Kingdoms of Europe, and of their Inhabitants, Curiosities, See. By PR1SCILLA WAKEFIELD " Dr. Mavor's Collection of Travels is excellent ill ils kind, but this is more adapted for children advancing towards youth" British Critic, October, 1810. bp auction. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At the Lion Inn, in Newtown, on Tuesday, the 4tli of February, 1812, between the Hours of three and six iu the Afternoon, in such Lots, and subject to such Conditions, as shall be then produced, unless disposer! of in the mean Time by private Contract, of which Notice will be. given : ALL that Messuage or Tenement called CILHAUL, with the Lands and Appurtenances thereunto belong- ing, situate in tbe Parish of Tregynnon, in the said County, and now in the Occupation of It. Swaiue. The Premises are distant from Newtown about three Miles only, from Llanfair seven, from thc Limekilns nt Ilerriew six, and are adjacent to Turnpike Roads leading directly to each of these. The Lands in general are capa- ble of very great Improvement. For further Particulars apply to Mr. WILLIAM JONES, of Garthmil, or to Mr. DREW, Solicitor, in Newtown, who have Plans of the Estate' LONDON. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15. The Gazette of Inst nieht contains proclamations for a General Fast to be observed ill England, 011 Wednesday, the 5th of February ; and in Scotland, on Thursday, the 6th.— The Gazette also contains Orders in Council, ex ending ihe former Orders against the Exportation of Gunoowder, Salt- petre, & e. 8cc. for six Months, from the 8U1 of February next. A Mail from Lisbon arriverl yesterdav, by which letters and papers to the 2Sd ult. hare been received. The accounts re. ceived at Lisbon from Valencia, reach only to the 29th of November; those by the last Cadiz Mail comedown tothe 10th nil. at which date 110 serious impression had been made on lhat important post— The head- quarters of Lord Welling- ton continued at Frenada, and no movements of any conse- i quence hod been made hy ihe allied army. It appears also ' as if the enemy remained tranquil in the same positions thev occupied at the departure of the last Mail. The sick of tbe allied army were rapidly recovering.— By this Mail dispatches were received by Government, from Lord Wellington, dated Frenada, Ihe 18th ult. They are understood to stale that MONTGOMERYSHIRE. CAPITAL TIMBER AND POLES. BY THOS. PRYCE, At the Bull Inn, in the T « iwn of Pool, on Monday, the 27tb ... - - Dav of January inst. at five o'clock in the Afternoon, j ' dug of moment had occurred since the date of bis Lord- ( unless sooner disposed of by private Contract, of which ; , r,- r...- Notice will be given); which will dry 45 besides an additional ' l ire above Premises are situate in th" High Street, in Weill, in the County of Salop, and iu the Occupation of Mr. William will vitli from three Dawos, who shew the same N B. The Tenant may lie accommodated with to eight Acres of excellent Land near the Town. If it sh uld be particularly desired, a Chandler's Shop adjoining the above, may be had Ihe Year after. Enquire of Mr. J. PIDGEON, Wem. TURNPIKE TOLLS. " VTOTICE is hereby given, That the Tolls arising at the J\ l oll Gate upon tbe Turnpike Road at Wem ( leading to Shawburv), called or known by tbe Name of the SHA w- BURY GATE will be LET by AUCTION to the best bid- der, at the House of Mr. William Stc. ckall, known by the Sigu of the BLACK LION, in Wem aforesaid, on 1 IIUKS- D\ Y, the TWENTIETH Day ofFEBRUARY, 1812, between the Hours of one and fouro'Clock in thc Afternoon of the same Day, in Ihe Manner directed by Ihe Act passed 111 the 131I1 Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George the Third," for regulating the Turnpike Roarls;' which lolls will be put up at tbe Sinn they now produce. lioeyer happens to he the best Bidder, must at the same I line give Security with sufficient Sureties, to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of tiie said Turnpike Road, for Payment ot the Rent agreed for, and at sucli Times as they shall direct. I', IIWAli 11 HAW11Jc. lv , Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road Stanton, \ Sth January, 1812. CHURCH'S COUGH DROPS, The CHEAPEST and BEST MEDICINE for COUGHS, COLDS, and ASTHMAS. J fresh Proof of their astonishing Efficacy. rriHOMAS EDMUNDS, Guard to llie Birmmg fi_ ham antl Sheffield Mail Coach, declares his Life was preserved to his Wile and Family by the sole Use of Church" s Cough Drops. One bortle of which, purchased at Mr. Swm- liev's. Bookseller, High- street, relieved Ivim from a most suffocating Asthmatic Cough, when he hatl not any expecta- tion ot living many minutes, and lhat bv persevering in tak- 111" them, to the number of five bottles, was enabled to resume his employment, and is noiv perfectly restored, which he voluntarily certifies under bis Hand, at Birmingham, the 16th of March, 1805. THOMAS EDMUNDS Messrs. SHAW anil EDWARDS, 66, St. Paul's Church Yard having purchased this and all Mr. Church's Medicines, none can possibly be genuine but such as have their Names en graved on the Stamp, " Stee and Ed- enrils, 66, St. Paul 1 Church Yard," the imitation of which is Felony. Price only 2s. 6d. and 4s. 6d. per bottle. Sold by Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London: sold al- o by W. EDDOWHS, Bythell, Morris, Palin, and Newling Shrewsbury; Ridgeway, and Proctei, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle; Silvester, Newport; Fowke, Stafford ; Mobbs, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge & Wenlock ; and most of the respectable Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom. CHILBLAINS Are prevented from breaking, aud their tormenting Itching Instantly removed by WHITEHEAD'S ESSENCEOF MUSTARD, universally esteemed for its extraordinary efficacy in Rheumatisms, Palsies, Gouty Affections, and Complaints of the Stomach ; but where this certain remedy has been un- known or neglected, and the Chilblains have actually sup- purated, or broke, WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE will ease the pain, and veiy speedily heal them. They are prepared ant! sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, the Essence anil Pills at os. t) j. each— the Cerate at Is. l} d- They are also sold by W. EDDOWES, Nett ling, antl Palm, Shrewsbury; Painter, - Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Prixlgers, Ludlow ; Partridge, Sc. Gittou, Bridgnoith; Edwards, Price, and Mioshall, Oswestry; aud bv every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. The genuine has a black ink Stamp with the Name of R, Johnston, insetted on it. CAUTION Against unlawfully sending, carrying, k conveying Letters. GENERAL I'OS'L- OFFICE By the Act of the 4- 2d GEO. III. SI. IT i, Enacted, that 110 Person whatsoever shall send, or cause, to be sent, or tender or deliver in order to be sent, otherwise than by tbe Post, or by the authority of the Post- mastci- G- nera! 01 bis Deputies, or to tbe nearest or most ur. ver. iei : Post Town, to lie tv, ill thence forwarded b Ihe Post, any Letters, 011 pain of forfeiting for every offence to be recovered with Cosis by any person w/ w ivitl i » f rrn nd sue in any Court ol Record at Westminster— one moiety to the King, and the other lo the Informer. Under this Law a person carrying a Letter may inform against a person sending one. There is au c . ceptiou in tire Act as to Letters which co. i cern Goods sent hy Common Carriers, sous they are with and for the purpose of being delivered with the - roods n- t'- out lure, reward or advantage for receiving or dt liv ring. Carriers, M asters of Stage Coaches, Coachmen, Owneis, Masters or Commanders of Vessels, or Passengers, Water men and Bargemen, are liable to tbe penally of £, besio Costs, for evt r'y Letter which they shall receive, cany or de- liver, even without hire or reward — And to a penalty of .' 1 0 for every week that such practice shall be continued ; and these penalties may be sued for by'an. j person who will inform. The Poslmaster- General hereby give Notice, that all per- sons acting contrary 10 Law will be proceeded against with the utmost severity, antl due encouragement will be afforded to persons who shall give information. By command of his Majesty's Postniaster- Geueral, FRANCIS (- REELING, Secretary. STAPLETON ASSOCIATION, & c. FOR THE PROSECUTION OF FELONS. WF. whose Names are hereunder written, having formed ourselves into a Society, and entered into Articles of Agreement to prosecute at our joint Expense all Felons, Rogues, and Depredators ofevery Description, who shall commit any Felony, Burglary, Grand or Petit Lar- ceny, breaking down, destroying, or tearing any Hedge* or Fences whatsoever, ot otherwise commit any other Depre- dations upon any of our Persons in any Place whatsoever, or upon any of our Properties within Ihe respective Parishes of STAPLTION, LONGNOR, CONDOVER, LEE- BOTWOOD, or FRODESLF. Y, or adjoining thereto; for the more effectual Discovery of every Offender, any Person or Persons thro* whose Information or Evidence any I- elen or FElolls shall be convicted, shall be entitled to receive of the Treasurer of this Association the REWARDS hereinafter mentioned, ( lhat is to say): For Burglary, or wilfully setting Fire to any House, Outhouse, or any Kind of Grain what- soever For stealing, killing, or maiming any Horse, Mare, Gelding, Colt, or Filley, or Horned Cattle For stealing any Kinds of Grain, Pigs, Poultry, Implements of Husbandry, or Iron belonging thereto • For discovering Receivers of Goods or Effects, that shall be stolen from any or either of us, of tbe Value of Five Shillings or upwards Of less Value than Five Shillings For breaking open, carrying away, or throwing down Gates, Stiles, Posts, Rails, Hedges, or other Fences, aud for stealing or destroying Shrubs, Plants, Potatoes, Turnips, or robbing Orchards or Gardens 2 2 0 And in all other Cases such a Reward as to the Members of this Society, according tothe Nature of thc Crime, shall appear proper and reasonable. WII. LIAM OAKLF. Y, of Stapleton, Treasurer. WALTER BUR LEY, Secretary £. s. d. 5 5 0 3 3 0 2 2 0 2 2 0 0 10 0 TO BE LET BY AUCTION, At the Vestry Room in the Abbey Church, 011 Friday, the 31st January, 1812, at three o'Ciock in the Afternoon, for the Term of' 14 Years from Candlemas Day next: ALL that PIECE or Parcel of MEADOW or PAS- TURE LAND, situate in the ABBEY FOR EG ATE, adjoining the Road lending to Monknioor, containing 7A. lR 34lJ. now iu the Occupation of Mr. George Underbill. Richard Williams, Beadle of the Abbey Parish, will shew the Land. STRETTON AND LONG DEN ROADS. -^ J- OTICE is hereby given, llmt IV Trustees cf the Turn- ip pike Roatls leading from Shrewsbury to Church Stretton, and from Shrewsbury to Longden and Castle P11I- verbatch, w ill meet at the GUILDHALL, in SHREWSBURY, Oil MONDAY, the THIRD Day of FEBRUARY next, al the Hour of Eleven in the Forenoon, in order to consult about erecting a Toll Gate across the said Road to Church Strelton, either at or near the turning towards Condover, or at or near lite 7th Milestone between Dorriugton and Long- nor : And also to consult about erecting a Toll Gate across the said Turnpike Roatl to Longden and Castle Pulver- batcli, al or near Hand's Croft Brook, in the Townships of Loiigdcn or Great Lyth. JOHN JONES, Shrewsbury, Jan. C, 1812. Clerk to the Trustees. SHREWSBURY, JANUARY 6, 1812. N'OTICE is hereby given, that at a Meeting of the Triu. tees of the Shrewsbury District of tbe Watling Street, Strettou and Longden, and of the Welsh Gate and Bas church Roads, to be held at the GUILDHALL, in SHREWS- BURY, on MONDAY, the THIRD Day of FEBRUARY '•• xt, at eleven o'Clock in tbe Forenoon, the Tolls arising on the Roatls and Weighing Machines undermentioned, will be LET BY AUCTION, for one or more Years as may br agreed oil. commencing al Lady Day next, in tbe Man- ner directed by the Act passed iu tbe 13th Yearof the Reign of his present Majesty, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls now produce the following Sums above tbe Expenses of collecting them, and will be put up under such Conditions as tbe Trustees then present shall agree upon. Whoever happens to be Ihe best Bidder, must give Seen rilv, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trus- tees, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct; and no Person will be allowed to bid until such Sureties are named and approved of by thc Trustees. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Roads' The Mount Gate and Weighing Machine in Frank- £ well, 011 the Road leading towards Pool and Os- westry, together with a Gale to be erected near thc 8th Mile Stone 011 the Pool Road; also the Check Gate at Montford Bridge, antl a Gate pro- posed to be erected bet ween the gth Mile Stone and the Wolf's Head, on the Oswestry Road - - 7CS Tbe Copthorn Gate autl Weighing Machine, on the Road leading to Westbury - - - - - 222 The Trewern mid Middletou Gates, on tbe New Branch of R oad to Pool - - - - - - - - 171 The Gates and Weighing Machine 011 thc Road leading to Miusterlev - - - - - - 111 The Cotton Hill and Present Gates, 011 the Road lo Baschurcli ----------- r 200 The Tern and Emstrey Gales, on the Shrewsbury District of ihe Watling Street Road, with thc Bye Gates at Cronkhill Lane and Wi- oxeter - - - 631 The Frodesley Gate - -- ----- - 24 33 The Mcole Gate and Weighing Machine, on the Roatl leading to Church Strettou, and the Check Gate at the End of Sutton Lane ; also at the proposed Gate at Condover Turning, or near Dorrington, should such Gate be erected - 323 The Nobold Gate and Weighing Machine, on tbe Road leading to Longden and Bishop's Castle; also at a Gute near Hand's Croft Brook, should such Gate be erected - -- -- -- -- 213 LOT I. , , -| OAK Timber Trees, scribe- markeil and num- | ^ J lieretl, standing upon Farms in tlic several Occupations of Edward Williams, Peter Davies, and Morris Jones; situate in the several Parishes of POOL and GUILSFIELD, in Ihe said County ; aud also 21 ASH, scribe- marked and numbered, standing upon the same Farms. The Oak is of the best Quality and large Dimensions, well uthtpletl for superior Purposes of the Navy, & c. where long and large Timber is required. LOT II. Several ACRES of OAK COPPICE POLES, of thirty Years' Growth, upon a Farm called PENYCOPPY, in the Parish of Berriew, in the Possession of David Jones. The first Lot is well situated either for Land or Water Conveyance, being near to good Roads, and within a Mile and Half of the Montgomeryshire Canal at Welsh Pool, and about one Mile and Half ol'llie Giiilsficld Branch ] of the same Canal.— The second Lot is also within a short Distance of the same Canal at Berriew. Further Particulars may be hatl of Mr. JAMES H ARRIS, Timber- Valuer, Welshpool, or Mr. WILLIAM FOULKES, of lliesame Place, Attorney. Welshpool, Gth January, 1SI2. TIMBER. At the Red Lion Inn, Ellesmere, on Wednesday, the 29th Day of January, 1812, between the Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Couditions as will be then produced : rjUIE following Lots of Ash, Sycamore, Poplar, Willow, JL Birch, Alder, and Fir, viz. LOT I. 47 ASH TREES, numbered with a Scribe, com- mencing wilh No. 1, and ending with 47.— 13 WILLOWS, 2 SYCAMORES, and 5 ALDERS, scrihe- maiked and blazed. I. OT II. 47 ASH TREES, commencing with No. 49 and ending with 94.— 1 Poplar, 2 Firs, and 13 B1 ItCIl Trees, scribe- marked and blazed. LOT III. 5 WALNUT TREES, scribe- marked and blazed. N. B. The above Timber Trees are now growing on Lands at Lineal, in the Parish of Ellesmere, and County of Salop, in the Occupation of Mr. John Rogers; a short Distance from the Turnpike Road lending from Ellesmerc to Shrewsbury, and adjoining the Ellesmere Canal, where there is a convenient Place for Loading. (£ 5? Mr. ROGERS will shew the Timber; and further Particulars may be had, 011 Application lo Mr. WATSON, Attorney at I. aw, Whitchurch, Salop; or to Mr. ROGER BECKETT, Penley, Flintshire. HEREFORDSHIRE. At the Angel Inn, Saint John's, near to the City of Worces- ter, upon Wednesday, the 5th Day of February, 1812, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions of Sale to be then produced ( if not disposed of in tbe mean Time by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given); ^ IMIE following most desirable Freehold Property: eon- sisting of a M ESSU AGE or Tenement, Barus Stables, Hop Kilns, Malt Kiln, Cider Mill, and various other neces- s try Erections and Outbuildings, together wilh a well- accus- tomed WATER CORN MILL, ill full Business, always well supplied with Water, and about 25 Acres of capital Arable, Meadow, Pasture, Hop Land, and Orcharding, in a good Slate of Cultivation, within a Ring Fence, called HORNER'S MILL. The House is a fit Residence for a genteel Family, and, together with the Buildings and Mill, are replele with every modern Convenience aud Improvement, having beeu lately new- built, and are in a most excellent state of Repair- Tbe Oven attached to the Premises will contain and bake about five Bushels at a Time. ' Tbe Mill Machinery is likewise new, and has two Pair of French aud oilier Stones, a Dressing Mill, and Dressing Wire Machine, and every other necessary Apparatus ; ami the Maltkilu is capable of making upwards of 2000 Bushels of Malt in the Season. The Orcharding is in its Prime, and is capable of making upwards of ( io Hogsheads of Cider aud Perry in one Year, aud there are 8 Acres of capital Hop Ground fully poled. Tbe above- mentioned Premises are well worth the Atten- tion of Millers, Maltsters, and Bakers, anil are admirably adapted for carrying 011 a good Btisiness in all or either of the above Trades, being in a populous Neighbourhood. LAND- TAX REDEEMED. The Premises are situated in the Parish of TEDSTONE DELAMEIIE, in the County of Hereford, one Mile from Sapey Bridge, 011 the Road leading from Bromyard 10 Worcester, within two Miles of Clifton upon Tcme, five of Bromyard, nine of Worcester, and ten of Stourport. For a View of thc Premises, apply to Mr. WATKIN WILLIAM HANCOCKS, tlie Proprietor and Occupier there- of; and for other Particulars and Terms, to him, or to Messrs MORRIS and SONS, Solicitors, Leominster and Ludlow. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. CAPITAL OAK AND OTHER TIMBER. At the Lion Inn, in LlansaiutftVaid, in Ihe County of . Montgomery, on Wednesday, the 19th Day of February, 1812, " at five iu the Afternoon, subject to Conditions: ship's last dispatches. Though no official, or positive advices have been received of Peace having been concluded between Russia and the Purle, it is so geneiallv believed in the City that Preliminaries have been signed, tti. it some of ihe most respectable Houses nro acting in the confidence of that event having taken place. It IS also very generally expected, that our commerce with the Baltic next season will be free from the obstructions aud embarrassments which have of late cramped it. Colonial produce has, in consequence, experienced a considerable rise, coffee having of late advanced full 12s. per cu t. ; and yester- day sugar hatl a farther rise of 2s, per cwt. The orders from the Bailie for these articles to be shipped in the Spring are veiy extensive. Oilier commercial speculations are also spoken uf as promising favourably. The American Ship Maddulena, Williams, from Savanna! . arrived at Greenock tin Thursday, in 33 days, and has brought American Panels to the 5th nit. In the Columbrian Museum and Savannah Advertiser, there is an interesting correspon- dence between Mr. Monroe and our Minister, Mr. Foster, re- garding the President and Little Brb. The New York Herald of the 15th of November, brought bv this vessel, contains a complete contradiction of a story which appeared in the Ame- rican P. ioers some time ago, against Capt. Bingham, ot the Little Belt, and sworn to bv a J Aikins, who pretended he was un American, and on board at the time of the action. A private leiter, received yesterday by tbe Lisbon Mail, dated the 22d Dee. says—" I write merely to keep ir. v word with you; for news of moment 1 have none 10 send you. Last evening I received a letter from a brother Oificer ; a. id, in the hope of I rearing of some sudden movement 011 one side or other of the armies, I eagerly opened it, when I found no- thing hut a long dissertation 011 the snorts of the field ; and the field of battle was totally out oft. be question. In short, ho told me that t heir daily employment was- hooting and hunting; and lhat thev felt no more alarm about ibe enemy, than if they were in England. I am nearly recotered from mv illness, and ht>| ie 1 shall be enabled to join in time to participate in the sports of the season. We expect a hot Campaign, The deserters say, lhat Marmont threatens that we shall summer behind our lines ; but in this he will find himself mistaken. 1 he best news I have to acquaint you with, is the rapid re- covery of the sick. It is computed by the last returns, that trom the invalids, the army has gained within these few weeks an additional strength of even some thousands. Provisions are in gieat abundance, especially flour; our brave fellows have, their full rations, and the horses as ample a supply of corn ; but hav and straw are. a treat to them.— Exchange at Lisbon is 70." Stapleton. Richard Oakley William Oakley Edward Shaw Edward Yeates Jeremiah Bromley JoliuJuckes Richard Corfield John Allen Longnor. Edward Peinberton, Esq John Hoggins William Harrison Harrington. Joseph Pryce Robert Hayward Thomas Gwilltam Jasper Jones James Turner Thomas Joues Hugh Lloyd Great Ryton. William Oakley Elizabeth Corficld Little Ryton. Thomas Hiles Wheatall. Timothy Bowen Grove. William Oakley Grange. Edward Shaw Leebotwood » Samuel llcighway Frodesley Lane, William Bowen. LOT 1. 238 OAK Timber Trees TURNPIKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby given, That the Tolls arising at the Toll Gates npon the Turnpike Road leading from H ARM F. R HILL to the End of COTTON WOOD, commonly called or known by the several Names of the Tilley Gate, Creainore Gate, aud Stone and Cross Gale, with the Side Gates, will be LET by AUCTION tothe best Bidder, at tbe House of William Stockall, the Sign of the BLACK LION I1111, in WF. M, iii thc County ofSalop, ou THURSDAY, tbe 20th of FEBRUARY uext, between Ihe Hours of one and fouro'Clock iu the Afternoou, for one Year, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the 13th Year of his present Majesty " for regulating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls are now Let for the yearly Sums following: Tilley Gate £] 25 Stone and Cross Gate, with the Side Gates - 88 Creamore Gate - -- -- -- -- - 59 and w ill be put up at those Sums respectively; the Tilley Gate and Stone and Cross Gate, with thc Side Gates, to commence from thc 251b Day of March next, uud the Crea- morc Gate 011 tbe first Day of May next. Whorver hap- pens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security, wilh sufficient Sureties lo the Satisfaction of thc Trustees, for Paynieut of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. WILLIAM BICKERTON, Clerk to the Trustees of thc 9aid Turnpike Road Wem, January 18,1812. 107 Asli Trees. 47 Alder Trees. 17ti Ash Trees. C 40 Elm Trees. I 6 Birch Tiees. 122 Oak Trees. 230 Oak Trees. ( 64 Ash Trees. I 1 Birch Tree. 36 Alder Trees. 158 Ash Trees. 25 Sycamore Trees, C 10 Elm Trees. i> 1 Sycamore Tree. 44 Ash Trees. 58 Oak Trees. 1 Standing chiefly in Coppices on Cetn- llytnog Demesne, -. mil Lauds adjoin- ing in the Occu- pation of Mr. Rich. Owen. " 1 Standing on Ty- f niawr Farm, aud 1 Lands adjoiniug 1 Cefullyfnog. The Trees iu each Lot are blazed and numbered with a Scribe.— The Oak Trees are of large Dimensions, and very excellent iu Quality, applicable to the superior Purposes of the Navy, or any other Purpose requiring prime Timber.— The other Trees arc excellent of their Kind, and inanv of them of large Dimensions.— The Whole are easy of Access, standing 011 Ground unusually convenient for Conversion and Carriage. CEFNI. I. YFNOG is close to the Turnpike Road leading from Myfod to Llansaintft'raid, and about two Miles aud a Half from the Montgomeryshire Canal at New Bridge. Mr. Edwards, of the Lion lun, Llansaintft'raid, or tbe respective Tenants, will shew the Timber; aud further Particulars may be had of Mr. G0UI. 1), Golfa, near Welsh- pool. N. B. A further Quaulity of Oak nnd Ash Trees are marking for Sale on Farms near Cefullyfnog, viz. On PEN Y LLYB, in the Parish of Llanfechan. CF. LIN, in the Parish of Llanfyllin. CAF. DIO, in the Parish of Llanfihangel. Particulars will appear in a future Paper. Spain.— A letter from Cadiz, dated Dec, 18, 1811, says—. " The more I see of the Spanish character, the higher it rises in inv Estimation. If any of the virtues which ennoble men yet remain on the Continent, it is within Spain they have taken refuge ; bin I am wri ing to one who knows and appreciates the noble Spaniards. The present Government is weak, despicable, and bad. All Spaniards are convinced it must be changed ; but at tbe present crisis it is a delicate matter. They are jealous of the inter'ereuce of England in the nomination of a new Regency; and Blake's being at Va- lencia is another ami stronger reason. In the 1 ean tun? all is confusion and anarchy, doubt and distrust, and you may infer Ihe state of the other aimies, when the soldiers want bread— all the necessaries of fife, here. I am convinced the Regency would have been changed, but for ill- advised measures on the part of our people here. Spaniards will never submit to any nation nominating their Government. A little manage- ment, and a clever, intelligent Minister would do much. But the Spaniaid will always rise superior to every effort inade to depress him : his high spirit recoils trom submission, though I am sure he is to be led in the plain, open road of frank and generous policy, like a child. Tbe disposition of the people is excellent, but tbe class which ought to be best, is worst. There are many traitors in all departments: French gold and honours find their way to the Corles Still the propleare faithful lo the cause: t'nev give all they have, their i. lood. It is a strange fact, lhat the Minister of a Government like Poitugal, has more influence both public and personal, than the British Minister, with every possible advantage who might, by studying the character, Mattering the prejudices, and a very little management, personally get such extensive influence, as to render abortive all the underhand attempts of Ihe French, arid govern all Spain without appearing to do so. The peisous spoke of as likely to form the Regency, are the Due del Infaritado, Castanos, and O'Donnel: the latter will I am sure, be excluded, as the Cartes fear him. A| iodaca is to go Commissioner to South America From such observations as I am able to make in so short a period, it appears to me that the energy of the people is still alive and active, and only requires one man of talent 10 make it t. laze fiercer than ever, that the present Government is despicable, perhaps worse • that atl fear too much interference un Ihe part of England in their arrangements and Government, and that prevents a cbar. geat this moment. They are astonished at ourinactivitv in Portugal, and make remarks on English policy, very unfa- vourable. Among tbe higher orders, there are many traitors and bigots— few, very few, of enlightened laients TI10 Army, ill fed, ill cloathed, ill treated, unpaid, is still loyal, brave, patient, and an Army— they forget theirowu injuries, and think onlv of Spain. Where are Ihe men who could act thus? While a Spaniard lives, 1 should not despair of the cause of Spain," A few days since, a soldier belonging to the 59lh regiment of foot, notv lyingin the Portsmouth Barracks, being ordered to drill for some misconduct, drew his bayou, t, and stubbed h; mse| f in thc bosom, declaring he woultl sooner die than suf- ter the punishment; tbe wound was not mortal, but he lies in a dangerous slate. Mr. Lnr. kharl's insention to obtain a Parliamentary in- spection into the uses inade of property left to charitable insti- tutions, is highly commendable. Iu some instances, where tbe bequest antl Ihe institution arc ancient, we believe it will be found that the uses of both aie nearly forgotten. We have heard of a school- room, which laielv contained no articles contributory to learning— except a billiard- table aud a pipe of Port urine.' Some gentlemen talking before Mr. Tookeon the inattention of writers to punctuation, it was observed, that the lawyers used no stops iu their writings " I should think nothing," said Mr. Tooke, " of their not using comma-, semicolons, or colons, but the worst is, that they put uo peririls to their works ' » Wednesday a plumber was nearly deprived of sight in Spring gardens, by another mau incautiously pouriii"- boiling lead into a damp stone, which instantly flew into his face and eyes. Mr. Davis, thc sure en n of the Life Guards, who happened to be passing at the time, in the most humane manner immediately rendered every assistance to the unfortunate sufferer, who was obliged to be led into the bouse where he was at work, FA) NOOK. FRIDAY, JANUARY ' 7- We re- ret » j -. late, that a coiilii'. nuliou ha « a! last arrived • f the lints - of the St. Gr. - m, of 98 i?> iu » , t- oiuuiaiiiled hy Admir.: l Reynolds, aud Ihe Defence, ol 71, Captain David Atkius. Both these ships ueie stranded 011 the ? » n of the last mouth, and it is painful lo relate, lhat nearly the whole of Iheir cicws have perished It appears fi; oui the Danish statement, w hich is also continued by the accounts received at the Admiralty, lhat only I f men have been saved, viz. six belou- iui' to the Defence, aud l'. l lo the St George. This fatal accident, by which about no" men have been lost, is attributed to live ciicnmstanceMjf the St.. Gei. rge hav- ing had her masts carried away in the preceding mouth, 111 a gale of wind, off I. uHnud, which, tbo' replaced bv jury musts, rendered bci less manageable 111 the dreadful tem- pest of December 20. The Danish accounts slate, tbat llie cabin of Ihe St George was seen fioni ihe coast villi peo- ple standing on it; but it was, perhaps. Hie cabin of the Defence, as the letters received at llie Admiralty state the cabin of flint ship to have come on shore, and a gieat quan- tity of wreck to have been picked up ou dllleient parts of tho coast of Jutland. The same letters state, that none < ot the officers of either ship have been saved Among those who have perished, besides Admiral Reynolds and Captain Guinoil of the St. George, and Captain Atkins ofthe De- fence, we have heard mentioned the names ot Lieutenants Brumniens, Rogers, Ricker, Smith, Tippet, Nassau, & c. The accounts received at the Admiralty, it is said, were transmitted by the Danish Government to Anholt. Mr Yorke, ( who had, a near relation 011 board oue of l. i « vessels) m adverting to the circumstances of this unfortu- nate disaster in the House of Commons, on triday, in answer to a question on the subject by Mr Whitbread, was so much affected that it was some time before he could pro cccil, and the House seemed generally to participate in his ^ The VVare between Russia and Turkey, we learn by well authenticated letters, was accelerated by a destructive bat- tle, iu which the Turks were completely overthrown, hav- ing been first surrounded by the Russians. I he I uiks at List arc said to have been so completely dismayed, that tliey surrendered themselves prisoners of war, to the number according lo the official repo t trom the Russian General Kutnsow" published at St. Petersburg, of 35,000 men I he Russians being completely in possession of ilie held of bat- tle, found all the magazines and baggage, and took 5b pieces of cannon. The news of this important victory was an- nounced at St. Petersburgh 00 the Sth of December ( old stile). On this defeat ofthe 1 neks, they offered to accept those terms which I bey hail previously spurned, and the signing the preliminaries immediately followed; and, as. we farther learn, have been ratified at St. Pctersburgh. It was the hitter event that occasioned the rapid advance of the exchange on London. It is now at a price unknown at St. Pelcrsburgli since t he peace ot 1 ilsit. tract of a letter received yesterday : \ t ten o'clock tbis morning, tlic trial of Benjamin W atnh, M. P. came 011 at tiie Old Bailey. He was charged will, fe- loniously defrauding Sir T. PIomer ot divers sums of money, amounting to £ 16,61) 0. Mr. Garrow conducted the prose- cution. Sir T. Plumer was called, and gaVe-' evidence to the same effect a? on tbe examination of llie prisoner at Bo. v- slieet, and which has before been detailed. Mr. Scarlett was leading Counsel for the prisoner. Tlfe Court was ex- cessively crowded ; and tbe trial lasted till half past three this afternoon : when the Jury found him guiltj 1if tarcen, r, but a point was rt served for the Twelve Judges, whether tire crime be larceny . r not. During the trial, Mr. Walsh was much affected; be ' covered liis face with his hand nearly llie whole time, and, during Ihe reading of his letters to his wife, was no completely overcome, as to be obliged to retire for a few minutes. HOUSE OF COMMONS— THURSDAY, JANUARY 16- Mr. ROSE moved for nil account of Ihe Grain, Malt, Hour, & c. imported for Ihe last 12 years, distinguishing the amount in each.— Sir F. BUKOETT moved for an account ofthe pro- ceeds of the Dutch ships taken by this country ; also of the Danish ships taken before tlie war with Denmark; and other Droits of Admiralty, Mr. PERCEVAL brought forward the new arrangement intended to be made in the households of his Majesty and tbe Piiuce Regent. He observed that ou former occasions, when the subject was before the House, there bad been san- guine reasons to hope that his Majesty woold recover; at the present moment, the Physicians presented a report of a very contrary kind, although they did not altogether despair of lhat desirable event. It was stated by Dr. Simmons that, after the age of 70 years, only one person in five had ever re- covered of tbe malady with which bis Majesty was afflicted; but that, from thestiong constitution of bis Majesty, the Doctor placed him in the class of persons of the age uf6o.— The act of last year provided that tlieRoyal authority should lie tarried 011, under certain Restrictions, by the Prince of Wales, until the 13th of February, after which time, the whole was to devolve to hiin, unless some further provision was made. There was not, however, any provision at present for the arrangement of the King's household, and it was ne- cessary for Parliament to consider w hat ought to be done in that respect, previous to the time when the restrictions on the Regent should cease. There could be no doubt but the Civil List ought to be the fund out of which the provision should be made; and iii making this provision, the House ought not only to look to a total but also to a partial recovery 011 the part of hisMajesty; & in such case it would be fit that his Majesty should find the same people about him, to whom lie had been accustomed w hen iu goed health; anil that he should not be presented with any new persons or new rooms. The provision should regard all establishment both for the Sovereign and the Regent. The only additional expense he meant to bring upon the Public would be about £ 70,000. a year. The arrangement would only cause an encrease of ex penditure to that amount; and one of bis resolutions w ould be to grant a sum to that amount out of the Civil List. He should propose lhat the Lord Steward, the highest officer of u GMcnbursh'ja'n 6 ' We expect that a good understanding t lie household, should be fixed upon as the officer to be per- „.„.., , ,],'„ 1,1, ce between this country aud England. : sonally attached to bis Majesty.— The next officer would be The Aench consul has left this port, and the French c- c.., ,..„ , i. » ,. i,., i„ Minister lies also taken his departure from Stockholm. The cause of this is not well- known; but there are various conjectures afloat. It is said by some that Bonaparte is displeased with the conduct of Bernadolte ; and other poli- ticians assert that tbe Consul and Minister are lo be re- placed by othe rs. who will keep a strict watch on the present government ofSweden. Our accounts from St Petersburg 1 of the Sth of December, confirm the signing ot Peace will, the Porte and that Power, 111 consequence of which tbe course of exchange has risento 2< H. The Ecclesiastical Mandamus Cause, tbe Rev. Dr. Povnli versus the Archbishop of Canterbury, and the Bishop ot London, will be re argued in the Court of King s Bench early in the ensuing Term. By tbe death of the Duke of Buccleugti, another Blue Ribbon has fallen to the disposal of the Prince Regcn . Monday Morning, about eight o'clock, 134 Gentlemen Under Graduates of Cambridge University ( the largest number ever remembered), entered the Senate House, for tbe purpose of undergoing the examinations for the Degree of Bachelor of Ails. The examination continues five days, and the Degrees will be conferred on Saturday next t he contest for Senior Wrangler will lay between Jordan, of Trinity, nnd LSeale, of St. John's- Murders at Ratdlfe Graham yesterday pursued bis private investigation of tbesehorr. ble c.- m. es, 11 a room adfoining the Public Office. Mrs. Ve in. llo, the landlady of tiie Pear- tree public bou. se, attended, and gave her evidence at considerable length respecting a man uf ihe name of Alines, who wasapprehended 01. Wednesday even- ing, and brought to tbe office. This man has been m cus- tody before. » hen lie denied know nig W illiams : i t has since been proved thai lie was Ins companion A boy has proved that lie sue-' three men looking in at Mr. Marrs shop, a short time before it was shut up, on the night of the mur- ders. Alblus is kept in close confinement, with a mau to look after him. . , . . Yesterday examinations proceeded at hree diflcient places by three Magistrates. In the public office Mr. Birnie presided, before whom a number of persons were brought by summonses, principal y from the neighbourhood of St Giles, charged with exercising their lawful callings on theLord'sDay- Thev were mostly chandlers,& muffin- bakers. They were convicted in tbe penally of os. each. Mr. Biruie observed, that be had no doubt hut the gentlemen who com- 1,1.. .:„(,. hvinif fiirtvnr ,1 these informations meant Au uncommon circumst - . occurred on Thursday. Tbe case, cf the ship Anna Maria came onto be tried at Guildhall: alter which, the Jury retired to consider of their verdict; Mr G. Barclay being their foreman. W hen the Court closed, the Juiy had not made up their minds on the subject, Hit y continued in the Irish Chamber all night, and yesterday morning they were as undecided as ever. Towards the afternoon Air. B Hut toil, 0: 1c of the Jurymen, petitioned the Court to be released which was attended to. We undeistand that new trial will'be necessary, and, of course a h- esh Jury. V considerable alarm took place at St. Mary tower Church, in Ipswieli, on Sunday last, owing to one of the joints ofthe pipe which rises from a stove, placed there for airing the church, slipping out, and se parating, by bending ... oue side: Ibis tilled the church with smoke, and just aa the sermon was commencing there was a cry « >• « • Fire. on which the whole congregation rushed out o the church ; fortunately 110 accident took place, further than the inter- ruption of the scrvice. ...,„,„ « .,„ SATURDAY, JANUARY 18. An express was received last night from W indsor, at Carlton- honse, stating, " That bis Ma jesty wua not so well as yesteide. v, and that his paroxysms were more violent. It is understood, that an official communication lias been made bv the Russian Cabinet to our Government, and it was reported yesterday, that a messenger was under orders to proceed immediately wilh dispatches to 1 cteisburgh. \ French officer, who had conducted himself with perfect honour in this kingdom, and allowed to . rcturnto Ins coun- try, was seized immediately 0.1 his arrival at Morlaix and shot His sole offence, we hear, was, that he expressed himself ashamed of the manner in which many Wench officers li. nl violated their parole of honour 5 aud these ex- pression:- were conveyed to Bonaparte, who ordered limi to lie shot instantly. , . , - . The F it' of Harrington arrived on Wednesday from Ire- land, having been succeeded there as Coniniaudei-.' uf the forces, by Uener. il Hope. A paragraph in Hie .\ forning Chronicle of this day, staling that Mrs. VermiSlde had acknowledged herself an accom- plice in ti. e late dreadful murders, and bad impeached Hart and Alblass, is wholly untrue. ,.,..,„ r The French General Simon, sty ing himself a Baron of the Empire, an.- l decorated with the Grand Cross of the Legion of Honour, one of Bonaparte's ditmcnivhcd Gener- als who iu viola . 101: of his parole of honour absconded from Odihatn, ami is charged with being concerned w; tb others in carrying on a traitorous correspondence, lias been taken by Vickerv, the active Row- street officer. He was taken .11 the coal- bi, le ofa hm. se in Pre. tt- strcet, Camden I own. M. concerned with the Thev were, apprehec " risoii. Bovsun, a surgeon in the French army, charged with being - >-..-. General, was taken til 1 he- same house, don Thursday evening, and lodged ill rothilficlils Prison. A French- woman, who ke< Sps_ thi house in Pi- att- strcet, was brought lo the Bow- street office yesterday, and underwent au examination, on a charge ol concealing the prisoners, . ,, The Captains win. distinguished tbemse ves 11. the gallant action ill the Adriatic let' Captain Hoste, have been pre- sented with .1 gold medal, to wear 0: 1 all occasions with their uniforms by the Board of Admiralty.' ... A letter from in officer of Genei",. l Hill's division, at Portaleerc, dated in the middle of December, states, that tlieGruom of the Stole; ou hiin would devolve Ihe whole supeiintcndance of his Majesty ; and he should propose, lhat during the vacancy of that office, it should be tilled by Ihe Vice Chamberlain. He should propose that four Lords of the Bedchamber, and four Grooms of the Stole, with seven Esquires, should foi 111 a part of the new establishment to lie about the person of his Majesty, so that two at n lime might be always in attendance upon his Majesty. The Groom of the Stole should have a Secretary to attend hiin, and this lerson should be the same who was Private Secretary to his Majesty. This portion of the household should be entrusted to the Queen. The persons so serving should be in fact ap- pointed by the Queen. The whole of Ibis sum would be 110 more than £ 100,000. taken out of theCiv. l List. With respect to her Majesty, it could not be expected that she should constantly remain stationary at. the place where his Majesty might reside, it would therefore lie fit to grant to her Majesty out of the Civil List an additional income of £ 10,000 a year, to enable her to extend her comforts.— There were also certain charges which had hitherto been applicable to flu. private benevolence of the King, and the house would see tlie uecessity of making provision to con- tinue those charges. Of these, he should propose an audit, under the inspection of Parliament ; anil for that purpose he should propose tbe appointment of a Secret Com- mittee, to make enquiry into t'-. ese parts of Ihe Civil List.— It would also be proposed to look lo the privy purse, aud to his Majesty's private property, for the pavnientof medical attendance upon his . Majesty. But, for the very heavy ex- pellees of Physicians dui ing i he last year, it would be neces- sary to make some special provision, over and above what was to be permanently furnished out of the privy purse.— There would he, iu consequence of this arrangement, a sum altogether of about £' I SO, 1) 011 taken out of the Civil List, and Duchy of Lancaster, to hear up all ihe expenses of the new Household. The only additional sum granted by Ihe public would lie £ 70,000.; and £ 1W, 000. was to be added to bis Royal Highness the Prince Regent's establishment. His next proposal was, to appoint Commissioners to superintend, arid to take care of the- private properly of his Majesty— One of the Commissioners should be a Slaster in Chancery. They should act under an oath of secrecy, and should have the payment oftl. e small pensions hitherto granted by his Majesty. He bad nowstated all that was necessary for the arrangement of bis Majesty. He, should next come to- tlic ai i- angeuient to be provided for the Prince Regent. He had already stated, that £ t00,00o. was to be taken from bis Majesty and given to his Royal Highness, w ho had reason to expect that the income arising to him from the Exche- quer should remain to him until he ascended the throne — This income lie still proposed leaving wilh bis Royal High- ness. It amounted to £ 120,000. subject lo the Income Tax. Under this arrangement, fbe expei. se would be the same, whatever might be the way iu w Inch it was done. There was no provision now made for the return to tbe Civil List, and therefore lie should propose to reserve £ 50,000 for that purpose out of Ihe Excluqucr income. Thus would , t 100,000 be deducted from the Civil List, and £ 50,000 be added to it. In order to shew the real state of the Civil List, he bad laid before the House the Estimates made some years ago, and the actual expense; from which jt would appear, that every year since 1804, there bad been an excess, amounting to £ 120,000 each year, which excess had beeu defrayed from private sources, lie now meant to propose au arrangement 011 this subject, by which it should be pro- vided, that due notice be given to Parliament of every ex- cess, iu order thatPai'liameut mi^- ht immediately provide for the same. It would also be proper to make provision for the expenses attending the exercise of Royal Authority by the Prince Regent; for which p. 11 post' he should move a Reso- lution to that effect, inanely, 10 grant a certain sum ( he meant to propose £ 100,000.) for enabling the Regent lo meet the increased expenses incident to Ihe assumption of the Royal Functions. These were the chief points he had to offer; and he hoped they would meet the concurrence of llie House. He concluded w ith moving to grant the yearly sum of £ 70,000. out of Hie Consolidated Fund Mr. 1' UN SON BY complained ofthe great complexify in the measure now brought forward. He was as ready as any man to provide for lite comforts of the King, but he saw nothing ill ihe report of the Physicians to make liiui hope for any recovery. And as for tlie middle kind of recovery slated by flic light lion, gentleman, it would lie the most calamitous Hung for Ibe nation, as well as for the individual himself, tl. at he should'ever be placed iu 11 stale of half- sanity. He did not however, uow mean to object, but wished for a delay of a few days.— Mr. Ti t: it\ E v objected to the plan, so far as it went to establish n second Court, which was at once un- necessary and dangerous, ami would create a separate inte- rest in Hit- state. Mr. T. also wished for delay Mr. SHERIDAN, in answer to a statement of Mr. Perceval's, denied that the Prince had relinquished his claim on tbe arrears of the Duchy of Cornwall, for it w ould appear by a reference to the Journals of thcHousc at the time, that they were only suspended. The Resolutions were then put aud agreed lo; and a Secret Committee appointed tn inquire into the amount of pensions paid out of the Privy Purse. HOUSE OF COMMO NS— F li 1D A Y, JAN. 17. Mr, Milford presented an account of the comparative Population of the diffeient parishes of England, Scotland, and Wales, in tiie years 1801 ic 1811, specifying the increase or decrease in each parish.— On the question being put for its being printed, Mr ROSE observed, that iu tbe course uf the last ten years an. increase of population, lotlie amount of nearly one million and a half, had taken place: in England iu a ratio of 14 per centum, 111 Wales 12, and in Scotland 13 ; and what was surprising, the increase of the Males was nearly as great as thct Of I lie Females, The total population of England, Scotland, and Wales in 1801 was 10,471,000: at. present 11,9111,( 100 ; ail increase of 1,439,000 persons, actually resident in Ihe country, exclusive of 170,000 ihelu in our army and navy. A subject of great impoitauce, connected would grow in those soils that were unfit for the cultivation of Grain.— The Fisheries vvas another source of supply. There might be some prejudices against this, but the exertions of gentlemen in ditfeieut parts of the country would do them away Should these hints be adopted, it Would leud to introduce a variety of nutritious fooii amongst the lower orders of society, save a sum of £ 3,500,000 annually to the country, increase ihe Agriculture of the kingdom, and by extending Ihe Fisheries, employ a great number of persons in that way, fchich, more tl. au any other, upheld the naval greatness of the Empire.— After a few observations from Mr. Brougham, Mr Herbert, and Mr. P. Moore ou the subject of a Census for Ireland, the motion for printing the accouut was agreed to,, aad the accounts referred 10 by Mr. Rose were presented, and also ordered to be printed. The Report of tiie Committee ou the Resolutions respect- ing bis Majesty's Household, & c. was bought up, read s first, second, and third time, and leave was given to bring iu a bill in conformity therewith. The House in a Committee of Supply, agreed lo the following Resolutions ; That a number not exeeding 145,000 Seamen be employed for Ihe service of the year 1SI2, in- cluding 31,400 Royal Murines.— That a sum not exceeding £ 3,345,861 be granted for wages for the same number of seamen That a suin not exceeding £ 4,553,000 be granted for victualling the same. — That a sum not exceeding £ 3,650,000 be gvai| ted for w ear and tear of ships— That £ 649,750 be granted for Ordnance und Sea Service." Under the head of Miscellaneous Estimates, the following were agreed to:. £ 20,000 for the American Loyalists — £ 12,000 for ihe Corsican Emigrants.— £ 8,000 for Ihe St. Domingo Sufferers.— i' 3,300 for the Dutah Emigrants,— £ 123,103 for the suffering Clergy and Laity of France.— £ 800 for the Protestant Dissenting Miuisteis in Ireland.— £ 1,700 for the Protestau lLis » eutiiig Ministers iu England. & c. & c. Mr. SECRETARY RYDER, after alluding to the lale atro- cities, which had excited so general a feeling of horrcr and alarm, and observing 011 the state of the. police of the Metro- polis, the nightly wtttch ( many of whom pleaded infirmity as a qualification, and whose claim was admitted, to prevent their being burdensome to the parish) Sic. moved that a Select Committee lie appointed to enquire into the Nights Watch of the Metropolis and adjacent parts. Sir S. ROMILLY bad expected from tl. e right hon. gentleman a measure more extensive in its nature, and comprehensive in its,' objects, considering the interest which the community at hirgetook in the present motion, and tbe degree of alarm excjtcjl by the atrocities which led to it. No doubt coul. l exist of 1 lie increase of crimes of au atrocious character, for by the return made to the House it appeared that there had been an increase of criminals, since 1806to 1810, from 8< J9 to 1424, ami this during a time of war, con- trary to the received maxim, that the domestic security ofa country was always- greater during war than peace. He believed, if the present system of criminal law was perse vercd in, it would'lead to a still further increase of crimes. He thought the punishment ofthe hulks led to the perpe- tration of the most atrocious aiid desperate crimes, by persons released from colleges of vice being turned loose 011 society; aud when persons were discharged under those circumstances for one crime, without the means of improve- ment or subsistence, they naturally committed another crime, afler having Suffered imprisonment for the former.— After a variety of other observations, by Mr. \ Y Smith, tbe Chancellor of tbe Exchequer, & e. Mr. Abercrombie pro- TFE new MFTJ10LIST CHAPEL, an the Bailey Heal. OSIVESPRY, will be opeir. d on SUNDAY NEXT, the 26th Instant, by the Rev. Owen Davies.— Service to begin ut ten o'clock in the forenoon, two in the Afternoon, and six in the- Evening.— A - WELSH SERMON will' Ic preached ajitr the Englis/ t Service in the Forenoon. EDUCATION. RESPECTFULLY infouns bis Friends ai . that being solicited by some of the principal >!' cat 1011. Visiting Clergyman tbis week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Air. Owen:— House- Visitors, Mr Crumpaltd Mr. Eddowes. DONATION to that Charity, being a Return from tlx Inundation Fund. Isaac Hawkins Bi- ownc, Esq £- 3. 12 6 DON ATION s to the School on Dr. Bell's or the Madras System. The being Returns from the Inundation Fund. CLASS Mrs. Tipton, Plealcu UO 5 William Sparling, Esq I 5 William Joues, Esq. Farm 0 1.1 John Joucs, Esq. A'eicport 0 10 Additional Subscribers to the Auxiliary Bible Society. Mr. Wilding, F. rcall J. 1 1 Mrs. Ho] uie, Priory 1 1 Mr. Haycock 1 1 Mr. John Haycock I 1 Mr. Edward Haycock 1 1 Mrs. Sarah Windsor, Relmont 1 1 DONATION. John Bcck, Esq 1 1 0 The Rev. Richard Coifietd has been presented by the Hou. Charles Cecil Cope Jenkinsou to the Rectory of Pitchford, in this couuty, void by the death of the Rev. Charles Walcot. Sporting Intelligence.'— Mr. Pulesfon's hounds meet this morning at Shawbury Park ; 011 Friday at Lee Bridge ; 011 Tuesday, the iStli at Stoke Heath ; onThursday . the Sotli at Atlingham; and on Saturday, the 1st Feb at W'ytliefoid Wood. The valuable life of Sir W W. Wyun, Bart, was in great danger on Saturday sennight. His hounds having crossed the Dee after a fox, lie attempted to foul it, but it was so precipitate and deep that he and his horse immediately plunged overhead. After struggling some Jime to bring I. is iioi- Seto the side, he quitted his hold and with great exer- tion swain to the opposite bank.— His horse returned, aud was got out with some difficulty; happily ueitlier received any injury. The Gazette of Tuesday contains a Proclamation for a public day uf fasting and humiliation, to be kept on. Wed nesday, the Sth February. At the General Quaiter Sessions for Ibis county,, on Wednesday, liichard and Mary Bartlam ( or Barton) and Hannah Pitch ford, charged with stealing 10 bushels of w heat the proper y of Mr. Walker, of Mossev Green, near Wel- lington, were sentenced to 1- 2 months imprisonment each and Wm. Steward, for stealing, at Drayton, a great coat, tbe property ofthe Itcv. G. Martin— two years imprisonment. No less than 44 prisoners were entered in the Calendar at the General Quarter Sessions for tbe county of Chester, last week, 12 of them for felony. June. Glocester county Sessions commenced ou Tuesday and did not finish before Saturday evening. The calendar con- I tained the names of nearly 40 prisoners.— At Somerset | Sessions there were 110 less than 60 in tbe calendar. 1 Anew and neat Market- house is opened at Knighton, | Radnorshire, for the reception of all sorts of grain for sale, which was built under the direction, and at tlie expense of D -.....! 1 :. 1.'. .. 1 . 1. .. . . 11 . r . r . ' ,. , G. BAGLEY, jun ll-' e Public, . „ _ - . , - -- f i'denta ot W BLMt POOL to open, at the Expiration c. t'tb- p . sent Streets, an ACADEMY tor the Reception o: ttuftdrra, wishes to acquaint them, that be has taken a eonVetuent House, with Gardens and Play Ground, most eligibly situated in ihe immediate Vicinity of ihe Town, and now in She Occup. ati0ii. of Mr. L. Weaver, who is going to leave, above is offered to the Public as a Preparatory AbSICAfc, M VTIICMATICAL and Co5! MfBcUt Aca- deny, which. will be accompanied with every Blanch of i. iteiofure necessary for the Accomplishment of a l'upil Mitemled for the different Departments of Commerce. G B. assures the Public, that with his own E- iertious, and Ihe Aid of Assistants of competent Abilities, added to the Advantages of the SYSU M he intends to introduce, it shall lie his utmost Endeavour to make WVLSN POOL ACADEMY worthy the Support uf Parents I. r Guardians, and to rank iu Estimation aud Respectability villi, any Establishment of ltd Ka: d. The School Kill open on Jlondau next, the iUh Inst. N. B. Cards of tl. e Terms, & c. may he bad bv Apuli- WANTED a yomit Man of respectability, us ait APPRENTICE to a SURGEON and Al'OTHE CARY, in a Market Town near Shrewsbury. A Premium will be expccied, as he will be treated as one " of the Family. Apply to THE PRINTER ot- THIS PA PER. WANTED, in a Gentleman's Family in the Country a DAIRY M AID; she will not be required to make Cheese; she must understand a Poultry Yard. None need apply, who cannot have good Recommendations ami an undeniable Character front their last Place. Apply to THE PRINTER. WANT ED a BAILIFF, who is ca'pahle to undertake the Management of a Farm 111 every respect, and Cau bring a satisfactory Character for' Steadiness and Sobriety, and Capability for buying and selling Slock. I A married Mau iiitli a small Family, would not be oh. I jeeted lo _ For a Reference apply to THE PRINTER OF THIS PAPER: if liy Letter, Post- paid. WANTED, a steady, active well- disposed Youth, of good Education, as an APPRENTICE lo a whole- sale and retail GROCER, DRUGGIST', and IRONMONG- ER. A Premium wilt hi expected A PORTER also wanted. Apply to JUNES and GRIFFITHS, Welsh Pool; who will also be in want of ANOTHER " APPRENTICE about next postscript. , , t Percival Lewis, Esq. lessee of the tolls of the market at posed an Amendment, to include the state of the Police, as Knighton. well as the Watch!, iii the motion ; which was unanimously j On Saturday the llth inst. was found floating near West- agreed to, and a Committee appointed.-: In the course of j raihster Bridge, the' body of a genteel man, about 35 years their speeches, the Chancellor of the Exchequer and Mr. i of age, and 5 feet 5 inches high: he must have been some Stephen expressed their conviction, that Williams alone had ! time in the water. He had nothing about him which can perpetrated the late atrocious murders of the two families. I lead to a discovery as to hi* family except part of a letter, on which vvas written " Newport, Shropshire\\ ith a lock of hair of light colour; in his pockets were three dollars; Linen marked H ; his dress Was very genteel, his compaction dark. ^ _ In addition to the names of'S r Samuel Romilly aiui Mr. Edward LONDON^ Monday Night] Januai- y 20, 1812. 1 Protheroe. as candidaics for the representation of the city of Bristol, m - yr . i ' n ii . t. |. .. I that ot Acini. Sir Isaac Cuitin Greenly has been announced: and. The A ing. Yesterday the following Rulletm was | } n , he Ihistol papers, Mr. Henry Hunt declares himself ready to lt enter the field against corruption and abusesy and lit under the banner ot Sir Francis Burdett " Caution to carpenters, joiners, and bricklayers'* labourers.— Joshua Eaves, a journeyman carpenter, was fully convicted at Warwick sessions l'or stealing ends of boards from a warehouse belonging to Messrs. Bradley and Coleman, of Great Charles- street, Birmingham, where lie was employed in faying a floor. We hope this will operate as a warning lo men of this description, who may think they have a right to carry away what they call chips. J Any persons taking the property of their employers, however j small, is liable to be severely punished • and the builders, as well j as others, are determined to prosecute any that are guilty of similar offences. * " | A caution to tenants— Mr. William Parsonage, of Gwers\ lU~ J hall, in the county of Denbigh, was on Thursday, the second day i of January. 381' 2, convicted before Sir l? o> ter Cnnliffe, Bart, one NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ihse'i'vaiiouw. uwti « r. - . , ... post but was taken with - ill his observations by the guerillas: it i-. ibought be will bo hung as a spy. y - - - * I .. The Naia. 1, during her cruipe, fell in with six large ugger privates st- etch^ g across the Channel, to which she tm- ediatelv gave chace, and drove two on shore bei. ee n Treport and Boulogne which were Oestroycd, there be, ng a tremendous sea, wilh the wind dead on shore; the sm- others succeeded! in getting into Honlogife. Thursday* afternoon, Mr. Esdale army- aeconhement- terminated his existence, at his house loLunaill row. ters ; fioni 1787 to 1/ 98, 1,136,000qrs. and from 1799 to 18T0, including three years of scarcity, 1,171,000 qrs.— The aver- age prices were 30s. per qr. in the first period*— 40s. in the s< cond :— and 695. iu the third. In the last year,, not less than £ 1,271,00*) went out ofthe country for the sustenance of its inhabitants— a matter of very serious import to the public— I'rom another account it would appear that the consumption of Wheat and Flour imported from foreign countries bad been progressively increasing from 1775 to the present time, and that the consumption of Wheat as grea- ter than that of all . other grain. To - meet the growing wants of the population without having recourse to foreign coun- tries, was a most important object— and l. e was persuaded there was no rjuue effectual mode of doing it, than by en- couraging jiiivi extending the planting of potatoes, which King.— Yesterday tlie following shewn at St. James's Palace :— " Windsor Castle, Jan. 18.— His Majesty has had a consi- derable increase of his disorder within the last week " An express was received yesterday from Windsor, at Carlton house, stating, " That his Majesty slept three hours during the night, and seemed in some measure better." 1 We have the happiness to announce that ( jispatches were late last night received at Lord Liverpool's Office, from General Farqtihar, announcing the completion of our successes at Java, by the surrender of Gen. Jansen. — Tiie following letter was seut to 1' ne Lord Mayor. Downing- Street, Jan. 19. MY LORD— I lu^ ve the satisfaction to inform you, that 1 have received this evening dispatches from Gen. Farquhar, dated Port Loujs, ^( utrilius, Oct. enclosing copies of letters from the Right. H. on, Lord iYJiuto and Lieutenant General Sir Samuel Auchmuty, containing the intelligence, that. in consequence of the further Operations ofthe British troops under the Lieutenant General, General . Jansen and the remainder of the French forces in the island of Java had capitulated on the 17th of September, and that by a treaty signed 0,1 the ^ ame day, all lliecouutry eastward of Sa- Tear- aug ( not already subject to the British arms) had been s u n e 11 de red to H is Maj est y. I have the honour to be, & c. & c. LIVERPOOL. Besides the foregoing, it is communca'ted from the Go- vernment Offices that there was an attack made upon the enemy nuder General Jansen, at Gatle AHe, on the 16th September. It was commanded by Colonel Gibbs, who was successful, with the trifling loss of 2 killed and 12 wounded. General Jansen capitulated on the 17th Sept. and is a pri soner of war. 56 pieces of cannon fell into our hands Some waggon loads of money, and great quantities of specie were taken at Java.— Sickness, it is said had began to make its appearance among our troops — Sir Samuel Auchmnty's dispatch is dated 011 the 24th September. — The whole island is now in possession ofthe British By letters received to- day from Bristol, we learn that the Sarah, Capt. Heatly, had arrived at that port from Den ta, which place she left on the 15th ult. Before her departure accounts had been received from Valencia to the uith inclu- sive, at which period that city was perfectly Safe and iu no i immediate danger of failing into the hands of the enemy. Suchet had attempted nothing serious, and it was given out lhat he was still waiting for reinforcements. I11 the mean time General Blake had been reinforced from IM urcia and other places, m, d it was expected he would be eiVabled to attack the enemy before fresh - succours- arrived,~ The Intrepid is also arrived, from Alieant, after a short passage. His Maj- sty's ship Hyperion is arrived from Vera Cruz, with a quantity of dollars on board. It appears that the correspondence between the French General Simon and his Government related to a plan for lauding a French OI- GC on the coast . of Cornwall. Three per Cent. Consols 62 § . SHRE\¥ SBURY7 IVEDNESBAYYJJNUJRY 22, 1812. MARK I ED. Ye> lerelay, a* St. Chad's, Mr. \ Y. Davies. barge owner, to Mi s Mary Kent, daughter cE Mr. K-< nf, of the Crow. Frankwell. L « : Mv, at Stanton, Mr. Richard JeflVey « , of, Stanton Mill, to Mrv. . Mary Adams, ot Mine Hraih. At Mui'li Wen lock, G. Reynold-, to Miss Rus el. A few days ago, at Q^' Wia Green, the Hon. Mr. Lanibton, to Miss Cholmondcley, of . CUvolnmiKfelev, in the county of Chester. | On Tuesday, the Rev. Peer Will ; uus, of Conway, lo Frances Ann, daughter of'' the late R? v„ Thomas Hughes, B. LL. of Ty is> a, in ti. e said parish. On Monday, at Albe£ t? tiry, Hy the Rev. Mr, Thornes, Lieut. Broughat!, of the Centre Regiment of Salop Local M'lita, to iViiss Vaaghan, of Yeaten, licar Baschurch. • DIED Thursday la t, Miss Bowdler, only daughter of Mr. BowdJer, baker, Mardol Head. On the 14th instant,: Richard Corbet, Esq, of Roehford, Woices- tershire. On the 13th instant, at Whitchurch, in/ this county, in the 10' 2' d year ol his sige, Mr. Wood; who for the laNt 50 years ol his life drank 110 other beverage than the pure element of water. At Rckniansvyoith, Herts, the Rev, Charles Walcot, Curate of thai place, and Rector of Pitchford, in this county. On the 5il » instant, Sir R. Hughes, Bart. Admiral- of the White. On the 1 llh ult. at D. dkeith Palace, his Grace Henry Se nt, Duke of Buccleugh and Queensbury. He is succeeded in liis titles and estates by his . eldest son,, Chailes William, Earl of Dalkeith, win married Harriet, daughter of tl. e late Viscount Sidney, and has several children. Same day, in his TS'. h year, the Rev. H. Foley, Rector of Ilolt and As, iley, V/ ortestersh re,, for nearly 50 years. Wednesday last, at South Cernev, Qlocestershire, W. Smith, Esq. ai; ed Same day, at Brecon, Theo. Jones, Esq. Deputy Reghtrar for 1 he Archdeaconry ol, Brecon, and Chapter Clerk to the Collegiate Church in that town, . He was^ « ut. hpr of the History of the county of Brecon, Sec. :. - - At 0; s 1 kirk, in Lancashire, cgcd T6, Mr. William Gould, many ' years gardener to the Empress Catherine and the Emperors Paul and Alexander of all the Rus - ias. On the 13th instant, Edm. Cheese, Esq. one of the proprietors of the Kington Bank. On the 31st ult. in the 57th year of his age, Robert Lloyd, Esq. of Moeifre, after a lingering illness of upwards of n ne years. On ihe llth instant, Ann " Morris, aged 104, the oldest inhabitant of St. Jama's pari- h,. Bath — She enjoyed her eye sight and men- tal faculties to ihe la^ t, and has left a dangh'. er aged 74. T/ aiely, at Buglawon, Cheshire, Mrs. Hibbtrt, aged 100. Sic enjoyed go: d health, aud retained ail her faculties till witi in a few hours of her deaih. A few dov » ai; o, much cstrefnecl by a large jazully and numerous friends, Mr. Bioughall, 01 Ktnscll, age'd 81. ALL Persons having nnv Demand upon the Estate of RICHARD COLLINS, ( deceased), late of IRON BRIDGE, Draper and. Salesman, who have not sent in thek- Claims, are requested to send the same to his Assignees, BARNARD DICKINSON, Ironmaster, of Coalbrook- Dale, or ANDREW JONES, Draper, Shrewsbury, bt- rore the 4tU Day ot February, or they will be excluded » ll Benefit aris- ing from the Estate, as a FINAL DIVLOR^ D will be made ON THAT DAY, which will be paid on Application to either of the above. Shrewsbury, January 21, 1812. ~ OLYMPIC CIRCUS, ~ CL A REM 0 NT- Hill, S HREW3- of his M* ie* ty5s Justices ttl the Pcace l'ur the said county, in the penalty ot'leu pcontls, and two pcmntls co. ts, for cutting and de- stroying young lree » , growing upon lands in Owersyltt aforesaid, tlie property ot Sir Watkin \ Villams Wynn, fiart. which penalty is given lo the poor of the paiisl- es ot Wrexham and Gre. ford. TOI. ERATION.— In the last Eastei Term, the Court of King's Bench was moved for a mandamus to the Justices of Denbighshire, to admit David Lew is to take the oaths, and make and subscribe the declaration required by tbat statute. David Lewis, describing himself as a " Protestant Dissenter who preaches to several congregations of Protestant Dis- senters," had applied to qualify before those Magistrates, and had been refused. The Court, haying heard tlie case argued, unanimously refused to grant a mandamus, and established the following as its decision :•— " A Protestant Dissenter, who states himself as one w ho preaches to several congregations of Protestant Dissenters, without shewing that lie has any- separate congregation attached lo liim as such teacher or preacher, is not entitled to be admitted by the Justices iu Sessions to lake the oaths, and make the declaration required by tbe Toleration Act, in order lo qualify himself under the Sth clause of that Act to officiate as such teacher or preacher." — MARKET HERALD. Price of Grain in our market on Saturday last— Wheal 15i. 2ri. to 15-!. 6d.— Barley Ss. 6tl. jier bushel of 3S qls. — Oats 7s. 6tl. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Corn- Exchange, January 17, To- day but few fresh arrivals of Wheat, with tolerable remaining <| ua: it! t es, and about .501) 0 quarters of foreign, sales in general dull, and last prices hardly supported.— Barley in good suppU , again lower.— There are but lew arrivals of Oats, with middling supplies on hand, hut this tiade is heavy, and scarcely at last quotation.-— Hour in plenty. t urret, I Price of Grainper Quarter as under ;— Wheat 62s. to 105s. I White Peas 78s. to 84s. Parley to ISs. I Oats 26s. to 32s. I'. eans . ills, to 56s. | Malt Hi. to 82s. ioe Flout-. 92s. to 100s.— Seconds 85=. to 90%. per sack. JANVAKY 20,—* L he arrivals of Wheat eoastwiie make a con- sideraljlp supply, with pflrtoi last week's foreign, upwards'of 3000 quarters ; s;-' es in geni- ial heavily effected, at a declension in price ut 2-. Slid 3i. per quarter; llai ley l- kewise dul iu sale at lire tale reduction; . Malt . somewhat lower; Pease and Beans ot each de- scription hardi v at last prices ; the arrivals of O. its make hut a m d- dling supply, anil this trade quoted ti tle variation ; Flour is also neiicrallv nrmied chvaper. By Permission of the Right Worshipful THE MAYOR AND CORPORATION. ON THUUSDAY, Jann ary 23d, 1812, and every Evening during the next Week, ** The Perfoimances will commence with LES OMBRES CHINOISES, OR. MEN IN MINIATURE. The Scenes entirely new, and painted by the first Master* in London; the Figures, & c by one of the most celebrated Mechanics of the present Day. SCENEI. View of the River Dee, in Scotland, with Cot tage, & c.; the delightful Sport of Angling, or " Happy it the Man who throws out 110 Nets save Fishing one Humours of Wild Duck Shooting, or more Ways to a Dinner than one. lupy i ones ibe ays to provide JOHN HAYCOCK, jun. respectfully informs the Public, that lie lias opened OYARO for the Sale of DF. AI. S, TIMBF- li, and MAHOGANY, near the English Bridge, Shrewsbury. 21.^' January, 1812. mllF. next COMMERCIAL DANCING and CARD 1 ASSEM BLY will be ou THURSDAY, Ibe 3oth lust, at the LION I. OOMS. S. BARBER, Treasurer. Shrewsbury, C) th January, 1812. OsirisSTur, January 15, 181 ® . ri^ HR Second Subscription CARD and DANCING J ASSEMBLY will be held at the CROSS FOXES, on MONDAY, the 27th Instant. MISS WEAVER respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, that her SCHOOL will reopen on TUESDAY, the 21st of Januarv, 1812. TERMS. ' per Annum. Board and Education under the aje of ten ... £ iG It) Upwards of ten ... 18 18 Entrance jf.'| IK, GUAM. MAIt, SCHOOL, WEM, ILL be opened again ou MONDAY, the ": 7th of this Month. Ilev. F. SALT, A. B. Head- Master. January 14, 181- J. LOST, Out of a Piece of Land at Meole, rglHREI'. WETHER SHEEP, Pitch- marked with A on ij_ the Hip:— Whoever will give Information respecting them to Mr HODGES, of Meole, or THE PRINTER OF THIS PAPER, shall have all reasonable Expenses paid. LOST, Early on Saturday Morning last, the 18th Instant, between Westfelton. and Oswestry, , ADOUBLE- BARRELLED GUN, directed to " Mr PETER. BENTI I Y, ftjoreton Hall, to be left with Mr. Hunt, Cross Keys, Oswestry,"— VVhoevej- has found the said Gun, and wiH bring it to Mr Hunt aforesqid, or Jqlip Tomley, Carrier, shall receive n Kcwaril tif OSf. Ot'llTSA Shifn'al. George \ Vyutt The Manor. R. Langley Stanton. John Eyke Drayton. Thomas Smith. Woothidu. William Bale • Haitehton. P. Masetield Jolin Cartivright Wt, ke. Thomas Rushton Upton. Thomas Langlcy I'at ton. Sanurel Jone". Woodhouse. John Masefield Evelith. Williaihr Riishton 1 1 I SCENE II. Deer Park ; " With the Sports of tbe Field no Pleasure can Vie;" the View Holloa, or all in full Cry the Stag at Bay; the linppy Huntsman; the best Horse in at tbe Death SCENE III. The Countryman's Journey to Market: the Dangers of Inundation, or the Loss of my best Horse and Carl ; " I'm n Cutter of Wood, and with Blocks oft con- tend ;" w ith the impertinent Carpenter and inquisitive Quiz or civil words go tbe farthest; All at a stand still, 01- more ways to cross a River than one, SCENE IV. Arcadian Forest—" Birds of a Feather always flock together," or a Representation from the harmless Pea- cock lo the rugged Russian Bear; the armed Rhinoceros; the docile Elephant; the fascinating Rattle Snake; with tbe dangerous Profession of Lion Catching, and the Man nei in which the Hunters take tbis King of the Forest. Superb Entres, with Men Horses. SURPRISING FEATS ON A SINGLE HORSE, By Mr. W. WEST, and Clown, Mr. CAMPBELL. The Horse TURK will perform his WONDERFUL. TRICKS ; Will Lie- down, Sit up, Un- girth and Pull- oil' his Saddle, aitd also Leap through a BLAZING HOOP OF FIRE. Slack Rope Faulting, by Mr. Peters. HORSEMANSHIP, BY MR. WEST, Who will toss several Oranges, and leap over a Board of Lights, and alight 011 the Saddle, the Horse going at three- quarters speed. Slack Wire, by Mr. Peters. EQUESTRIAN FEATS, by MR. THOMAS. Tight Hope, by Mr. Henglar, Who will LEAPOVER A GARTER6 FF- ETHIGII, & C. & C. The Performances to conclude w ith the admired PONEY RACKS. DMI* 3 to lie opened at 6, and the Performance com- mence at. 7 o'CIoek. Admission— Boxes 3s. Pit 2s Gallery Is— Children under 10 years of Age, Half- price.— Tickets, and Places for tbe Box. es> to lie had o£ Mr. O'NEII,, at the CIRCUS, from 11 til! 1. N. B. Ladies and Gentlemen instructed in the polite ART of RIDING — Horses broke for the Road and Field, by MR. WEST. SHIFFNAL ASSOCIATION, Oti MONTHLY MEETING, FOR THE PROSECUTION OF FELONS, WE whose Names are hereunder mentioned, have agreed to prosecute Felons anil Persons of every Denominatiou, committing Depredations on the Persons or Property ofany of the Meiiihtns of ibis Association. And, for the more effectual Discovery of Offenders, we hereby give N01 ice, lhat any Person or Persons, giving Information of any Felony or Felonies, so that the Person or Persons r. ommiUing tbe same shall be convicted thereof, the Person or Persons giving such Information, shall, upou every such Conviction, be entitled to, and receive the, undermentioned REWARDS, by applying to the Society ; who, for the speedy and more effectual bringing Offenders to Justice, meet the first Thursday ill every Month. House- breaking or Highway Robbery 21 0 o 11 ol- se, Sheen, or Cattle Stealers 10 10 o Pigs or Fowls stealing 5 5 « Turnips, Potatoes, or other similar Offences 1 1 o * 4* Any Pe rson or Persons buying Lime or Coals from any of our Waggons will be prosecuted, and Spriugle- getter. s, Hedge- breakers, & c will be punished to tlie utmost Rigottf ofthe Law. i S. WELLINGS, TAILOR, HABIT- MAKER, and MAN's MERCF. P, D0G- L. 4NE, SHREWSBURY, BEGS Leave to return his most grateful Thanks to his numerous Friends in this aud the adjoining Counties, for their very liberal Patronage during the last tli Years, aud to inform them that he continues to make up and fur- nish every Article in the first Stile of Fashion, with the utmost Dispatch, aud ou the most reasonable Terms. It having been insinuated that S. VV. had an Intention of resigning in Favour of his late Foreman, he thinks it neees sary to say, that he never entertained an Ideaof the Kind ; and that he is determined to redouble his Exertions to give . Satisfaction to all who may be pleased to favour him with their Orders. Regimental and Naval Uniforms, Young Gentlemen's Dresses, Ladies'Habits, Coats, Liveries, & c. made upon the shortest Notice. CHIP ANDSTRAW BON NET~ MANUFACTOttV*. II. WOODWARD, FA JVC Y I) RESS AND PELISSE MAKE It, PRIDE HI Li, SHREWSBURY, ETUICNS Thanks to Tier Friends and ihe Public for II the many Favours she has received, since her com : iag in the above Business ; aud iufdrrifsth'ein she has mencing , .? TIF. MO'VED _ from Belmont to the Shop adjoining Mi Powell^ Druggist, PRIDE fcllLL, where she hopes for their ftituie Countenance and . Support. * 4-* Bonnets cleaned and altered to the present Taste, oh the most reasonable Terms. January 21, 1812. ROBERT PAIIKI. K, ~ PRINTER, BooKSKt i. fR, BINDER, AND STATIONER, WHITCHURCH, SALOP, ( Nephew and Successor to the late Mr. J. WRIGHT); CM RATEl- UL for the very liberal Eueourngcmeul he has X already met With, respectfully informs tbe Ladies, Gentlemen, and other Inhabitants of WHITCHURCH and its Vicinity, that he has just received from London ( in Addition to the Stock of Mr. Wright), a good anil extensive Assort- ment ofthe best Writing, Drawing, Gold, Silver, Morocco,: and other Fancy Papers ; likewise a large Collection of new and valuable Books, Ledgers, Day Books, Genuine Patent Medicines, Wax Candles aud Tapers, Windsor Soap, Sealing Wax, Wafers, Sc. & c. .< Printing and Bookbinding neatly aud expeditiously executed: new Periodical and other Publications from London every Week.— Orders dispatched by Return of Coach. N. B. An Apprentice wanted. SECOND EDITION, WITH AN APPENDIX. This Day is published, Price is. 6d. SOME MODERN PRINCIPLES OF EDUCATION CONSIDERED iu A SERMON preached in the Chapel ofthe ASYLUM FOR FEMALE ORPHANS, Lambeth, npon SiHiday, the lsl of December, 1811, aud published in Compliance with the particular Request of the Committee of that Institution BY LAURENCE GARDNER, M. A. Alternate Morning Preacher al the Asylum, Assistant Preacher at St. George's, llanovcr Square, London, and Rcclor of the Secoud Portion of Westbury, Salop. Kara rir o&' or ri* * « yscriv ul^ um, uru ? MTgsvu Tu % a. 7gti) y © fu • London, printed: Sold by F. C. and J. Rivinglon, St- Paul's Church- Yard; J. Hatchard, and J. Stockdalc, Piccadilly; and hy W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. Early in the present Year will he published, Dedicated by permission to the Righl Hon. Charles Philip Yorke, & the other Lords Commissioners of Ihe Admiralty, A NFAV Edition of " CAMPBELL'S LIVES OFTIIE / V ADMIRALS," continued to the Year I779 by Dr. Berkeuhout< and from that period by HENRY REDHEAD YORKE, Esq. to he completed iu A'Vols. svo. the first of which,:( embeHishsd with a portrait ofVi'ce Admiral Benbow, from the Original in the Posse. sion of the Corporation of SHRK. WS. 5URY, Ihc only authentic Engraving ever taken of that celebrated Admiral, and executed ( by pe. mission) ex- clusively for this Work) will appear 0,1 oi ale nt the 8th cf March; the other Volumes every two Months, price 12s. Demy ai d 18s Royal, Uk printed for C, J. BARPINGTOM, BOOKSELLER, 3-', 4, STRAND. This new Edition is now rapidly experiencing the most extensive Patronage, amongst whom are the following Dis- tinguished Characters— Dukes of Yolk, and Clarence; First Lord of the. Admiralty, Lords Commissioners of tbe Admiralty, Ear',. of Liverpool, Hardwlcke, Radnor, U*. bridge, Spencer, Camden, & c. Vise. nulls Bridp. irt, Hood, Grimston, Sydney, Sidmouth, Hampden, - Clive, Straug- ford, Balgou'ie, Bishop of Durham, Lords Btirham, Gardner, Kcit>, Most fori, Lilford, Mark- Kerr, & c, lit Hon. S. Perceval, Rt. Hon C Abbott, l't Hon. G Rose, Rt. Hon. Sir W, Scott, & c Admirals Pule, Calder, Gower, Aplin, Young, Smith, Aicholls, Harjooii, Hart, Bnrray, Purvis, Esstngtoii, Willis, l'eele, & c. Generals Barclay, Kyd, Col. Bunbury, J. VV. Crokcr, Esq M P. E. M. Mundy, Esq. M. P. .1. Marrgate, Esq. M. P. Caplains Andrews, Kempster, Fellows, Mottley, Buller, Pop ha m, Usher, Bowen, May, Seymour, llalket, Hamsteed. All ", Browell, Ross, Scott, Mould, See. & c. Lieutenants Ham son, Beutham, Bowver, Muttlcy, Valpy, & c. & c. Drs. Locke, Valpy, Harness, O'Berue, & c.. Charles Bishop, i's. j, E. Manners, Esq. W. D. Pellowes, E » q. G. F Lcckie, Esq. kc. & c. & c. A List of the Subscribers will be printed wilh the first Volume., Names should therefore be sent nn 0/ before the l. i< of March. Subscribers Names will also be received by VV. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, ( of whom Proposals may he had) aud all other Bookellcrs LEATON ENCLOSURE. IN Pursuance of a Power for that Purpose, given in and bv an Act of Parliament made anil passed in the forty- first Year of his present Majesty's Reign, intituled, " An " Act for consolidating in one Act certain Provisions " usually inserted in Acts of luclosure, aud for facilitating " the Mode of proving the several Facts usually required 41 011 the passing of such Acts," I, HENRY BOWMAN, of Knockin Hall, iu the County of Salop, Esquire, the sole Comniissiodei* appointed in and hy a certain other Act of Parliament, made and passed in the forty- ninth Year of his present Majesty's Reign, intituled, " An Act for inclosing " Lands in Ihe Township and Manor of l. eaton, in the " Parish of Saint Mary's, in Shrewsbury, in the County of " Salop," having made and completed the Division and Allotments by the said last- mentioned Art directed; DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, and do direct and appoint, that, from and after the FIRST Day of MARCH NEXT, all Rights of Common, and all Rights whatsoever, in, upon, cl- over the Lands by the said last- mentioned Act directed to be inclosed, aiid by such Act intended 10 be extinguished, belonging lo or claimed by any Person or Persons whom- soever, Bodies Politic or Corporate, shall cease, determine, and be for ever extinguished. As Witness my Hand, this fifteenth Day of January, in the Year of our Lord one thousund eight hundred aud twelve. HENRY BOWMAN. TURNIMKG TOLLS. - fcJOTICE is hereby given, that the Trustees of the XNI several Turnpike Roads lending from Bishop's Castle, in the County ofSalop, towards Ludlow, Shrewsbury, Pool, and Knighton, and from Clnn to Newton Green, in the several Counties ofSalop, Montgomery, and Radnor, will meet at the CASTLE INN, in BISHOP'S CASTLE aforesaid, 011 TUESDAY, the TWENTY- FIFTH Day of FEBRUARY next, at Eleven o'Clock iu t he Forenoon ; when and where Ihc Tolls arising at the Turnpikes hereunder mentioned, will be LET TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, for one Year from Lady Day next, subject to Conditions : which Tolls now produce the following yearly Rent, and will be put up ut that. Sum ( viz.) Tbe Gates at Aston and Park Lane, on the Road from. Clou to Newton Green, with the Gate at Basford on the Uoad from Bishop's Castle towards Walling Street Road Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, nmst give satis- factory Security for Payment of the Rent at such Times as JheTrustees shall direct. At tire same Meeting NEW TRUSTEES will be chosen for all thS aforesaid Turnpike Roads, in tbe Room oftliose who are dead or refuse to act. Bishop's Castle, THOMAS JONES, aof/ i January, JSI2. Clerk to the Trustees FOR COUGHS CONSUMPTIONS, & e. PECTORAL ESSENCE OF COLTSFOOT. fT^ HE HERB COLTSFOOT, called Tiissilagp by. the X Ancients, was distinguished, as its name conveys, for its excellence in Ihe cure of cbrtghs, asthmas, ami other pulmonary Complaints ; it gently opens, and heals rawness and soreness of the breast, allays the tickling which pro- vokes frequent coughing, and gives liberty of breathing without danger of catchiug cold; thus it will prevent con- sumptions', if taken before the lungs are ulcerated. Prepared by James Ryan, Surgeon, Bristol ; arrd sold only by F. Newbery, attdSons, No. 43, St. Paul's, London, in bottles, 3s till, each, and in most Market Towns, by the principal Venders of Medicines. Obsorvc the words, « F. Newbery, Jio. 45, St. Pawl's," engraved on the stamp." LAND NEAR, THE TOWN OF POOL. TO BE LET, IN LOTS, AND MAY C « ENTERED UPON AT LADY- DAY NEXT, At the Oak Inn, iu Pool, 011 Thursday, the 20th Dav of February, 1812, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced : LOT I. AMESSUAGE, called GUNGROG FAWR, with sub- stantial Outbuildings ( iu good Repair), Garden, Orchard, aud several Parcels of excellent Meadow, Arable, and Pasture Lands, iu a good State of Cultivation, lying contiguous to the Canal ami the Turnpike Road, and within a Mile of the Town of Poor., containing in Ihe Whole 75A. | R be the same more or less. LOT II. A Piece of rich LAN D, adjoining the Canal and the Turnpike Road leading from Pool to Shrewsbury, containing, by Admeasurement 2A. 3lt. 25P. be the same more or less. LOT III, Part of a MEADOW, called the GREAT MEADOW, below and adjoining the said Turnpike Road leading front Pool to Shrewsbury, containing by Admeasure- ment 6.4 gR. 8p, be the sanre more or less. LOT IV. Another Pait of the same GREAT MEADOW, containing by Admeasurement 3A. , jR. 20P. be tlie same more or less. LOT V. Another Part of the said GRFAT MEADOW, being the lower Piece, containing by Admeasurement 4 A: l it. 32P be the same more or less. Lor VI. A MEADOW, called LITI. LE MEADOW, con- taining by Admeasuienieut 2A gR 5P.( be the same more or less) of remarkably rich and fertile Land. LOT VII. Two rich arid fertile Pieces of LAND, adjoining the River Severn on both Sides, called MILL MEADOW and DOLE FAWR, containing by Admeasurement 9A. lR. 17P. be the same or less. LOT VIII. Three Fields or Picces of fertile LANDS, called Ihe NEW PIECE, LLYGAD YR UCH, and Part of MAES Y DERWEN, near the Turnpike Road leading from Pool to Shrewsbury, two of which adjoin the Canal, con- taining by Admeasurement 13A. 2R. 2; iP. be the same more or less. LOT IX. An inclosed Piece of LAND, being an Allotment of Common to the said Messuage, containing by Admeasure- ment 9A. 2R. 23P. be the same more or less. LOT X. Two Pieces of good LAND, in WEIRGLAWDD \" R EGLWYS, OIL the Banks of the Severn, in the Parish of BIJTTINGTON, containing by Admeasurement 7A. 2R. 2iP. l » v the same more or less. LOT XI, ' I liree Pieces of good LAND, capable of great Improvement, in the said Parish of BUTTINGTON, adjoin- ing the Road from Pool Quay to Shrewsbury, called CAE COCH, containing by Admeasurement llA. 2R. 25P. be the sanie niovp or less. The. above Lots are now occupied with the said capital Messuage, and are in the Occupation of Mr. JOHN VitiGHAN, who will shew the Lands. ^ aleg by tettom , VALUABLE FARMS AND LAND, IN THE VICINITY OF WEM, SHROPSHIRE. BY JONATHAN PERKY, At the White Horse Inn, Wem, on Thursday, the 23d Day of January, 1812, at fouro'Cloek iu the Afternoon, IN LOTS; With Possession of the Farms rtl Lady- Day next; TWO desirable FARMS, and various detached INCLO- SURES, sisuate at HORTON, COTTON, and RUE- WOOD, near to the Town of WEM, in the Counly ofSalop, in the following, or such other Lois as 111av be agreed 011 at the Time of Sale:— Lot I. TWO excellent Freehold Pieces of Meadow LAND, lying together, situate near the Town of WEM, now ill the Occupation of Mr. Joseph Clav, as Tenant from Year to Year. No. Quantities, in Map. NAMES OF PIECES. A. R. P. 4 Near Pool - - - - 1 3 ti 5 Ditto - - - 0 0 2 Total - - 3 3 8 LOT II. TWO excellent Freehold Pieces of LAND, lying together, aud near to the Tow 11 of WEM. tj Rough Meadow - - - 3 1 4 7 Baru Field - - -. 3 I 10 Total "- - 6 2 14 LOT III. All excellent Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, adjoining 1 lie last Lot. 8 Further Pool - - - 7 3 2 LOT IV. A good Freehold Piece of Arable LAN D, adjoin- ing the last Lot. 9 Side Pool - - - - 5 0 16 LOTV. THREE excellent Freehold Pieces of Arable LAND, lying together, and adjoining the last Lot. 10 Broomy Field - - - 10 23 11 Ditto - -• - 4 1 31 12 Dilto - - - 4 o 15 bv Auction, VALUABLE TABLE AND BED LINEN, ( The genuine Property ofaGENTt. EMAN of DISTINCTION ill an adjoining County, recently provided for an intended ESTABLISHMENT, now relinquished). BY JONATHAN PERRY, On THURSDAY- and FRIDAY, the 6th nnd7th of February, 1812, iii the GREAT ROOM, at the LION INN, in SHREW S- BURY ( brought there for Convenience, of Sale): A MOST VALUABLE aud USEFUL SELECTION ofsuper- /\ line, fine, and medium BED aud TABLE LINEN, comprising ELEGANT DAMASK BREAKFAST and DINNER CLOTHS, from 5- 41 hs to 8 Yards long, of the first Quality ; FINE DAMASK NAPKINS; RICH DAMASK CLOTHS, with NAPKINS to suit; excellent FINE and STOUT HOLLAND, RUSSIA,- and other SHEETS ; all equal to NEW ; also some eh- saut large MARSEILLES QUILTS, & C. & C The Whole forming a very extensive Variety, anil pre- senting to Families aud other* a rare and valuable Opportu- nity to purchase, the greater Part never having been in Use, aud 110 Part more than once or twice. CATALOGUES, descriptive of each Day's Sale, will be prepared, aud may be had of THE AUCTIONEER, who will execute Co iii missions for Families at a Distance, and lo whom Catalogues will be sent per Post if applied for. BY S. TUDOR, ~~ At the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the ] st Pay of February, 1812, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced, in the following Lots: LOT I WVO and a HALF SHARES in the ELLESMERE FEALE. S B^ GTRCTTOM NEW* WAGGON, TUMBREL, AND MARES. BY WILLIAM SMITH, Without Reserve, at the Market House, Shrewsbury, pre- cisely at one o'Clock, " n siTvumi -• Day of Jariuary, 1312 on SATUUDAY NEXT; llie 25th \ CAPITAL " BLACK MARE, F„ - t V BoniV good Roadster, and pn Valuable GIG M ARE: — A I wo- vear old both warranted sound. An excellent WAGGON, nbj worse dun new. DittoJu- oad Wheel TUM BRF. L, ditto. re Years old; great ' Otnisitig. to make FILLEY, by Sultan; 1 Mr Total - - 9 2 29 Lots 2, 3, 4 and 5 are iij the Occupatiou of Robert Hales, as Tenant from Year to Year. LOT VI. TWO most capital Freehold Pieces of Arable and Pasture LAND, lying together, and near to theTown of WEM ; in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Morris, a Tenant from Year to Year. 13 Paul Pugh - - - - 2 1 32 14 Ditto - - - - 3 0 4 CARDIGANSU1WE. TO BE LET BY AUCTION, For the Term cf seven Years from the 12th Day of May next, WITH POSSESSION THEREOF ON THAT DAY, At the Gpgcrthau Arms Inn, in the Town of Aberystwith, iu the said County, 011 Thursday, the 20th Day of Feb- ruary, 1812, between the Hours of four and six in the Afternoon : rilHE following valuable FARMS, WATER CORN JL MILLS, and SHEEPVVALK, 111 the Vicinity of AB ERYSTVV 1TH. Farms, § c. Tenants. Parishes. Alierlrinont Rlilwarthen issa Johu Jenkins i, Llanfihangel \ Acreage. A. IT, P Rhiwiirtlieu uclia Rich. Lewis Nantymeii- ch ^ nitl Sheepwalk 5 UlUl> Pwllclai Rich Morgan Ffynhonwruch.- i," 1 y Croyddiu Wm. Edwards Llanhadarnfawr 331 340 0 0 Tanyrallt, and Rhiwa. theii Mill ) Erwtonime Cerrigtriaus A Meadow Field John David Dilto Ditto Ditto Dilto 147 315 101 19 169 0 18 Tanllau M ill Scyborwen Edw. Morgan Tlios Jones Evan Jones Rich. Evans ' Dilto 159 2 4 DltlO 83 1 39 Ditto 5 Llanfihaiigel £ t s Croyddiu ^ John Hughes Dilto For Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Postpaid,) to Mr. CALEB LEWI-. Bookseller, Cardigan. Dated 13M of January, 1811. TVRNPIKE TOLLS. T^ OTICE is hereby given, That Ihc Tolls arising at the 1.1 ' l oll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads at ' Llanfyllin, Llandrinio, Alberbury; I. langyiiog, Castcllmoch, atul Llan- gedwyu, in the Counties of Montgomery, Denbigh, and Salop, called or known by ihe Names of Llanfyllin Upper Gate, Llanfyliin Lower Gale, Llandrinio and Llandriuio Bridge Gate's, Alberhury tiate, Llaugviiog Gate, Castell- moch Gale, and Ll. ugedwyn Gate, will'be LET by AUC- TION tothe best Bidder, -. it tbe EAGLE INN, in the Town of LT. ANFYLLIN, io the County of Montgomery, upon T UESDAY, tbe FOURTH Day of FEBRUARY, 1812, be- tween the Uoui,- of one and. three ofthe Clock in the After- noon of the. same Day, in the Manner directed by tbe Act passed ill the 13th Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George the Third," for i- eg" l. itiug the Turnpike Roads;" w hich Tolls produced tbe last Ycav the following Sums, viz. Llaufylliii UpperGalc 8 - 1. Llanfyllin Lower Gale 170I, Llandriuiu and Lhindrinio Briilge Gale 15/ 1. Llangynog Gate 40I. Alberbury Gate 501. Castellmoch Gate lyl. ami Llnngedwyn ( » ate 10I. 10s. i. bov, the Expenses of col- lecting llieni, and will be put up respectively nl those Sums . Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security with, su/ iicient Sureties, to Ihe Satisfac- tion of the Trustees of ihe said Turnpike Roads, for the Payment ot the Rent agreed for, and al such Times as they shall direct. JOHN THOMAS, Clerk to the Trustees of li e said Turnpike Roads. rrjj^ The Trustees desire a! l Persons who mean to hid for any of llie above Gates, lo take Notice that they will be Let al the Time above- mentioned, and not at a later Hour. Total - - 5 1 36 LOT VII. A Freehold Piece of Meadow LAND, situate iu tlieTownship of WEM. 15 Pool Meadow - - - 3 1 18 LOT VIII. A capital Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, situate near LOPPINGTON, in the Township of Hortou. 16 Spendford Field - - - 3 3 18 LOT IX. A good Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, situ- ate iu the Township of HORTON, aud adjoining the Road leading from Wem to Ellesuicre. 17 Philip's Croft - r - 3 1 20 LOT X. A very desirable and compact FARM, situate al HORTON, consisting of a Messuage or Dwelling HOUSE, convenient Outbuildings, and the following Pieces of excel- lent Arable, Meadow aud Pasture HAN D. is House, Fold, Garden, Slack Yard, & c. - - - House Croft a Gorstv Croft - — Baru Croft aud Pit Croft Moody Leasow - v -' f Brick kiln Leasow i!*: Mailings Little Field aud Road ., M iddle Long Croft Lower Hill Leasow Higher Ditto Brook S. easow Rough Lcasow Ewers Crofl Round Hill Big Dun's Bridge Link Ditto Flax Pool Meadow Common Meadow HAY: BY W. SMITH, On Monday, the 27th Day of January, 1812, on the Premises atCau. ToN, near Shrewsbury, precisely at thiee o'Clock in the Afternoon : , A STACK of remarkably well harvested HAY, containing -£%. upwards of TWELVE TONS, standing in a Field nearly adjoining the Turnpike Roiid leading from Shrews- bury. 10 A tchath l or further Particulars apply to Mr. HARRIS, Suit laicln, or THE AUCTIONEER. 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 03 34 35 36 - 1 0 3 - 0 3 36 - 1 0 30 - 3 1 30 - 7 3 25 - 9 0 6 - 8 1 10 - 5 2 36 - 3 2 32 - 4 3 29 - 5 0 20 - 7 2 3 - 9 3 12 - 0 3 12 - 8 3 18 - 7 0 3 - 5 2 lo - 5 1 2t) - 2 3 lo - 99 0 37 id) d/ £ 22i bv auction. VALUABLE FREEHOLD LAND. BY CHURTON, ( Bv Order of the Assignee's of Samuel Davies and Peter Davies, Bankrupts), at the Phoenix lun, in Drayton in Hales, Salop, on Wednesday, the 29th Day of January, 1812, subject to Conditions then lo he produced; f I til E following DWELLING HOUSE, Pieces or Par- 1 eels of excellent Pasture LAND, ill DRAYTON IN HALES aforesaid— Exonerated from Laifd- Tax. LOT 1. A Piece of Laud (' ailed THE LAWN, containing by Admeasurement sA. 2R. 0P. he the same more or less. I. OT II. A Piece of Land adjoining the lasl mentioned, called BIG GALLOWS TREE Field, containing 4.4. oR. 30P. more or less. LOT III. A Piccc of I. and adjoining the last mentioned, cal e. l FIIOGLA E CROFT, containing 2 Acie , more or less. LOT IV. A Dwelling House, Blacksmith's Shop, Butt. of Land, and a Piece of Land, called DERBY PI- TCE, near Dihdale, containing by Estimation 3 Roods and 17 Perches, more or less, now in the Occupation of Widow Brookshaw. ' Flic above Lot is subject to a Chief Rent of 2 Shillings. For further Particulars apply to Messrs LEE end NICKSON, Solicitors, Wem, Salop; or THE AUCTIONEER, Whitchurch. Total Twenty- two Acres and eleven Perches of this Lot are Freehold, and the rest Copyhold.— Lots 7, 8,9anil 10 are uow subject to a Chief Relit of ,£* 2. lis. t) ld. to the Lord of the Manor of Wem; but Lot 10 will in future bear the Whole of such Reiiis, and exonerate the othci Lots therefrom — i'lie savd Lots were late in tlie Occupatiou of Mr.. John Bnmn, deceased, aud Posses sion may be had ut Lady- Day next. I. OT XI. A 111 o » t compact and very desirable Freehold FARM, consisting of a good Farm HOUSE and convenient Outbuildings, and the following Pieces of excellent Arabic, Meadow, :, d Pasture LAND, situate at RUE WOOD, iu the Townships of Tilley aud Trench," and Noncley, and iu Ihe Parishes of Wem aud Lopptnglon, now in the Occupa- tion of Mr. John Wviiii. 37 House, Outbuildings, Garden, and Slack Yard - 0 3 36 38 House Croft - 0 3 8 39 Green Field - 2 0 24 40 Pit Fu Id - 4 0 26. 41 Rough Lcasow - 3 0 12 42 Square Field ' 3 0 32 43 Park Field - 4 1 24 44 Roundabout - 3 0 29 45 Pits, Rough, Sec. - 0 1 37 46 Breech - 2 3 32 47 Heuip Yard Field - 3 2 3o 48 G1 egory's Field - 3 1 15 • S9 The Moor - 2 0 20 50 Roundabout - 0 2 30 51 Croft - - • - 2 1 3 52 Near Meadow - 1 - 4 0 16 53 Further Ditto • 2 3 31 Total - - 44 2 5 CANAL Navigation. LOT II. A TURNPIKE SECURITY for £ 126 on the CAPELCERRIG Road. For further Particulars apply to Mr. ASTERLEY, Soli- citor, Shrewsbury. tilROPSHIRE.— CAPITAL TIMBER? BY S. TUDOR, AttlieTalbot Inn, Shrewsbury, on Tuesday, the 41 h Day of February, 1812, at five o'Clock in the Aliciiioon ; OAK TIMBER TREES, and 132 BF. ECH TRF. ES, situated nt LIN LEY, near Bishop's Castle, in the Counly of Salop, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon ut the Time of Sale. LOT OAK TIMBER. 1. 154 Oak Timber Trees, > standing iu a Wood adjoin 11. 140 Ditto - ^ ing the Hemery. III. 34 Ditto, standing on . Squire Hall Farm. IV. 138 Ditto, standing in the Hayes Coppice. V. 48 Ditto, standing iu the Beech Coppice. BEECH TIMBEK; T. 8S Beech Timber Trees, ) standing near the Hayes 11. 44 Ditto - - $ Coppice. The Trees in the different" Lots are blazi d and numbered with a Scribe. The Oak Trees are of the best Quality, and large Dimensions, well adapted for superior Purposes of the Navy, & c. where long and large Timber is required. The Beech Trees are sound, and many of them of considerable Dimensions. LINLEY is 16 Miles from Shrewsbury, and 11 from Garthmill, on the Montgomeryshire Canal. - Mr. PEPLOW, at Linley Hall, will shew. the Timber; and for further Par- ticulars enquire of Messrs. PF. HBKRTON and COUPLAND, Slirewsbury ; or Mr. GOULD, Golfa, near Welshpool. TIMBEK. At the Cross Foxes, in Oswestry, on Wednesday, the 29th Day of January, 1812, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following, or sucli other Lots as may then be aareedupon: LOT I. \ f fy OAK, 27 ASH. n SYCAMORE, and 3 Lime 1 Zi / Trees, growing 011 STANWARDINE DEMESNE, situate in the Parish of Baschureh, in the County of Salop, in the Holding of M r. Stephen Denstone. LOT II. 134 OAK, 30 ASU, and 1 Alder Trees, growing on STANWARDINF, DEMESNE, situate in the said Parish of Baschnrch, in the Holding of Mr. Thomas Dicken. The Oak consists chiefly of good Navy Timber, and the' Whole lies very convenient for Carriage, as the Weston Branch of the Ellesmere Canal passes near the Lauds. For further Particulars apply to Mr. RICHARD CROXON, or Mr. T. L. JONES, Oswestry. CAPITAL OAK TkMBKH~ BY FRANCIS KITF, At the Crown Inn, in Ludlow, on the loth Day of February. 1812, between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to he produced: - J AQ OAK TREES, seven of which are large Pollards. The above Timber is blazed and marked with a Scribe, and stands near MARY KNOLL, in the- Parish of Burlington, and County of Hereford, on each Side the Turnpike Road leading from Ludlow lo Wigmore, about two Miles from the former and six from the latter Place.— Mr. T. RUFF, of Mary- knoll, will shew the Timber. ALSO, At Mr. S. Taylor's, at the Lion Inn, Lcintwardine, Hereford shire, 011 the llth Day of February, 1812, between the Hours of three aud live o'Clock in tbe Afternoon, subject lo Conditions then to be produced : 231 OAK TREES, and 51 ASH Ditto, in Lots, all num- bered— The above Timber is standing in a Wood called COLES WOOD, in the Parish of Leintwardine aforesaid, and near lo the Turnpike Road leading from Ludlow.— For a View of the Timber apply at DOWN TON CASTLE. ( One Concern. J SHROPSHIRE. ~ VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY GLOVER . AND SON, On Thursday, the 30th Day of January, 1812, at UieWhite Horse Inn, in the Town ot" Wem, in the Couuty ofSalop; between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Alter- nooii : ALL that capital MESSUAGE, situate in WHIXALL. now iu the PoSsWsMou of Sir. Edward Bagsliaw, and tit for the Reception of a genteel Family, w ith suitable Outbuildings, in verv good Repair, and 18 Acres of excel- lent GRAZING LAND, in tbe following lots: LjOT 1. House, Outbuildings; and 16 Acres Of Grazing Land. LOT IL Wilde's Yards, containing s Acres. There is an excellent GARDEN aud ORCHARD, well stocked with good Wall mid other Fruit Trees, and au extensive Turbary on Whixall Moss ; also a very good Pew in Whixall Chapel. The above Estate is distant six Miles front Whitchurch and Eilesihere, and two Miles from Weih ajl good Market Towns, and lies close to the Eilesmere Ciinu. l. The TimbeV oil each Lot to be taken at a Valuation to be mentioned. Mr BAGSHAW will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply lo Messrs. WALFORD and HASSALL, Solicitors, WMI; or IOTHE AUCTIONEERS, ltuyton of the Eleven Towns. VALUABLE TIMBER. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, op Saturday, Ihc 8th Day of February, l8la, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, iu the following Lots, anil subject to such Conditions as will bii ' then produced: LOT I. OAK Timber Trees, in BOP. FATTON PAUK, ncr. t Baschurrh, iii the Couuty of Salop; marked and numbered fr. om 1 to 40 inclusive'. LOT II. 43 OAK Timber Trees, in the same Park; marked and numbered from 41 to 82 inclusive. LOT III. 5' t ASH Timber Trees, sci- ibe- ii. aiked, 011 Mr. Richard Piekslock's Farm, iu Basehurcb. 40 LOT IV. 54 ASH Timber Trees and Ash Cyphers, scribe- marked, on Mr. John Pickstock's Farm, in Buschurch. Tbe above Timber is situate within two Miles of the Ellesmeic Canal, and four of the River Severn, near good Roads.— The Oak is well worth the Attention of Ship- BuildefS and Timber Merchants in general.-** Sorne of the Trees are upwards of 50 Feet long aud 30 Inches in Girth. Mr. EATON, at Borealton, will shew the same ; and further Particulars may be known by applying to Mri RICHARD HUGHFS, Timber Surveyor, Oswestry; or Mr. ASTER LEY", Solicitor, Shrewsbury. TIMBER, BY GLOVER AND SON, Oil Monday, the loth Day of February, 1812 at the House of Mr. Williams, Innkeeper, Pitchford, in the Countv ot1 Salop, at four o'clock iii the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced: LOT 1. 101 CAPITAL OAK TREES. LOT II 110 capital ASH Trees. LOT III. 72 capital ELM Trees, ji ESP, 10 LLIVIE, D CHESNUT, and 1 FIR Tree. The above valuable Oak Timber is of large Dimensions, fit for the Navy, Cleft; or any other Purpose.—' The Ash and Elm are lengthy, and Of excellent Quality; and ihe Lime and Chesniit are large and good.— The Whole arc scribed and numbered, and growing 011 Lands at GOLDIN « , in the Parish of Cound, distant seven Miles from Shrews- bury, and two from the River Severn at Cound Lane.— Col. ^. angley's Servant, at Golding, will shew the Timber. TIMBER. BY GLOVER AND SON, At tlicCross Foxes Inn, Oswestry, in Ihc County of Salop, on Wednesday, the 12lh Day of February, 1812, at four o'Cloek in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then 10 • be produced ; LOT I. CAPITAL OAK Trees, scribed; and numbered BY I. AKIN, At the White Lion Inn, iu Whitchurch, in the Connty of Salop, 011 Thursday, the 30th of January, 1812, between the Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced: ALL that MESSUAGE or Tenement, Barn, and Out- buildings, with about 16 Acres of LAND adjoining thereto, situate in TIJSHINGIIAM- CUM- GRINDLEY, in the County of Chester, together with one Acre and a Half of newly inclosed Common Laud, on Willey Moor, appur- tenant thereto, now in the Holding of Mr. Samuel Dunn, who will shew the same. N. B. The above Premises are Freehold; and are situate within two Miles of the lame Kilns at Griudley Brook, and three from the Town of Whitchurch. For further Particulars apply to Mr. WATSON, Attorney at Law, Wliitc. liurch, Shropshire. " FREE HOLD HO USES, SHOP ~ MALT- KI LN. BY LAKIN, At the White Lion Inn, on Saturday, the 1st of February, 1812, between the Honrs of four and six in the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall then be produced, either together, or in Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: AN excellent DWELLING HOUSE, situated in the GREEN END, in Ihe Town of WHITCHURCH; consisting of a Hall, Kitchen, Parlour, convenient Lodging Rooms, Brewhouse. & c. with a Malt- kiln, Yard, and Garden adjoining ; now in the Occupation of Mi- George Chester*. ALSO, » convenient DWELLING HOUSE, and SHOP, with a Yard and Garden thereto belonging, adjoining to the aforementioned Dwelling House, now in the Occupation of Mr. Robert Roe. For Particulars apply to Mr. WATSON, Attorney at Law, W hitch u rcli, S hr ops hire. Possession of this Lot may be had at Lady- Day next. LOT XII .4 good Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, situ j ale in the Township of Cotton, late in the Occupatiou of James Stevciitoii, deceased. 54 The Hills - - - 4 2 5 LOT XIII. A good Freehold Piece of Arable LAND, situate in Ihe. Township of Cotton, lale iu the Occupation of the said James Sicveutou, deceased. 55 Aldery Croft - - - 207 Possession of the two last Lots may he had al Lady- Day next. The above Estates are very improvable, well situated for Markets, and within two Miles of the El'esinere Canal. Further Information may be had, and Maps of the Estate seen, on Application to Mr. EARP, Citadel, Hawkstone ; Mr. JELLICOE, Shiffnal; Messrs. LEE and NICKSON, Solicitors, Wem ; or THE AUCTION EF. R, Shrewsbury Messrs. LEE and NICKSON will appoint a Person to shew the Premises. Particulars may also be had at the White Horse Inn, Wem; I. ion I1111, Shrewsbury; White Lion lun, Whit- church; Bridgennter Arms Inn, Ellesmere; and of THE PRINTER OF THIS PAPER. m, EL! 1NG HOUSES, CASTLE FOREGATE, SHREWSBURY'. BV JONATHAN PERRY, At the Nag's Head Inn, in Castle Gates, Shrewsbury, on Friday, the 3t* i of January Instant, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, iu ON E LOT : i LL those FOUR DWELLING HOUSES, with the Garden, Pigsties, and other Appurtenances to the same adjoining and belonging, situate, lying, aud being in the CASTLE FOREGATE, in the Parish of Saint Alkmond, in theTown of Shrewsbury, iu the several Occupations of William) Davies, Samuel Belliugham, William Jones, and John Cheshire. The above Premises arc Freehold of Inheritance. Pos- session may be bad at Lady- Day next. i. and- Tax 16s. For Particular* apply to Mr. JEFFREY'S, at the Nag's Head In ?, Castle Gates; or to Mr. PHILLIPS, Solicitor, College House, Shrewsbury. With Possession nt Lady- Day next, At the Black Lion Inn, iu Wem, 011' Thursday, tbe 6th Day of February, 1812, between the Hours of five and seven o'Clock in the Afternoon, and subject lo Conditions to be then produced : FOUR PIECES of wrv valuable FREEHOLD LAND, situate at THE BROOK, in Ihe Township of Lacon, aboul one Mile from Wem aforesaid, called respectively, The Big Meadow...., Further Creamore Stones Near Creamore Stones And the Milking Bank Meadow R. P. 0 28 1 31 0 2 1 14 no NEAR SIX ACRES OF VALUABLE OAK POLES. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 8th Day of February, 1812, at four o'Ctock, IN ONE LOT, subject to three Roods, and thirt een Perches, of very Conditions: FIVE Acres, thre< excellent OAK standing on BICKLEY COPPICE, three Miles from Shrewsbury, and CLOSE T'J THE RIVER SEVERN. Mr. MORRIS, at Bicton, will appoint a Person to shew the Poles ; and for further Particulars apply to him, or Mr. JonN 1 EE, Shrewsbury. Such Timber and Poles as are ringed with white Paint, are to stand. TIMBER, EARI. Y IN THE ENSUING SPRING, ACONSIDERABLE Quantity of large and valuable OAK and ASH TIMBER TREES, situuie at PITCH- FORD, in the Conniy of Salop, within two Miles of the River Severn : Particulars of which will be inserted iu future Papers ; in the mean Time further Information may be had by applying to Mr. DODSON, of Cound; or to Messrs. PEMBERTON and Coui'LAXII, Solicitors, Shrews- bury. In Ihe Whole 21 0 14 Now in the Occupation of Mr. John Astley. The greatest Part of the aboVcinentioned Lands may be irrigated to considerable Advantage with a Stream of excellent Water which runs thro' the same. j William Hughes, of Wem aforesaid, Labourer, will shew 1 the said Lands; and for further Particulars apply to 1 WALFORD aud HASSALL, Solicitors, 111 VVem aforesaid. MONTGOMERYSHIRE AND SHROPSHIRE CAPITAL OAK, TIMBEK,& c. At the Cross Keys I1111, in Oswestry, on Wednesday, the 12th Day of February, 1S12, at the Hour of four iu the Afternoon ; I. OT I - I OAK, and 23 ASH Timber Trees, scribe- marked ( J and numbered, standing in a Coppice upon a Farm called CI. ODDIAU, in the Occupation of Peter Davies, situate in the Parish of Guilslield, in the County of Montgomery. LOT II. 250 OAK Timber Trees, in a Coppice upon the same Farm as Lot I. LOT 111. 50 OAK, and 27 ASH Timber Trees, standing in a Coppice upon a Farm in tbe holding of Lewis Joues, called CL. AWDD- L. TL8T, situate ill the Parish of Guilsfield, in the said County of Montgomery. LOT IV. 42 OAK Timber Trees, standing in a Coppice ou the Farm of Edward Thomas Gelly, in the Parish of Castle Caereinion, iu the said County of Montgomery. LOTV. 47OAK, 10 ASH, 4SYCAMORE, and ti OAK Pollards, scribe- marked aud numbered, standing upon the Form of Widow Edwards, of Penlre Kenrick, in the Parish of Whittington, and County of Salop. LOT VI. titi OAK, laOAK Pollards, and 8 ASH Timber Trees, sci- ilie- marked and numbered, standing upon the Farm of John Williams, of DAYWEI. L, in the said Parish of Whittiugton, and Countv of Salop. I OT VII. 65OAK, 35 ASH, 10 CHESNUT, and 5 SYCA- MORETimberTrees, scribe- marked and numbered, upon Ihe Farm of Robert Morris, of TY- N EW YDD, in the Parish of Llansilin, 111 the .'" ounty of Denbigh. LOT VIII. 60 OAK, anil 12 ASH Timber Trees, scribe- marked and numbered, upon a Farm in the Occupatiou of Edward Lewis, at SOUGIITON, iu the Parish of Llansilin LOT IX. 10 OAK, 40 ASH, and s SYCAMORE Timber Trees, scribe- marked and numbered, upon the Farm of Richard Davics, of SOUGHTOM aforesaid, in the Parish of Llansiliii. LOT X. 211 OAK, 26 ASH, 9 SYCAMORE, and 1 WAL- NUT Timber Trees, scribe- marked and numbered, upon the Farm of John Davies, at SOUCHTON, iu the Parish of Llansilin. The Tenants will shew the Timber; and for further Par- ticulars apply 10 Mrs ARTHUR DAVIES, Hayes, near Oswestry; or Mr. RICHARD H UGIIES, Timber- Valuer, iu Oswestry. from I to 161, both inclusive ; 23 ASH, liumbi red from I to 23, inclusive ; 7 SYCAMORE, Dumber, ed from 1 to 7 inclusive; 2 LIME Trees; LOT II. 153 capital OAK Trees, scribed, and numbered from 117 to 269, both inclusive; 27 ASH, numbered from 24 to 511, both inclusive ; anu 4 SYCAMORE Trees, numbered from 8 to 11, inclusive. T he above tw o Lots are growing 011 ABEIICYS LLETH Farm, in the Parish of Ltangedwin, in the County of Montgomery, in the Holding of Mr. John Griffiths, close adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Llan- rhaidr, aud distant 6 Miles from the Montgomeryshire Canal. LOT HI. 107 capita] OAK Tiees, scribed, and numbered from 1 to 107 inclusive, growing on N AN Tow RID Farm, in the Holding of Richard Davics; 20 capital OAK Trees, scribed, and numbered from 1 to 211 inclusive, growing 011 PANDY- RYCHAN Farm, in the Holding of Richard Junes 1 18 ASH Trees, numbered from 1 lo 18 inclusive, growing on NANTGWRID Farm; 2 ASH Trees, on I'ANDY P. YCIIAN Farm; ( 5 CHERRY Trees, on NANTGWRID Farm; 1 DITTO, ou PANDY- BYCIIAN Farm and 24 OAK Sap- lings; on NANTGWRID Farm LOT IV. 51 capital OAK Trees, scribed and numbered fiom I to 51 inclusive; 15 ASH Trees, numbered from 1 to 15 inclusive; and 2 ELM Trees, growing on PENYB& YN Farm, in the Holding of Richard Davies. The above 4 Lots ofOak Timber are of lavge Dimensions, fit for Ship Planking, Clef!, or any other Purposes ; and the Ash is of excellent Quality. Lots 3 and 4 are situate in the Parish of Llangollen, distant 5 Miles from the Ellesmere Canal, at Rhos- Wacl.—. The respective Tenants will shew the Timber. STOCK OF DAIRY COWS, YOUNG CATTLE, § c. BY GLOVER AND SON, On the Premises, on Tuesday, March 17th, 1612, and th* tour following Days : rpil F. » hole of the must valuable ntid well known STOCK . JL of DAIRY COWS, young Cattle, Horses, and other FARMING STOCK, of the late Mr JOHN WYNNE, of RYTON. jn the Parish of Bangor, in the County of Flint, deceased.— Particulars iu a future I'a per. BY 11 MADDOX, .41 the Sun Inn, in LlansaiutfFraid(' in the County of Mont- gomery, 011 Friday, the24th Day of January, 1812, between the Horns of three and six in the Afternoon, aud subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced, either in one, or such Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale; OAK Timber Trees, 21 ASH, and 44 ALDERS, scribe marked, numbered, and growing on a Fann called GARRECLLWYD, in the Parishes of Myfod and Giiildsficld, and now in the Holding of Mr. Lewis Tanner, oi Trefnanney. The Oak are of great l engths, and Cleliv ; the Ash arc well adapted for Wheelwrights; and the Alders are lit for Boards or Pump- makers. Mr EDWARD DAVIES, of Garregllwyd, will appoint a Person to shew Ihe Timber; and further Particulars j be had of THE AUCTIONEER, Oswestry. 40 s jna/ MONTGOMERYSHIRE— FREEHOLD ESTVIT. At the Bear Inn, iu theTown of Newtown, in the Con ly of Montgomery, 011 Tuesday, the 4th Dav of ! -! II . IHI- V 1812, ill the Afternoon of the said Dav, either together or in such Lots as shall then be determined, and subject to such Conditions as shall then lie produced : ALL that TENEMENT, situate in the Township of .. CILR. HIEVV, otlu rwise Killhrew, iu the Paiish of Kerry, c- r. sistiug of a Dwelling House, with Oulhuihhn * aud several Pieces of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture La - id' Containing 1( 1 Acres a. iirl 2 Roods, more or less, in tiie Occupation of R ichard Phillips Possession of the Whole may be hadat Lady- Day n xt. Foi- Particulars, and to reat for the same by priva « Contract ( and if - o sold, due Notice will be given), apoly w Mr. DREW, Solicilor, Newtown aforesaid. a; lar"*-- — T.— —- FOR THE SALOPIAN JOURNAL, ' fit? fo'lowiag fines, written by the late Dr. Barnes, uf Manchester, a short time before his death, and which Im e never appeared in print, are inserted at the request a friend. When storms their awful terrors fling, When gloomy night its raven wing Spreads hov'ring o'er the vast profound, Aud swelling billows roar, around ;— Whilst darkness reigns beneath the Pole- Hope is the anchor of the soul: Nor night nor storms shall e'er prevail— My hope is fix'd within the veil. Beyond tbe reach of time and change My bold and lofty visions range ; 1 penetrate beyond the night, To realms of pure and endless light. There, bright with everlasting day, Celestial regions I survey- No tempests rise, 110 gloomy shade, Nor night, nor death, those realms invade. HOPE— w ith her anchor fasten'd there, Can smile at storms, aud death, and fear; Though angry tempests round her swell, ' Tis her's in humble peace to dwell. I hope, ere long, to leave behind All that oppicss'd or stain'd the mind; I hope to rise where death and sin No victims slay, or conquests win. I hope to see, with bliss supreme, That face where heav'nly glories beam ; 1 hope to hear those accents sweet, Which pious souls delight to meet. 1 hope, escap'd from death and sin, To see eternal joys begin; To join with angels in their song, Divinely sweet, divinely strong. I hope to see his sacred head, Who for my sins came down aud bled ; Who rose triumphant from the grave, Tender to pity, strong to save. 1 hope, with transport here unknown, To stand before th' eternal throne ; Presented bv my Saviour there, By liim sustain'd that bliss to bear. I hope, as endless ages fly, To know those joys which never die; And in Ihe scale of bliss ascend Through heights enlarging without end. These hopes immortal Grace inspires ; And he that makes these strong desires Gives me the earnest of his love, And will fulfil my hopes above. To the EDITOR of the Salopian Journal. SIR, The insertion of the following Extract, taken from a pamphlet en'itled " Hints to all Classes, 011 the State of the Country. By one of the People," will oblige A. Y. " Foreign luxury, and foreign manners, have been long gaining giound upon our national habits, and, of late, with very rapid strides. The merchant, trader, and manufacturer, have, been better able to keep pace, bv extension of trade and increased prices, with Ibis new invader, than lhose ot limited incomes ; the land- holder has resorted to the usual means of raising his rents. " The taxes ore very buirlensome, yet not more so than the exigencies ol this unprecedented war require— a cruel war, on the success of which hang our dearest rights and liberties. " The Established Church must increase its activity and its vigilance, or ihe edifice will be unsafe. " As to that great political stumbling- block, the Boman Catholic, I am perfectly convinced, lhat the emancipation would exciti e flame far more difficult to suppress than that which • now tbeatens us. Were the concession made fully, and with- out the least restraint, what benefit would be felt by the gene- rality of Iicland ? The mass of the people, who have been taught to expect incalculable advantages from this emanci- pation, would soon discover that rents and taxes were oa high, and tbe means of subsistence as difficult, and as dear, as they were before ; and then the consequences of their disappointed expectations would break out. " We have still most excellent laws; and n religiously im- partial and even administration of them. If I knew a country on the face of the eaith where I could better my own and my family's situation, I confess thai I would go to it; but I do not believe that, with all our difficulties and privations, a countiy which holds out so great comfort, security, and ad- vantages to person and to property, is in existence. It is the interest of our rulers to do the best for our welfare, from which their own cannot be separated. Let us then do our duty as - subjects, and there is little doubt that those who are set in authority over us will do theirs. " Abuses will sometimes creep into every situation— abuse of power, perhaps the most frequently of all ; and therefore it requires to be the most closely watched by those who, like Britons, value their liberty. " Fear Gcd— Honour tbe King." To the EDITOR of the SALOPIAN JOVRKAL, MB. EDITOR, There ought to be understood no competition, but of bene- volence, between the Bartlett's Buildings Society and Ihe New Bible Society.— Let not excellence be invidiously contrasted with itself. Their cause is one, and their means equally ho- nourable.— If the Bible Society is to be assailed, the only tenable ground is LOWER and more near— and is to be found in the negation of these propositions: 1. That religious dissent in free society is a necessary exist- ence. 2. That the dangers to the peace of our Jerusalem would be more necessary, had Ihe Bible Society been foimed entirely of Dissenters.— 3. For without the Co- operation of Church- men, this Society would have existed.— 4. That it would still live, though Church men were to withdraw.— 5. That the contributions of all of tbem would be neither offered to the venerable Society of Bartlett's Buildings, nor accepted hy it.— And we demand therefore, Does not the co- operation of Church- members connect, in safe alliance, this mighty energy ? — at least impose a positive coutrnul on presumed hostility, and furnish a guarantee of innocence and usefulness. A MEMBER OF BOTH SOCIETIES, London, Jam 11, 1812. BRITISH AND FOREIGN BIBLE SOCIETY, Extracts from the proceedings at Cambridge upon the formation of an Auxiliary Bible Society there, 12th December last. [ Continuedfrom last week's Journal.] Mr, Hughes.—- My Lurd and gentlemen, I feel much in- debted for the manner in which you have intimated a willing- ness to hear what it may be in my power to state 011 this occasion. At the some time 1 am sensible that nothing but Ihe office I sustain in the British olid Foreign Bible Society cuuld have authorised me to anticipate or emboldened me to accept so distinguished an honour. For it places me 111 a new nnd critical situation, and inspires such a sentiment of awe, that although accustomed to meet the public, 1 almost shrink from' what your request has made my duty.— Not that 1 enter lain a doubt respecting the excellence of our cause, nor that 1 am entirely influenced by a regard to any reputation which 1 may now cither acquire or lose. But vie are this day hand- ling a vast argument, and every part of cur proceedings is big with consequence? of incalculable moment. Still, the force of truth upholds me ; I recollect too that my countrymen are peneious ; and with regard to my deficieuces, I am persuaded lhat their injurious tendency will he lust in the excellence aud splendour of more able advocates. The founders ond early piomotersof the British and Fo- . reign Bible Society have unifounly wished, and now Ihey wish more than ever, to obtain for il the most extensive publicity. For they were confident not only that the principle on which it rested was ou impregnable rock, but that the more keenly the institution with all its bearings was examined, Ihe more entirely would il approve itself to the judgment, and endear itself to - ehe breast of every pious, candid, and benevolent man. Again, they knew that without such publicity they could neither ascertain where, liotv, and in what measure, its exertions would be must useful, nor secure co- operation equal to the support of a Society, whose . magnitude, continually increasing, already exceeds that of any other charitable soci- ety within the whole range of Christendom. Hence they vcnluie with their appeals imo high places. Venture! No, thev advance wilh the ease aud animation of those who are cordially invited by their moial kindred, in whom also tin y hope lo realize tbeir immortal friends. What project, my Loid, is so free from blame, and so fully entitled to universal encouragement, as the simple, the humane, Ibe sacred, the grand project to exhibit the Scrip- tures in all the languages of the eaith I In order to foim a just opinion of the British and Foreign Bible Society, we need only to observe its three first laws in connexion with its general proceedings. These lows sufficient- ly indicate its object, Ihe field of its lobours, and the terms o'f admission. Tu shew that these laws have been practically tegaided with undeviating fidelity, and that they are unexcep- tionable laws, precisely such as the state of the world requires, is all that I think it proper at this tiipe to undertake. The object, the sole object of the Society, is, to encourage a wider circulation of the Holy Scriptures, Hence it neither establishes schools, nor distributes tracts, nor employs the ministry of the Gospel. Its membe' 16 individually do what they please ; but iu their collective capacity they are restricted, and can do only what has just been specified. The Holy Scriptures, as circulated by the Society, appear without a single liueof exposition, So far have Ihe Committee thought it expedient to exemplify a scrupulous adherence to this principle, that, when a Mohawk Chief, a gentleman of high respeclahilty, then resident in England, presented them with a translation of St. John's Gospel, observing a brief preface intended to recommend the perusal of the buok, they cancelled the leaf which contained that preface, and sent forth the Evangelist without even a word of encomium. At another time, the Committee were infoimedthat a respectable Society of Christians in the north of Europe had published a harmony of the Gospels, but that they needed pecuniary assistance in order toj defray the expence they had thus incurred. This was felt to be a trying case; the Committee, however, con- ceiving lhat the circulation of a harmony would ill accord, if not withthefcWei, at least with the spirit" of their laws, denied their own feelings hy refusing the request of their Foreign Brethren. The only copies in the languages of the United Kingdom to be circulated by the society, are those in the authorised versions. These languages are five— In the Irish llie Committee have republished the New Testament in the ancient and approved version of Bishop Bedell. In the lan- guage ofthe Isle of Man, they have adhered to the standard version recognized by the venerable Society for promoting Christian Knowledge. In tire Gaelic language, they have adopted the version sanctioned by the ecclesiastical authorities of Scotland. Wilh tegard to the English and Welsh languages, the law of the land places them under that direction which leaves the Society no power, except that of purchasing the copies they may have occasion to distribute. The Foreign versions patronized by the society are those made by Protest- ants, and considered as claiming the highest authority. This principle will be kept in view is much as possible in the sanc- tion afforded to the new versions, or rather, the only versions now so rapidly advancing in the Asiatic languages. I need say nothing in vindication; your minds will suggest much in praise of the Society's wish and endeavours to extend its in- fluence through all Countries, whetherCbristian, Mahometan, or Pagan; for compassion can never pause till she has termi- nated her sublime care er in the remotest regions of the globe, and in the everlasting felicity of her objects. Hoc, shall the British and Foieign Bible Society attain the end of its establishment; that is, so far attain it as to preserve its abetters from the charge of mingling with philanthropy, a wild extravagance, the extravagance involved in aiming at a vast residt, when the means are pitiably slender ? Surely by the combination of all the resources and energies that can be secuied. My Loid and gentlemen, all those resources are too small, and all those energies too feeble, for our pur- pose. They will enable us to go forward, they will accomplish what our fathers did nut anticipate as the achievement of the preseut age ; hut the v will leave an immense field to be cultivated by our posterity. Let all then who assume the Christian name, imbark in this truly christian cause. True It is, lhat any person may become a member by the annual subscription of a guinea; and therefore the society may be expected to include men whose opinions on subjects of awful moment are diametrically opposite to each other. Will this be urged as an objection? What then is its operation f The Scriptures, it may be alleged, may be conveyed by tbe hands ot a fanatic, a heretic, a deceiver. We allow it, and it were devcutly to he wished that such hands were never em- ployed ill worse woik. These suspicious agents are either oc- cupied in other pursuits, and shew but little of the partisan; or they have leisure, aud they glow with unhallowed zeal. Agents of the former class can scarcely awaken our alarm. And what have we to apprehend from agentsof the latter class ? Peihaps they will take the pains to travel among the poor, and as often as tbey present a Bible, drop some mischievous surmise against sound doctrine. But the memories of those whom they address, piay prove treacherous; antl as for the poison distilled, it is accompanied, according tothe supposition with ihe Bible, which is its antidote. These suspicious agents may disperse Tracts wherever they disperse Bibles; and these Tracts may teem with mischievous errors. We are sorry for it. Yet, as smaller douatious would probably be presented in much greater numbers, were the larger withheld, it seems sufficient to reply, that it is better for a man to possess a Bible wilh an ill- principled Tract, than to possess an ill- prin- ciple'd Tract without a Bible. The union of patties, instead of rendering the character of the society doubtful, is a strong guarantee for the correctness of its proceedings. For as, when christians of the early cen- turies deviated fiom each other into separate churches, their very jealousies and animosities contributed to the preservation of the sacred text in its puie, unsophisticated state; so the parties associated in the British and Foreign Bible Society have a common interest in the supportof its constitution; and while that constitution lasts, tint uucoutaminated stream of life will flow, a blessing to all nations. Such a Society tends only tothebappinessofman, and employs no instrument except that which all christians profess gratefully to accept as a gift from heaven. That many otber Societies deserve en- couragement, w ho ever questioned ? We adduce no charge against them; we institute 110 ungenerous rivalry. Our Soci- ety is distinct without being hostile; and its members are at full liberty, without tbe least imputation, to make a reserve of their time, their counsels, and tbeir property, for whatever Societies they think proper as individuals to support. Peace be with all those who by endeavouring to do good oiler sacri- fices ,€ with which God is well pleased." Having cleared the ground from some objections, I should with pleasure dilate on the immense exertions of the British and Foreign Bible Society, and the advantages that have ac- crued to thousands of our felloiv mortals— But I forbear. Nob'e Lords are this day adding lustre to the coronet. Gentlemen of wide influence are this day consul! ing the temporal and the eternal welfare of all around them. Ministers of tho Sanctuary are this day standing forward in a manner worthy of their holy vocation. Instructors and guardians of the British Youth are this duy embodying their best precepts, in their own powerful example. And you, ingenuous friends to the cause, who are just starting in theconrse which Provi- dence opens before you, aud who have crowded hither wilh amiable impetuosity ; accept my lhanks and congratulations blended with those of your country. As for our elder advocates they will soon sleep with their fathers, but if the came is enthroned in your affections, and if, agreeable to our hope, you shall long survive them, it shad be yours to succeed, under still more abundant advantages, to the honour which they now cujoy. Permit me only to express an earnest desire that you may all be regulated by the principles, aud so have | an interest in the promises ol that volume, the contents of which you have manifested so laudable a desire to make known from north to south, and " fiom the rising of the sun lothe going down thereof," Lord Ft aucis Osborne then read the resolutions, and handed the in to the chairman. t ( To be continued.) HOUSE OF COMMONS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 14. ' CIVIL LIST. Mr. PERCEVAL moved, " that an humble Address be pre- sented to tbe Prince Regent, requesting him to give directions, that there be laid before the House, an abstract of the ac- count of his Majesty's civil list, made out ou the 3d of July, 1804 ; and also an account of the estimates of the annual charges 011 the civil list, from July, 1804, to July, 1811, distinguishing the charges in each year."— Also for an ac- count of the salaries and disbursements at Windsor, for one year, ending the 5th of Juiy, 1811, so far as related to the office of Chamberlain, the Master of the Horse, and Master of the Robes. — Ordered. DISTILLATION FROM CORN. On the motion of Mr. PERCEVAL, the House resolved itself into a Committee, to take into consideration the subject of distillation from grain. He began by calling the attention of the House to the act passed last year for Ihe encouragement of agriculture, by permitting spirits to be distilled from corn ; and which act also tended to encourage the distilleries, and encrease the revenue ; he must, however, now state, that the partial failure of the crop of last year made it necessary to adopt another measure, for the purpose of stopping, dis- tillation from corn, so as to reserve the grain iu the country for the luod of the inhabitants ; and this failure, added to the diminished supply likely to be received from foreign countries, had given just grounds to the distillers themselves to expect that a suspension of the law for permitting distillation from corn must take place. I11 order, however, that neither the distiller nor the revenue should suffer, it was his intention to propose an additional duty of Is. 8d. a gallon on spirits dis- tilled from sugar; and also a duty of 121 per cent, additional on foreign spiiits. The latter was for the encouragement of the English distiller. For the same purpose there should be a duty of 5d. a gallon laid on Scutch spiiits, and a prohibition against the importation of spirits fioui Ireland. He con- cluded with moving a resolution, that from the 5th of Febru- ary, 1812, lo the 31st of December next, no spirits be dis- tilled from wash made of any kind of grain,— Mr. PONSONBY observed that as this question was peculiarly connected with the interests of agriculture, and with Ibe colonial interests, it would have been more wise to have assembled the Parlia. ment at au earlier period, than for the executive Govern- ment to have taken any steps upon it. He disliked the prin- ciple of teaching the people that they were to look up to the official servants of the Government in great questions, which ought to be decided upon only by Pailiament; whereas it was the Parliament alone they ought to look up to 011 such ocea. sions. No person whatever entertained a hope that his Ma- jesty would recover ; and as the Prince Regent was the sole Governor of the country, there was no reason whatever why Parliament might not have been assembled at a much earlier periud.— Mr. PERCEVAL was confident that in any tiling which required the interference of Parliament, and in auy tbing where an application bad been made to tbe Government, the right hon. gent, would find there had been no departure from constitutional principles. Had any peculiar necessity occur- red, a meeting of Parliament would have taken place sooner. Bnt the state of the Regency did not make such a step neces- sary. If there was a time when a more cautious proceeding should have been adopted, it was when former discussions took place on this patticular subject. But he could not see what advantage the public could have derived with regard to pro hibiting distillation from grain, by calling an early meeting of Parliament; because the measure determined by Government could not be effectually acted upon until after a certain time ; as it was necessary to give time to the manufacturers of spirits toconsume the materials they had been preparing. And if Parliament had met at tbe time when a scarcity was as- certained, it haidly would have been thought wise to have proposed a more early day than the one he now stated to the House.— Mr. PONSONBY said, in explanation, lhat what he stated was, that his Majesty's health could not interfere with the calling of Parliament. He condemned the practice, therefore, of Government taking upon itself tbe functions of Parliament.— Mr. ROSE justified the eourse pursued by the executive government, and declared, that if Parliament had been suddenly called, the price of grain must have risen in consequence of the alarm that would be excited, in the same manner as it once happened, wlieu a Secretary of State sent round a ciicnlar letter on the scarcity of corn. The resolution was then agreed to:— as was another, permitting the re- sumption of the distillation from corn, by proclamation, to be issued before the lst Oct. 1812, thirty days prior to the ex- piiation of the specified term— or i\ ie extension of it to 30 days after its termination. STATE OF IRELAND. Mr. PONSONBY gave notice, that a noble friend of his ( Lord G. Cavendish) who was then absent, intended, on. Monday se'nnigbt, lo submit to Ihe House a motion relative to the State of Ireland.— Mt. PERCP- VAI. wished to know if the right hon. gentleman could inform the House what the object of the motion was.— Mr. PONSONBY said, the object was, to propose lhat the House should resolve into a Committee, to take into consideration the presentState of Ireland, and particularly that relating lo the Catholic population ot that part of the united kingdom.— Adjourned. HOUSE OF LORDS, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15. Earl CAMDEN presented the Report of their lordships Com- mittees, appointed to examine the Physicians touching his Majesty's health, which was ordered to be printed. Mr. Mitford, from the Treasury, presented accounts re- specting the Scotch Herring Fishery, the Northern Light. Ileuses, and the Greenland Whale Fishery.— Adjourned. IIOU8E OF COMMONS. The SPEAKER proceeded, at the usual hour to count the members, when there appeared to be no more than 33 pre- sent; consequently the House adjourned tilt to- morrow. health io July, and has since Continued ; lhat a new sy. tcm of errors succeeded to the former, to an extent to be coi sl- dered a new disease, and that, in this interval, in ibe most violent paroxysms, his Majesty's life may be said tn have been in some hazard. That between Saturday and Monday last his Majesty's disorder had greatly increased, and that, according to the evidence of Dr. John Willis, there is, since tbe 9th of October, an increased degree of derangement in his Majesty's mental health, and that derangement is described as " parti- cularly bordering 011 insanity, having very much thesymptoms of insanity " Much stress having been laid upon the request of Mr. John Willis to correct his testimony, iu explaining that circumstance, he said he did not mean to retract his original opinion when he used the word " despair," but that, fearing it was conceived to convey more than he meant to express, he wished that the precise idea which he attached to the term, when he used it, should not be mistaken. With regard to the expectation of recovery, the opinions of the Physicians are as follow :— Dr. M. BAILIE thinks it highly improbable. Dr. W. HEBERDEN, highly improbable, but not in an ex- treme degree. Dr. THOMAS MUNRO, very improbable. Dr. S. F. SIMMONS, improbable, but thinks it difficult, perhaps, impossible, to say iu what degree. Dr. Sir H. HALFORU, very improbable. Dr. JOHN WILLIS, very improbable. Dr. R. D. WILLIS, extremely improbable. The following event occurred last week at Bucktlen, Hants :— As a party, consisting of two Mr. Pretymans, Captain Green, of the 21st regiment, Mr. Hodgson, his daughter, son, and Mrs. C. Hodgson, were walking 011 . the ice in the canal in the Bishop of Lincoln's grounds, • t suddenly gave way, and all plunged in except Miss Hodgson, who was at a little distance. The depth of water was nearly eight feet. The young men with difficulty got to land. At this time Miss Hodgson, who perceived her aged father struggling in the water, with the most undaunted courage rushed on and seized his coat; but the ice failed, and she sunk ; and her brother seeing the state of both father and sister, with the some amiable and filial motive, rushed 011 to rescue both, but he also shared their fate. Thus they must have re- mained, had not the Mr. Pretymans anil Capt. Green, with great bravery, advanced. The two Ladies, by their assistance, ami by that of Mr. Hodgson and his DT FOR RHEUMATISMS, COLDS, & c. I. JAMES'S ANALEPTIC PILLS are admirably calculated for the above, and all those complaints to which the human frame liable from the vicissitudes of our climate, as likewise for bilious and other disorders of the bowels ; aud for headaehs, oc casioned by indigestion or by free living. They should be taken upon every slight indis- position, and thus, bv timely assisting nature ill the due ( lis. charge of the animal functions, they preserve the bidy in health and vigour. As they require no cohfibeiiieat, they aie particularly convenient for travellers. Sold only by F. Newbery and Sons, No. 45, St. Paul's, London, and in most Market Towns, by the principal Vend- ers of Medicines. Price 4s. Gd. a Box ; or six in a large Box, 24s.— Observe the words, " F. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's," engraved in the stamps. For CHILBLAINS, SPRAINS, BRUISES, & c. DR. STEBRS'S OPODELDOC. IS fur superior to all other external applications in ( lie. Cure of Sprains, Btuises, Rheumatisms, Sit'., as also in Cramps or Numbness, and in promoting Circulation in the Limbs when in a paralytic state. It is the lies', remedy for Chilblains, if dissolved in a spoon, and applied warm, or witt, a pledget of lint wel! moistened vvi'li it and tied on the parr af- fected. It is likewise of admirable service inthe accidents and local complaints to which Horses are subject. Sold only by F. Nevvbety and Sons, No. 45, St. Paul's Church- yard, ( four doors from the corner of Cheapside), London, price 2s. 9d. a bottle: aud in most Market Towns, bv the principal Venders of Medicines— Observe the words " F. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's," are engraved in the Stamps. FROM INDIA. AFRESH supply of that wonderful Discovery MACASSAR OIL, patronized by their Royal Highnesses the Paisctss of WALES and DUKE of SUSSEX, and most of the Nobility. MACASSAS OIL, for the HAIR. The Virtues of this Oil, extracted from a tree in the Island of Macassar, in the East Indies, are far beyond fiulogiuir. for increasing the Growth of Hair even on BALD PLACE3 IO a beautiful Length and Thick- ness, preventing it tailing off or changing Colour to tbe latest Period of Life ; strengthening the Curl, bestowing an inesti- mable Gloss and Scent, rendering the Hair inexpressibly at- tracting; promotes the Growth of Whiskers, Eyebrows," icc. is pre- eminent to use after Sea bathing, violent Exercise, and son, were soon drawn out. Miss Hodgson had then I 1 ™ *.?"'."* 1,. ot Climates. This is no prctended Foreign sunk three times under the ice, but her great courage ' and presence of mind saved her. Mr. Hodgson and his son soon after reached the land ; but Mr. Hodgson first, with the greatest coolness, called to tho young men to shew them how he had kept up the Ladies, and how lie prevented them from sinking. They were all put into warm beds, and cordials administered, and thus provi- dentially terminated au accident which threatened the most fatal results. Last week, Johu Kendall, of Pidfield, was convicted of using his gun and dogs 011 Peethorp Manor, and paid the penalty of five pounds. He produced writings to prove him • self possessed of .£" 140 a year, from a leasehold estate, as a qualification; but it appearing by tbe property- tax books, that not more than .£ 62 bad ever been given in foi taxing, the qualification was not allowed. By a Circular recently issued from tbe War Office, to the Officers commanding regiments of Cavalry, the allowance to the dealer, for each horse delivered at the head quarters of regiments, and approved bv the Commanding Officer, is, m consequence of tbe present high rate of forage, to be 3s. instead of 2s. 6d. for every complete eighteen miles which the horse shall have beeu marched, except the first eighteen miles, for which the dealer is not to have any allowance. The allowance is to continue to the 24th of March next inclusive, unless any official order be given to the contrary. On Thursday week the Lord Bishop of London and Lorel Holland were elected Fellows of the Royal Society, afler which part of a curious paper, by Dr. Herschcll, was read. Dr. H. in observing the Come. t in October last, noticed a highly lu- minous appearance near the centre of its head, which astro- nomers would call its nucleus. This luminous disk, however, he found to deviate considerably from the centre, and to be one time brighter than another. This led him to be more particular in his obseivatious with longer telescopes aud higher magnifying povveis : these lie varied from 1 to 10 aud 20 feet, with magnifiers up to 000, when he distinctly discovered it to he a planetary body, which appeared so bright in the centre of the Comet, and that it was evidently surrounded by a Cometic atmosphere. On the 16th October, when the Comet was 114 millions of miles distant frum the earth, by a series of observ- ations and calculations, lie ascertained the diameter of this planet to be 428 miles, with an atmosphere subjected to the vicissitudes of the Comet. Gamekeepers.— Fox v. IIILL— This was an infor- mation against the defendant, tried in the Justice Room, at Stafford, 011 the 4th inst. 011 the Slat. 5th Anne, chap. 14, for using a greyhound to kill game, not being qualified.— It ap- peared in evidence that tbe defendant and several other persons were coursing with two greyhounds on Lord Ferrers' land, iu the parish of Gaytou, on the 1th of Octobei last, and that oue iu company was bis Lordship's gamekeeper, whose qualifi- cation, it was submitted, 011 behali ofthe defendant, extended to the others.— The Magistrates, however, were clearly of opinion, that though a qualified person is authorised by law to take as many of his servants or other unqualified persons to attend him as are necessary to assist, and for the purpose of assisting in raising Ihe game, without subjecting them to any penalty ; yet a gamekeeper, who is merely qualified in right of another, tias no such authority, his qualification being per- I sonal and confined to himself only. The defendant W3S accordingly coasted. Stale of Parlies, ( from a London paper.)— The commence- ment of the political Campaign has yet exhibited few symptoms that can lead to a reasonable conclusion as to its final issue, The speaking partizans, indeed , have opened with the real or assumed vigour uslia| after a long breathing time. Oratory is a thing that cannot be confined without sensible anxiety and uneasiness; and there not having been lately any of the common tavern- meeting, or county- meeting vents, there is a considerable accumulation of matter, which may now be ex- pected to be discharged with great violence of manner. But as to the matter itself, few circumstances have occurred 10 render it probable that we should he treated with much novelty.— The worthy Representaiiv e of Westminster, indeed, came forward, at the onset, aud somewhat unexpectedly, with a long bill of indictment against the Ministers, but the counts were all such as ihey had been tried and acquitted upon be- fore ; and, therefore, the High Court did not think the better of their sins and iniquities being brought forward in the shape of a catalogue, and seemed to be of the opinion of an eminent Counsel on a case of constructive treason, that " 200 black rabbits will never make a block horse."— The party, however, to which the public look with most anxiety, whether from good wishes toward them, or only from mere curiosity, the opposition party, a well- known compound of the old Huff's and the old Pitts; this party seems the most perplexed of ail, if VK may judge from the little tbey have advanced, or from the declarations of their writers. At one time they threaten Ministers with immediate and unconditional expulsion ; und at another, they give such admiiahlo reasons why the Regent has retained, and does retain them, that unless they have got some extraordinary reasons to tbe contrary in reserve, we must be compelled to think it a great sin in his Highness to dismiss them. One plain reason, however, for this struggle of inconsistent opinions— this effort to divulge aud to suppress— this perpetual certainty that the Ministry must be changed— and their painful fears and hopes as to the men by whom they tittil Ko rrjii!: a/ « prl ic UIPII Iriinren trt ' tr'icp mini iv Vaf thftr irp THE LATE MURDER. A most important discovery has been made within these few days, which completely removes every shadow of doubt respecting the guilt of the late suieide Williams. It was pioved before the Magistrates of Shadwell Office, that three weeks before tho murder of Mr. Williamson arid his family, Williams bad been seen to have a large French knife with an ivory handle. That knife could never be found iu Williams's trunk, or among any of the clothes he left behind hiin at the Pear- tree public- house. The subsequent search to find that supposed deadly instrument has been crowned with success. Ou Tuesday, Harrison, one of the lodgers at the Pear- tree public house, in searching amongst some old clothes, found a blue jacket, which he imindiately recogntzcd as part of Williams's apparel. He proceeded to examine it closely, and upon looking at the inside pocket, be found it quite stiff with coagulated blood, as if a blood- stained hand had been thrust into it. He brought it down to Mrs. Vertnilloe, who instantly sent for Hope and another of the Shadwell Police Officers, to make farther search in the house. Every apart- ment then underwent the most rigid examination, after 0 search of about an hour and a half, the officers came at last to a small closet, in tbe inspection uf which their labours were rewarded by the actual discovery of the object of their pursuit. Ill one corner of this little apartment there was a heap of dirty stockings and otber clotbes, which being removed, they observed a bit of wood protruding from a mouse hole in the wall, which they immediately drew out, and at the same in- stant they discovered Ihe handle of a clasp knife, apparently dyed with blood, which, upon being brought forth, proved 10 be the identical Freuch knife seen in Williams's possession hefore the murders, the handle and blade nf which were smeared all over with blood. This important fact completed that chaiu of strong circumstantial evidence already adduced against the suieide. The bloody jacket is also a new and no less powerful circumstance to confirm the guilt, aud it is pretty clear, that that part of his apparel must have been stained wilh the blood of the unfortunate Mrs. Williamson, when the suicide was transferring the money with his bloody hand to his pocket. but the real produce of the Macassar Tree, and possesses nutritious, emollient, aud beauliful transparent Properties. In fine, it is the first Production in the World for restoring and beautifying the Hair of Ladies, Gentlemen, and Children. Such celebrity has it attained that it is daily honoured with the Sanctions cf Royalty, Nobility, Gentlemen of the Navy and Army, the Faculty, and Public at large. To Messrs. Rowland and Son, Proprietors of hie Macassar O I. GENTLEMEN, June 22, 1811. I am greatly indebted to the surprising Virtues of your Macassar Oil, for the Recovery of my Hair; which has been so extremely thin for these eight Years past, obliged me to wear a Wig, and used many preparations for a consi- derable time, without any signs of its recruiting. Hearing of tbe exoelleney of your Oil, 1 determined 01: trying it; in a short time my Hair began to thicken, and by using it re- gularly for six Months, I was enabled to leave off my Wig, and have now to boast of a fine Head of Har, which as- tonishes every one. I shall continue the use of it, as it not only thickens the Hair, but. I feel considerable pleasure in the Head after using it. My daughter has received astonish- ing Benefit from using the MACASSAR On, of which let the Bearer have One Guinea Bottle. You are al liberty to pub- lish this Note, and may refer anyone to Your obedient Servant, WM. HEN. JIAQUES. Sold at 3s. fid. TOs. Gd. and one Guinea per Bottle, by the Proprietors, ROWLAND and SON, Kirby- street, Hattou- Gar- den, London ; and by all wholesale Perfumers and Medicine Venders iu London— Also, by Appointment, by W. EDOOWES, Shrewsbury, who has just received a fresh supply from the proprietors ; Wright, Hereford ; Stevens anil Wat kins, Cirencester; Ingram and Walker, Gloucester; Ruff and Henry, Cheltenham; and all Perfumers and Medicine Ven- ders in every Market Town throughout tbe United Kingdom. Beware of servile Imitators, as the genuine Macassar Oil has the Signature of the Proprietors, A. ROWLAND and SON. will be replaced, is well known to arise from what they are nut quite so willing to disclose— a want of unity among them- selves; and, what is scarcely less unfortunate, a habit which some of them have got into, of opposing measures which they know tbey must afterwards support, and of proposing schemes of reform, which tbey kuow to be either impracticable, or to say the leas', extremely inconvenient.— Aud it is a perfect knowledge of these embarrassments which must account fur what we have already witnessed, rather an increase than, a decrease in the Ministerial majorities.— One great affair, how- ever, is announced, which, it is supposed, will require all the arms and ammunition— ail the aids, subsidies, recruits, and conscripts of both parties— to be mustered and trained ill the highest state of discipline for active service. This is the Catholic Question— the old question— so often agitated, aud so often dismissed— yet, now -. ve hear of nothing but impend- ing danger, unless a compliance is given with the full wishes of the Catholics. The subject is contessedly delicate, aud we shall not anticipate what may 6e advanced. This only may be hazarded, without much fear of contradiction, that the nccesssily so strongly urged, must be made apparent, before all former proceedings are repealed, merely in compliment to the impoilunity of the petitioners. If a request has been re. fused on just and proper grounds, these grounds cannot be proved to be unjust and improper, merely because that re- quest is repeated wilh louder vociferation. Lord Sidmouth, it is said, intends 10 lenew his motion respecting the qualifications of Dissenting Preachers. Tbe King.— By the Examination of the King's Physicians, before tbe House of Commons, it appears that a great and sudden change took place in the state of his Majesty's mental BANKRUPTS, JANUARY It. Clarke James the younger, late of Mersham, Kent, shopkeeper, January 27, 28, Feb. 22, at the Saracen's Head Inn, Ashford.— Manley Richard, and Uolness John, of Russell- street, Southvvark, leather dyers. Juuuary 18,. 28, February 22, at Gu Idliall, Lundon. — Mayor John, of Leadeii'hall- street, London, merchant, January IS, 2;" S, February 22, at Guildhall— Notlej George, late ot Dart- ford, Kent, innholder. January 14, 21, February 22, at Guild- hall, London Riddifortl Daniel, of Baiinghall- street, London, warehouseman, January 18, 22, February - 22, at Guildhall — Robinson Thomas, of Wind- or- place, in the City Road, Mid- dlesex, builder, January 18, 25, February 24, at Guildhall.— Stone John, ot Lower llalliford, Middlesex, farmer, January 18, 25, February 22, at Guildhall, London.— Truefilt IVilliam, of Hanover- slreet, Long Acre, Middlesex, shipowner. January 18, 21, February 22, at Guildhall — Young Alexander, of St. Swithiu's Lane, London, merchant, January 18, 21, February 22, at Guild- hall. JANUARY 14.]— Hamacott Thomas, of Plymouth, carpenter, January 22, 23, February 25, at the Commercial Inn, Plymouth. — Buttler Cornelius, of the Old Jewry, London, broker, January 18, 2S, February 25, at Guildhall.— Crosstey Ellen, of Kingstoo- apon- Hull, slopsellcr, January 18. 21, February 25, at Ihe Nep- tune Inn, Kingston- upon- Hull.— Clarkson Mount ford, of Birm- ingham, butcher, January IS, 122, February 25, at Guildhall, London.— Durtthom John, of Ltdgate, Suffolk, surgeon, January 28, 29, February 25, at the Greyhound, Newmarket.— Lnshitg- ton William the elder, and Lushington IVilliam the younger, of Mark- lane, London, merchants, January 21, 28, February 25, at Guildhall.— Levi/ Emanuel, of Exeter, merchant, January 22. February 13, 25, at the O il London Inu, Exeter— M'Cormick James, late in partnership with George Scougall. of Broad- street, London, merchant, January 18, 38. February ' 25, at Guildhall. — Morris Thomas, of Barlon- upon- Hamber, and Nicholson Rich' ard, ol" Glamford Briggs, Lincolnshire, bankers, January 18, Fe- bruary 4, 24, at Guildhall, London.- Roxby John, of Jarrovv, Durham, ship owner, January 18, February 10, 25, at tlit Golden Eon Inn, South Shields Smith John, of Blue- anchor- lane, Bermondscy, paper- maker, January 18, 22, February 25, at Guildhall, London.— Senate Edward, of Southampton- row, Bloomshurv, medicine- vender; January 21, February 3, 25, at Guildhall.— Ward Thomas, of Manchester, merchant, February 3, 4, 25, at Ihe Spread Eagle, Manchester. MORE COMFORT FOR THE AFFLICTED. SMITH'S PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. Copy of a Letter to Dr. Smith. DEAR SIR, ITHINK it my duty to acknowledge a very surpris- ing Cure, which 1 have received from the use of your most infalible Ploughman's Drops, inthe hope of your pub- lishing il fur the good of Mankind. About ten years ago, I had Ibe misfortune to receive a very bad crush, which turned to a running Evil, and rendered me incapable of following my employment. I made application to a surgeon at that lime resident iu Wellington, and remained under his care more lhau 12 Months, and fur a great part of that time had: three skanesot silk laid in tbe wound, and the continual dis- charge occasioned thereby reduced me 10 the last stage of weakness, tbe su'geon and his assistant had then recourse to the knife, and mangled me in such a manner that I could scaice walk, but all to 110 effect, and 1 was brought to the Grave's Moulh— when 1 was induced to make trial of your Drops— in taking the first bottle I found great relief, and by the use of only five large bottles, the issue was stopped, after ruuniug for so many yeais; I was perfectly restored to iny former health, and continue at this time, as well as I ever was in my life. I am, dear Sir, Your most grateful humble servant, THOMAS COOPER. Witness to the above RICHARD WIHTTALL, Long Waste, in the Parish af JOHN PASSAND, Roildiiigton, Dec 8, 1811. JOSEPH HULBE. These Drops are to be bad in square Bottles, with these words moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops, " ( all others are spurious), at ,£ 1 2s. Ihe large, and lis. the small, Duty included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury ; of W. EDDOWES, Printer of this Paper, in Shrewsbury ; Capsey, Wellington ; Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnorth; Silvester, Newport; Craig, Nantwich; Griffiths, Ludlow; Bangh, F. llesmere; Jones, Whitchurch ; Procter, Drayton ; Price, Oswestry ; Painter, Wrexham ; Waidson, Welsh Pool; and Fowke, Stafford; Holmes, No. 1, Royal Exchange, Loudon, and every respectable vender in the'kingdom. When disorders of the most malignant nature have, either from hereditary causes, the luxury or dissipation of the age, crept as it were involuntarily into our frame, it is of the ut most importance to those afflicted with tiiem to know where to meet with a permanent and radical cure. This having lung been the object of Dr. SOLOMON, of Gilead- House, near Liver- pool, he has at length consented to make public Ins Ar. ti- impetigines, a medicine founded on a chemical and philoso- phical basis, for the cure ofthe Scurvy, King's Evil, & « . Sic. and which he has administered during a lung course of private practice in tbe most obstinate cases. The powers of this Medicine are of the most gentle and invigorating nature, gradually cleansing the blood from every impurity, nnd re- storing tbe patient to his pristine health, when every other ha, entirely failed, as may be fully seen in the pamphlets delivered gratis by all tiie Venders in most towns. LUK. E CLAY, Blacksmith, of Welsh Hampton, near Ellesmere, Shropshire, do hereby certify, that in April, 1810, a Spark of Fire flew into my left Eve ( when at. work) which gave me great Pain ; a violent Inflammation and Humour iu both Eyes followed, which disab'ed me froni work at lily trade; a Skin overspread oue Eye and deprived me of the sight of it, the otber was so weak and dim that I daily feared the loss of both ; when in this deplorable sta'. e I was recommended to Mr. Krcbs, Oculist, at Hantner, wln> performed four Operations on my Eyes, and |, as made a per- fect Cure, wliich 1 cannot in humanity to the Afflicted with- hold, as Witness my hand, LUXE CLAY, late Invalid. Tbe truth of the above extraordinary Cure is perfectly well known to the following respectable Neighbours, Thomas Phillips, John Pay, Edward White, and John Williams. October'id, 1811. The following equally striking and ultimately suceessfut Cure affords a convincing Proof of tbe Efficacy, of Sir. Krebs's Mode of Treatment: Ann, Daughter of Samuel Davies, of Marchvviel, near Wrexham, Denbighshire, was afflicted with a severe acute Ophtlialmy iu both Eyes for the space of 12 Months, to so great a degree lhat when she applied to Mr. Krebs, her Eyes appeared to he in too hopeless a State to permit her to expect anv particular Benefit; the Opacity 011 the Cornea of the right Eye complcatly darkened it, the left so relaxed and weak as to prevent her finding her way without a Guide ; many Things bad beeu tried without Relief, until she became a Patient to Mr. Krebs, who soon relieved her, the state of her Eyes daily improving, and in two Months the sight of both Eyes was in every respect perfect; it is now two Years since, and she lias not experienced tho least Re- lapse. As Witness our Hands, SAMHUL DAVIES, ANN DAVIF. S, late Invalid, Mr. KRRBS being fully enabled to cure all Diseases of the Eyes ( if curable) proposes to he consulted ot his House in Haiuner, every Monday and Wednesday ; the other Days he will be at Liberty to attend Patients at their own Houses if required. Letters, Post paid, addressed Mr, KREBS, Hanmer, neat Ellesinere, attended to.
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