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The Salopian Journal

05/02/1812

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 941
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: 05/02/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 941
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES\ N°- 941. Wednesday, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. FEBRUARY 5, 1812. Price Sixpence tinifpenny. BOOKS Lately published by J. Mawman, 39, Lunate- Street, and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. THE PRESENT STATE of TURKEY ; or a Description of the Political, Civil, and Religious Constitution, Govern- ment, and Laws of the Ottoman Empire. By Thomas Thornton, F. sq. Ihe second Edition, handsomely printed in two Volumes Octavo, price in boards, II. Is.— This Edition is enlarged with a I Dissertation on Oriental Literature, with tnan> Articles of general I Information, which sre incorporated in the body of ihe Work, and j vrith an Introductory Chapter, which comprises the principal Events ' in the History of the Turks, and exhibits the Progress of the Otto- ! man Power, and the causes of its Greatness and its Decline. An Appendix is added, illustrative ot the Physical and ancient His- tory of Byzantium, and the surrounding Countries. To render this Work more complete, a most accurate Map is inserted, of the Turkish Empire, a-> well as a Plan of Constantinople, both beauti- fully engraved, and carefully composed from the most authentic Jvlaterials. " ESSAYS on the PICTURESQUE, as compared iritli the Sub- > lime and the Beautiful; and on the Use of studying Pictures, for tlie purpose of improving Real Landscape. Bv Uvedale Price, Esq. neatly printed, a New Edition, with considerable Additions and Improvements, in Three Volumes, Octavo. Price 1J. 7s. Boards. THE HISTORY of the HELVETIC REPUBLICS. By Francis Hare Nay lor, Esq. Four Voluinos, Octavo, price 11. ltJi. Boards. THE HISTORY OF FRANCE, under the Kings of the race Valn- s, from the. Accession of Charles the Fifth in 1364. to the Drath of Charles the Ninth in 1574. By Nathaniel William Wraxall, Esq. The Third Edition, with very considerable Aug- mentations. Two Volumes, Octavo, 16s. Boards. Bv the same Author, A TOUR THROUG H the WESTERN, SOUTHERN, and INTERIOR PROVINCES of FRANCE, in the Ye . us 1775 and 1776. Third Edition, corrected and augmented. Price 4s. Boards. CHARACTERS otthe late CH ARI. ES JAMES FOX, selected and in part, written, bv PhilopatrU Varyicensis. With Notes bj' the Editor. In. Two Volumes, Octavo, 20s. Boards. MEMOIRS of the LIFE and WRITINGS of Sir PHILIP SYDNEY By Thomas Zouch, D. D. F. L. S. Piebcndary of Durham. " Nor love thy life, nor hate; but what thou liv'st Live well; how long or short, permit to Heav'n !" MILTON'. Handsomely printed in Demy. Quarto, with a fine Portrait of Sir Philip Svdnev, beautifully engraved bv C. Warien. II. 5s. Boards. THE HISTORY of BARBADOS, from the first Discovery of tTie Island, in the Year 1605. tiM the Accession of Lord Seatorth, 1801. By John Poyer. Neatly printed in one large Quarto Volume, II. lis. 6d. Boards. A PICTURE of MADRID ; taken on the Spot. Translated from the German of Fischer, Crown Octavo, 6s " Boards. THK TRAVELS of ANACH ARSIS tbe Younger, in Greece, during the Middle of . lie Fourth Century, before the Christian JEra; translated from the Vrehch of the late Abbe Barthelemv.-^ To which : » re prefixed, MEMOIRS of the LIFE of J. J. BAUTHK- LEMY, written by himself in 1792 and 1793; witS i Portrait of tire Aifthor. ll? ndsoinely printed, in Seven Volumes Octavo, and an EigMnn Quarto, containing Maps, Plans, Views, and Coins, illustrative of the Geographj and Antiquities of Ancient Greece. A new Edition, being the Fourth; price 41. 4s. Boards. SMITHS INQUIRY into the NATURE and CAUSES of the " WEALTH of NATIONS, 3 Vols. 8vo. 11. 7s. Boards. SMITH'S WORKS, 5 Vols. 8vo. 31. Boards. MEMORIALS of NATURE and ART; collected on a Jour ney in Great Britain, during the Years 130* 2 and 1803. By Christian Augustus Gottlieb GoMe. Translated fioin the original German, bv Thomas Home. In Three Volumes sir all Octavo, price 16*. 6d Boards. An HISTORICAL VIEW of the ENGLISH GOVERN- M ENT, from the Settlement of the Saxons in Britain to the present Time ; with some Dissertat'cns connected with the History of the Government. By John M liar, Professor of Law in the Univei- eitvof Glasgow. Four Volumes Octavo, II. lbs. Boards. The HISTORY of SCOTLAND, from the Uuion of the Crowns, ou the Accession of Janies VI. tothe Throne of England, to the Un: on of he Kingdom^ in the Reign of Queen Anne. The SKCOND EDITION, corrected, by Malcolm Laing, Esq. 2 Vols. II. Is. Boards A GENF. RAL VIEW ofthe WRITINGS of LINNAEUS. Bv Richard Pulteuey, M. D F. R. S.— The SECOND EDITION; with Corrections, considerable Additions, and Memo rs of ihc Author. By William Georye Maton, M. I). F. R. S. F. S. A Fellow of the Royal College ot Physicians, and a Vice- president of the Linnaean Society of London.— To which is annexed, the Diary of Linnaeus, written by himself, and now translated into English, from the Swedish Manuscript, in Possession of the Editor. Hand- somel printed in one large Volume Royal Quarto, ( uniform in Size and T\ pe with the Transactions of the Lirnaean Society of London,) and embellished with Portraits of Linnsus and Dr. Pul'enev, with a fine Plate of Medals, aud a Fac- Simile of Lin- naeus'* Iland- wriVing, 11. lis. Cd. Boards. ANNALS of COMMERCE, MANUFACTURES, FISHER- IES ar. d NAVIGATION; with brief Notices of the Arts and Sciences connected with them. Containing the Commercial Trans- actions of the British Empire, and other Countries, from the earliest Accounts to the Meeting of the Union Parliament, in January 1801. By David Macpherson. Neatly printed on Medium Paper, in Four laree Volumes Quarto, price 81. 8s, in Boards. HuLLINSHED'. s, HALL'i, GRAFTON'., FABYAN's and ARNOLD'* CHRONICLES of ENGLAND, SCOTLAND, and IRELAND; eleven Volumes Quarto, ' 241. 18s. Boards. TOMB oi ALEXANDER, A Dictation on the Sarcophagus, brought from Alexandria, and r. ow in the British Museum. By Edward Daniel Clarke, LL. D. Handsomely printed iu Quarto, with five beautiful Plates, bv Medlaud, 18s. Boards. A BODY of THEOLOGY, principally practical In a Series of Lectures, with a copious Index. By Roljert Fellowes, A. M. Oxon.— These Lectures embrace the most momentous Questions in Theology, and the most important Duties in Morals, without any fnixture of sectarian discussions, or polemical asperity. They are 53 in Number ; and while it is hoped that thev will prove interest- ing and instructive to the general Reader, they will furnish the Clergy with a course of Sermons lor the Year. Iu two large Volume* Octavo, IBs. Boards. By the same Author, THE GUIDE to IMMORTALITY ; or Memoirs of the Lite and Doctrine of Christ. By the Four Evange- lists. Ululated with Notes, Moral, Theological and Explanatory, icc. Three Volumes Octavo, U. 4- u Boards. DISCOURSES, chiefly on Devotional Subjects. By the late Rev. ftewcontbe Cappe. To which are prefixed, Memoirs of his Life, by Catherine Cappe. Octa » o, 10s. 6s Boards. SERMONS on various Subjects. By the Rev. John Hewlett, Three Volumes Octavo, 11. 5s Boards. A SERMON preached on the late Fa* t Dav. Wednesday, Oc- tober 19, 1803, at the Parish Church of Hatton, Warwickshire. By Samuel Parr, LL D. The Second Edition, with Corrections and Additions, Quarto, 2s. Gd. sewed. Bv the same Author. A SPITAL SERMON, preached at Christ Church, upon Easter Tuesday, April 15, 1800; to which are added Notes.— Quarto, 7s. 6d. Boards. A DISCOURSE on EDUCATION, and on the Plans pursued in Charity Schools. Quarto, 4s. sewed. A SERMON on the TRANSLATIONS the SCRIPTURES into ORIEN TAL LANGUAGES, preached before the University of Cambridge, May 10, 1807. By the Kcv. Francis Wrangham, M. A. F. R. S. of Trinity College, Cambridge. Quarto, 3s. ( id. tewed. By the same Author. A DISSERTATION on the best Means of civilizing the Subjects ol the British Empire in India, & c. Quarto, 3s. 6d. sewed. The RESTORA TION of LEARNING in the EAST; a Poem. Quarto, 3s. sewed. Thirteen PRACTICAL SERMONS, founded upon Dod- dridge's Rise and Progress of Religion in the Soul. To which are annexed, Rome is fallen, See. Second Edition, Ov. Octavo, Boards. The HOLY LAND; a Scaton Prise Poeiu, 1SOO. Quarto, Is. fid. sewed. POEMS, containing the Restoration of the Jews, a Scaton Prize Poem ( 1794), and many Translations. Crown Octavo, 4s. Boards. LESLIE'S SHORT and EASY METHOD with the DEISTS, with his Supplementary Tract on the Truth of Christianity, com- pressed. Crown Octavo Is. 6d. sewed. The ADVANTAGES of DIFFUSED KNOWLEDGE; a Charity School Sermon. Quarto, Is. 6d. sewed. The RAISING of JA1RUS' DAUGHTER; a Poem. To which is annexed, a short Memoir, & c. of the late Caroline Sum- mons. Crown Octavo, 2s. 6d. sewed. HUMAN LAWS best supported by the Gospel; a Sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of St. Peter, York, before the Hon. Sir Soulden Lawrence, Knt. one of the Ju5tices of the Court of King's Bench, March 6, 1803. Quarto, l2s. 6d. sewed. The GOSPEL best promulgated by National Schools; a Sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of St, Peter, York, before the Hon. Sir Alan Chambre, Knt. one of the Justices of the Court of King'> Bench ; and the Hon, Sir George Wood, Knt. one of the Barons of the Exchequer, July 31, 1808. Quarto, < j d. tewed. JUST COMPLETED IN THIRTY NUMBERS, Price only Sixpence each, ( Embellished with a fine portrait of Judge Blackstone,) THE COMPLETE ENGLISH LAWYER; Or, Every Man His Own Lawyer. Being a Summary of the LAWS AND CONSTITUTION OF ENGLAND, From the writings of BLACKSTONE, BURN, COKE, LIT- TLETON, VYNKR, RAYMOND, aud other Authors. To which is annexed, 01 incorporated with the Work, the particular LAWS aud STATUTES relative to Master and Servant, Husband and Wife, Guardian and Ward, Land- lord anil Teuaut, Lodgers, Parish Affairs, Arrests for Debt, Bankrupts, Distress for Kent or other Dues, WilU and Codicils, Bills of Exchange, & c. & c. & t. The whole carefully compiled, and the Statutes digested and brought down to the 50th George 111. inclusive. By a Student uf the Inter Temple-. To which is added', « Copious Index of Reference1. N. B Any quantity of the Numbers may be hud at once, Or the whole complete, price Fifteen Shillings, in hoards. I . ON DO M ; Printed for A. WHELLIER, 3, Paternoster- row; sold by W. Ennrtwrs, Printer, Shrewsbury; and all Book- sellers in the United Kingdom. CAMPBELL'S CREDITORS; Til E Creditors who have proved their Debts under a Commission of Bankrupt awarded aud issued forth against EDWARD CAMPBELL, late of OSWESTRY, in tlie County of Salop, Leather Dre « ser, Dealer and Chap- man, are desired to meet the Assignees of tiie said Bank- rupt's Estate and Effects ou WEDN E. S DAY, I he TWELFTH Day of February next, at eleven o'Ch. ck in ihe Forenoon, at the Office of Mr EDWARDS, Solicitor, in Oswestry aforesaid, to assent to or dissent from the Assignees dis- posiug by private. Contract of a certaiu Messuage or. Dwel- ling House, Buildings, and Hereditaments belougiug to Ihe said Bankrupt, situate in the Town of Oswestry aforesaid. January 27, 1812. ! FAIR-'— Whitchurch, Shropshire. NOTICE is hereby given, that TWO ADFITIONAL FAIRS will be held annually in the Town of WHIT- CHURCH, viz. OK the SECOND FRIDAY in APRIL, anil the FIRST FRIDAY AFTER THE SECOND LAY OF AUGUST, for Horses, Sheep, Pigs, aud a'l Kinds of Cat- tle, Linen Cloth, Cheese, Hops, Cutlery, & c. itc. & c. OAK AND ASH TIMBEUT TO BE SOLD, UPWARDS of 1500 OAK aud ASH TI MBER TREES, growing ou several Farms at Ford, Trefnaut, Upping- ton, aud Clelterwood, in the Coiiulies of Salop and Mont- gomery, ill Lots that w ill be mentioned in a future Paper: in the mean Time further Information may be hail at the Office of Mr. LLOYD, Attorney, Shrew sbury. PUBLIC NOTICE — DAY ami MARTIN deem it pro- per lo give every publicity lo the different attempts lhat arc daily made by a gang of Swindlers, to impose on their Customers usurious aud rile Composition of BRACK- ING, in lieu of the genuine prepared by tliem at No 97. High Holborn. In addition to the difference in the number of the House, as already advertised, purchasers IUC now particularly cautioned to observe HIGH Holborn, as they now put 011 the right number to Holborn, thus— 97, Hol- born, instead of 97, HIGH Hollinrn, 1 ondnn. Some Labels 011 the counleifeil Bottles, say, " near 97, High Holhorn," thus vr immediately before the Number. Beware also of Numbers 197, 19a, 148, and 126. The REAL Japan Blacking, sold as usual by W F. n. DO WES, J. Palin, Mrs. Owen, and Bowdler and Studlev, Shrewsbury ; Partridge, Bookseller, Bridgnorth Smith, Iron Bridge and Weuloek : Honlstons, Wellington ; <) WP. I Bootmaker, Ludlow; Craigi Bookseller, Nautwich; Mor. gan, Stafford : Brown and Son, Grocers, Uersham ; Smith Stationer, Newcastle ; Gower and Smart, Wolverhampton; Poole, Bookseller, Chester ; and J. Painter, Wrexham; in StUne bottles, price 19.( id. each. RPHE CELEBRATED MAGNETIC RAZOR '' TABLET, patronized i> v his Koval Highness Ibe PRINCE of WALES, having liscome so high in reputalmu as to be considered the only invention in the World, capable Of forming a most scientific and acute Edge to a Razor without the use of Oil or Grease; JOHN THOMAS RIGOR, the Proprietor, and Inventor, fee's it his duly to caution tne Public that none are genuine but such as .< e signed in Red Ink, with his signature, and uuoibered ; price Is. 6d. Sold at his Waiel. ouscs in Loudon, 52, Pa k- strtet, Gros- veuor- square, and ' 55, Cheapsidfe; also by regular appointed Agents in everv City anJToivn iu the United Kingdom. The following Persons are appointed 111 Shrewsbury ; Messrs. W. Hultne and Son, Perfumers, Joo. Bottom of Pride Hill, Messrs. Nightingale, Wyle- Cop, Mr. Burrey, Perfumer, High- street, and Mr. Morris, Bookseller, Pnncess- treet. TO FAMILIES and SCHOOLS— It is a Fact verified by daily experience, lhat the ntinust care and attention are inadequate to prevent even the most resi ectable establish- ments from the attacks of that unpleasant aud troublesome disorder, the ITCH, which, from its infectious nature, ii mo » t easily communicated. It will therefore be of advant- age to those who suffer under this complaint to know, lhat they may rely on beiug effectually cured by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION Of BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT. This safe, speedy, and efficacious Remedy, has been in ge- neral use for upwards of 80 years, without a single instance of its having failed to cure the most inveterate cases. It docs not contain tbe smallest particle of Mercury, or auy otherdanger- ons ingredient, nnd may be safely used by persons of the most delicate constitution. The Public are requested to observe, that none can possibly be genuine, unless the Names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and SON, are engraved on each Box: a. „ - Sold wholesale and retail This Day is published, in the Quarto Size, BY SAMUEL BAGSTER, STRAND, LONDOS, NO. I. Price 8d. or the Quantity of IS Numbers scS ed together in Parts, Price ss. of a new, improved, and correct Edition of THE REV. MATTHEW HF. NRY's FAMILY BIBLE, Without Abridgment, under the Revision and Care ol THE REV. GEORGE BURDER, Secretary to the Missionary Society, And the P. ev. JOSEPH HUGHES, A. M. One of the Secretaries to the British and Foreign Bible Society. To which is added, THE LIFE OF THE AUTHOR, BV THE REV. SAMUEL PALMER, OF HACKNEY ; And many useful Tables aud Plates.— The whole Work tnay be bought at one Time, or Subscribers may, at their Option, begin with the Old or New Testament. A few Copies on Royal Paper, Jine Ink, l$ c. in Boards, Price 132*. each Part. Mr. HENRY' lias written other highly excellent Works, which are collected into one handsome Volume, and printed uniformly to the Family Bible; the Whole forming a most valuable Evangelical Library. Th. se who already possess the Commentary, may pur- chase the other Works separately. The labours of the Rev GEOIIGE BURDER, and the Rev. JOSEPH HUGHES; M. A. have been chiefly employed in ex- amining the References to Scripture; translating the Quo- tations from the IcArncd Languages; arranging thePank- graphs, and all the figured Divisions, in a more conspicuous Manner; expressing 111 the Held- liue. the Substance of the Page, aud, where practicable, the Chronology; adjusting the Orthography and Punctuation to the uiudern Standard ; occasionally rectifying grammatical Improprieties; and, indeed, rendering the Whole more correct and useful. These Improvements are peculiar to this Edition. Printed for SAMUEL BAGSTER, Strand, London; and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury; and all other Book- sellers. TURMMKF TOLLS. " VTOTICE is hereby given, Tbat the Tolls arising at the ' I oil Gale upon the Turnpike Road at Wem ( leading lo Shawbury), called or known by I lie Name of the SHAW- BURYGAT'K, will be LET by AUCTION lo the best Bid- der, at the House of Mr. William Stoekall, Uuown bv the Sign of the BLACK LION, in Wem afor-^ aid, on TI1URS- DAY, the TWENTIETH Day of FEBRUARY, 1810, between the Hours of oue and four o'Clock in the Afternoon of the same Day, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the 131I1 Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George the Third," for regulating the Turnpike Reads;" which Tolls will be pm up at the Sum they now produce. Whoever happens to lie the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security with sufficient Sureties, to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of tbe said Turnpike Road, for Payment ofthe Reut ugreed for, and at such Times as they shall diieet. EDWARD HANMER , Clerk to the Trustees ofthe said Turnpike Road. Stanton, \ Hth January, 1812. WATER CORN MILL. To be LIST, and entered upon at Lady- Day next, OR SOONER, IF REQUIRED, ALLthat MESSUAGE, Tenement, or Dwelling House, with I he WATER CORN MILL, Garden, Stable, Blacksmith's Shop, and Appurtenances thereunto be- longing, called the NEW MILLS, and situate near to the Village of PONTESBURY, in the County of Salop. Th. Mill is very commodious and lies in a good Neigh- bourhood. aud consists of four Pair of Stones, two Dressing M ills, a Clover Mill, and Threshing Machine; the Premises arc in full Work, aud havfe lately undergone a compleat repairing. The Tenant may be accommodated with any Quantity of Land uot exceeding 20 Acres. For further Particulars enquire Of Mr. OAKLEY- j Moat, near Stapleton, in the County ofSalop. Hughes's Pick's Cordial for Calves, & c. Under the Patronage of The Right Honourable Lord SOMKBVII. I « Th' 1 Right Honourable Earl WINCHBLKBA J. BI. SCKSOHNE, Esq. M. P. And other distinguished Members of the BOAUD or AGRICULTURE. UGHESs PICK'S CORDIAL, a certain Cure for the Scouring of Sheep, Calves, Lambs, and other Cattle, and a valuable Restorative Cordial for Ewes after Lambing. This Medicine being a powerful Febrifuge, the Cattle to which it is administered are speedily restored to strength and appetite, and are known to thrive ar. d fatten much soouer than others. OBSERVE ! The name of the sole Proprietor, JOHN HUGHES, is written with Red Ink on each Bill of Directions. Sold wholesale by Messrs. SHAW and EDWARDS, 66. St. Paul's Church Yard, Loudon; retail bv W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and every Vender of Patent Medicines, Price 2s. 9d. ^ aleis bp auction. CAPITAL OAK TIMBER. ^ ALEGF BP AUCTION. BY FRANCIS KITE, At the Crown Iiirt, in Ludlow, on the loth Day of February, I8'"> between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to he produced : 1 AQ OAK TREES, seven of which are large Pollards. 1 UO Tl, e above Timber is blazed aud marked with a p i - SIRIL> C' and 8llll> ds near MARY- KNOLL, in the « 1 , V Iiur''" Kt0"> a,, d Conuly of Hereford, ou euch . aioetiie I itrnpike Road leading from Ludlow to Wigmoiv, saiutffraid, in the Couniv^ f tit „ about two Miles from the former and six fVom the latter- « WUon of Mi ' V'^^ BY 11. MADDOX, On Friday, llic 71I1 Day of February uext, at the Court House, iu Deuthur, in the Parish of l. landisitio, iu th. County of Montgomery, between the Hours of three and live o'Clock in the Afteruoou, subject lo Coadiliou. theu to be produced : ALL that Freehold MESSUAGE, Tenement, Garden ami FARM, called CEFN Y COED, containing about 14 Acres of excellent Arable aud Pasture Land, most pleasantly situated, lying and being 111 the Parish of Llan- 1 " theOc- les of Place— Mr T RUFF, of Miry- kuoll, will shew the Timber, i ^ YelsLpool,, even from Llanfyllin, and eight from Oswestry, ^ ' | all good Market 1 owns, and convenient to the Montgomery- shire Caual for Lime and Coals. The House, Buildings anil Lands are in a very improved State ; and Possession may be had by the Purchaser at Lady Day next, if desirable. _ . , ^ . , . 1 For Particulars enquire of Mr. YATES, at Fyrmvv Baltic, S3I O" A K'TREES, alld^'^ SH* I) i11 o, in Lots, al. num. ! I* « > " « * « • » Ti, » .. h,.,... Tin, hi.,, is cmml'iiitr in a Wood called ALSO; At Mr. S. Taylor's, at the Lion Inn; Leintwardine, Hertford- shire, 011 the llth Dayof February, 1812, between the Hours of three and tive o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject ir CHILBLAINS Are prevented fiotn breaking, arid their tormenting Itching instantly - emoved by WHITEHEAD'S ESSENCE OF MUSTARD, universally esteemed for its extraordinary efficacy in Rheumatisms, Palsies, poutv Affections, and Complaints of the Stomach ; but where this certain remedv has been un- known or neglected, and the Chilblains have actually sup- purated, or broke, WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE will- ea* e the pain, and very speedily heal them. They dre ! prepared and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at the Stamp affixed to each Box; and great danger may arise j fj' each- the Cerate at Is. ljd. they are also sold from the neglect of this cauiion. - Sold wholesale and retail I ^ W EDDOWRS, Newhng, and Palm Shrewsbury ; Pa. nte,, hv Barclay and Son, ( the only successors to Jackson and Co.) , , rexha; l\> Baugh, Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington 5 x SdupM. r Nptvrvn t • Prodgers, Ludlow j Partridge, & Qttton, Price, and Minshall, Oswestry; and n. ( the only successors to Jackson and Co.) j '"'""' n rket, Loudon, price Is. 9d duty included; i ^ vesteNew^ tjP, intmenl, by W. EDDOWES, Morris, Palin, , t't^^ e No. 95, Fleet Market, and hy their appointment, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Miller, Madelev Market- Place; Houlslous, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge, and Much Weulock; Silvester, Newport; Wright, Evanson, Whitchurch; Baugh, Cross, Ellesinere ; Procter, Drayt .11; Weaver, Montgomery ; Jones and Co. Evans, Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Pool; Morral, Price, EJwards, and Minrdiall, Oswestry; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gilton, Bridgnorth; Scurrott, Shiffnal; Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Chilk; Morris, Ruabon; Evans, Llangeiniew ; Evans, Newtow n ; and bv every Medicine Vender in the Kingdom. BARCLAY'S ASTHMATIC CANDY. hered.— The above Timber stauding iu culled COLES WOOD, in the Parish of Leiutwardine aforesaid, and near to the Turnpike Road leading from Ludlow.— For a View of the Timber apply at DOWNTON CASTLE. ( One Concern. J HEREFORDSHIRE. . SALE UNAVOIDABLY POSTPONED UNTO TUES- DAY, THE llth OF FEBRUARY. At tlie Angel Inn, Saint John's, near to the City of Worces- ter, upon Tuesday, Ihc llth Day of February, 1812, at fouro'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions of Sale to be then produced ( if not disposed of in the mean Time by Private Contract, cf which Uue Notice will lie given); rjMIE following most desirable Freehold Property', ton- J_ sisting of a MESSUAGE or Tenement, Barns Stables, Hop Kilns, Malt Kiln, Cider Mill, and various other ncces- siry Erections and Outbuildings, together with a well- accus- tomed WATER CORN MILL, in full Business, always well supplied with Water, aud about Acres of capital Arable, Meadow, Pasture, Hop Land; aud Orcharding, in a good State of Cultivation, withih a Ring Fence, called HORNER'S MILL. The Ilortsbis a fit Residence for a genteel Family, aud, together with the Buildings aud Mill, are replete w ith every modern Convenience aud Improvement, having been lately new- built, and are iu a most excellent state of Repair. The Oven attached to the Premises wilt contain and bake about five Bushels nt a Time. TheMill Machinery is likewise new, and has two Pair of French and other Stones, a Dressing Mill, aud Dressiug Wire Machine, and every other necessary Apparatus ; and : the Maltkilu is capablc of making upwards uf 2000 Bushels of Malt in the Season. The Orcharding is in its Prime, and is capablc of making upwards of t> 0 Hogsheads of Cider and Perry in one Year, and there are 8 Acres of capital HopGround fully poled. The abovementioned Premises are well worth the Atten- tion of Millers, Maltsters, and Bakers, and are admirably adapted for carrying 011 a good Business in all or either of the above Trades, being in a populous Neighbourhood. LAND- TAX REDEEMED. The Premises are situated iu the Paiish of TEDSTONE DELAMERE, iu the County of Hereford, oue Mile from Sapey Bridge, 011 the Road leading from Bromyard to Worcester, within two Miles of Cliftou npou Tetne, five of Bromyard, nine of Worcester, oud ten of Stoutport. For a View of ihe Premises, apply to Mr. WATKIN WILLIAM HANCOCKS, the Proprietor and Occupier there- of; aud for oilier Particulars aud Terms, lo bim, or to Messrs MORRIS and SONS, Solicitors, Leominster aud Ludlow. UONTKOMEKYSUIIlU AND SHROPSHIRE CAPITAL OAK TIMBER,& c. At the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, 011 Wednesday, the 12th Day of February, 1812, at the Hour of four iu the Afternoon; LOT I. Gy/~\ 1 OAK, aud S23 ASH Timber Trees, scribe- marked j I and numbered, standing in a Coppice upon a Farm called CLODDIAU, in the Occupation of Peter Davies, situate iu the Parish uf Guilsficld, 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 the holding of Lewis Joues, called CLAWDD. LUST, situate iu the Purish of Guilsfield, ill the said County of Montgomery; LOT IV. 42 OAK Timber Trees, standing I11 a Coppice on the Farm of Edward Thomas Gelly, iu ihe Parish of Castle Caereimuii, in the said County ot Montgomery. LOTV. 47 OAK, 10 ASH, 4 SYCAMORE, and ( i OAK Pollards, scribe- marked and numbered, standing upon tbe Farm of Widow Edwards, of Peulre Reurick, in the Parish uf Wliiltiugton, and County of Salop. I. OT VI. 06 OAK, 18 OAK Pollards, and 8 ASH Timber Trees, scribe- marked aud numbered, standing upon the Farm of John Williams, of DAYWELL, iu the said Parish of Whittiugtorl, anil Couuly ofSalop. LOT VII. 65 OAK, 35 ASH, to CH F. SNUT, and 5 SYCA- MORE Timber Trees, scribe- marked and numbered, upon Ihe Farm of Robert Morris, of TY- NEWYDD, ill the Parish of Llausilin, ill the County of Denbigh. LOT VIII. 60 OAK, Slid 12 ASH Timber Trees, scribe- marked and numbered, upon a Farm ill the Occupation of Edward Lewis, at SOUGHTON, iu Ihe Parish of Liansiliu. LOT IX. 10OAK, 40 ASH, and 8 SYCAMOR E Timber Trees, scribe- marked aud numbered, upon the Farm of Richard Davies, of SOUGHTOX aforesaid, in the Parish of LlansiliU; LOTX. 20 OAK, 26 ASH, 9SYCAMORE, and 1 WAL- NUT Timber Trees, scribe- marked and numbered, upon the Farm of John Davies, at SOUGHTON; in ihe Parish of Llausilin. The Tenants will shew the Timber; and for further Par- ticulars apply to Mr. AliTttUR DAVIES, Hayes, near Oswestry; or Mr. RICHARD HUGHKS, Timber- Valuer, iu Oswestry. Mr. John Williams. Pyrnicy Bank 2id January, 1812. " TIMBER. At the White Horse Inn, in Overton, 111 the County of Flint, 011 Saturday, the alh Day of February, 1812, be- tween the Hours ul four and six in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions theil lo be produced, unless disposed of by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given: / n . LOT1 / L I I FIB, of very large Dimensions. * LOT II 20 POPLAR and 11 WILLOW, ditto. LOT III. 40 POPLAR, beginning at No. 21 aud ending at No. ( io, ditto. The above Timber is marked, and grows in Penley anil Halgbton, in the said County ; a Miles from the Ellesnieie Canal, 4 from Bangor, 9 from Wrexham, and 8 from Whitchurch. Mr. THOMAS SUCK LEY, of Halgliton aforesaid, will shew the Timber; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. ROGER BECKETT, of Penley aforesaid. LARGE AND VALUABLE OAK TIMBER, AT PI N LEY'. BY LAKINLAND SON, On Monday, the loth Day of February, 1812, at the Bowline Green Inn, Overtoil, iu the County of Flint, at threeo'Clork iu the Afternoon, subject 10 Conditions: Q2 LARGE valuable OAK TIMBER TREES, as marked from No. 1 to 92 Inclusive. LOT II 102 large valuable OAKS, as marked from 93 to 194 inclusive. *•!-* The above capital Timber is chieflv sound and of very large Dimensions, Part 1 hereof suitulile for Quarter Boards, and the other for tbe Navy ; is now growing at PENLEY, three Miles from Overton, and five from Bangor, 011 Lauds in Ihe Holding of Mr. Thomas Jones, who will shew the Trees. N. B. Further Particulars may be had from Mr. TURNER, Architect, Whitchurch, Shropshire. SHROPSHIRE. IP ilh Possession at Lady- Day next; At tbe Black Lion Inn, in Wem, ou Thursday, the 13th Day of February, 1812, between the Hours of five and seven o'Clock in llie Afternoon, subject to Couditior. s theu to be produced, and either together, or in Lots, au shall be agreed at the Time of Sale ; AFREEHOLD FARM, situate at NONELEY, in tie Parish of Loppingtou, cousislingof a DwellinrHo se and Outbuildings, in comolete Repai., and EIGHTY FIVE ACRES, or thereabouts, of very excellent A. Meadow and Pasture LAND, now in Ihc Occupation jf Mr. William Freeman NONELEY IS sit ate front Shrewsbury eight Miles, Ellcs- mcre seven, und Wem three, all good Market Towus. The Timber lo be laken to by the Purchaser al a Valua- tion to lie produced at Ihe Sale. For further Particulars apply to WALFORD and IlAS- SALL, Solicitors, Wem aforesaid. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. CAPITAL OAK AM) OTHER T1VSER. At the Liun Iiin, in Llansainiffraid, in ihe County of . Montgomery, on Wednesday, the 19th Dav ot' 1 ebruary, 1812. at five in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions": LOT 1. ° 23H OAK Timber Trees. 6. 7- 8. 9- 10. 11. T been found a inost effectual preservative froui the bad eflects of FOGS AND DAMP AIR, which at this season of the year are so prejudicial to those who arc affedted wilh ASTHMATIC COUCHS and SHORTNESS OF BREATH lis effects are toexpel Wind ; to defend llie Stomach from tiie Admission of Damps, and to relieve those who suffer from Difficulty of Breathing. Sold wholesale aud retail by Messrs Barclay and Sons, No. 95, Fleet Market, London: also by W. EDIIOWES, Morris, Palin, and Nettling, Shrewsbury; Miller, Madelcy Maiket Place; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Much Wen- lock ; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Evauson, Whitchurch ; Baugh, Cross, Ellesinere; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgomery { Jonesand Co. Evans, Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Pool; Morral, Price, Edwards, and Mmshall, Oswes- try; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gittou. Bridgnorth ; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Painter, Wrexham ; Jones, Chirk ; Morris, Ruabon; Evans, Llangertiiew ; Evans, Newtown ; and by every Medicine Vernier in the Kingdom. But observe, none can possibly be genuine, unless the label affixed to each box, is signed in red ink by BARCLAY and SON, and mush daugei en ay atise from neglect of this caution. by every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. Tbe genuine has a black ink Stamp with the Name of R. Johnston, I inserted on it. SOLOMON'S ABSTERGENT LOTION is an effectual CURE for ERUPTIONS on the FACE and SKIN, par. j ticularly dimples, Blotches, Tellers, Ringworms, Tan, 8un- ' burns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heat, Redness of the Nose, Neck, & e. & c. also for Scorbutic and Cutaneous Eruptions of every description. By the simple application of this fluid night and morning or occasionally thrice a dny, it will remove the most rancorous and alarming scuivy in the face, lt is perfectly safe, and possesses all the good qualities of the celebrated cosmetics, without any of their doubt fill and sometimes dangerous eflects. lt is an almost indispensable api> endigeto the toilet. A rough aud uneven skin, ils shilling appearance, and yellow and sickly paleness, arc by this Lotion effectually removed, li has been administered to many thousands without even a single complaint of its incflicacy; a single bottle will be sufficient to prove its value. Price 4s. 6d. a bottle, duty included, with which is given proper directions; and 011 the Stamp of every genuine bottle the words " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," are engraved, to imitate which is felouy. Sold by EDDOWES, Wood and Watton, Sandford, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Guest, Broseley ; Gitton, and Part- ridge, Bridgnorth ; Harding, « ud Scarrott, Shiffnal ; Dean, Newport; Houlstons, Wellington ; Miller, and Smith, Iron Bridge aud Wenlock; Trevor, Much Wenlock; Evans, Welsh Pool; Fallowes, Baugh, Jackson, and Birch, Elles- mere ; Wright, Whitchurch ; Suelson, and Craig, Nantwich; Painter, Wrexham; Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Os- westry ; nnd by the principal Venders of Patent Medicines in every Toivu throughout the Kingdom. Where may lie had Solomon's Detergeut Ointment for old Sores, 8cc. 4s, Cd. per box. • 5 16-' 19 20 21 22. ] 07 Asli'Frees. 47 Alder Trees. 17b Ash Trees. < 20 Elm Trees. ( b Birch Trees. 122 Oak Timber Trees. 232 Oak Timber Trees. I, 04 Ash Trees. < i 1 Birch Tree. 3( J Alder Trees. 158 Ash Trees. 25 Sycamore Trees. C 10 Elm Trees. \ 1 Sycamore Tree. 44 Ash Trees. 58 Oak Trees. 50 Oak Trees. 20 Alder Trees. 2 Sycamore Trees. 2 Birch Trees. 1 Cherry Tree. 33 Ash Trees. 70 Oak Timber Trees. 23 Ash Trees. 1 Birch Tree. 3 Alder Trees. 2 Sycamore Trees. 48 Oak Timber'Frees. 17 Ash Trees. 20 Alder Trees. 1 Sycamore, lib Birch Trees. 1 Standing ehufl. ia Coppices on C. fu- ll) fnog I. en .: e, alio Lands m > til- ing, in the i , ish of Llansa, ntffraid, in the Occupation of Mr. Rich. Owen. TIMBER. EARLY I* THE ENSUING SPRING, ACONSIDERABLE Quantity of large and valuable OAK and ASH TIMBER TREES, situate at PITCH- FOKD, in the County of Salop, williiu two Miles of the River Severn : Particulars of which will be inserted in future Papers ; in the mean Time further Information may be had by applying to Mr. DODSON, of Cound ; or to Messrs. PEMBI RTON and COUPLAND, Solicitors, Shrews, bury. CAPITAL OAK AND OTHER TIMBER. TO BE SOLD TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, At Mr. Roberts's, ut the Golden Hart, Burltou, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, Ihe 2otli Day of February, 1812, between the Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as w ill be then produced ; THE following Lots of OAK, ASH, POPLAR, aud ELM TIMBER. LOT 1. 64 OAK Trees, and 3 Cyphers. I. OT II. 20 ASH, numbered with a Scribe, commencing with No. 1, and ending wilh No. 20, 6 POPLAR, aud 3 ELM. LOT III. 30 ASH Trees, commencing with No. 21, and ending with No. 50. N. B. The above Timber Trees are now growing on Lands in the Township of BURLTON, in the Parish of Loppingtou, iu the aforesaid County, iu the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Mculove, of Wackley. The Timber is chiefly of large Dimensions, and the greatest Part of the Oak fit for the Navv. The Timber now stands adjoining the Turn- pike Road ieadiug from Ellesmcre to Shrewsbury, 10 Miles from Shrewsbury, 6 from Ellesmere, and 2 from Weston Wharf Mr. MENLOVE will shew Ihe Timber; and further Particulars mav be had on Application to Mr. ROGER BECKETT, Pcnfey, Flintshire. " 1 Standing 011 Ty I inawr Farm, and T Lands artjoiaiug 3 Cefullyfnog. Standing on P<; n- | llys Farm, in the ^ Parish ot c. ife- cha 1, in the Veu- I paliou of Huni- j pines Hump 1 eys. j Sta lling on ' i y (' e- lyn Farm, in. r iie parish of Llanfyllin 111 the OccupMipn of Win Davii s. Standing oe Cae Dio Furm, in ttie Parish of Llau'fi- hiingel, in tl. e Oc- cupation of Win. J Davies aforesaid. The Trees in each Lot are blazed aud numbered ivilh a Scribe.— The Oak Trees arc of large Dimensions, end * ciy excellent in Quality, applicable to I he supt rior purpose s of the Navy, orauy olher Purpose requiring prune Timber'— The other Trees ure excellent of the ii Kind, and 11;. y of them of large Dimensions.— The Whole arc easy id .1 ei e; s, standing 011 Ground unusually convenii in for Convcisiun and Carriage. CEFNLLYFNOG is close to the Turnpike Road leading from Myfod lo Llausaintfliaid, aud about tvo Milts . : id a Half from the Montgomeryshire Canal at New Brieve.— PENLLYS is about four Miles, TY CEL^ N eight, and CAE DIO about nine Miles from the Canal at New Bridge aforesaid. Mr. Edwards, of the Lion Inn, Llansaiutfliaid, or the respective Tenants, will shew the Timber; and further Particulars may be had ol Mr. Gou LD, Golfa, near Welsh- pool. At tbe Feathers lun, Chester, on Thursday, the 2i'th of February, 1812? at one o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as may lie then produced : ALL those extensive PREMISES, with ihe Buildings lately erected for the Purpose of smelling Lead Ore, situate at BAGILLT, near Holywell, Flintshire, imme- diately contiguous to tiie River Dee, consisting ofaSruelt- ing- house wilh three Furnaces ; additional Buildings, con- taining two Slag Hearths with two Pair of large Bellows, n Mill for grinding Slags, a Refinery complete, nnd an excel- lent Steam Engine. Adjoining are also various Convenien- ces, as Smithy, Carpenter's Shop, Stable, & c. nud a convenient Counting- house, with Store Room annexed. The above are built in a most substantial Manner, sur- rounded by a Brick Wall, nnd in the immediate Neighbour- hood ofa Supply of Coal; are perfectly complete, and provided with every Requisite for immediately commencing an extensive and valuable Concern. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. ROSCOFG aud DIXON, Bagillt Colliery, near Holywell; Mr. G. II. HUM PHREYS, at their Coal Office, Chester ; or Messrs. ( lAM- NETT, R0fC0F,} aud WILSON, Liverpool. LONDON. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29. ! r. > '. ran n. rpers were received this morning, from which m . . e following: 1- TO. v, DEC. 13.— A letter to the Editor ofthe w0r . aid, lialed Washington, JJov. 25, says, lliat the T cans, of Mexico have taken the city of Mexico by and were every where victorious. This intelligence, it !• tie. adds may be relied on. - Reports from the Havun- nah say. that ttie republicans bave possessed themselves of ihe mines of Mexico, and suspended the exportation of Im liou from tin i c e " ' : jy" the ship Lydia, of New York, which has arrived at I . iv rni'ol, intelligence bas been received, that the Senate hi.' idv. ptad the- iesolutions of the House of Represen- * talivts ;— that they were opposed in the Senate by only six- teen members ;— and that orders had been issued to proceed ' immediately to tbe btiilding of. some ships of the line and frigates, li is added, that merchant ships had been autho- red to arm themselves; and " it was hence concluded, that war wab inevitable . .. , i Vans Journals tothe 23d inst. \ fere last night received in town. They mention, that there had been several actions between the Russians and Turk*, al'er the lale snrrenderof the Turkish , i.. y. Extract of a Teller received yestenbiy from St.' Petersburg!!, dated ad'Janu'ary :—" The peace with the Turks is .. « » • certain, which has caused the exchange to fise fre. n l6' j to 19."— It is reported Gpverniueut have re- ceived official intelligence Of the signing of peiice between the two Powers. • . The Gazette de France of the 80th gives tlie othcial ac- count of the surrender of the Turkish army tothe Russians, umiei Gen - KntiwoW, in tbe manner already slated from the St. Petersburg!! Gazette. Letters from Gibraltar condemn Gen. Blake for his late conduct at Valencia, and a id, that In; has become an object >' of his conntryiden. There is, of suspicion with many ... perhaps, no modem insW. ce of a Military Commander so uniformly unfortunate as has been Gen. Blake • he has lost, we believe, not less than 18 or 19 battles, accompanied by tbe total annihilation of some of the armies he commanded : but il is difficult11" 0 Conceive the possible motive which can have induced'him- po Vong to have exposed his person to incessant danger and fatigue in tbe service of lhat enemy, against whom be cannot he doftbttd to have been sincere at tbe . commencement ofthe contest.' Tbat lie has been a traitor to his country's cause, is in every point of View improbable, anil it certainly requires proof more conviuciug than popular rumour, to, induce a belief that . thechaige thus preferred against binvcaii have any foundation iu faets. A letter bas been received from Capt.. Collyer, of the Sur- veillantc, dated at sea, Jan 17, lat. 43. north, loflg. 11, and another from Capt. Sir T. Staies, dated at sea, on hoard the Hamadryad, January 18, lat 49: north long. 10. at w hich time they were in search of the Frenchfrigates seen hy the Darlington, and were aware that ihey were cruizing 011 tlie northern skirts of the Bay of Biscay.— There are not less than seven or eight frigates in pursuit : the Rhyn, the Rota, the Semiramis, Snrveillaiite, Sybille, Hamadryad, and Eudymion. ThcEndymion was leit in sight of them, and we trust, they will soon be seen in a British port It has been notified in a Circular from the War- Office, thai Regimental Officers succeeding, wit hout a Staff ap- pointment, to the command of his Majesty's troops abroad, by the death or absence ofthe Commanding Officers, shall, during the time of their actually exercising such commands, have, if Field- Officers, 20 » . a day: if uf inferior iank, 10s. in addition tothelv regimental pay, ' I'he case of Dr . Povali and the Archbishop of Canterbury and Bishop of London, is fixed for hearing, by Ihe Court of King's Bench, on Thursday the 6th of February. The various frauds which have been commuted on com- mercial bodies, as well as private individuals, by the failure of ,'. anks, have long manifested the necessity of a Statu'te to prevent Bankers receiving any sum exceeding a certain amount, within a limited period o'f their stoppingpayment. A Bill for Ibis purpose, is said lo be preparing, under tbe laudable advice of one of the first banking- houses in London in which they recommend to be introduced a clause, declar- ing it felony, 111 future, fur Hankers to receive money froin their customers, contrary to tbe limitations above slated. The Secretary at War has decided, tbat in all cises persons liable, and about to be tried for criminal oll'ences, being per- mitted to enlist in the army, a sufficient bounty to provide them with necessaries will be allowed as a charge against the Public. Tbe Vigilant, destined to this country from the River Plate, and having on board between 150 and 200,000 dollars, and 22,000 hides, bas been lost on the English Bank, near the mouth of that river. Six ofthe crew were drowned, THURSDAY, JANUARY 30,1811. • The immediate result of Lord VV'. Bentinck's return to Palermo, and au interview with the King, is said to have been, lhat every difficulty was amicably aiTanged, and the arrest and trial of a number of French spies and emissaries ordered. It is of this circumstauce the French papers avail themselves, which, in an article from Naples of the bth, would have it believed, that the persons arrested are the " best f inds of the Sicilian Government." The tone of that article sufficiently shews that the projects of the enemy against Sicily have been compleatlv defeated. By accounts received from St. Domingo, dated Ihe 23d of November last, we undeisland, that British subjects and property at P01 t- au Prince were perfectly safe; tbat Petiou's naval force was only two brigs, one of 20, and the olher 16 guns, the former none 011 board, the vessels dismantled and their crews discharged. His Majesty's ship Thalia was cruizing off there. Letters from Gibraltar, of the 9th inst. havs been received. Thev slate that a very hard fought action had taken place in the Mediterranean between tbe Fiench frigate Pomona, and the active, Captain Gordon, which terminated in the capture of the Pomona. Captain Gordon bas lost a leg, butisdoiug well. The cause of both Houses of Parliament not attending Divine Service this day, according to general custom, is sup- posed to be the proximity of the ensuing Fast- day, when of course they will attend. The American Senate have passed the Bill for raising an additional military force of 25,000 men I Execution— Yesterday morning, soon after eight o'clock, C. Phillips, for setting tire to his house ; J. Frazer, E. Hall, and W. Wiggins, for burglaries; W Habbertield, for forging and uttering counterfeit Bank Notes ; and P. Whitehead, for forgery, were executed iu the front of the Old Bailey, pur- suant to their sentences. There were upwards often thou- sand people assembled on the awful occasion. Yesterday the twelve Judges assembled at tbe Court of King's Bench, and appointed their Circuits, viz. MIDLAND.— Lord Ellenboaough and Mr. Justice Bailey. NORFOLK — Lord Chief Jus ticeM an. field and Mr. Justice Heath. , . „ HOME — Chief Baron Macdonald and Mr. JnsticeGrose. NORTHERN.— Baron Thompson and Mr. Justice Le Blanc. OXFOn D Baron Wood and Mr. Justice Lawrence. \\ ESTERN.— Buion Graham and Mr. Justice Chambre. There isa report that Valencia continued to hold out up tothe 4th of January, winch we hope wilt prove true.— Letters were yesterday received from Gibraltar and Alicant, but not t! dates sufficiently recent to confirm this agreeable intelligence. It is said, that the number of Spanish troops which retreated with General Mal. i to Alcira, amounts to about 3000 men. While the French are exerting the utmost efforts to ac- complish their purpose in the eastern extremity of Spain, tl- ey are suffering serious difficulties elsewhere, of which Ihe following are seine particulars tbat will assist in ex- plaining the immediate motive of the. offensive operations recommenced by Lord Wellington. The enemy has evacuated the city of Plareutia and its neighbourhood, and the cause of this movenieut was the absolute privation of the means of subsistence. Lately only a small roll had been delivered to each soldier per day, and those not engaged ou duty were destitute of bread, a substi- tute for which was a ration of meat and a few potatoes. Marquis Wellcsley is said to have tendered his resignation to the Prince Regent, who has requested him lo hold his office fur the present. The Marquis is believed to be desirous of baviug some arrangements made with the Irish Catholics, though, from the imperious strain of their present demands, and from their conduct relative to the Convention Act, he does not think those arrangements could be now proposed, without all improper submission to thein. It appears tbat the Court of the Brazils lias determined to put a stop to the commerce which has for sometime been carried on with the Portuguese dominions. Letters were yesterday received from the Azores, dated the 8th of January, freih two Swedish Captains, which stale, that orders had arrived there from the Prince Regent of Portu- gal, for ihe sequestration of all Swedish ami Danish pro- perty. In consequence of this order, their ships bad been seized, and the crews imprisoned in the island of St. Michael. Some very important advices may shortly be expected from Lord Wellington. His lordship, it is said, is in full expectation of a general battle, and has accordingly given orders to General H ill lo take such a position as will enable him toco- operate, if necessary, 111 the momentous conflict, which the gallant Chief awa. ted with a just confidence in bis Cause arid llie valour of his troops, tbe whole of whom were in the highest Spirits, and burning with ardmur to combat the enemies of their country. The Directors of the East India Company, it is said, have entered a protest against the claim to prize- tuOuey set up by the King's troops, for tbe capture of tbe Isle ot Frauee , t . . Another forgery lias been discovered in the Bank. A ' clerk bas been found to have given forged receipts for sums of money to a great amount, which had been intrusted to him to purchase in the funds, but which it appears he never did. He absconded immediately upon the discovery. A French store- ship, of about 900 toils, ladeu with corn, has been captured going into Corfu, by the Elizabeth man of war, aud carried into Malta The Sandwich packet | arrived at Malta on tbe 10th of December, from England. We understand lhat a requisition has been transmitted this afternoon from Mr. Secretary Ryder to tbe Lord Mayor, toobtain leave that the impress may take place within the precincts of tbe city of London during nine days. The ex- ertions employed to procure bauds have for tlivir object the fitting out'a considerable naval force to proceed to America. Y'fiil morning American Papers arrived to tlie 31st Dcc — They are a little less warlike than the preceding.— A dread- ful tire has happened at Richmond in Virginia:— it took piiice at the Theatre dining the performance; upwards of 100 persons were burnt to death, aiid several hundreds more were much injured. The Trial of Mr. Kirw'an, the Catholic Delegate, com- menced on Tuesday and concluded on Thursday, when the Jury, after deliberating a qoarler of an hour, returned a verdict of Guilty.— The Court, after it had received the verdict, informed him that he was at liberty, notwithstand- ing the conviction, to go al iarge, upon his original recogni- zance. Private accounts from Windsor state, tbat liis Majesty, after his last paroxysms, had fallen into a state of stupor, which continued until a late hour. Three. pet cent. Consols 62^. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, LSI?. tr*]' The Sale of capital Oak and Ash Timber, at Pitchford, advertised in our Jirst page, is fixed for Tuesday, the 25th iust. — Particulars in our next. BIRTH. Lately, at Stafford, the Lady of Captain St. George, of the 80th regiment of foot, of a son. MARRIED. \ l Bownton, Herefordshire, on the 28tb nit. Thomas P. Stackhouse, Esq. to Miss Knight, eldest daughter of Thos. Andrew Knight, Esq. Yesterday, at St. Mary's, Mr. Edward Cough, ofLeen, Herefordshire, to Miss Bright, eldest daughter of Mr. Bright, of tbe Castle Foregate. Same day, at St, Chad's, Mr. Evan Lewis Evans, of this town, to Miss Hotchkiss, daughter of Mr. Jeremiah Hotcli- kiss, ofNobold. On Saturday , at IIley, Glocestersbire, Edward Thorny- croft, Esq. of Thorny croft, Cheshire, to Ann Dowager Couutcss BiiVington." DIED. Oil Friday lail, the 3 ist January^ Edw ard Harries, Esq. of Arscott, ill this county. Oft Friday last, sincerely regretted, after a short but pain- ful illness, borne with christian fortitude, Mrs. Hotel. kiss, wife of owner John Hotelikiss, Frank uell. She was a motherly, charitable, industrious, good woman. Oil Thursday last, after a long and severe illness, Mr. Wm. Farmer, of Sutton T. larldo'clt, in this county, in the 56th year of his age. A man who has ever borne tlie cha- racter of respectability, worth, nnd integrity, and whose life has bceii spent honourably nnd usefully. The Urbanity and mildness of bis manners is w ell known 1 hospitality, and his liberal kindness to the poor of bis neighbourhood, will long be remembered, and cherished with feelings of mournful respect. He has died lamented and affectionately regretted by a disconsolate widow and young family, and his memory will be revered 1' iy an extensive circle of relations and friends. Mr. John Vanghan, of Bi'or. ln^ ton, near Haniner, aged 87. At Sidmonth, Devonshire, aged It), Elisabeth, youngest daughter of the late Bsiiil Fitiberbert, of Swinuertoii Hall, in the coUnty of Stafford. At Liverpool, aged til, Mr. John Mumford, Proprietor of the Royal Museum itvlbat towu . TO THE EDITOR. . : SLR,— If the tendency ofthe subjoined observations,— which is no other than tbat of computing, though only 111 one point of view, the importance of General HILL'S late movement beyond the Guadiana,— can entitle theui to in- sertion in your interesting columns, perhaps from the same consideration lliev will not lie deemed unacceptable to the generality of your numerous readers. General Hill has taken from the enemy two Magazines, containing, Thai of Mcrida - - 160,000 pounds of wheat. That of Alinendralejo 450,000 Ditto Total - - GlO, 000 pounds of wheat. 75 pounds of wheat will . yield 100 pounds uf bread. Upou this calculation, tbe til0,000 pounds of wheat captured as above stated, will afford 813,333 pounds of bread, or 542,222 daily rations at pounds. Thus, the Magazines taken by General Hill will be suffi- cient for supplying a corps of ly, 000 men for nearly eight weeks. The capture therefore is of high importance, as it materially adds to the means of subsistence of the British army, at the same time that it must greatly em- barrass the future motions of the enemy in au exhausted country. If a conjecture of the consequences inav be added, perhaps the rumour ofthe evacuation of Badajos by the enemy will be verified and explained from the circumstance, that the magazines 111 question were most probably intended, partly, for victualling that fortress. These being lost lo the enemy, the Governor of Badajos may have despaired of escaping that famine, which, more certainly than any other mode ofattack, will ultimately reduce the strongest fortress.— 1 am, Sir, your constant reader, Thursday, Jan. 30 1812. G. BOARD AND LODGING. rjpO be LET, GENTEEL APARTMENTS, pleasantly _ S- sitdated in this County — For Particulars enquire of Mr. JONES, Raven I1111, Shrewsbury. WANTED, a FOOTMAN, of good Character and decent Appearance, either in or out of Livery.— For a Reference apply to. THE PRINTER. NEW OLYMPIC CIRCUS, CLAREMONT- HILL, SHREWS- BURY. HOUSE OF COMMONS, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29. Mr. BANKES brought up a bill to prevent the grant of Places in Reversion, which was read a first time— Sir J. NEWPORT obtained leave to bring in a bill to ascertain the population of Ireland - On ' the motion of M r. RYDER, the latter part of an order of the House, made in pursuance of ' the motion of an hon- Baronet ( Sir F Burdett) for producing a list of the Police Magistrates, with their qualifications, was rescinded, as some of the present Magistrates might not now have such qualifications, and it would be uujust to re- quire oftheni to make statements which might be produced as evidence against them 111 ca » e of a prosecution for not complying with tbe statute .— An order was then made for lists of magistrates with their original qualifications. Neither of tbe Houses sat ou Thursday, being tire Soth of JanKaiv- . HOUSE OF LORDS— FRIDAY, JANUARY 31st>, The Royal Household and Household officers bills were brought up from the Commons, and read a first time. A very long and interesting debate took place on the motion of Earl Fitzwilliam, 1' thai the Honss should resolve itself into a Committee to lake into consideration the Stale of Ireland."— The arguments urged 011 each side were of course the same as'on former occasions when the Catholic question was debated, and the motion vas lost on a division ; against it 102— for it 79- Majority 83 — The principal speak- ers in support of tbe motion were, the noble mover Earl Fitzwilliani, the Duke of Devonshire ( in a maiden speech), the Duke Of Bedford, ti e Marquis of Downshire, the Earl of Hardwicke, Lord Somers, Marquis of Lansdowne, the Earl of Carysfort, Earl Moira, Earl of Darnley, Lord Eiskinc, Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, tbe Rev, VV. G. Rowland:— House- Visitors, Joseph Carless, Esq. and Mr. Driukwatcr. At the Weekly Board on Saturday last, Samuel Sandford, Esq. was reported a Subscriber uf two guineas per annum to that Charity.-" An< fdvertlSement in a subsequent column announces the resignation of this gentleman as one of the surgeons to this institution. Committed to oar county gaol, 011 Monday last, John Griffiths, of the Reajake, in the parish of Wellington, charged by the Coroner's inquisition with the wilful murder of William Bailey. We are authorised to state lhat the paragraph which appeared iu the last Shrewsbury Chronicle, relative to an affray between the French prisoners of war at Bishop's- Castle and some natives of the town, is totally false. Wednesday last the following persons were committed by the Bailiff of Montgomery, as rogues and vagabonds, viz. John Henslow, alias Shaw , alias James Smith,— James Mooney or Mahouey, alias Hamilton— Catharine Smith, alias O'Hara— aud Catharine Smith, jun. alias Marcella Kelly. On their separate examinations a scene of imposi- tion was disclosed, perhaps uuequalled in the unua! s of vagrancy; having been traced up to the purlieus ot Saint Giles's and Wappbig, it was judged expedient to send a de- FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE Dawning- Street, January 28. A letter, of which the following is an extract, b » 3 beeu received at the office of the Earl of Liverpool, trom Colonel Gri en, employed on a particular service in Catalouia, dated Vich, December 9th. On the lsl of this month the enemy united all his dis- posable force in the Ampurdan, for the purpose of passing the convoy to Barcelona; the garrisons of Mont Luis, Bel- aud the Earl of Liverpool.— Maijquis Wellesley's speech contained many sentiments in favoiir of the Catholic claims, tho' he ar « uril against the question as being ill- timed— TheJHouse did not break up till SEVEN o'clock 011 Saturday morning, and adjourned to Monday. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The Regency Iixpenses bill went thro'A Committee.— On the motion for the third reading of liie Household Officers' bill, the Hon. Mr. BENNETT proposed a clause as an amend- ment. tbat all persons holding offices in tbe Household should be excluded from having seats in Parliament — The CllANCELLORol the EXCHEQUER opposed it, 011 the ground tbat they w ere not more objectionable than other officers of the Crown.— On the motion tbat the clause be brought up, it was negatived without a division. Mr. LOCK HART, " agreeable to notice, after some prelimi- nary observations, moved " thai a Committee be appointed to take into their consideration if any and what persons being Bankrupts, can sit and vote in this House.''— The mo- tion was opposed by tbe CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER and Mr. Baring; it would be carrying disqualification too far. to make the act of bankruptcy the criterion of it. Bank- ruptcy might take place without Insolvency, as the latter might take place without the former; and it would be hard to visit the calamities of the t imes by harsh usage. The storin was great; the bad fruit fell first, but, by its conti nuance and severity, some of the good had also fallen.—- The motion was negatived without a division. Mr. RYDER obtained leave to bring in a bill to amend the Local Militia Act. The amendments he slated to be of a simple nature, that the quota of men should be only four times, instead of six times, as in the original Act; that pow- er should be invested iu the Crown 10 make the quota five times, but that Parliament must be assembled in fourteen days after. Also, that tbe Commanders of the regiments be empowered to ascertain, at tbe end of every four years, w hich of the men would wish to volunteer for the next four years He also wished to make some alteration as to the time of men being called out. He had not, however, made up his mind on this point— The Bill w as then brought up, read a first time, and ordered to be printed, and to be read a second time 011 this day fortnight.— Adjourned to Monday. laostscrtpt. LONDON, Monday Night, February 3, oy ... garde, and Perpignan were reduced to guards, the better to support this undertaking, and combining bis movements with the garrison of Barcelona and the flying corps of the Baron de la Tour. On the 3d instant, the divisions com- menced their movements to unite iu Granoulliers, for the purpose of destroying the Catalan corps which were orga- nizing in this province, and passing afterwards in security the rich convoy which waits iu Gcroua. General Lacy Immediately disposed his troops; the Baron Eroles was charged to oppose the enemy which came from tbe Ampurdan, whilst tbeGeneial in Chief, wilh Brigadier Sarsficld opposed those w hich came from Barcelona. At seven o'clock in the morning, the division of the Baron Ernies opened fire, and notwithstanding llie artillery aud superior force of the enemy, sustained the attack till one in the afternoon, disputing every inch of ground. The enemy, who counted upon an union of J2,000 men in GranoulUers, effected il, but after some loss. General Lacy, penetrating the views ofthe enemy, that they wished to pass to the city lit' Vich, for the purpose of destroying Ihe authorities uuilcd in that city, and Ihe little depAts of'tlie army, with a, rapid movement formed in the Garr'iga and Si. Felieti, the only passes which lead to Vich. O11 the 5th instant, I lie enemy, with 4000 infantry and 400 cavalry, and four pieces of artillery, attacked I lie pass of the Giii'i iga, where General Lacy v. as, decided to penetrate and destroy the little Sj am- h Voice, which consisted of 1500 infantry aridstio cavalry, without artillery. The Spanish troops received the enemy u itb the greatest serenity, drove them bark twice, caused them a great loss, and eventually obliged them to retire, pursued them by the light troops. Brigadier Sarsfield following them, to the neighbourhood ol Hum rlicb, after havingmade thein sensible of his bayonets. The enemy from li e Apurdan bis retired to Geroiia . and Figiiras, and the column of La Tour and the garrison of Barcelona have retired to that city from vrbenc. r it is not imurobahle that La Tour has marched lo the relief of Tar- ragona, which is blockaded by Colonel O'Ryau's corps, con- aiiting of about 5000 men. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1. The King.—' ihe latest accounts from Windsor are rat favourable; on Thursday night his Majesty's paroxysms returned with great violeuce, aud contiuued tlio whole of y- sterday. ISI2. SUPPLEMENT TO THE LONDON GAZETTE OF SATURDAY, FEB. I. War Department, Downing Street, February 1812. A Dispatch, of which the following is an Extract, has been this Day received by the Earl of Liverpool, from General Lord Viscount Wellington, dated Gallcgus, Jan. 15, 1812. 11 We have continued our operations against Citidad Rodrigo since I addressed you on the 9th instant. We opened our tire from 22 pieces of ordnance in three batteries, in the first parallel yesterday afternoon; and we opened our approach 10, and established ourselves In our second parallel, one hundred and fifty yards from this place, last night.— This measure lias heeu facilitated by LieUtenant- - Gencral Graham having surprised tbe enemy's detachment in the convent of Santa t'nu, close to the body of the place, on the night of the 13th. The right of our ap- proaches was protected and secured by this operation. Major- Geueral the Hon. C. Colville, who commands the • lib division in the absence of the Hon. Lieutenant- General Cole, likewise attacked the enemy's po. t iu Ihe convent of San Francisco last night, and obtained possession of that post, anil of the other fortified posts in ihe suburb, where our troops are uow lodged. Our b ft is protected and seenred by this operation. Two pieces of cannon were taken in the convent of San Francisco. " Preparations to a certain extent are making at Sala manca, for the movement of troops in this direction ; and 1 have reports, that- troops were to he collected at Salamanca un this day. We have, till now, had very fine weather, and the troops bave suffered but little from ex- posure to it." A vessel, having made the quickest passnge from Corunna ever known, las brought papers from thence of ns late a scriptiou to tbe police officers of those districts. A fat pig, only 18 moHths old, was a few days ago slaugh- tered at the farm- yard of Thomas Eyton,- Esq. near Welling- ton, and weighed 40 score and nibs. We refer our readers. to the fourth page for some highly interesting intelligence from the Peninsula.— A battle is expected between Lord Wellington and Marmont. Tbe former presses the siege of Ciudad Rodrigo vigorously, aud the latter, it is supposed, will attempt to raise the siege— A GazetteExtraordinary, in that page, gives an account of the total defeat of the enemy, after attempting to take Tariffa by storm, and the most formidable preparations against tbat place, with the loss of all their artillery and stores On Wednesday last an inquest was taken by Mr. Hill, Coroner, at Kenipsey, on Ihe body of John Roberts, who 011 the Saturday preceding was brought there, from Ashton- uuder Hill, by a vagrant order, aud in about three hours after liis arrival, died.— It appeared in evidence that a mor- tification had taken place in the toes of the deceased, prior to his removal from Ashton, which, with the irritation of the journey, was the- cause of his death. The several Constables who had the charge ot the deceased on the road, however, heing ignorant of his affliction, a verdict was found of— Died by the visitation of God.— The examination by a surgeon of sickly vagrants, previously to their being passed, would be highly proper. At the Quarter Sessions held at New Malton, seven per- sons in the Methodist connection applied for licences to preach, which the Court refused, ou the ground that none of thein were appointed to preach to any specific congrega- tion. At. the Cumberland, Hertford, Beverley, and at Lin- coln Sessions, similar refusals were given — By a late deci- sion of the Court of King's Bench, 011 a motion to compel the Ma gistrates at Hickes's llall to grant a licence lo a dissenting preacher, it w. ts determined that 110 persons are entitled to such a licence, unless engaged to preach regularly lo some permanent body of dissenters. The outrages in Nottingham and the neighbourhood still continue, without any attainable object iu view.— The workmen at Leicester and the county were invited, we under- stand, to begin a similar destruction, but had a better view of their own interests than to attempt it. The report of two murders having been committed in the neighbourhood ofCongletou, in Cheshire, is entirely void of foundation.— It has been publicly contvadictcd by John Wilkinson, Esq, the Mayor of that town. Damaging Bridges.— Joseph Bury and Edward Foulkes, of Wrexham,' for wantonly throwing down the battlement of Pen- y- lnyn bridge, in that town, on Christmas Eve ( besides defraying the expence of repairing the work, and all costs at- tending their prosecution) paid a penalty of five pounds, which the Magistrates ordered to be distributed in white bread to the poor of the parishes of Wrexham, Ruthin, Deu- bigli, and Llanrwst. Caution.— T homas Morgan, of Wrexham, Denbighshire, pig- driver, a niau apparently about 40 years ofage, was taken so ill at a public- house in Wolverhampton, a few days since, that he was carried to the workhouse for medical relief, where he died 011 Thursday After his death, two hundred counterfeit shillings were found upon his person By Permission of the Right Worshipful THE MAYOR AND CORPORATION. TO- MORROW, THURSDAY, February 6th, 1812, and EVERY EVENING DURLNC THE WEE<. HORSEMANSHIP, Cy Messrs. PETERS and CARTER, and Clown, Mr. CAMPBELL. Superb Enlres, wilh Men Horses. To conclude with the sagacious Horse, TURK, Dancing to the Tune of " NANCY DAWSON." SURPRISING FEATS ON A SINGLE HORSE, BY MR. VV. WEST. EGYPTIAN PYRAMIDS, Or Men piled upon Men. AFTER WLTLCH, MR. PETERS WILL DISPLAY HIS Wonderful Feats qf Strength, By Balancing Conch Wheels, a Boy on a Ladder, & C.& C. The Horse TURK will perform his WONDERFUL TRICKS ; will Lie down, Sit- up, Un- girth and Pull- off his Saddle, and also Leap through a BLAZING HOOP OF FIRE. Slack Rope Vaulting, by Mr, Peters. HORSEMANSHIP BY MR, WEST, Who wilt toss several Oranges, and leap over a Board of Lights, and alight on the Saddle, tbe Horse going at Ihrce- quarters speed. Slack Wire, by Mr. Peters. EQUESTRIAN FEATS, bv Mr. THOMAS, Who will leap over two Garters, a Whip, Handkerchief, Hat, & c. and will perform the much- admired FLAG DANCE, ride 011 his Head, & c. Tight Rope, by Mr. Henglar, Who will LEAP OVER A GARTER 6 FEET HIGH, & c.& c. The Performances to conclude with THE TAYLOR RIDING TO BRENTFORD. Kl" Doors to be opened al 6, and the Performance com- mence at 7 o'clock. Admission— Boxes 3s. Pit 2s. Gallery ls.^- Children under lo Years of Age, Half- price — Tickets, and Places for the Boxes, to be had of Mr. WEST, at the CIRCUS, from 11 till 1. N. B. Ladies and Gentlemen instructed in the polite ART of HIDING.— Horses broke for the Road and Field, by Mr. WEST. NOTICE. WHEREASTHOMAS I. ANGFORD, late Servant in the Emplov of Messrs. DODSONS, has been dis- charged from their Service; they give this PUBLIC NOTICE, that from the I ale hereof he is not empowered to transact any Business on their Account. Coimd, ith February, ] 812. WANTED a BAILIFF, who is capable to undertake the Management of a Farm in every respect, and can bring a satisfactory Character for Steadiness and Sobriety, and Capability for buying and selling Slock.— A married Man with a small Family, would hut be oh. jectcd to. For a Reference apply to THE PRINTER OF THIS PAPER; if by Letter, Post- paid. TO GROCERS, kc. WANTED a Situation iu the GROCERY BUSINESS, by a Young Man who has served his Apprenticeship. — He is willing lo make himself useful to his Employer; and respectable References can he given.— Letters address- ed to A. B at THE PRINTER'S, Post paid. SALOP INFIRM A IL Y, February 1, 181S. NOTICE is hereby given, That a Special General Board of'Trnstees will be held at this Infirmary, on TUES- DAY, the 25th Day of THIS MONTH, at Eleven o'CIoek, to ELECT A SURGEON, in the room of Mr. SANDFORD, who has resigned ; and to take into Consideration the Recommendation of the Board of Directors, for appointing Mr. Sandford a SURGEON EXTRAORDINARY to this Institution. JOHN JONES. Secretary. SET T'ER LOST. ' WHEREAS a Liver- coloured aud white SETTER strayed from BORKATTON, on Monday, the 3? th of January; whoever will return the same to the Keeperat Boreatton, shall receive a Reward of HALF A GUINEA, and Expenses paid. TO BE LET, And may be entered upon at Pleasure, ACONVENIENT NEAT HOUSE, Opposite the Wil- lows, in the pleasant Village of OVERTON, In the County of Flint late in the Holding of Mr. Evans, Surgeon; containing a Cellar, Parlour, Kitchen, and a Pantry ; se- cond Floor, Tea Room, Lodging Room, and a Closet, with Garrets above ; in the Yard, a Pump of good Spring Water, a very good GARDEN, with or without a small Field of ex- cellent LAND, and Outbuildings very convenient. For further Particulars apply to Mr. CHARLES FCRNI. TALL, of Overtoil aforesaid LOST, Oil Tuesday, the 21st January, 1819, a White GREYHOUND BITCH, answers " to llie Name of FLY : she has two Black Ears, and a Scald Mark on the left Shoulder.— Whoever has found her, and will bring her to Mr. WILLIAM WOOI. RICH, St. John's Cm. rt, shall be hand- somely rewarded, and all Expenses paid ; or to EDWARD ROBERTS, Game Keeper, to R. P. Puleston, Erq. Eiural — Any one keeping the Bilch atler this Notice will be prose- cuted. All the FEBRUARY the tsth, STATE LOTTERY will bo Drawn, ONLY 8,000, TICKETS. SCHEME CONTAINS 2 of £ 20,000 2 4, COO 4 1,000 1,591 Prizes from £ 400 to £ 15. TICKETS and SHARES are selling at Shrervsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Stamford, F. T. BURTON, Louth, H. HURTO. V. For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, aud Co. LONDON. date as the 28th ult. containing a report of the SURREN DER { this trade ready sale, also again much higher of Ciu 1> AI> RODRIGO on the 19th. The French are cvacu- stocks, at the late quitfOtPprices. Last week, a ewe, the property of Mr. Johu Cryer, in the parish of Wick, Gloccsterihire produced four remarkably fine lambs; the preceding year, the same number ; and the year before that, she had three; which were all supported by the bountiful mother. • A sound ITIind in a sound body, is a short but full de- scription of a happy state in this woild: he that has these has Intle more to wish fur, and he who wants either, w II he little betttr for any thing else." We have not the ttme- rity to attempt the refutation of an opinion advanced by one of our profonndest pliilosopliera ( Locke); but, without court- ing the severity of ajiticisin, we may ob- erve, that at the period in w hich bis elaborate treatise 011 education was written, the GUIDE TO HEALTH was not in existence, nor had the country been blessed « ith the discovery of the COR- DIAL BALM OF GILEAD. MARKET HERALD. Price of Grain in our market 011 Saturday last— Wheat 15s. Sd. to 15s. 81I.— Barley 8s. 90.— Pease 10s. 6d. per bushel of 38 qts.— Oats 7s. 4d. per customary mea- sure of 57 quarts, Corn- Exchange, January 31. The market this day has hut short supplies of Wheat; the trade brisk in sale, a. id last prices fully supported— Some select Dautzic, about 61. the qaarter— Rye at less— Barley likewise in short supply, anil dearer-— Malt and white Pease slill nearly at last prices— Beans of each description also somewhat higher— There are bat few arrivals of Oats, aud Flonr iu full WNOTICE.— HORSE LEFT. HEREAS CHARLES GLOVER, the Younger, of Ruy- tou Park, ill the County of Salop, Farmer, en the esih Day of September last, left, at tbe BULL'S HSAD Inn, in Shrewsbury, a stout BAY GELD1NC, bv Dianioml, ris- ing 5 years old, calculated to make a good Hunter: Now 1 THOMAS JONES, the Landlord of the said Bull's Head Inn, having several Times requested Ihe said Charles Glover to take the said Horse therefrom, which he hath altogether refused, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that unless the said Horse is taken away on or before 12 o'clock at Noon, on SATURDAY, the 8th inst. aud the Expense of his Keep paid, that I shall, 011 the said eighth Day of Februarv, cause thesaid Horse to be SOLD BY AUCTION, to defray such Expense. THOS. JONES. Bull's Head Inn, Shrewsbury, Feb. 4,1S12. RECANTATION. ~ WHEREAS I THOMAS LAWRENCE, of the OLD HEATH, near the Town of Shrewsbury, Bricklayer, having propagated a Report charging WILLIAM DOOD, Glazier, and EDWARD DAVIES, Glazier, both ofthe Town of Shrewsbury, with having thrown Elisabeth Thomas into the River Severn about two Years and three Quarters last past, and for which they have threatened me wilh u Prose- cution :— Now I do Declare, in the most solemn Manner, that tbe Story so propagated by me is FALSE AND WITHOUT ANY FOUNDATION WHATEVER; and 1 do hereby return them my most sincere Thanks for their having excused me on my making this Acknowledgment ; and promise in future to contradict the same whenever it may he hereafter related in my Presence. As WITNESS my Hand this fourth Day of February, 1812. ( SIGNED) THOMAS LAWRENCE. Witness to the signing, GEO. WINGFIELD. Inundation Fund. THE MINISTERS and CHURCHWARDENS of the Parish of St. CHAD, hereby inform those Parishioners from whom they collected Contributions of less than £ 1 tor the above Charity, in June last, that they have received a Return of 4s. in the Pound, which they recommend to be appropriated to the SUNDAY SCHOOLS and SCHOOL OF INDUSTRY, belonging to that Parish ; and that, with the Consent of llie said Contributors, they shall apply tlie same accordingly. N. B. The above Notice does not rcspect any Persons, who paid their Subscriptions al either of the Banks. But if any snch Contributors be willing to apply their Surplus to the above Schools, they are requested to signify the same to the Rev. T. STEDMAN, the Rev. J. NUNN, or to either of ihe CHURCHWARD ENS. TIVENTY THOUSAND POUNDS, IN SIXTEEN SIXTEENTHS. SWIFT and Co. have the highest satisfaction in being able to announce ! he very great Success which has attended the Purchasers of Shares at their Offices, in the Lottery drawn 011 Tuesday the 21st. having sold the Ticket No, 5,497, a Prize of ,£ 20,000, In Sixteen Sixteenth Shares ; AND ALSO No. 995, a Prize of £ 4,000, In Quarter, Eighth, and Sixteenth Shares. TICKETS and SHARES of the NEW STATE LOTTERY. To be Drawn on the 18th of FEBRUARY, Arc on Sale at SWIFT and Co.' s London Offices, No. 11, POULTRY, NO 12, CHARING CROSS, aud No. 31, ALDGATE HIGH STREET; and by their Agents T. WOOD, Printer, Shrewsbury, H. Pi SILVESTER, Bookseller, Newport. W. FELTON, Ludlow, 1). PROCTER, Market Draylon. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth agaiust JAM ES SMITH, ofthe WHITE LION INN, in theTown of WHITCHURCH, in the County of Salop, Victualler, Dealer and Chapmau, and be being declared a Bankrupt is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the Major Part of them, 011 the TWENTY- FOURTH and TWENTY- FIFTH Days of FEBRUARY INST. at ten in the Morning, and on the TWENTY- FIRST Day of MARCH NEXT, at Eleven in the Morning, at the said White Lion Inn, in Wliitchmch aforesaid, and make a full Discovery and Disclosure of his Estate and Effects ; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, at Ibe second Sitting to chuse Assignee*, and al the last Sitting thesaid Bankrupt is required to finish his Examina- tion, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the Allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or who have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give Notice to Mr. WILLIAMS DILI, WATSON, Solicitor, in Whitchurch aforesaid, or his A° ent3 Messrs. BLACKSTOCK and BRUCE, Solicitors, Temple. London. r utiiigAstifrias with great precipitation. We understand that Sir Joseph Yorke is shortly to leave his seat at t'. ie Board of Admiralty, and is to have tbe com- mand of a strong squadron appointed for the coast of Ame- rica — Cowier, We are happy to announce another capture from the enemy. The Eagle, 74 guns, Captain Rowley, fell in wilh three frigates 111 the Adriatic. One, the Corcyra, she cap- tured, aud the two others got off iir the night, dreadfully crippled, Oi. eof them is supposed afkrv? ard3 to have run ashore. Current. Price of tii'utnper Qtinrier as wider:— Wheat 52s. to 9tis. " j White Peas l) 0s. to 00s. Barley 48-. to 5<) x, ' | - Oats 28s. to 35s. Beans Ms. to 57s., | Malt 7Ss. to 86s. Fine Flour, Sis to 9tj>.-— Seconds 75s. to 8."> s. per sack. FEBRUARY 3— Sales arc at an increase in price of fu 11 Gs. perquarter.— Oats ami Barley : 1s. and 2s. higher.—- Malt aud Pease at last prices.— Beuns lather clearer.— Flour is like- wise at 5s. dearer per sack. WESSEI L's GENUINE ANI) ORIGINAL JESUIT'S DROPS, AND PURGING REMEDY, Are prepared by SHAW and EDWARDS, 66, St. Paul's, London, from the original Recipe, which they bought of J. Wsssst, on the 17th of January, 1803, which Recipe is in their Possession ONLY. N H is Majesty's Navv and Araiy these Drops have for Years past maintained their Character as a Specific for the Scurvy, Gravel, Dropsy, Stranguar. v, Weak- ness, and Obstructions in the Urinary Passage, and General Debility ; but particularly for their absolute aud speedy Cure ofthe VENEREA! DISBASE, from ihe slightest to its luosl malignant Symptoms : as a Restorative fur General Debility We& sel's Jesuit's Drops have been long known und esteemed : — such as have the Misfortune fo be troubled wilh stubborn Gleets, Seminal Effusions, or any Weakness of the Kidneys, Ureters, or Bladder, Diabetes, or Dilficnllv of making Water, will Sod in the Wessel's Jesuit's Drops a sate, cheap, elfect- ual, and immediate Cure. Sold by Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London : aold also by W. EDDOWES, Bythell, Morris, Palin, and Netvling, Shiew- buiy; tlidgeway, and Procter, Draylon; Chester, Newcastle; Silvester, Newport; Fowke, Stafford; Smith, liunbridge and Wenlock; and most of the icspeeiable Medicine Venders iu the Umied Kingdom.— Price 2s. yd. and the larger Bottle, containing nine small ones, for the Convenience of Persons going to Sea, Price .£ 1. 2 « . CAUTION. — Each Bottle is inclosed in a Government Stamp, with tbe following,—" Shaw and Edwards, Successors to Joseph Wessel." The numerous Counterfeits imposed on the Country Venders, as well as the Public, render thi1 Caution highly necessary. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO BE LEI'. NOTICE, is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at fhe Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads leading from Shrewsbury to Prees and Crudgington, aud from Harlescott lo Atcham, and also upou the Turnpike Road leading from Atcham through Condover to Dorringtun, in the County of Salop, called or known by the Names of Old Heath, Harle- scott, Berwich, Cotwall, Crudgington, Holloway, and Preea Gates, 011 the Old Heath Roads, and also Chilton, King. Street, and Bortou Gates, 011 the Condoker Road, will be LEI' BY AUCTION lo the best Bidders, Shireliall, in Shrewsbury, on MON DAY, the SEVENTEENTH Day of FEBRUARY, 1S12, between the Hours of twelve and two o'CIock of the same Dav, in the manner directed by the Act passed in the l3th'Yeor ot the Reign of his Majesty King George the Third, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads f" Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of tli « said Turnpike Roads, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, aud at such Times as they shall direct. FRANCIS ALLEN, 5? « Feb. 1S12. • Clerk to the Trustees. TURNPIKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby given, that the TOI LS arising at the Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads leading from Montgomery to Shrewsbury thro' Westbury and Minsterley, called ASTON and MINSTERLEY Gates, will by LET BY AUCTION to tbe best Bidder, at the House of Mr. DANIEL W EAVER, ILL IhuVillage of v\ orthen in the Countv of Salou, "" MONDAY, the TWENTY FOURTH Day of FE- BRUARY, 1812, between the Hours of three and five in tbfi- ... wuicn ions are let this tear for the Sum ot £ 220, and will be put up at that Sum. Whoever happens to be tbe best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security with Sufficient Surety to the Satisfaction of the Trustees ofthe said f urnpike Roada for Payment of tbe Kent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. THOMAS WEAVER, Clerk to the Trustees of the sai JTumpike Roads. Worthen, i'/ th January, 1312. STOCK OF DAIRY COWS, YOUNG CATTLE, $ e. To be ' Sold by Auction, BY GLOVER AND SON, On the Premises, oil Tuesday, March 17th, 1812, and the four following Days: rjMI E whole of the most valuable and well known STOCK J. of DAIRY COWS, young Catlle, Horses, and other FARMING STOCK, of the late Mr JOHN WYNNE, RYTON, in the Parish of Bangor, in the County of Flint, deceased.— Particulars in a future Paper. SOCIETY FOE PROMOTING CHRISTIAN KNOWLEDGE. T ^ HE SALOP DISTRICT COMMITTEE of the SOCIETY * OR PROMOTING CHRISTIAN KNOWLEDGE has been established at the Recommendation and under the Sanction of the Lords Bisnops of Lichfield and Hereford, as a means of facilitating the Object of the Parent Institution, which is, tbe Advancement of the Knowledge and Practice of Religion among the uneducated Classes of Society, by the Dispersion of Bibles, Prayer Books, and Tracts on every Subject of Religious Doctrine and Duty. Such Persons within the Countv of Salop ( the Portion of it belonging to the Diocese of St. Asaph excepted) as may wish to promote the Designs of the Society, by becoming subscribing Members, are requested to apply to the Rev. UvaniOviLn, Shrewsbury, Secretary to the Committee. COMMITTEE. THE RET. J. B. BT. AKEWAY, TREASURER. THE REV. HUGH OWEN, SECRETARY. The Rev. Edward Bather Rev. Samuel Butler, D. 1). William Cludde, Esq. Edward Cludde, Esq. Rev. Archdeacon Curbett Rev. William Curser Rev. J A. Cotton Rev. T. Dethick Thomas Ej'ton, Esq. Rev. Laurence Gardner Rev. Hamlet Harrison Kcv. Reginald Hther liev. Richard Heighway Thomas Kyunersley, Esq. Rev. Thomas Lloyd Rev. Edward Linzee Rev George Martin Rev. Thomas Murray Rev. Thomas Oswell Rev. John Rocke Rev. Edward Williams Rev. John Wingiield ANNUAL SUBSCRIBERS RESIDENT OR BENEFICED IN THE COUNTY OF SALOP. * The JV'umes in Italics are new Members since the last Quarterly Meeting of December 19Ih. The Hon and Right Rev. JAMES, Lord Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry. The Right Rev. JOHN, Lord Bishop of Hereford. The Right Rev. RICHARD, Lord Bishop of Llandaff, Rector of ICmnersley The Right Rev. FOLIOT, Lord Bishop of Worcester The Rev. Thomas Alban, Ludlow Charles Ayhtt, Esq. Satop Rev. A. H. Amphlett, Quaff The Right Hon. Lady Bradford, Weston, Robert Burton, Esq. Longner Rev Henry Burton, Vicar of Atcha. ni William Rot Held, Esq. Malinslee Mrs. Botjieid, ditto Airs Borrow, Chctxmjnd Rev. Thomas Bowdler, Rector of Hopton Wafers Rev. J. B. Blakeivay, Minister of St. Mary's, Salop Rev. Edward Ballier, Vicar of Meole Brace Rev. J. H. Bright, Vicar of Lydbury Rev. Samuel Sutler, D. ii. Head Master of the Free School, Salop Rev. William Calcolt, Caynham Court Miss Anne Montgomery Campbell, Wellington Rev. H enry Campbell, Minister of Bicloq William Charlton, Esq. Apley Castle Mrs. C harlton, ditto Mrs. Charlton, Ludford William Lacon Chtltie, Esq. Wrockwardine The Right Hon. Lady Maria Cotes, Woodcote Lady Corbet, Adderley Hall Rev. Archdeacon Corbett, Longnor Rev J. ll. Cotton, Stoke- upon I em Rev J . A. Cottou, Vicar of Ellesmere Rev. T. B. Coleman, Rector of Church Stri tton Rev. Roger Clayton, Rector of Dawley William Cludde, Esq. Urliton Ed. iard Clurlde, Esq. Orleton Rev. Richard Corlield, Rector of Pitch- ford Rev. William Corser, Vicar of Leighton Rev. T. Del hick. Minister of St. Alary Magdalene, Bridgnorth Rev J. Dixon, Hector of West Felton Launeelot Uowtiiggen, Esq. Salop Rev James Donue, Head Master of Oswestry School Rev. itaipn Downes, Rector of I'etlon Miss Emily Doihl, Oswestry Geoi ge D'uraut, Esq ' Pong Castle Rev. vV . W. Lavics, Rector ol Sylattyn Thomas Du Card Esq M. D. Salop Tbe lion, and Rev Francis l. gerton, Rector of Whitchurch Thomas Eyton, Esq. Wellington Thomas Eyton, jun. Esq. Wellington Shrewsbury, Feb. 1, 1813. Mrs. T. El/ ton, Wellington Rev. John Eyton, Vicar of Wellington ltev Edward Edwards, Ellesmere Rev. Edward Edwards, ad Master of Oswestry School Rev. Evan Evans, Minister of Welsh Hampton R ev. Townsend Forester, Rector of Broseley Rev. Isaac Crowd, Vicar of Bishop's Castle Rev. JL. Gardner, Rector of the let Portion Westbury Rev. T. Goodinge, LL. D. Rector of Cound Rev. .1. Geary, Master ofDonnington School Mr William Ilazlewood, Bridgnorth Rev. Hamlet Harrison, Rector of the 1st Portion pontesbury Mrs. Hill, Hawkslone Rev A. F. Halifax, Rector of Richard's Castle Rev. Reginald Heber, Rector of llodnel lie v. Thomas Heber, Itodnet ( lev. Richard Heighway, Middle Whitchurch Didillcbury. Rev. Thomas Murray, Mrs. Mason, Salop Rev. George Martin, Vicar of Ness Rev. Herbert Oakeley, Rector of Lydham Rev. Thomas Oswell, Rector of the 3d Portion Westbury Rev. W. Otter, Rector of Chctwynd Rev. Hugh Owen, Minister of St. Julian's, Salop Pie Rig lit Hon the Countess of Powis Thomas Panting. Esq Salop Rev. William Pemberton, Rector of Rushhury Tho. Pemberton, Esq. Millichope Hall Miss Josina Pemberton, Satop Rev. J. H. Petit, Doninglon Rev P. Pett, D. D. Archdeacon of Oxford and Rector ot Wititnor Rev. EdWard Powys, Rector of Stapleion Mrs. Powys, Berwick House Mrs. Plo'vvden, Hatton Grange Rev. Robert Pugh, Weston under Red Castle Rev Wm. Hopkins, Minister of Longden' Mr. John Ridding. Wellington Rev. N Hinde, Vicar of Shiffnal Hun:, Uorealton Rowland Hunt, Esq. Boreatton Rev, George Hunt, Boreatton The Hun. C. C. C. Jenkinson, Pitchfcrd ' ihe Hon. Mrs. Jenkinion, Ditto . lev R: H. Johnson, Rector of Wis- tanstow I oh u J vines, Esq, Oswestry The Right Hon. Lord Kcnyon The lion. Thomos Kenyon, Prado R'V. William Kent, Head Master of Whitchurch School John Knight', Esq. Whitchurch Thomas Kynnersley, Esq. Leighton Ralph Leeke, Esq. Longford Mrs. Egerton Lceke, Vineyard Mr. Loxdale, Salop Rev. J. Lea, Rector of Acton Burnell Rev. Oswald Leycesler, Rector of Stake ii pen- Tern Rev Edward Linzee, Vicar of St. Alkmond's, Salop Itev. Tbo. Lloyd, Rector of Albrighton .' lev. C. A. Lloyd, Rector of Whitimgton Hie hard Lyster, Esq. llowton Castle Rev. John Mayor, Vicar of Shawbury Rev. G. Moultrie, Vicar of Cleobury Mortimer Mrs. Moultrie, Aston Hall Rev W. Gorsuch Rowland, Curate ofthe Abbey Church, Salop Rev. John Rocke, Rector of Clungunford Rev. John Rocke, jun. Salop Richard Scott, Esq. . sa/ o/ i The Hon. J Bridgeman Simpson, M. P. . for Wenlock Rev. William Smith, Rector of Badger Rev. Richard Slaney, Rector of Kcm- berton Mrs. Slaney, Shifnal Joseph Sutton, Esq. Salop Rev. Charles Swaiusoii, Vicar of Clun William Tayleur, Esq. Runtingsdale Mr. William Turner, Wellington Rev. William Watkins, Vicar of Bucknell Rev John Wall, R< ctor of Quatt Rev. CharlesW hitmore, Rector of Stockton Mrs. Whit more, Apley Park Mrs. Dorothea Whitmore, Cot- brook Henry Williams Esq. Hadley Lodge Rev Edward Williams, Minister of Uffi ngton Rev John Wilde, Rector of the 3d Portion Pontesbury Lev John Wingfield ', Vicar of Montford I be verv Rev! J. Chapel Woodhouse, Dean " of Lichfield, and Archdeacon of Salop Mrs. Woodhouse, Ludlow. HUGH OWEN, Secretary. TO BUILDERS. ANY Persons desirous of contracting for BUILD- ING a BRIDGE, over the River PERRY, iu the Township of Redual, in thc County ofSalop, ou the Road leading from Rcdual, . vc. lo Ellesmere; and also for Turn- ing a Brick Arch over the same River ill the Township of Fernhiil, 011 the Road leading frdra Whittington to Henlle, are requested to seiiii in Pioposals, sealed up, to tiie Office of the Clerk of the PeaCe, at the Shirehall, on or before Wednesday, the jatli Day of February next. Plans and Specifications may lie seen by applying at tbe Clerk of the Peace's Office, or to the County Surveyor, at the Canal Office, Ellesnif.- e. The Contractor must he provided' with proper Suretiss for the due Performance of his- Cohtract, and for upholding the same for seven Years after its Completion.— Jan. 38, IK 12. A CAPITAL GRAZING FARM, & c. To BE LET BY PUBLIC AUCTION, For the Term of Seven Years, BY LA KIN AND SON, On Friday, the 7th Day of February, 1812, at the Swan Inn, Whitchurch, at three o'Cluck in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions , COMPRISING a convenient Farm House, with all suit- able Outbuildings, a choice Orchard, & c. and about 18 Statute Acres of excellent Grazing Land, in high Condi- lion, adjoining, ( three Acres of which is sown with Wheat), situate at THE CHECKER, upon a good Road, in the Parish of Haniner. and County of Flint, late in the Occu- pation of Mr. John Vaughan, deceased: also, a Turbary upon the Feus Moss. Possession ot the Whole may be had immediately.— A Person at the House will shew tile Premises. , LIKEWISE, TO BE, SOLD BY AUCTION, On the said Premises, at THE CHECKER, 011 Tuesday, Ihe lllb, and Wednesday, Ihe 12th Days of February, 1812, without Reserve; , All tbe valuable and useful DAIRY and FARMING STOCK, HAV, IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, Dairy Vessels, and HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, oftlie afore- said M r. VAUGHAN ; consisting often tapilal calving Cows, for early Profit, one yearling Calf, one very valuable, stout, active Draught Mare, twp Sets of Horse Gears, two Store Pigs, a large Stack of excellent Hay, well got together, a good Road or Harvest Cart, one Tumbrel, Plough, and Harrows, and all Topis in Husbandry; Quantity of Bags, large Stone Cistern, & c.— The DAIRY VESSELS and HOUSE- HOLD GOODS consist of two Cheese Presses, several Ditto excellent Tubs, and salting* urnel ( nearly n4w), Brass Milk Pans Pails and Cans, Churn, and Cheese Vats, large Scales and Weights, Iron Furnace, & c. with all other Dairy Re quisites.— Also Bedsteads, Feather and Chhff Beds, & c - very handsome Oak Dresser, with Shelves aud Pewter, an Eight- Day Clock, Oak Chests, Tables, Chairs, Cupboards, & c. Kitchen Grate and Oven, Crane, Fenders, and Fire Irons, with various other useful Articles, too many to here insert. The Sale to begin each Morning at Ten o'Clock. The Live Stock, Hav, andOnt Implements w ill be sold the FIRST DAY. " (" One Concern. J 38 ^ saleg bp aucttdii At Mr. Wheeler's, the Coaeh and Horses Inn, Raven S! reel, Shrewsbury, 011 Saturday, the 15th of February,! 812, UNLESS DISPOSED OF BY PRIVATE CONTRACT: ASH TREES, iq OAK Ditto, and 1 ELM.— The above Timber is now growing on Lanijs al STONEY STRETTON, near Westbttry, in tli. e County ofSalop, in tlie Occupation of Mr. Lee ; within seven Miles of Shrewsbury, aud is well worth the Attention of Timber Merchants, Builders, or Wheelwrights.— The Tcnant will appoint a Person to shew the Timber; and for further Particulars apply to R. OAKLEY, Shrewsbury: LCDLOU. BV F!"* KITE, On Wednesday, the 17th of February, 1812, at tbe White Horse I1111,111 the Town of Ludlow, and County of Salop, between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in'the After- noon : ABOUT THIRTY TONS of excellent HAY, in a Rick li'tiw standing on a Meadow near Fishmooi Brook, within a few Yaids of Mr. Rea's New House, bv Ihe Road Side leading to Whitbacli; for further Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER. 40 RICH BUT SMALL LOTTERY, ONLY 8,000 TICKETS, lo be Drawn Tuesday, 18"' THIS MONTH. ^ alejs bp auction, VALUABLE TABLE ANI) BED LINEN, ( Thegenuine Property ofaGENTLEMAN of DISTINCTION in an adjoining County, recenllv provided for au intended ESTABLISHMENT, now. rclinquished). ' BY JONATHAN PERRY, Oil THURSDAY and FRIDAY, the 6tli and 7th of February, 1812, in the GREAT ROOM, at the LION INN, in SHREWS- BURY ( brought there for Convenience ofSale): AMOST VALUABLE aud USEFUL SELECTION of super- tine, fiue, and medium BED < ahd TABLE LINEN, comprising ELEGANT DAMASK BREAKFAST uud DINN ER CLOTHS, from 5- 4lhs to 8 Yards long, of the first Quality; FINE DAMASK NAPKINS ; RICH DAMASK CLOTHS, with NAPKINS to suit; excellent FINE anil STOUT HOLT. AND, RUSSIA, and other SHEETS ; all equal to NEW ; also some elrgant large MARSEILLES QUILTS, S- C. & C Tbe Whole forming a very extensive Variety, and pre- senting to Families and others a rare and valuable Opportu- nity to purchase, the greater Part never having been in Use and 110 Part more than once or twice. CATALOGUES, descriptive of each Day's Sale, will lie prepared, and may be had of THE AUCTIONEER, who will execute Commissions for Families at a Distance, and to whom Catalogues will he sent per Post if applied for. HOPTON CASTLE, SHROPSHIRE. BY ITKITE, Oil Tuesday, the 18th Dav of February, 1812, ahtl two following Days, 011 the Premises of the late Rev. HER- BERTOAKLE- 4, deceased, at the RECI- ORY HOUSE, in the Parish of Hopton, and County of Salop; ALL the neat and elegant HOUSEHOLD FURNITIJRE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, and FARMING STbcn ; consisting of excellent" Fourpost, Tent, and other Bed- steads, with Stripe, Dimity, Moreen, Harateen, and other Hangings, aud Window Curtains to match; seven Goose and other Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, Blankets, Bed Quilts, and Counterpanes, Hair and Wool Mattresses, handsome Walnut Tree Cubinet, Mahogany Chests with Drawers, Bureau, Bason Stands, Knee- hole Dressing Chests, handsome Pier, Swing, and Dressing GlnSses, easy Chair, Mahogany and other Night Chairs, Mahogany Dining, Card, Pembroke, Pillar, Dressing, and Work Tables, a modern Sofa and two Covers, handsome Floor, Bed- side, and Bed- ron id Carpets, eight- day Clock, in a handsome Oak Case, one thirty- hour Clock, ill Oak Cas", Mahogany Palroui aud Bed Room Chairs, Oalt Wardrobe, Bureaus, and Chest with Drawers; a good Mangle; a large Quantity of Earthenware, China, rind Glsss ; and a general Assortment of Kitchen Furniture; all thc Dairy and Brewing Utensils, and well seasoned Casks ; a Quantity of Glass Bottles, and Bottle Rack; one Copper Furnace, Stack, and Cover, one Iron Furnace ; two Cheese Presses ; Stone Roller, and a Quantity of Working Tools ; one Cow and Calf, two Cows in- calf; one Nag Mare; several Saddles and Bridles; one Rick of well ended HAY, about three Tons, and about twelve Tons in the Hay Barn; a Quantity of Rotten Dung; and numerous other Articles, too much for an Advertisement — The Sale will begin at Ten o'Clock each Morning, and continue till the Whole is disposed of, without the least Reserve. BY~ F. KUT; At the Sun Inn; 111 Ludlow, in the Connty of Salop, on Monday, the 24tli Davof this Instant February, between tbe Hours of four and severt o'Clock in the Afternoon : ( 7> C> OAK Trees, 13 ASH Trees, 2 Poplar, 9 Hollies, ijij and 1 VVyche Tree, standing upon a Farm anil Lands at CLUNTON, in the Parish of Clunbury, in the County of Salop. Thejabove Timber is of kind Growth, and fit for Building and other useful Purposes, For a View of tbe Timber apply to Mr. JOHN DODD, thc Tenant, or TRIE AUCTIONEER. ^ nteg ijj? sauctioit. VALUABLE TIMBER. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday; the 8th Day of February, 1812, at four o'clock, in the Afternoon, in tbe following, or such other Lots, and inbjebt to sucliCou- ditious as will be tlicil produced: LOT 1. OAK Timber Trees, in BoktUTtox PARK, near Baschurrh; in the County of Salop, marked and numbered from 1 to 40 inclusive. LOT U. 49 OAK Timber Trees, iu the same Park, merited and numbered froni 41 to. 82 inclusive. L. 0T 111. 56 OA K Timber Trees, iu * Field adjoining the aboye Pink, marked and, numbered. LOT IV. 53 ASH Timber Trees, srribc- niarkcd, on Mr. Richard Pickstuck's Farm, iu Baschurch- I. OT V. 54 ASM Timber Trees and 0 Ash Cyphers, scribe- marked, on Mr. John 1' ickstock's Farm, rtt Baschurch. The above Timber is Situate within two Miles of the Ellesmere Canal, and four of the River Severn, near good Roads.— The Oak is well worth the Attention of Ship- Builders and Timber Merchants in general.— Some of tbe Trees are upwards of 30 Feet long nub 30 Inches iu Girih. Mr. EATON, at Boreal Ion, will shew the same 5 and further Particulars nuiy be known bv applying to Mr; RICHARD HUGHES, Timber Surveyor, Oswestry; or Mr. ASTERLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury! TIMBER. BY GLOVER AND SON* On Monday, the loth Day of February, 1812, at the House of Mr. Williams, Innkeeper, Pitchford, in the County of Salop, at four o'clock in tbe Afternoon, subject to CoiidiitionS thert to be produced: LOT 1. 101 CAPITAL OAK TREES. All 2 . 2 . 4 . G . And of SCHEME. £ 20,000 . , . 4,000 . . . 1,000 . . . . 400 . . 1,58S Prizes of £ 100, £ 50, & c. & c. £ 40,000 . 8,000 . 4,000 . 2,400 25,600 TBISH, ( Contractor), sincerely thanks the Public for their distinguished favours at his truly fortunate Officcs, • 4, CORNH1LL, and 9, CHARING- CROSS, London. He invites their attention to the Scheme of the present very Small Lottery, and begs to slate, that nlthough it consists of only Two Thirds the Number of Tickets contained in the last Lottery, yet there are an equal Number of Capital Prizes of £' 30,000 in it; this gives to Adventurers a much greater Chauce to obtain a Twenty Thousand Pound Prize, than in any Lottery hitherto know n. From the very limit- ed ndniber of Tickets to meet the demand, an immediate Purchase is respectfully advised by T. BISH, who Sold and Shared the following Capitals iu the Lottery just tiuislied, and those drawn in Octobcr and November last: CLASS CLASS. CI. ASS. LOT 11. 110 capital ASH Trees. LOT 111 72 capital ELM Trees, 11 ESP, 10 LIMB, 8 CIIESNUT, and 1 FIR Tree. Tbe above valuable Oak Timber is of large Dimensions, fil for the Navy, Cleft, or any other Purpose.— The Ash tnid Elin ore lengthy, und of excellent Quality; und the Lime and Chesuut are large aud good.— The vVhule are scribed and numbered, and growing On Lands at GOLDINIJ, ill the Parish of Cound, distant seven Miles from Shrews- bury, and two flam the River Severn at Couml Lane.— Col. Ijmgley's Servant, at Golding, will shew the Timber. TIMBER, BY GLOVEIC AND SON, At the Britannia lull, Mardol, Shrewsbuly, 011 Saturday, the 15th or' February, 18I2, at four o'Clock iu the After- noon, in the following Lots, and subject to Conditions I LOT 1. r\ ryp'C) PAS. TREES, maiked and numbered with / {) white l'amt from 1 10 275 inclusive; 14 OAK Cyphers Lot II. loo ASH Trees, maiked and numbered with white Paint from 1 to 100 inclusive ; 1 ASH and 1 MAPLE Cyphers; Iti VVYCH ELM Trees; 2 Ditto Cyphers; 6 ALDER Tiees, and 2 Dilto Cyphers. The above valuable limber is growing upon CAUSE CASTLEFARM, in the County ot Salop, distant lo Miles from Shrewsbury, oil the Montgomery ' Turnpike Road; many of the Oak Trees, and some of the Ash, are of large Dimensions; and the le:* ser ore of excellent Quality, very suitable for Wheelwrights; and many of the Oak fil for the Navy, or other Purposes where large Timber is re- quired. Richard Morris, at Cause Farm, will shew the Timber; nnd further Particulars hi ay be known by applying to Mr. G. BEAN and GRANDSON, Albion Hayes. 5,497 A £ 20,000 N071 A £ 3,000 1,( 393 A 16,11110 1,853 A 2,000 a, 343 c 15,1) 00 1,853 B i, 000 3,303 A .... 5, ooo 4,035 , C... 1,000 .. . Persons iu the Country who hud any difficulty in getting supplied from the Ageuts, are requested to write up to London for Tickets or Shares iu the New Slate Lottery, 1,825...,, A £ 1,000 1,825 B 1,000 2,717 A 1,000 2,717 B 1,000 To be drawn Tuesday, the 18//* of THIS MONTH. FOR COUGHS CONSUMPTIONS, ike. PECTORAL ESSENCE OP CVLTxFOOT. rriHE HERB COLTSFOOT, called Tussilago by the X Ancients, was distinguished, as ils name conveys, for its excellence in the cure of coughs, asthmas, and other pulmonary complaints ; it gently opeus, and heals rawness and soreness of the breast, allays tbe tickling which pro- vokes frequent coughing, aud gives liberty of breathing without danger of catching cold; thus it will prevent con- sumptions, if taken before the lungs are ulcerated. Prepared by James Ryan, Surgeon, Bristol; and sold only by F. Newbery, and Sous, No. 45, St. Paul's, London, in bottles, 3s. 6d. each, and in most Market Towns, by the pruicipal Venders of Medicines. Observe the words, " F. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's," engraved on the stamp." FROM INDIA. AFRESH supply of that wonderful Discovery MACASSAR : OIL, patronized by tbeir Royal Highnesses the I'aiscsss of WALES and DUKE of SUSSEX, and most of tbe Nobility. MACA- SAR OIL, for the HAIR. The Virtues of this Oil, extracted froni a tree in the Island of Macassar, in the East Indies, aie far beyond Eulogium for increasing the Growth of Hair even oil BALD PUCES to a beautiful Length and Thick- ness, preventing it falling off or changing Colour to the latest Period of ' Life; strengthening the Curl, bestowing an inesti- mable Gloss and Scent, tendering the Hair inexpressibly at- tia. cting; promotes the Growth of Whiskers, Eyebrows, & c. is pre- eminent to use after Sea bathing, violent Exercise, and Travelling in hot Climates. This i s no pretended Foreign Oil, hut the real prtir uce oflhe MaeassarTree, and possesses nutritious, emollient, and beautiful transparent Properties. In fine, it is the first Production in the Woild for restoring nnd beau'ifying the Hair of Ladies, Gentlemen, aud Children. Such celebrity has it attained that it is daily honoured with the Sanctions cf Royalty, Nobility, Gentlemen of the Navy and Aimy, the 1' acnlty, aud Public at large. To Messrs. Rowland aud Son, Proprietors oi Ihe Macassar O. L GENTIEMEM, June 22, 1811. 1 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 u- ed many preparations for a consi- derable time, without any signs of its recruiting. Hearing uf the excellency nf your Oil, 1 determined on tiying it; in a short time my Hair began lo thicken, and by using it re- gularly for six Months, I was enabled to leave oil' my Wig, and have now to boast ol a flue Head of lia r, whirl) as- tonishes every one, 1 shall continue tbe use of it, as it nnf only thickens tbe Hair,. but I feel considerable pleasure in the Head afler using it, M v daughter has received astonish- ing Benefit from using the MACASSAR Oir,. ol" which let tbe Beaier have One Guinea Hnttle. Yen are at liberty to pub- lish this Note, and may refer any one to Your obedient Servant, WM. HEN. JAQIJKS. — Sold at 3s. 6d. Ills. Od. and one Gtiitiea per Bottle, by the Proprietors, Rrwi. Afoand SON, Kirby- stieet, llatton. Gar- den, London ; arid by all wholesale Perfumers and Medicine Venders in London— Also, by Appointment, by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, who ha" just i( dived a freih supply from the proprietors; Wiighi, Hereford; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; Ingram and Walker, Gloucester; Ruff and Henry, Cheltenham ; and all Perfumers and Medicine Ven- ders in every Markel Town throughout the United Kingdom. Beware of servile Imitators, as tbe genuine Mac; * ar Oil hns the Signature of tho Proprietors, A. Rowi Almond Sox, CHURCH STRETTON ASSOCIATION, For llie Prosecution of Felons, isc. rpHE Inhabitants of the several and respective Parishes of CHURCH STRETTO. V, HOPE BOWDLER, and ACTON SCOTT, in the County of Salop', have formed themselves into an Association, for the Prevention and Prosecution of all Felonies, Larcenies, and other Crimes, against the Per- sons or Properties of any Member thereof; and resolve upou paying the annexed Rewards, over and above what is allowed by Act uf Parliament, for the Informing against and Apprehending Persons guilty of tbe following Offences, on Convictiou. REWARDS. £ s. d. For wilfully setting Fire to any House, Out- buildings, Slacks, & c. - - - - 10 10 0 Burglary iu the Night- time - - - 550 Ditto in the Day- tiine - - - - - 330 Stealing or maiming any Horse, Mare, or Gelding - 550 Ditto of any Bull, Cow, Ox, Heifer, Calf, Sheep, Lamb, or Pig - Breaking, stealing, or displacing any Gate, Hedge, Post, Rail, Poles, or any Ironwork thereto belonging, or any Implements iu Husbandry - - - Stealing Hay, Corn, or any Grain, threshed or unthresbed, out of auy Field or Barn - - 1 1 0 Stealing Geese, or any other Poultry - - 0 10 6 Robbing any Garden, Orchard, or Fish Pond, or stealing Turnips, or Potatoes, milking Cows, selling Coal or Lime off any Waggon or Cart, & e. - - - - - - 0 10 6 And for any other Offences not mentioned above, such Rewards as a Committee of tbe Members shall think proper. JOHN BELTON, Church- Stretton, Feb. 3, 1812. Treasurer. NEAR SIX ACRES OF VALUABLE OAK POLES. BY JONATHAN VERRY, At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the Sth Day of February, 1818, at four o'Cloek, IN os E LOT, subject to Conditions: I7MVF. Acres, three Roods, and thirteen Perches, of very 1 excellent OAK POLES, of 89 Years' Growth, now standing on B1CKLEY COPPICE, three Miles from Shrewsbury, aud CLOSE TO THE RIVER SEVERN. Mr. MORRIS, at Bicton, will appoint a Person to shew the Poles ; and for further Particulars apply to hiui, or Mr. JOHN LEE, Shrewsbury. £ 3=" Such Timber and Poles as are ringed with white Paint, arc to stand. VALUABLE MAIDEN OAK. TIMBER, FIRS, & c. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Bowling Green, iu Uffington, near Shrewsbury, on Wednesday, the 11th Day of March, 1812, between the Hours of three and five iu tbe Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced ; LOT 1. OAK TIMBER TREES, blazed and 161 A1 3 3 0 - 1 1 0 CELYN BRITHION HOUSE. TO BE LET, Ready^ urr. ished, and entered upon the 12th Day of May, 1812, r H lHE ahove House, situate in the Parish of MALLWYD, - 1. in the Connty of Merioneth; and consisting of a Kitchen, l'arluur, Pantry, Closet, upon the first Floor, with Cellar under; second Floor, three Bed Rooms, and large Attic Story over; Brewhouse, and large Garden, with Fruit Trees, & c. stands in a very pleasant Country for Game aud Fishing; one Mile from Mallwyd, and bnlf a Mile from Dinasymowtliy— Apply to RICHARD HUGHES EVANS, Bell Inn, Adle Hill, D octors Commons; or to DAVID LLOYD, Mallwyd. For CHILBLAINS, SPRAINS, BRUISES, & c. DR. STEERS'S OPODELDOC. IS far superior to all other external applications in the Cure of Sprains, Biuises, Rheumatisms, & c as also in Ciamps or Numbness, and in promoting Circulation in the Limbs wl en ill a paralytic stale. It is the hest remedy tor Chilblains, il dissolved iu a spoon, and applied warm, or with a pledget of lint well moistened wilh it and tied ou tne part al- fected. It is likewise of admirable service in the accidents and local complaints to which Horses are subject. Sold only by F. Newbery nnd Sons, No. 45, St. Paul's Clinreli- yard, ( four doors from ihe corner of Cneapside), London, price 2s. 9( 1. a buttle: and in most Market Towns, by the principal Venderi of Medicines — Obseive the words " I'. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's," are engraved in the Stamps. bered with'red Paint, growing in Coppices near Battle Field. LOT II. 207 OAK Timher Trees, blazed and numbered with w hite Faint, growing on the Ash Walk Coppices, ad- joining the above Lot, near Battle Field. LOT 111. 292 ALDER Trees an^, Voles, growing in Al- bright Lee Coppiei, near Sunddro. v LOT IV. 148 LARCH and SCOTCH Timber; and 532 LARCH and SCOTCH Pules, growing iu Albright Lee Coppices, near Sundorh. . The above Oak Timber is situate williin two Miles of Ihe River Severn and tbe Shrewsbury Canal, and three Miles from Shrewsbury. The Aldei Trees aiid Poles, Fir Trees and Poles, are within one Mile of the Caual, and three Miles from Shrewsbury :, the Oak Timher is capital Cleft, or Ship Plank ; and worth the Attention of Timber Merchants. Mr. SALTER, of Battle Field, will shew the Oak Timber, anrl Mr. WOOLRICH, of Sundorn, the Alder Poles, anil Fir Timber. For further Particulars enquire of Messrs. MAD- DOCK and JACKSON, Altoruies, or of Mr. JOHN LEE, Builder, Shrewsbury. ASHFORD HALL, SHROPSHIRE. BY ITKITE* On Wednesday, tlie 2Gth Day of February, 1812, oh tbe Premises of the lute GEORGE CRAWFORD RICKETTS, Esq. deceased, at ASHFORD HAI. L, in the Parish of Ashford Bowitler, and County ofSalop: • LL the FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, HAY, GRAIN, fcc. consisting of four excellent Draught Horses, with Gearing; one six- inch Wheel Waggon, with Thripples and Dashboards, double and single Shafts, one narrow Wheel Waggon, with Iron Diners, Thripples, and Dashboards, Ihree broad Wheel Carts, one narrow Wheel Carl, one Pair of Drag Harrows, three Couple Harrows, and two Pair of other Harrows, two Furrow Ploughs, three single Ploughs, and Drill Ploughs of almost every Description, one common Land Roller, one large RolUr, with Box for Stones, Scutch Rake aud Scarifier, one Winnowing Machine, Winnowing Fan, sieves aud Riddles, Pikes and Rakes, Iron Bar and Timber Chain, Malt Mill, two Tarpaulins, Lot of Bags, four Dozen new Oak Hurdles, two Dozen of other Hurdles, patent Engine for cutting Straw, one common Ditto, and numerous other Articles in the Farming Line, which will appear at the Time of Sale : one Stack of excellent Wheat, one Ditto of Beans, one Ditto of Clover, and about thirty Tons of well ended Hav, to be moved off Ihe Premises, subject to Conditions.— The Sale will begin at Ten o'Clock iu the Morning, and continue till the Whole is disposed of. And on THURSDAY, tbe 971I1, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION. For the Term of Three Years, from Lady- Day next. ALL that most desirable and well known MEADOW, called TEAM SIDE MEADOW, now in the Holding of Mr. Richard Cropper, containing by Admeasurement 42 Acres, be the same more or less.— This Meadow is close adjoining the Turnpike Road leadiHg to Asliford Bridge ; for a View of the same apply at Ashford Hall— The Public are respectfully informed, lhat it will be put to Auction pre- cisely at twelve o'clock at Noon, at Ashford Hall aforesaid, according to Conditions. ( One Concern. J TIMBER. TO BE SOLD TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, BY MR. JONES, At Ihe Buck, in Bangor, in Ihe County of Flint, between two and four o'Clock in tbe Afternoon of Wednesday, the 26th of February, 1812, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Conditions then to be produced; LOT I. OAK, 1 POPLAR, and 9 ASH Trees, with 7 Cv- TIMBER Sale postponed from ihe 12th to the 19M cf February. BY GLOVER AND SON, At thc Cross Foxes Inn, Oswestry, in the County ofSalop, on Wednesday, the IQtli Day of February, lsta ( and not 011 the 18th, as before adveitised), at four o'clock in the Afternoon, subject to Couditious then to be produced ; LOT I. j- i f* CAPITAL OAK Trees, scribed, aud numbered 5 ( Q from 1 to 161' j both inclusive ; 2n AMI, numbered from I to 23, inclusive , 7 SYCAMORE, number cdfrom 1 to / inclusive ; 2 LIME Trees. LOT 11. 153 capital OAK Trees, scribed, and numbered fiom 117 to 2( 59, both inclusive; 27 ASII, numbered from 24 to 5U, both inclusive ; and 4 SYCAMORE Trees, numbered from 8 to 11, inclusive. The above two Lots are growing on ABEXICYNLLETH Farm, in the Parish of Llangedu ill, in the County of Montgomery, in the Holding of Mr. John Griffiths, close adjoining the Turnpike Road leadii g from Llan- rliaidr, and distant 6 Miles from the Montgomeryshire Canal. LOT- 111. 107 capital OAK Tiees, scribeo, and numbered from I to 1117 inclusive, growing 011 N ANTGWRID Farm, iu the Holding of Richard Davies; 20 capital OAK Trees, scribed, andnumhere i from 1 to 20 inclusive, g. e » . ing 011 PAN DY- BYCHAN Farm, in the Holding of Richard Jones; IS ASH Trees, numbered from 1 to 18 inclusive, growing 011 NANTGWRID Farm; 2 ASll Trees, 011 PANOY- BYCHAN Farm; 6 CHERRY Trees, on NANTGWRIO Farm; 1 DITTO, on PAN DY- BYCHAN Farm aud 24 OAK Sap- lings, 011 NANTCWRID Farm. LOT IV. 51 capital OAK Trees, scribed and numbered from 1 to 51 inclusive ; 15 ASH TreCs, numbered from 1 to 15 inclusive; and 2 ELM Trees, growing ou PENYBRYN Farm, in the Holding of Richard Davies. The above 4 Lots of Oak Timber are of lavge Dimensions, fit for Ship Planking, Cleft, 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- Wuel.— The respective Tenants will shew the Timber. 16 DESIRABLE FREEHOLD LANDS, NEAR THE TOWN OF LUDLOW. BY R, BALDWIN, At the George Inn, in the Town of Ludlow, in the County of Salop, 011 Saturday, thc isth February, 1812, between the Hours of three and five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions to be theu produced, in the follow- ing, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time if Sale, ( or the Whole together, in the mean Time by private Contract); r « AHE following very desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate ill the Parish of Stantou Lacy, in the County ofSalop, distant only about half a Mile from tbe Towu of Ludlow. LOT I. Two Pieces of Meadow Land, containing together about seven Acres and a Half, lying 011 ti. e west Side of the Road leading from Ludlow to Dodinoore, aud adjoining on the west to Fishmoor Brook, - with a good Barn erccted thereon. LOT II. Two Pieces of Meadow Land, containing toge- ther about seven Acres and a half, also lying on the west Side of the said Road, and adjoining on the west to Fish- moor Brook aforesaid, and 011 the North to Lot 1. LOT 111 A Piece of Meadow Land, containing about four Acres and three quarters, bounded on the west Side by Fishmoor Brook atortsaid, and , on the North by Lands of Mr. Vaushan. LOT IV. A Piece of Meadow Land, containing about Seven Acres, bounded 011 the west Side by Fish moor Brook aforesaid, and on tiie South- west by Lot 3. LOT V. A Piece of Meadow Laud, containing about seven Acrcs, also bounded on the west Side by Fishmoor Brook aforesaid, and on the Soutli- west by Lot 4, with a Cow- Ilouse erected thereon. vr^ p- The above Premises are subject to an annual Payment of 9s. 5d. in Lieu of Tithes. Tbe above Lands lie within a Ring Fence, are of excellent Quality, and well supplied with Water, aut^ were late in thc Occupation of the Rev. D. Francis, whose Tenancy expired at Christmas last, and the Purchaser may have immediate Possession. The Purchaser may also be accommodated with a con- siderable Part of Ihe Purchase Money on Mortgage, if required. For a View of the Premises apply to Mr. BENJAMIN REA ( the Proprietor), at the Rock, near Ludlow; and for Particulars and Terms to him, or to Messrs, MoKRIS and SONS, Solicitors, Ludlow, or Leominster. pliers, growing upon a Tenement at LIGHTWOOD GREEN, ill tbe Parish of Overtoil, iu the County of Flint, 111 the Holding of Thomas Kempster. LOT II. 49OAK, and 3 ASH Trees, with fiCyphees, grow- ing upon a Farm in OVERTON aforesaid, in the Holding of the said Thomas Kempster. LOT 111. sOAKTrees, growing upon a Tenement called the CLAYS, in the Parish of Bangor, in the said County, iu the Holding of Humphrey Beddow. LOT IV, KSOAK Trees, and 29 Cyphers, growing upon the HORNS FARM, near Bangor aforesaid, in the Holding of John Kempster and Roger Griffiths. LOT V. 51 OAK, 1 POPLAR, and 4 ASR Trees, with 24 Cyphers, growing upon the CRAB MILL Farm, near Ban- gor aforesaid, in the Holding of Mr. Salisbury. LOT VI. 211 OAK Trees, and 6 Cyphers, growing upon two Tenements near WORTHENBURY, in the said County, iu the Holding of Mr. Stokes andJohn Davies. LOT VII. 45 OAK and 21 ASH Trees, with 21 Cyphers, growing upon a Farm at ISCOED, in the Parish of Holt, in the County of Denbigh, iu the Holding ofTliomas D01I. ' The respective Tenants will shew the above Trees, which are all scribe- marked; and further Particulars may be had from Mr. LEE, Redbrook, near Whitchurch, Salop. m CAPITAL OAK TIMBER. TO BE SOLD TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, BY MR. JONES, At the Talbot, in Wrexham, between two and four o'Clock in the Afternoon of Thursday, the 27th February, 1812, in the following Lots, subject to Conditions iheu to be produced; LOT I. OAK, 7 BEECH, 3 SYCAMORE, 7 ELM, 8 ASH, ALDER, and ' FIR Trees, growing upon Lauds at RKVALLYN, iu tbe Parish of Grcsford, in Ihe County of Deubigb, in the Occupation of the Rev. Robert Twiss. N. B. One of the Oak Trees in this Lot contains up- wards of 300 Feet of Timber LOT II. 220 OAK and 7 ASH Trees, with 54 Cyphers, growing upon a Farm at BURTON, in the said Parish of Gresford, in the Holding of Richard Williams. N. B. 90 of the Oak Trees in this Lol tre growing in Burton Wood, and of excellent Quality. LOT III. 16 ASH aud 2 SYCAMORE'Trees, growing upon a Farm in GRESFORD aforesaid, in Ihe Holding of Mrs. Page. LOT IV. 5 ASH Trees, growing upon a small Tenement near the last mentioned Faim, in the Holding of John Gillam. LOT V. 58 OAK and 1 SYCAMOR E Trees, growing upon a Farm at ISCOED, in tbe Parish of Holt, in the said County of Denbigh. The respectiveTeilanls will shew the Trees, which are all scribe- marked; and further Particulars mny be had from Mr. JOHN KENRICK, Wynn Hall, near Ruabon: or Mr, LFE, Redbrook, near Wbitchuich, Sulop. FARMING STOCK. BY GLOVER AM) SON, On thc Premises, 011 Monday, the 17th of February, 1812 1 ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, Willi Part of tbe HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Brewing and Lairy Utensils, belonging to Mr. JONES, ofthe HOME BARNS, near Astley,' in Hanglimon Demesne, in the County of > alop; consisting of 4 valuable Dairy Cows, calved and in- calf, 2 three- years old Barrens, 3 two- years old Heifers, 4 Yearling ditto ; 5 capital Waggon Horses, a useful Mare, rising six Years old, will draw or carry double ; ten Store Pigs, two Sows iu- pig, oue cut Sow ; Road Waggon, Coal Cart ( nearly new,) two Tum- brils, Roller, Double Plough ( new,) two single Ploughs, one Hand ditto, two Pair of Harrows, capital Oak Winnowing Machine ( new); six Sets of Horses' Gearing, Cranks and Chains, Set new Wire Riddles, two Waggon Ropes ( new), Half- Strike, & c & c. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE will he sold in TIIS EVENING ; consisting of Kitchen Grate, Pit- grate, Fender, Crane, large Oak Table Form, handsome Corner Beatifer painted Bason Stand, handsome Barometer aud I bernio- ineter; three Pair Bedsteads, handsome Pillion aud Cloth ( nearly new), Saddle and Bridle, Side Saddle and Bridle ; Iron Furnace and Boiler, Mash Tubs, Coolers, tight ex- cellent Iron- bound Barrels, six Wood Bottles, two Stone Cheese Presses, Cheese Tub ( new), two Churns, Cheese Screw, two Pair Cheese Vats, Milk Pail, three ditto Cans, two Brass Milk Pans, four Tin ditto, Butter Scales, Shuter Boards, & c. & c. wilh numerous other Articles particularised in the Catalogues, which may be had at the following Places ( viz.) Coach and Horses, and Castle Inns, Shrewsbury; Nag's Head, Montford Bridge ; Duncan's Head, Baschurcii; Black Lion, Wem ; Elephant. Shawbury ; Talbot, Welliug* ton; Talbot, Atcliam; 011 the Premises; and of THE AUCTIONEERS, Ruyton of the Eleven Towns. Sale to begin at ten o'Clock in ihe Forenoon. CAPITAL ASH AND ALDER TIMBER. BY R. MADDOX, At the Dwelling House of Mr, Samuel Chilton, kuoin bv the Sign of llie Red Lion, iu Middle, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 141b Day of February, 1812, be- tween the Hours of three nnd six in 1 he Afternoon, and subject to such Conditions as shall then and there be produced, in the followiug, or such oilier Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale; 3 LOT 1. CAPITAL ASH Timber Trees, of great Length and large Dimensions, marked & numbered with Red Paint. LOT 11. 3 Capital ASll Timber Trees, marked aud uum bcred with Red Paint. LOT 111. 6 Capital ASH Timber Trees, marked and numbered with Red Paint. Lor IV 7 Capital ASH Timber Trees, marked and numbered with Red Paiut. CAPITAL ALDER TREES. LOT I. 4 Capital ALDER Trees, marked and numbered with white Paiut. LOT II. 13 Capital ALDER Trees, maiked and numbered with white Paint. LOT III. 3 Capital A LDER Trees, marked and numbered with white Paint. The Ash is now fell 011 Birch GroVe Estate, and butferl and topped, is of very Considerable Lengths and large Di- mensions— The Alder is of great Lengths, cf goodGirtli, sound and tercv, aud fit for Boards or any oilier Purposes; the Ash and Aider Pit- wood will be put inlo 2 Lots each, previous to the Time of Sale, and is well worth ' he At- tention of Wheelwrights and Pal ten- Makers. ^ At tbe same Time will be Sold SIX CAPITAL OAK GIFtDERS, 18 Feet C luchcs, of great Scantling, aud well- seasoned. BRITISH AN1) FOREIGN BIBLE SOCIETY. Extracts from the proceedings at Cambridge upon the formation of an Auxiliary Bible Society there, 12th December last. [ Continued from last week's Journal.] William Rollick, Esq. having proposed the President and Vice- presidents, Mr. Simeon, perceiving that the impnilant observations nf . Mr. Professor Farish, respecting the under- graduates, had not been gcuerally heard, rose to confirm them by facts which had come under his own immediate notice, and hich had given the most unequivocal ptoof of the excellent spirit by which the first movers of the question had been actualtd. That thc proposal of ail Auxiliary Biblei Society in this place had originated with them, was undeni- able ; yet, when they found that the discipline of the univer- sity did not admit of their taking such steps as were necessary foi effecting ' heir' designs they most gladly surrendered the measure into the hands of their seniors, who might with pro- prifty exert themselves for its accomplishment. He then adverted to the prospect they bail of an abundant contribu tiou ; and observed that there had been indeed already an • universal and libeial contnbiition from the whole assembly ; a contribution, every drop of which, he doubted not, was treasured up in the vials of heaven : ( alluding to their tears, Ps. Ivi. 8.) but, whilst they had thus involuntarily shewn the interest they took in this sacred cause, they were impatient to testify it by the. r donations. He theu pioposed a treasurer, < cc. The Rev. Mr, Pr> herniary Yorke proposed thanks to the Chancellor for accepting the office of Patron. The Dean of Carlisle theu moved tn return thanks to the noble Earl ( Hard wicke) for having presided in the chair. The resolution having passed, the Dean, after some pre- limiuarv remaiks, expressed himself lo the following effect: MV Lord, it is my entire persuasion that the history of mankind, 6lnce the days of the Apostles, does not afford any instance of stlrh numerous and animated exertions foi the distribution of the word of God as have been made during lhe last seven or eight v ears. The sacred flame— I will run the hazard of being denominated enthusiastic or superstitious, while our Bibles teach us that the preparation ol the heart is from the Lord, and while 1 read in our Liturgy that fiom Bod all holy desires, good councils, and just works do pro* ceed— 1 say, the sacred ( lame of zeal and spirit fur spreading the Holy Scriptures among the nations has petvaded all ranks and orders of Christians, and I rejoice in contemplating this mark of the Divine goodness, that God bath put it into our minds to be the instruments ol spreading the knowledge of the kingdem of his Son. Therefore, v bile others exciee need less alarms and indulge unwarrantable suspicions, let us crntinue our eudeavuuis to put Bibles into the hands of those who have them not; resting assured that every calculation, which concludes against the expediency of our doing so, is in some port of it undoubtedly erroneous. My Lord and Gentlemen, it is with pain and regret that I am compelled to allow that there are certain persons nf great learning, rank, and respectability in general, who not only do not approve of our proceedings, but rtlso persuade them- selves that they see great danger in them. The Auihor of a late addiess to our sei ate is oue of tho- e persons; aud though his address is but short, it contains imputations, which every member of our establishment, who subscribes to the Bible Society, is called upon to repel. When I left London, yesteidav in the afternoon, I knew tiot whether the heavy charges imputed to us who are of the establishment, and w ho contribute also to the support of the Bible Society, might not be biought forward and enforced at this meeting. 1 therefore prepared mysell with the afore- said address in thy hand to make such concise lematks upon it, paragraph by paragraph, as occurred to me on the pem- sal of it. Bui judging from the perfect unanimity which pre- vails in this numerous assembly, I now think it better to re- serve myself on this subject to another opportunity wheu, either through the pi ess or otherw ise, I may, it necessary and expedient, take into consideration the soundness of tbe arguments, the candour and christian charity of the charges and insinuations, tonlained in the addiess of the very learn- ed and resectable author. My Lord, though I am under no anxiety respecting the impression which this address may be supposed lo make on the n i « d of any who reads it, and notwithstanding the re- solution I bave just expressed of remarking very little on the contents of it at present, I must request leave to tiespass for a lew moments on the patience of the meeting, with one or two concise observations. In this address it is plain that every member of the Established Cburcli who subscribes to the Bible Society is treated as a person who may in so doing probably enough be contributing to the veiy dissolution of our Ecclesiastical Establishment. Now it must be allowed, lhat so heavy and tremendous a charge ought not to have been made on slight grounds ; and posterity, I think, will scarcely believe, that the foundation of this charge, that it, that the dreadful fault which we have committed, is, that we do our utmost to dis- tribute the authorized version of the Bible, unaccompanied with any other book, throughout the world, in the language which the inhabitants!)! the respective nations can understand. This is the sole object of the society to which we belong ; 3 society which candour will admit, and prejudice cannot deny, has done more in this view, during the short period of seven years, than all the societies in Christendom have done in a cciitury. The term « authorized version' is emphatical, because ex- tremely important; it is so important iu my mind, that when- ever the society shall begin to publish their Bibles witb glosses, comments, and alterations of their own, that is, whenever they shall distribute unauthorized versions, 1 pledge myself that I will instantly withdraw my name from them. But, my Lord, I will not dissemble that this Is far from a complete statement of tbe grounds of the objections of our adversaiies. There appeals to be in their minds a corner in which resides thc principle of a rooted aversion to any con nexion in religious concerns with christians of any denomina- tion if they dissent from the Established Church. By per- mitting diisenters to join with us iu this excellent work, we are said to throw weight into their scale, we desert the esta- blishment, we encourage and promote defection from it. This, this is that solid nucleus of dislike and hostility; a nucleus, which after enveloping itself, like the comet, in much nebu- lous obscurity, teiniiuates in a fiery tail of | iortctitous mag. nitride. My Lord, I bring forward distinctly the objection that is made to us on account of our connexion wilh dissenteis, be- cause on all occasions of contrariety of sentiment, I feel al- most an instinctive aversion lo vain and fruitless contentions concerning the outsides of questions. On all occasions I Wish to meetjoirly the real points in dispute, and to grapple with them. And so in the preseut instance. I am convinced that if several of our most respectable adversaries were now pre- tend and amongst them I may well reckon the learned author of this address, they would say,' that they heartily joined in many of the handsome things that bad been said this inoi iiinjr respecting the extraordinary exertions of the Bible Society ; and that, in translating the Bible and dispersing it into foreign parts, we bad done well; but that we marred every thing by having formed an amicable junction with the dissenters from the Ecclesiastical Establishment of this country. ( lo be continued ) ' effecting any thing against him, and after following him for upwards of a league, and making ' an ineffectual attempt to break him, I judged it mdviseable to give over the pursuit, and he effected his retreat, with the'loss of about twenty killed, aud as many wounded, frofn ionr nine- pounders, which, by the great exertions of Major Hawker, and bis officers and men, got within range, and ft, flowed him fur some distance, but were unable to close upon him, ' owing to tbe deepness of the country.— One wing of tire " list light infantry, under Lieutenant- Colonel the Hon. H. Cadogan, » lsO exerted themselves in a most laudable manner to ovet- take tbe enemy, but were at too great a distance to admit of their accomplishing it in any reasonable time..— The arrival of the above- mentioned party at Merida, ' made the enemy acquainted with our approach, of which I have reason to think he was before entirely ignorant, and he iu consequence evacuated the town during the night, leaving unfinished some works which he was Constructing for its defence, and we entered it iu tbe course of the day.— 1 regret to state that we had two men killed, and tbme wounded, in the affair of yesterday, of which I enclose a return. I have-, kc. ( Signed) R. HILL. Loid Viscount Wellington, Sfc. Ste. 4fc. Since writing the above, it has been reported to me, that one hundred and eighty fanegas of wheat have beeu found iu the depot of this town, belonging to tbe French, besides a quantity of bread. Extract of a Letter from General Hill to toird Viscount Wellington, dated Almcndralejo, January 2, 1812. Since my letter to your lordship from Merida, of the 30th ultimo, I have the honour to re| K> rt, lhat from all the inform ation 1 bad received, 1 had reason to suppose, that Drouet was concentrating his troops at this place. I consequently moved on yesterday, for the purpose of attacking him. On my approach to the town, I found that the greater part of the enemy's troops had moved off the preceding day, ill the direction of Villa Franca, and that his rear. guartl was on its maich, covered by his cavalry, which skirmished with the hussars of my advanced guard, and retired after receiving a few rounds from tbe horse artillery. In this town we found a few stores, of which the enclosed is a return. 1 thought it possible the enemy might have afforded me an opportunity of doing something here. MV LnltD, Meiida, January 6, 1812. My letter of the 2d and 3d instant would acquaint your lordship of my having, on the lst instant, marched with the turps under my command to Ahnendralejo, In the hope that Count d'Eilon, who had collected the greater pait of his troops at that place, might have given me an opportunity of coming in contact with him, as well as of my disappointment in that respect, he having previously fallen back in the direction of Lerena, leaving only a small rear- guard Almendralejo, which retired also on our approach. I have the honour to acquaint your lordship, that it was my intention to have followed the enemy, and, failing in my desire to bring hita to action, to have given linn every possible annoyance in his retreat; but the dieadful state of the weather, the condition of the tWads ( which are daily becoming worse), and the etobsequent difficulty of getting up my supplies, render aft'y further operations on my part impossible foi the present, without incurring risks, aud making sacrifices, greater than could have been justified by the occasion, or by your lordship's instructions. I therefore determined, after baiting two days St Almeudralejo, and occupying Villa Franta aud Fuente del Maeetre, to put the troops into cantonments in this town and neighbourhood, there to await a more favourable opportunity of acting; tiusting that the alarm occasioned to the enemy by the movement already made, will bave in part effected one of the objects with which I was instructed by your lordship to take the field. A part of the troops accordingly returned here yesterday, 4hd the remainder are now 011 their march; Ihe enemy being, by the last accounts which 1 have received, also in full march towards the south, his rear- guard having left Zafra and Los Santos yesterday. I have the satisfaction to enclose, for your lordship's information, a letter from the Honourable Lieutenant- Colonel Abercromby, detailing the particulars of a successful attack, made by some of the 2d hussars and Portuguese cavalry, acting under his orders at Fuente de! Maestre, on a body of the enemy's dragoons, which reflects the greatest credit on Lieutenant- Colonel Abercromby, who directed, and the officers aud non commissioned officers and men who executed it. 1 have, & c. ( Signed) It. HILL. powfler, hand- grenades, rockets, rope, iron, small stores, and imnlements of all descriptions; also intrenching tools ' or 500 men. SIR, Tariffa, January 9. In my letter of tbe 5th instant, I omitted to mention the unremitting exertions, and tbe great assistance afforded to this place for a considerable time past hy Captains Dickson, Searle, Pell, and Carroll, of his Majesty's Navy, the last 0! whom commanded the division of gun- lioats, and has on many occasions materially annoyed tbe euemy, and impeded his progress in bringing up his guns for the sege, in which service tie has been exposed to considerable danger, which 1 request may be added to my report.— 1 bave the honour to be, & c. J. B. SKF. RRE'IT, Colonel. To Major- Gerteral Cooke, Kc. secrecy. They might make disclosures lo the Prince, of to , he would take the liberty of mentioning, fo shew tiie ipir the Queen, but not to Parliament. To Parliament IhevIkuhioh « ,, im,, i„, l hi. Hn<,. lli:. i,... u n..< ,„-. rrtn 1111 FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE, TUESDAY, JANUARY 28. The Gazette contains the dispatches from Lord Viscount Wellington, detailing the particulars of Gen. Bill's gallant atlair at Merida, and inclosing the follow- ing letters from that active ollicer. MY LORD, Merida, December 30, 1811. In puisuance of your lordship's instructions, I put the troops under my orders in maiuh fioin tbeir several canton- ments, and entered this province ou the 21th instant, hy Albuquerque, Villa de Rey, antl St. Vincente; and, by the intelligence which 1 received from various quarters, I was led to entertain the most sanguine hopes that I should have been able to surprise, the enemy's Hoops stationed in this town. I was, however, disappointed in my e.\| iectations, by finding in Li Nava, on our approach to that village yesterday, with the column fiom Albuqueique, a party of the enemy, consisting ol about thiee hundred Volligeurs, and a few Hussars, being part of a detachment which had arrived theie the night preceding, apparently on a plundering excursion, e remainder wheieof has proceeded lo Cordivaltas, another village about two leagues distant — A patrole from La Nava fell in with the head of our column, and gave the alarm to the detachment, which immediately commenced its letreat towards Meritla, followed by the cavalry of my advanced guard, consisting ot between three and lour bundled ol the 13th litht dragoons and 2d hussars. — As 1 considered the iuteiccpting of the entire of this parly to be of the greatest importance lo our ulterior operations, I directed the cavalry above mentioned to make eveiy effort to effect it, or at least to check its march until the arrival ol some infantry.— The intrepid and admirable manner, however, m which the enemy retired, bis inlantry lormed in square, and favoured as be was by the nature of the counliy, ot which he knew how to take the fullest advantage, prevented the cavalry alone fiom LONDON GAZETIE EXTRAORDINARY. nOWNINC- STREET, JAN. 28. [ Transmitted by Major- General Cooke.] SIR, Tunffa, January 1, 1812. In my last I had the honour to state that the enemy commenced to batter ill breach on the 29th of December, since which period until yesterday he kept up a heavy fire of cannon on the breach, aud of shells ou the town, causeway, and island. At eight o'clock on the morning ol December 31 a strong column was seen rapidly advancing to the breach; our musquetry several times checked the enemy; and the firm front, aud intiepid behaviour of the troops, iu less than an hour, gained a complete victory. The most bold of the enemy fell near the loot of the breach, and the mass of the column made a precipitate iclreat. The situation of the enemy's wounded, with which the ground was covered between his battery and our fire, w here they must inevitably have perished, induced uie, from motives of compassion, to hoist a flag ol truce to carry them off. Some were brought into the place over the breach, but, from tbe extreme difficulty attending this, 1 allowed tbe enemy to carry thc remainder away. Gen. Leva), the French Com- mander in Chief, expressed his acknowledgment for the couduct of tbe British and Spanish nations on this occasion In Ihe most feeling and giateful terms. We have made prisoners 10 officers and 20 or 30 soldiers ; thc enemy's loss has been very severe. The column that attacked the breach was 21) 00 men, composed of all the grenadiers and vo'itigeurs of the army. The enemy iilvesiI'll this town on the 20th December, since which time 1U00 British and 7 or 800 Spanish troops, with only the deleti'ce of a wall, which appears to bave been built as a defence agaihst archery, and before Ihe use of gunpowder, have resisted au army of 10,000 men, with a regular battering train of artillery, and have at last defeated and repulsed them.-—- The wall of the town has the additional disadvantage of being commanded within half musket shot, and flanked or taken in reverse in almost every part. The conduct of all the troops has been admirable, and that of Lieutenant- Colonel Gough, and tbe 2d battalion of the 87th regiment, exceeds all praise. Equal credit is due to tlie indefatigable exertions of Captain Smith's royal engineers, tu whom much of our success is due. I bave ou all occasions received the greatest assistance from thc military experience, and tlie gieat exertions of Lieutenant Colonel Lord Proby, second ill command.— We have to regret the loss of two officers killed, Lieutenant Ixingley, loyal engineers, and Lieutenant Hall, 4tift regiment, I have, & c. ( Signed) J. B. SKERRMT, Colonel. Sia, - Tariffa, January 5, 1312. In uiy letter of the 1st instant, I had the honour lo relate the particulars of our proceedings here, and ol our victory at the breach. Since that pciiod, the enemy has kept up a partial fire, and tbe breach nits yesterday coinplciely open for a space of 25 or 30 yards.— From Ihe movements of the enemy last night, I was induced to suppose he intended another assault, and the garrison Waited in eager expectation to give him another prool of British valour. To our astonish- meur, this morning, at day- light, tbe columns ol the enemy were already at a distance, having taken Ibe advantage of a dark and stormy night to make a precipitate letreat, leaving in our possession all Ins artillery, ammunition, stoles, & c.— 1 immediately ordered Major Broad, with a part of tbe 47th regiment, to follow tbe enemy ; he tuok possession of his artillery, w aggons, and a quantity of stores, time enough to save them fiom the ( lames, thc enemy having set fire lo tliem. We have made some prisoners, Fiom the number ot dead found ou the giountl the enemy occupied, his loss on the whole must have been very greai. Marshal Victor was" present in the Fiench camp to give oiders for their retreat. Wc have thus seen tbe greatest effort tbe Fteucii aie capuble of making, frustrated by 1800 British and Spanish troops, with only Llie defence of a paltry wall; and an army of 10,000 men, commanded by a Marshal of France, letreat- ing from Ihem silently in the night, aftei having been repulsed and deteated, leaving behind all their artillery and stores. The unremitting vigilance and exertion, the zeal and intre- pidity of every individual of this garrison is above uiy praise. I have the honour to dispatch this by my aide- de- camp, Captain O'Donoghue, of Ihc 47ih regiment, an officer of gicat merit, and considerable length of service. 1 have the honour to be, Sue. J. B. SKERLTKTT, Colonel. Return of Oldnance, Ammunition, and Sioren, left by the Enemy before TarilVa, January 5. 2 brass 8$- inch howitzers, 5 brass 16- ponnders, 2 12 ditto, with travelling carriages complete; 4 cars for conveying ordnance, 12 ammunition waggons, 1 gin, 1 forge cart; various other carts, limbers, spate carriages, Jcc. several thousand ibclls, lound and grape shot; great quantities of [ The Gazette likewise contains Si letter from Captain Dui. cau, of the Imperieuse, transmitted by Sir E. Pettew, detailing the particulars of the service performed by that ship and the Thames, » t Pafinuro, on the coast of Calabria, on the 21st of October, as given in Saturday's Gazette.} List of Vessels taken and destroyed in the Harbour of Palinuro, November 1 aiitl 2, 1811. Total taken and destroyed— 10 gun- boats, 34 merchant vessels, and 20 large spars. Return of Killed and Wounded. Imperieuse, 1 killed and 2 wounded ; Thames, 2 wounded ; 62d regiment, 4 killed and 7 wounded. Barnes of Officers Killed and Wounded. Impelietise, Lieutenant Pipon, marines, killed ; 62d regiment, Lieutenant Kay, killed; Captain Oldham, severely wounded. BANKRUPTS, JANUARY 25. Itnrr John, of Gloucester, hatter and hosier, January 28, Feb. 8, March 7, at Guildhall, Lohdon.— lieauchamp Francis, of Woodham, Surrey, salesman, January 28, February 8, March 7, at Guildhall, London.— Broxn Thomas, of Brearley Mill, Yorkshire, corn miller, February 18, 19, March 7, at Ihe White Lion Inn, Halifax.— C'oggon John, of Staines and Laleham, Middlesex, banker, January 28, February 4, March 7, at Guildhall.— Coxeter John, of Goswell- street, victualler, February 8, 11, March 7, at Guildhall, London. — Davidson W itliam firskine, of South Blyth, Northumberland, block and mast maker, February 10, 25, March 7, at the White Swan Inn, North Shields.— Day Francis, of Crown- street, Westminster, leather trunk maker, January 28, Fe- bruary 8, March 7. at Guildhall, Lottdoii.— Ettrl Tliomas, ot Hampstead- road, linen draper, January $ 8, February I, Maich 7, at Guildhall, London— Ellis Thomas, now or late of Newport, Monmouthshire, shopkeeper, February 4, 6, March 7, at Greyhonud Inn, Broadmead, Bristol.— Faulkner Bnrna- bey, late of Southampton, blacksmith, February 18, 19, M arch 7,| at the Green Dragon Inn, Newjiort.— Howes John, Strood, Kent, gardener, February 1, 11, March 7, at at Guildhall, London.— Jonrr Morgan, of Neath,' Glamor- ganshire, shopkeeper, February 6, 7, March 7, at the Busii Tavern, Bristol.— Jones David, of Neath, Glamorganshire, linen draper, February 7, 8, March 7, at the Commercial Room, Bristol.— Merryaeatlitr Thomas, late of Lincoln, tailor, February 14, 15, March 7, at the Spread Eagle Inn, Lincoln.— Moss John, of faloxwich, Staffordshire, maltster, February 3, 4, March 7, at the Shakespeare Tavern, Bir- mingham— Nitch John, of Castle- street, City- road, insur- ance broker, January 28, February 4, March 1, at Guildhall. — Prettidge William South, of Mitcham, Stir rey, farmer, Febrflary I, 8, March 7, at Guildhall, London.— Pullry Joseph, of Capel- court, London, stock- broker, February 1, 11, March 7, at Guildhall.— Reynolds Thomas, aud Grace Harvey, of Thavies tati, publishers and booksellers, February 1, 11, March 7, at Guildhall, London. — Scott William Fenton, Nicholson Lucas, and Smith George, of Leeds, bankers, February 14, at tbe Three Tuns, Thirsk, February 211, March 7 , at Leeds.— Smnllwood William, of Blooms- bury- square, broker, Febiuary 4, 11, March 7, at Guildhall, Louden.— Smith Jeremiah, late of Woodbridge, Suffolk, but- cher, January 30, February 11, March 7, at Guildhall, London.— Smith John, of Seyhiour- place, Saint Marytebooe, carpenter and builder, January 28, February 8, March 7, at Guildhall, London.— Throckmorton John Fisher, of Guild- ford- street, Middlesex, insurance broker, January 28, Fe- bruary 11, March 7, at Guildhall, London.— Townsend Ed- ward, Sate of Bloxwicfc-, Staffordshire, rope maker, February 5, 6, March 7, at the Talbot Inn, Rugeley.— Whitehead Thomas, late of Aldermanbury, London, upholstertv, January 28, February 8, March 7, at Ouildhall — Wright John, late of Pershore, Worcestei shire, tailor, February 19, 20. at the Bell Inn, Pershore, March 7, at the Rein Deer Inn, Worcester. JANUARY 28.]— Anderson John, of Newcastle- upon- Tyne, flax dresser, February , 19, 20, March 10, at the George, Newcastle- upon- Tyne.— Atkinson William, of Liverpool, liquor merchant, February 17, 18, March 10, at the Punch Bowl, Liverpool.— Raker George, jun. of Stanton Prior, Somerset- shire, butcher, February I, 18, March 10, at Guildhall, Lon- don.— Bullingcr Samuel, of Cheltenham, butcher, February 6, 7, March 10, at the Plough Hotel, Cheltenham.— banister William, of Lichfield, clock and watchmaker, February 14. 15, March 10, at the Flitch of Bacon Inn, Wichnor, Staf fordshire.— Seeks John, | » ulterer, of C. hehies- street, Middle- sex, February 4, 8, March 10, at Guildhall.— BotterJi Ann, of York, paper stumer, February 21, 22, March 10, at Baynes's Coffee House, York.— Botterill Robert, of York, paper stainer, February 21, 22, March 10, at Baynes's Coffee House, York.— Dye he Charles, of Burton- uponiTrent, Staffordshire, butcher, February 10, 11, March 10, at the White Hart, Staffind.— Truer John, of Camber well, Surrey, lime merchant and bricklayer, February 14, 18, March 10. at Guildhall.— Grubb William, ot Newcastle- npon- Tyue, liquor merchant, February 19, 20, March 10, at theGeorge, New- castle- upon- Tyne.— Gund/ y William, of Wellington, Somer- setshire, tanner, February 10, 11, March 10, at tbeWhite Hart, Wellington.— Hewitt Thomas, of Carburton- street, Mid- dlesex, ironmonger, February 8, 15, March 10, at Guild hall, London.— Locketl James, of Cheltenham, draper, Fe- bruary 7, 8, March 10, at the Plough, Cheltenham.— Ijord Edmund, of Roughlee, Lancashire, woollen manufac- turer, February 18, 19, March 10, at the Bull, Burnley, Lancashire.— Matthews William, of lilip, Oxfordshire, brewer, February 3, 4, March 10, at the Old Angel, Woodstock.— Morgan William, of Llandovery* Carmarthenshire, shop- keeper, February 5, 12, March 10, at Ihe While Hart, Bris- tol — Prior Edward, of Pickett- street, Middlesex, fishmonger, February 1, 8, March 10, at Guildhall.— Stuart John, of Leadennall street, merchant, February 1, 15, March 10, at Guildhall.— Taylor John, til Chester, corn dealer, February 18, 19, March 10, at the Coach and Horses, Chester.— Thomas Johnson Roalts, of Shepperton, Middlesex, maltster, February I, 11, March 111, at Guildhall.— Worboys Thomas, ot Edmonton, Middlesex, wheelwright, February 4, 11, March 10, at Guildhall. they weve to refuse all communication. It might be said, the fund might be intended for buying Cornish Boroughs, or for prncu riti'j totes for Ministers. The Commissioners were not bound not to make such an application. Of the ttoo separate Courts established by tbe present Bill, the one might embark in a. factious opposition to the other. On nil points, he ( Mr. Whitbread) demanded explanation, and till that was afforded, he could not Vote for the Speaker leaving the Chair. The CHANCSILOR of the FEXCHEFTUEU said, he was At a los « if the Right Hon. Gentleman ( Mr. Tiernev) objected to the principle of the Bill, as he seemed to thirtk it might have heen brought in with more propriety after tbe Restrictions had ex- pired. Thc question for the consideration of tbe House was, if the obiectious were of such a desciiption, as to require a more detailed inquiry. Explanations had beeu demanded upon many points ; hut if Ihe House was satisfied that no more, upon the whole, was asked than was necessary, there would be no occasion, at present, for entering into detail. It iiad origi- nally been intended that the Commissioners for the King's private property should each have ^ 1000 per annum. This had since appeared too large, and he had no doubt that per- sons would be found to act without anv salary at all. One objection was made to the Prince'sfuud remaining at his own disposal; but Parliament was not, as a Right Honourable Gentleman imagined, making an airangement foi the Prince's HOUSE OF COMMONS— MONDAY, JANUARY 11. They order of Ihe day being read for the House going into a Committee upon the Royal Household Arrangement bill, Mr. TIERNEY opposed tne Speaker's leaving tbe Chair; ill doing which he stated his object to be to know whelhei any and w hat reduction could be. made of the Civil List, without diminishing the royal splendour and dignity ; to have the List, and every thing belonging to it, referred to a Committee, who should minutely examine it, and suggest what alterations il may be adviseable to make, at once honourable lo the sovereign and beneficial to ihe people. He argued at some length on the propriety of Parliament paying the debts of his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales, unless tbey could be shewn to be. disgracefully contracted, which was not possi- ble, and thut he should be placed on the Throne as he ought to he, with a mind tree from embarrassment, and capable of being solely devoted to the interests of the country. Upon the whole, Mr. Tierney contended that it vvas the duty uf Par- liament to take the entire arrangement into consideration, and that the House should resolve itself into a Committee on a future day ; in which case, it was his intention to- morrow to move for a select Committee, to investigate the different matters connected with the ariangeiiient of the Household.— Mr. JOHNSTONE observed, that by the proposed arrangements her Majesty would have a separate Court, and in the House of Lords would have no less than 9 peers subject to her influence, and in that House eight members, besides several uioie whq were competent toholdseats. He was not, however, disposed, to complain of the bill in general, and would theiefore vote for the Speakei's leaving ine chair.— Mr. WHITBRF. AD spoke on the same side. He contended that it was a bill lor creating a separateinflueiice, which might or might not be used. Should the two Courts pull together, the influence of the Crown must b « augmented ; should tbey prove al variance, theAdminisira- tionoflbe Government must be weakened. The Prince had foruieily regretted that he was deprived of the opportunity of shewing Ins filial duty. The feelings of any sou musi Have been galied by such an opportunity having been refused What necessity was there for all this machineiy ? The simple mode was to liansler the Civil List to the Prince, to let bun provide tor Ihe comfort and dignity of his Father, and lei Parliament lurnish funds lo take Ins Roya, Highness from hi present degtadeil statu. Let Ins debts be paid. The Kiti teemed with incongruities, both wiih respect to Parliament and the Prince. It created three places tor Cummissroners to attend to th3 King's private property, who were bound ;. o ' coming to the Tbrohe; it was only * an arrangement during the King's indisposition ; nor was it impossible that the Prince might return to his former state, and therefore his iucoaic should not betaken away. The Prince had contiacted honour- able engagements which he ought to be enabled to keep. Had he proposed ah inquiry into the private affairs of his Royal Highness, he shonld have, probably, been reminded of what had taken place upon a former occasion, and been asked if there was any legal obligation upon Parliament to discharge these debts. Parliament had formerly given warning to the Prince's creditors upon that subject. It did not appear, from the last Report of the Physicians, that the King might not be restored to au intermediate degree Of mental health, in which, as in the commencement of his present disorder, he might oc- casionally enjov Ihe society qf his family. For the Queen lo have the control of the King's Household, liail been Censured by a Right Hon, Gentleman as a mark of disrespect to his Royal Highness. But nothing could he more invidious than to put the whole under the control of the Prince. If the Queen is to have the care of his person, she certainly must have the control'of hisservants. The House iniirlit reasonably conclude tiiat the preseut plan had been submitted to Parliament with the approbation'of the Prince. Was he not free tochange his Ministers if he disapproved of their conduct ? It was far bet- ter that Parliament should relieve the Prince from the invidi- ous task of having all the tiVil List; hatl he pro|> osed that, be shonld have been told it was his intention to lie by, and watch a favourable opportunity Of telling how neglected the King had been by his Royal Highn& s. What was this mighty Court ? Four Lords ot the Bedchamber, some Equerries, and a few pages I It was no otherwise a Court than by being about the King. The Constitution was not so nicely balance'i tlsat four Lords of the Bedchamber, even with the Pages, Could destroy its equilibrium. More would be said about the different provisions in tft' 4 Committee; none, however, of the objections affected tbe principle of the Bill. Mr. PONSON » Y disapproved of the plan. The itight Hon. Gentleman himself did not seem |> erfectly to understand it. tlad the RegenVthe whole of the Civil List, he must apply it bv the advic' 6 of his Ministers, and no ungenerous advice would be given by the Right Honourable Gentleman. The Regent should have the same revenue as the King, as be ivas to have the fame house. The rto'use knew nothing ot honour- able engagements. The House should have had a Message on the subject. There would have been no reluctance on the part of Parliament to deal liberally wilh the Prinde. He ob- jected tothe Bill, because, in its principal points, it seemed to him to be unconstitutional; at present he only wished for a little delay. Mr. ADAVI thought that every clause of the Bill involved a distinct principle. No time ought to be lost, as the clauses were numerous. He should, at a future period, explain that clause which took ^ 50,00t) from the Civil List, aiid left ihe rest to his Royal Highness. He trusted he should be able to satisfy every honourable mind, that the clause Was strictly proper. The inadequacy that had existed for many years betwixt the Prince's income and his expenditure, could not be imputed to his Roval Highness, nor to those Who were intrust- ed with the management of his affairs.— Mr. TIEIINEY ex- plained. The House then divided.— For the Speaker leaving the Chair 14l— Against. 59— Majority 82. The House in a Committee, the blink in the first clause, relative to the appropiiatiun of 7O,( 0O6h from the Consolidated Fund to the Civil List, was filled lip-, and the clause carried without debate or division. Aftelr a few words froth the CHAN- CELLOR ofthe EXCHEQUER and Mr. TIF. RNEY, it Was agreed to passover the clauses from the first to the fourteenth. And it is understood that the intention is to divide the draft of the original Bill into two Bills, as more convenient to the purposes for which it was drawn up — Mr. BRAND expressed sonle dissat- isfaction as to the amount and reasons of the grant of .£ 50,000 from the revenues of the Prince to the Civ'l List. He did not know why the whole .£ 120,000 which was the whole of the Prince's Income, should not merge in Ihe Civil List; and ad- dressed himself particulaily to Mr. Adam Ibr information ou these points — Mr. ADAM commenced his account of the Prince's revenues and obligations,. from the year 1795, at which time what was intended as a parliamentary permanent provision was established, and also the mode of disbursement regulated by the same authority! The mode then settled as to payments was, that the tradesmen of bis Royal Highness shoiild, m ten days after the quarter in which their accounts became due, give their accounts to the proper officers of the Prince's Household, antl, in default of this, ihey were preclud- ed by the Act from future payment. They were to give ten days notice, in all eases, by a clause in the Bill, which, when attempted to be carried into execution, was found in many respects totally impracticable, from the necessity that existed of maintaining an honourable understanding inmost of his Royal Highness's engagements The effect of a faulty nnd impracticable arrangement was such, lhat in 1803, when his atfaiis were before Parliament, many demands appealed of a nature that prevented their liquidation. He suffered also by conferring a considerable portion of his revenues on him by anticipation. To this was to be added many obligations of an honourable description, which had not entered into the con temptation of Pailiameht; one under which he lay to the Prince of Hesse wa3 very heavy, but such as the feelings ot bis Royal Highness compelled him to satisfy. Neither the most honourable Intentions, nor the best managemeut,* could free him from the embarrassment which those numerous obligations laid him under. The regulation wilh regard to the ten per cent, deduction upon some of his tradesmeu, was another source full of vexation. This was a rule general in its application, and in many respects unjust. His Royal Highness, therefore, felt that to enforce it strictly Woultl be acting ill a manner al- together incompatible with those honourable feelings which he wished to make tbe rule of his conduct. For three or four years afier 1803 it was clearly understood that his revenues were to be applied ill a manner thatwouldexonerate him from the weight of the. obligations under which he lay, and that a system of expenditure would be settled that would prevent the like in future ; but il was some time before lhat system could be applied, and in tbe mean time he bad to encounter great and unexpected difficulties. Iiidependant of the great sums applied to the payineut of his debts oy bis trustees, who proceeded regularly fur two or tbreeyears in that course which tbey had prescribed, he was subjected to other demands, such as no Prince of Wales bad eyer been subjected to. There was taken under the head of property lax no less than .£ 12,000 ; he was also obliged to pay a rent of .£ 4000 independantof repairs, and Vast expenditures on improvement, so that the increased demands in 1808, added to those xbligations of ho- nour to which be had voluntarily bound himself, amounted iu that year to .£ 49,000 ; calculating, theiefore, upon this and the property tax, not a penny of which was in contemplation Of Parliament, he would be fountl to have thus thrown upon him no less ihan -£' 175,000. Here, said the Honourable Gentleman, were assets sufficient for all his purpo. es, for he had a right to count upon all this as hisoivn. Afler thus stat- ing the vast sums taken . from his Royal Highness by casual which animated his Royal Highness, that was, that of =£ 60,000 • vlrich he had received in tines from the Duchy of Cornwall, the whole sum, with the exception of ,£ 3000, were given up • o the same laudable purposes of discharging his obligation-, and this, it should be recollected, was from a source that did not enter into the calculation of any party interested in his iffairs. The -£ 3000 which he had excepted, he could also ac- count for, he himself had the honour of being ; he instrument of applying it in three acts of beneficence to three persons highly deserving it. For the proof of that proper arrangement « hieh now exists in Ibe affairs of bis Rota' Highness, and of ' be other matters which be bad meutii ued to ibe House, lie could refer to respectable testimony, to General Hulse, his Treasurer, to Colonel M'Mahon, his Secretary, and to Mr. Coatts, his Banker. Of his Officers he did not wish to speak ; he would leave tbe House to deal with them as they might think proper; for biinseil, he felt that this was perhaps the last time that be would bave the honour of addressing them ; pri- vate reasons, with which this House or the wot Id had nothing to do, obliged him again to resume the profession which for some time he had laid aside ; but in the situation in which the partiality of bis Prince had placet! him, it would he a source of perpetual pleasure to him, to know that be had done his duty to the extent of his abilities, and with tbe approbation of his own conscience.— Mr. BRAND got up after the last speaker, and complimented him highly for his feelings and Zeal; he liad in a great measure satisfied hir. i, end thought that a more adequate provision should be made for his Royal Highness, and that the mode of doing it should be more un- exceptionable — The clause was then read and passed : as feerfc the remaining Clauses. circumstances, he proceeded lo state I he annual charges upon nis income; these amounted, including his allowance to tbe Princess of Wales, Jti I ' i,, 100, besides <£ 5,000 paid at the Trea- sury, to no less than <£ 53,000. Under all those circumstances ot difficulty, tbe commands of his Royal Highuess to him and his other servants were, that his intention should be fulfilled, that his obligations should not be defeated. He would not in- sist on the pnvate rights ot the Prince, but merely state, thai it what he was entitled to on lhat account, if his patrimony as Duke of Cornwall had not bet- u withheld, that he would have sufficient of Iiis own o supply all his exigencies Of these rights theie was no question: consultation alter consultation bad beeu held by those most adverse, trom the nature ot their situation, to his claims, ami the iesult was, mat a Lord Chan- cellor oi England, a Lord Chancellor of Ireland, Chief Justice of the Common Pleas, and oiher euiiut m cnaracters, had gi- ven theii opinion decidedly in lavoui oi his lights: after wh.. t he s. « d, be would at least expect, tnat such a clause as tnat ' before the House would pass by acclamation. One thing more HOUSE OF COMMONS— TUESDAY, JANUARY IS. Mr. H. ADDINCTON moved for Returns to be laid before, ihe House of the uumber of men at present serving iu the Local Militia, including Nun- commissioned Olficers aud Drummers; the numbers rctually enrolled in each county when last u » - sembled ; and the numbers which will be entitled to their discharge on the 25th Decemb-' r, 1812, in cousfqncnce of having completed their tour yeiis* service— Ordered.— The bill for allowing the PrinCe Regent .£ 100,000. for discharging tbe expenses attending his assumption of the Roval Authority was read a first time.— Mr. SINCLAIR prevented a Petition from tbe Electors of Cait hness, praying for a Reform in Parlia- ment generally, and particularly as to their own case ; by the present form of Representation Caithness and Bute alternately send a mem her, according lo which regtdalin I Caithness would in the next session be without a representative.— Ordered to liu on the table. Lord FOLKESTONE brought in a bill to amend the last In- solvent Debtors Act, by extending it to persons confined for the expenses of suits, and under process of Excuinntunication of Ecclesiastical Codrts. Mr. BANKES obtained leave to bring iu a bill to prevent the graining Offices in Reversion, f ir joint lives, or for Ihe benefit of survivors; as the bill already passed for that purpostt would expire on the first df February. On the question for bringing up the Report of the Com- mittee on bis Majesty's Household bill. Mr. Bnouc » AM again stated his objections to it at great length ; chiefly, that the House had KYiiy the bare assertion of Ihe Chancellor of the Exchequer for its necessity ; that there was no mention of tils Prince of Wales in the bill; add the great patronage it would create at the disposal of thte Queen.— Mr. ROSE replied til Mr. Brougham The Hon. H. G. BMttETf, in confol'mity to the duty he owed to his constituents, not to allow a single shilling of the public money to be voted away without proof of its necessity, avowed his intention to oppose the further progress tif the bill. He entered iuto an historical detail of the proceedings of Parlia- ment from the reign of Charles If. on tbe subject of permitting placemen to retain seats in the House of Commons, and de- clared iiis determination to submit to Parliament a motion on the subject. He dwelt at considerable length on the disincli- nation which appeared on the part of Ministers to consult the general feeling Oli this subject, and instanced thc case of CoL M'Mahon's appointment as a striking illustration of this fact. He hatl no doubt that as An honourable man, Col. M'Mahoa was entitled to the gratitude of ihe Prince, but he could not allow he was entitled to one shilling of the public money.— The influence of corruption vvas most extensive. One man in five in the country looked to the patrrtnage of office ; aud under these circumstances it was most e* s'ential tothe House to endeavour to keep itsetf as pure as possible. The true in- terests of the Crown would never suffer by Parliament, even were there not a siugle placeman silting up: m theoeiiches; and at tbe same time such a Parliament would Stedfastly maintain the privileges and endeavour to increase the happi- ness of the people ; while it frouid carefully abstain frorn the adoption of any measures by which these privileges would be invaded, and that happiness endangered. Mr. SHERIDAN expressed his surprize at the introduction into the debate by his hoil. friend who had just spoken, of so much irrelevant malter. His hon. friend had not done himself justice, for he had put those who might be in political hos- tility wilb him in possession liot oulv of the motion which it was his iiileution to make at a future period upon another subject, hut. he had also unfolded to them the arguments which he meant to urge on that occasion: and if he bad trail to advise his hon. Irltlttd, it would have beeu to have rehearsed his speech in a mote retired situation.— The hon. gentleman had said a great deal about tile advantages whtch would ensue from a Parliament constituted in such aud such a manner, and of his conviction, that a Parliament Bo constituted would abstain fioin such antl such nieasitics. With regard to the general principle, he ( Mr. S.) was as earnest a ref , rmer as any man ; and if hi* hon. frieutl's arguments would tend to induce any of the great people of the country to ab- tain from accepting places of which they stood in no need, he should think them eminently serviceable to the countrv. For in- stance, if a certain noble Earl could be induced by such argu- ments to abstain frt> m holding such an office as Postm ister- General, he thought that a irreat deal of gootl would - sue.— He ( Mr. Sheridan) had said this merely to shew his h in. friend hnw cautious he ought to be iu throwing out any general^ tig- ina. His hon. friend hatl arraigned the conduct of VI misters iu the recent appointment of Col. M'Mahon to the Paymaster- ship of Widows' Pensions, as if that appointment were a corrupt act on their part lo curry favour with tbe Prince.— If, however, it could be proved lhat the office ought to be abolished, Be had authority t' » siy, in the name ol Colonel M'Mahon, that he ( the Col.) would not stauil in the way of such abolition.— fffeai, hear!)— If ever there was a man by the side of a Prince who faithfully served both thc Prince and the public, Col. M'Mahon w as that man. He was proud of the honour of calling that gentleman his friend; ami lie could assure the House, that Col. M'Mahon prized infinitely more the honourable testimony so generally borne to his high cha- racter in a recent discussion in the House of Commons, than any emoluments which his new atuatinn mighi all'ord him, ami would much rather abandon the whole of ihe latter, than oue tittle of his claim to tbe former. He did not approve of that part of the bill which vested the care of the King's person in the Queen ; who, from tbe whole tenor of her cuuduct through life, be was convinced, did not wish fur such au ardu- ous situation; antl accepted of it merely through affection tor her Sovereign and husband. As to what had been said about the Pr incess ol Wales, he conceived it a most officious interference to touch upon such a subject. Whensoever any proposal should come before the House for settling an establish- ment oil the Princesses, he ho| ied it would be cheerfully re- ceived by the House; because it was fit that every individual ofthe Royal Family should be placed in a situation of inde- pendence, of comfort anil splendour, suited to their high rank. He highly approved of the statement made bv his learned friend ( Mr. Adam) relative to the debts of the Prince, which ought to be immediately put an end to, not by such a dis- graceful Act as lhat passed in 1795, bui by a liberal and effi- cient measure. In 1803, something was done lo do awav the disgrace of that bill, by an ariangeineut introduced by Mr, Addington ; but that arrangmeut did not include any relin- quishment, on the part of the Prince, of his right lo the arrears Irom the Duchy of Cornwall. Just and honourable debts wera owing by tne Prince at this moment, and was if fit that there should be noihing bnt a contingent and precarious security for the payment of Ihem ? It was the duty, therefore, ol Parlia- ment to make provision for these ; and he did nut think the present bill answered the purpose. Lord OSSOLSTON complained ofthe perfectly gratuitous al. In; ion which the hon. gentleman bad made to tbe acceptance by his noble relation of the office of Postmaster- General; an office which had always been held by an iudividual of his noble relation's rauk. Mr. SHERIDAN disclaimed the least intention of saying any tiling disiespectlu! of the noble Earl. Tne higher the noble Earl's character, the stronger vvas bis argument, which tended to remind his hon. friend, lhat in the miil- t of his general prin- ciples, there were cases iu which men ot the best character did accept situations such as those his hon. friend exclaimed against. As to gratuitous allusions, it ought lo be recollected that he' ( Mr. S.) must bave fell a little hurt at the gratuitous allusions whn, h bail been made to Cul M'Mahon. The Report was then brought up, agreed to, and the Bill ordered to tie read a th. rd ' nne to- morrow.
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