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The Salopian Journal

10/06/1812

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 959
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: 10/06/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 959
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 19.] N0, 959., Wednesday, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. June 10, 1812. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of p. NGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. llAVEN INN, CASTLE- STREET, Shrewsbury and Abcrystwilh R'oyal Mail Coach. THE Public are respectfully informed, tbat fur their j better Accommodation the above Coach will in future run THREE DAYS IN THE WEEK, viz. everv Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, at four o'Clock, through Welshpool, Llanfair, Can Office, Mallwyd, and Machyn- | Ueth, aud arrive at the Gogerthan Anns, Aberystwitb, early the same Evenings. Performed by J, JONES ami Co. ,| The Coach will run EVERY WKONKSDAY lo Aberyat- with throughout the Winter. ALL Persons to whom Mr. THrtM AS HAYCDck, late of the Hand Inn, LlangaUen, but afterwards of the Towu of Shrewsbury, stood indebted at the Time of his Decease, are requested to send in their Accounts to Mr. EVAN OWEN, of Shrewsbury, Maltster, tbe Executor of Mr. Haycock: And those Pevsons who are indebted to Mr. Haycock's Estate, are desired to pay their respective Debts to Mr. Owen immediately, or legal Means will be taken to compel the Payment.— Shrewsbury, 2d June, 1812. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of J-\ a Messuage or Farm House, with Outbuildings, railed PANTYCRAY, and another small Tenement called TYRYCU, together with fio Acres, or thereabouts, of good and improvable Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, situate in the Parish of Llanwythelan, nearly in tbe Centre of the County of Montgomery, now iu the Occupation of Mr. Benjamin Richards or bis Undertenants.— The Premises are about 2 Miles distant from Llanfair, 8 from Pool and Newtown ( all good Markets), and G from the Canal at Berriew.— The Tenant will shew the Premises. For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Postage paid) toMr. WILLIAM JONES, Garthmil, near Welsh Pool; Mr. OWEN, Foxes Inn, Llanfair-, or to the under named Soli- citors : Messrs. TILSON and PRESTON, Chatham Place, London; M r. THOMAS, Llanfyllin; Mr. C. JONF. S, Mach- ynlleth ; Mr. STEPHENS, Newtown; Mr. GRII'I'ITHES, Welsh Pool; or Mr. T. JONES, Montgomery. ~ TO TAjyjVERS, SKIJVJVEUS, TO BE LET, For a Term of Years, separately or together, ALL those extensive and convenient Premises, formerly occupied by tbe late Mr. BARDSWORTH, Tanner, Wrexham, which are situate in Wrexham Ahhok afore- said, aud consist of a large Tan Yard, with suitable Drying Rooms, Tan House, Bark Bays, Patent Bark Mill, large Copper, conveniently fitted up for extracting the Essence of Bark for tanning with hot Liquor; a Dwelling House ill the Yard, Stable, Cowhouse, and two Crofts of excellent Land adjoining, a very large Warehouse, four Floors in Height, ( very suitable for carrying on the Skinning Busi- ness in au extensive Manner), Wool Room, Ike. Likewise, an excellent DWELLING HOUSE, to front Pen y Bryn, in. Wrexham aforesaid, which consists of two Parlours, Tea Room, very good Bed Rooms, Kitchen, suit- able Offices, aud excellent Cellars ; with a small Dwelling House adjoining. ALSO TO BE LET, three Dwelling Houses, and Slaughter House, situale in Tuttle Street, in Wrexham aforesaid, together with a Nailor's Shop adjoining. The Tenant may have immediate Possession, so as lo begin the Tanning Business; as the Stock of the present Proprietor will be tanned out, so as not to interrupt the regular progressive Mode of carrying on that Business. For Particulars apply to Mr. PBNSON, Architect, Wrex- ham, who is authorized to let the Premises. STALLION— 1812. SULTAN, at T. II1 LES's, Abbey Foregate, SHREWSBURY, will Cover at three Guineas each Mare, and Half a- Crown the Groom. SULTAN was got by St. Paul, St. Paul by Sail rain, out of Purity, Dam of Rockingham. The Dam of Sultan was Fanny, by Weazel; Weazel was got by Old Herod.— l'or Sultan's Performances vide Racing Calendar. Sultan will be. at Wenlock aud Bridgnorth cverv Mon- day ; Shiffnal every Tuesday ; at Newport every Wednes- day ; Wellington every Thursday ; and at Home Friday, Saturday, and Sunday. The Money to be paid at Midsummer; if not, to be charged Half a- Gninea more.— Mares barren last Year, to be covered at half Price.— Good Grass for Marcs at Seven Shillings per Week. TRADES AND MANUFACTURES.. This Day are published, handsomely printed in Quarto, the First and Second Parts, Price us. each, and the first eight Numbers, Price sd. each, of a new- Work, entitled rjIHE CIRCLE of the MECHANICAL ARTS, or a J. DICTIONARY of PRACTICAL SCIENCE; being a complete Guide lo tbe Knowledge of the Manual Arts, Trades, aud Manufactures. By THOMAS MARTIN, Civil Engineer. Assisted by eminent Mechanics. TO THE PUBLIC. IT has been justly remarked by those who have had Occasion lo consult the numerous Treatises already pub- lished on the Mechanical Arts and Manufactures, that they are so Deficient iu Detail, or so involved in abstruse Terms, ns to render them almust unintelligible, and therefore Iiroportionately useless to the Generality of Practical leaders. The present Woik is intended to obviate the Defects of former Publications, by treating of the different Subjects. in a plain, clear, and comprehensive Manner, suited to tbe Purposes of Ibe PRACTICAL MECHANIC. The Editor has obtained the Co operation of Men the most eminent and experienced in every Department of Ihe Undertaking; and having himself devoted a long and laborious Life to Mechanical Pursuits, he trusts that this Work will form the most complete Body of PRACTICAL INFORMATION ever offered to the Public. The following are sum& uf Ihe leading Subjects whiji the Work will embrace:— Architecture, House Carpentery, Joinery, Cabinet- mak- ing, Masonry aud Bricklaying, Painting and Glazing, Plumbery, Practical Geometry, Mensuration, Surveying, Canals, Bridges, Roads,- Mechanics ill general, Mill- work, Machinery, Clock- work, Implements of Agriculture, Turn- ing in Wood, Metal, & c. Hydraulics and Hydrostatics, Pneumatics,. Steam Engines, Water Engines, Pump Work, Metallurgy,' Mining, Smelling, Casting, Bulling, and Boring, Foundry and Smith Work, Working in Gold and Silver, Edge Tools, Chemistry as applied to the Arts and Manufactures, Dying, Glass- making, Tanning and Curry- ing, Soap- making, Bleaching, Cements, Heat and its Appli- cation, Manufacture of i-' ai Ihenivare, Paper- making, Draw- ing, F'ngraving, Perspective, Type Founding, Printing, Bookbinding, Wheel Carriages, Shipbuilding, Ropeuiakiug, Spinning and Weaving, Coopering, Hatinakiug, Carving and Gilding, Boot and Slioemaking, Tinplate Manufacture, Bruslimaking, Comhniaking, Baking, Brewing, & c. ikc.& c. CONDITIONS. I. The Circle of the Mechanical Arts will be handsomely printed in Quarto, in double Columns, with aneiv Type, cast on purpose. II. It will be published in Numbers, at Eightpence each, one of wh eh will appear every Saturday ; arid there will be a Part published monthly- ( with the Magazines and Re- views), Price Three Shillings. Ill The Work will be illustrated by numerous Copper- plate Engravings. IV. II is estimated tbat it will not excecd 34 Parts, or 108 Numbers. Tbe Third Part, containing Cabinstrual, ing, anil a1 Por- tiou of Carpeutry, is now published, and the Work will be continued regularly in monthly Parts, at 3s. and weekly Numbers, al 8d each. Seven Thousand Copies have already been sold of tbe first and second Parts; and the Publishers flatter them- selves that from the eminent Talents of the professional Gentlemen engaged in the Work, that the succeeding Parts will he still more worthy of Ihe public Patronage. Published by Gale and Curtis, Paternoster Row; Rees and Curtis, Plymouth ; and W EUDOWES, Shrewsbury TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, TWO BOATS, nearly New, made of Ihe best Oak and other Materials, in tbe Summer of 1811, with Cabins complete; now at NEWBRIDGE, near l. lanymyncch. The one made for a Trading Boat.— Also, five Sheets of New TARPAU LIN. To treat for the same apply to Mr. SAMUEL SNF. ADE, Winslev, near Shrewsbury; or Mr. THOMAS DAVIES, Welshpool. LLANFYLLIN AND MECHEN INCLOSURE. UCHCOED ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFICE. fjnHE CoitFORATIOT; of the . is. ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE do hereby give Nutice, lhat they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for the Assurance of F rming Stock at the Rate of is. per Cent, per Annum. Persons whose annual Premiums fall due on the 24th Instant, are hereby informed that Receipts are now readv lo be delivered by the Company's Agents untletmentirtileiV, anil the Parties assure,) are requested to applv for the Re- newal of their Policies on or before the 9th Day of Ju. y, 1812 as the usual Firtee,, Days allowed for Payment heyoud the Date of each Policy n III then expire. SAM URL KENNING, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. Ktldowe?. Welling/ on. Mr. Stephen . lennins. Osmstry, Mr. Thomas Holies. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Nicholas. Ledbury, Mr. William Holbrooke. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles " Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin, Mr. Robert Williams. Wrexham, Mr. Joseph Langford. FLINTSHIRE. Holywell, Mr. William Turton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Grove. Cardiff, Ml- Joseph Davis. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Newport, Mr. J. H Smithers. MONTGOM ERYsH IR E. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hodson. Lichfield, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Mes- rs. Stephenson and Webb. Wolverhampton, Mr. Janus Brown. Honley, Mr. John Tiunlipspn, Newcastlr- under fJne,. ifr. James. HaVnarsck. WORCESTERSHIRE. Kidderminster, Mr, Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. UoI. eiV Oillam. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr. Samuel Baker. Macclesfield, Mr. William Buckley. Nantrvirh, Mr. William Tomlinsoii. Northwich, Mr. Peter Maddock. Stockport, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Fire Policies w ill be allowed free of Expense, where the animal Premium amount, to 6s. or upwards. This Company have invariably made good Losses, by Fire, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals may be had ofthe d. lfeient Agents. ASSURANCES ON LIVES being- found to be advantageous to Persons having Offices, Employments, Flstates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of themselves or others ; TABLES of the KATES for such ASSURANCES ami for the GRANTING ANNUITIES on Lives, may ' be had of tbe said Agents. And for tbe greatcrConveei.- noe of the Public, the Company have determined - to extend ( by Special Agreement) the Assurance on Lives to the Age of 15 Years. June 10, 18) 2. Let the Afflicted no longer mourn. KING'S EVIL, Scrofula, Scurvy, and the Venereal . Disorder, are now speedily and effectually cured by the inestimable PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS, discovered and prepared by Dr. SMITH, of Ploughman's Hall, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury. VENEREAL.— ANOTHER LIVING WITNESS! Elisabeth O'Kelly was removed from London, bv an order tinder the bands ofthe Lord Mayor, to the Parish of High Ercall, iu tbe county of Salop ; and having caught lo a violent degree the Venereal Disorder, dining her residence in Catherine Street, in the Strand, was so very weak, that, on being taken from the cart which conveyed her, she was near au hour walking 50 yards. At a Vestry Meeting of tho parish, it was resolved that application should be made to Dr. SMITH, to try tiie. effects of his Ploughman's Drops, when, to the surprise of every one acquainted with the circumstance, she was much relieved in the slioit space of three. days only, and in tbe course of a fortnight was recover! il from her unfortunate state, and continues at tbe. present moment per- fectly well, and as hearty as ever sbe was in her life.— The truth of this statement will be confirmed by applying to the Churchwardens and Overseers of the Poor, or the Vestry ( Jerk of High E'eall aforesaid. These Drops are to be had in square Bottles, with these wordsttouldedoncar. il, 11 Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Dropt, " ( all others are spurious), : it.£ l 2s. the, large, and lis. the small, Duly included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, llptou Magna, near Shrewsbury ; of W. EDDOIVES, Printer of this Paper, in Shrewsbury ; Capney, Wellington ; Yeates, Salt. Warehouse, Iron Bridge'; Partridge, Bridgnorth ;. Silvester, Newport; Craig, NantVich; Griffiths, Ludlow; Baugh, Ellesmere; Joufs, Whitiluuch; Procter, Drayton; Price, Oswestry; Painter, Wrexham ; Waidson, Welsh Pool; and Fowke, Stafford ; Holmes, No. I, Royal Exchange, Loudon; and every respectable vender in the kingdom. LIGNUM'S PILLS " IJ^ OR the infallible euro of all ( levees of a violent disoider. J O. ie small pill is a dose, and the taking of one box, in a recent case, will convince the patient of his speedy recovery. Nothing can be belter contrived, more safe and convenient than tins remedy, in totally eradicating every symptom of this destructive malady by sea or lan !, as it needs no eon- finepient, restraint of diet, or hinderanco of business. A trial of this noble medicine will !> oon sound its due praise. With each box is given a copious direction from which the purchasers will be enabled to judge properly of their own eases, and to treat them as may be requisite, without further medical assistance, with secrecy and safety. These pills may be had wholesale and retail at Mr, Lig- nutti's.' No. 57, Budge- street, Manchester, at 2$. 9d. the box: fold also by W. HDWWF. S, Wood and Walton, Shrewsbury J Iloulstons, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbrnlge and Wenlock; tJitton, Bridgnorth; Go\ v. er aod Co. Kidderminster j Den- man, Wolverhampton ; Scarrotl, Shrffuul ; Silvester, New- port ; Parker, Whitchurch ; Baugh, Ellesmere; Owen, Welshpool; Griffiths Ludl > w; Burl ton, Leominster; Ed- wards, Oswestry; D. ivies, Hereford, and the principal Ven- ders of genuine Mediciucs. Ithe Undersigned, being the Commissioner appointed to carry into Execution the Act of Parliament " for in- " closiug Lands in the Manors of Llanfyllin and Mecben " Uchcoed, in the Countv of Montgomery," do hereby GIVE NOTICE, that 1 ' shall, ou THURSDAY, the isih Day of JUNK next, at the Hour of Ten in the Forenoon, proceed to perambulate, inquire into, ascertain, set out, determine, and fix, the Boundary of that Part of the said Manor of Mechen TJchcoed, which teomprehends the Town- ships of Teirtref, Penniarth, Main, and Dyffryn ; and that 1 will begin the said Perambulation and Inquiry at the Junction of the Rivers Mechen and Einion, below ihe New Bridge on the Turnpike Hoad leading from Myfod to Llanfair, and proceed Westwardly within the said Town- ships of Dyffryn and Teirtref, where they or either of them adjoin the Manor of Caereinion Iscoed, and onward, within the said Township of Teirtref, where it adjoins the Town- ships of Farchwel and Cad. wnfa, in the said Manor of MeehenUchcoed, to theTownship of Penniarth, and thence within the said Township of Penniarth, where the same adjoins the Manors of Nantymeichied and Mechen Iscoed, to the said Township of Main, thence within that Town- ship, where it adjoins the said Manor of Mechen Iscoed, to the River Verniewv near Ystymcolwyn, and thence within the same Township, and the said, Township of Dyffryn, along the Southern Sides of each Township, adjoining the said Manor of Mechen Iscoed, and the Manors of Street Marshal, Deythur, and Broniarth, to the Junction ot the said Rivers Mechen and Einioq. And I do also GIVE NOTICE, that I will afterwards proceed to perambulate, ascertain, set out, determine, and fix, the Internal Boundaries or Divisions of the said Town- ships of Teirtref, Penniarth, Main, and Dyffryn, where any Doubt or Dispute is likely to arise respecting such Bound- aries. HENRY BOWMAN. Dated the 29th of Ma;/, 1812. TO MOTHERS AS D GOV bill V ESSES Is recommended the Use of DOCTOR FOTllF. RGIL's FEMALE PILLS. THIS celebrated Medicine lias been long known for its infallible Efficacy iii removing Female Obstiuo- tions, under which the Se* are so apt to sufftr at an early Period of Life, and before the Female Constitution is entirely formed ; the same Disease, it is well known, alwavs takei place after the Age of foity ; the Use of Dr. KOniERGlL's FEMALE PILLS cannot be too strongly recommended tothV Notice of every Female at tlitse two Periods— when the Girl is passing on toward Womanhood, and liable to a Variety of Disorders from Obstructions; and afterwards, towards Ihe Turn of Life, when the Habit of every Woman undergoes a Change. In that Species of Disorder called Green Sickness, which is denoted by a pale, sickly Countenance, and ptoceeds from a general Relaxation of the System, attended with a Lassitude and Want of Inclination to move, Pothergil's Female Pills are a most sovereign Remedy ; they amend the appetite, correct the vitiated State of the Stomach and digestive Organs, where there is Inclination for eating Chalk, and the most unhealthy Trash, and where, from Indolence of the Patient, dropsical Symptoms are apt to arise; they remove neivous Head Aches and Giddiness, Shortness of breath, ami Palpitations of the Heait, and all the other Train of Disorders which are connected with the above Complaints. To married Women they are no less beneficial, they invigorate the Constitution, give Tone and Firmness to the Habit, and are the best Restoratives where the Woman is weakened by bad Lyings. in, her Health impaired by loo long Suckling, or where she has been subject to frequent Miscarriages. In all these Situations Fothergil's Female Pills may be regarded as tbe Female Sheet- anchor of Health, and resorted t'j as a never- failing Remedy against the mostdesperatesnd incurable Diseases which afflict the Sex; they should be io the posses- sion of everyMother and Guardian of the young Females as a Family Medicine. Soltl at Mr. Butlei's, No. 4, Cheapside, London; and . by Enoowss, Wood and Walton, Burrey, Morris, and Palin, Shrewsbury; Houlston and Son, and Burgess, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Searrott, Slrttiml; Smith, Iron Bridge; Edwards, Morrall, and Price, Oswestry,; Baugh, Ellesmere; Painter, Wrexham; Gitton, and' Bangham, Bridgnorth; Gower nnd Co. Kidderminster; Procter, Owen, and Valen- tine, Ludlow ; Meredith, and Burlton, Leominster; and by most Medicine Venders, in Boxes at 2s, 9il, each. ' '-' I ' '•"• - ,- .',. "•• Tr-— TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE, CONTRACT, ACONVENIENT, well- built BRICK HOUSE, atid good. GARDEN, with a good Stable for a Horses, Tye for 2 Cows, anil Place for a small Cart, Also, 4 Acres of excellent LAND, the Land- Tax of which is Redeemed. Tbe Premises are situated ill PREES, in the County of Salop, and are in complete Repair.— If not sold in a short Time, they will be Let, and may be entered upon at Mich- aelmas next. For Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to Mis. HARPER, YVyle- Cop, Shrewsbury. by auction, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. BY T. HOWELL, At the Oak Inn, in the Town of Pool, in Ihe said Coun- tv, on Monday, the 15th Day of June, 1812, between the Hours of four and seven in the Afternoon, subject to Condi I ions: ALL that MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Stable, Yard, Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in Church Street, in the Town of Pool aforesaid, late iu the Occupation of Mis. Reynolds, deceased. The Dwelling House consists of a good Kitchen, Dack Kitchen, with Cellars underneath, Brewhouse, Parlour, Dining RoOm, and Bed Rooms, with comfortable Attics, and may at a slight Expense he made a suitable Residence for a large and genteel Family. It is also well adapted for any Business of a public Nature, as it nearly adjoins the Turnpike Road leading from Pool to Shrewsbury, and the Ground attached to it is sufficiently capacious to admit of a Warehouse, Malt house, or any other Buildings for commercial Purposes, being erected upon it. The Auctioneer will appoint a Person to shew the Pre- mises ; and for further Particulars apply at the Office of Mr. GRI FFITHES, Solicitor, in Welshpool aforesaid. m MH. COOKF, * ( Unless disposed of by private Contract) on Monday, the 15th Day of June, lots, nt the House of Mr. Birch, adjoining the Canal, situate in Hie Pariah of Llandissilio, in tin1 County of Montgoniei* y, between the Hours of six and eight of tbe Clock in the Evening, subject to Con- ditions which will he then produced, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale : LOT I. APIECE of excellent LAND called CATHARINE LLOYDS, at Haimwood, in the Parish of I. landrinio, in the Counly of Montgomery, being SA. and 25P. more or less. LOT II. TWO PIECES of rich Land, called HICKS'S YARD, situate as aforesaid, containing toA. and 37P. more or less. LOT III. A MESSUAGE, Buildings and Orchard, wilh five Pieces of Land, situate as l. ot 1 and 2, called THE ORCHARD, House Field, Roundabout Meadow, and Meadow Field, containing 18.4. 2R 1 ll* more or less. I. OT IV. A capital PIECE of LAND, called THE TEN ACRES, situate as above, containing 9A. 2R. 35P. more or less. Mr Picksfock, ofCalcot Hall, will shew the Premises; and foi Particulars apply to Mr Y'ATES, of Fyruwy Bank, Llauymyiiech Fumwy Bank, May 23d, 1S12. N.. B. The Timber 011 each Lot to he taken at a fail- Valuation. DIOCESK OF ST. ASAPH. Ordination, Visitation, and Confirmation. rTIH F. Right Reverend the Lord BISHOP of SAINT JL ASAPH intends holding a general Ordination in the Cathedral Church of Saint Asaph, on Sunday, tl. e lgih Day of July next. The Candidates must appear at the Bishop's Palace in St. Asaph, by Ten o'Clock in the Fore- noon of THURSDAY, the ifjth of JULY aforesaid, and send their Papers under Cover to llis Lordship at least Tw enty Days before the l6lh. N- B. Graduated Candidates for Deacon's Orders will beexpcctcd to produce Certificates of their havin attended the Professor of Divinity's Lectures. The Bishop also purposes holding bis Ordinary Visitation, and will also confirm at the follow ing Places on Ibe follow- ing Days, viz. Saint Asaph, Wednesday, July 15, Visit the Deanery of Tegcngle, at 11 in tbe Forenoon. 21, Vis it the Deaneries of Brouifield and Yale, Mold and Queen Hope, at 11, but Confirm at 9 iu tbe Forenoon. Wednesday, 2- 2, Visit the Deaneries of Marchia, Penllyn & Ider- nion, at II, but Confirm at 9 in the Forenoon 23, Confirm at 9 in the Fore- noon. 24, Visit the Deaneries of Pool, Cefeiliog, Caedeiv- en and Mowddwy, at 11, but Confirm at 9 ill the Forenoon. Saturday, — 25, Wrexham, Tuesday, Oswestry, Llanfyllin, Pool, Thursday, Friday, Newtown, Machynlleth, Tuesday, Mallwyd, Llanfawr, Corwen, Llanrwst, : Confirm at each Place I at 9 in llie Forenoon. 28, Wednesday, 29, Thursday, 30, Friday, 31,1 Saturday, Aug. 1,' Denbigh, Thursday, —— 6, Visit the Deanerv of Rli6s, at 11 iu the fore- noon. Printed Schemes will be distributed in due Time. L. HUGHES, See. Cottage, Ist June, 1812. TO COALMASTERS, & c. — » COAL TO LET, rpH E Whole of that Fbldof COAL at BERLIN- DAGF., JL consisting of about 67 Acres, held under a Lease of 45 Years from the 13th Day of May, 18( 17 ; also the Coal under the Farms of WESTON aud PEN- Y- BRYN, under i a Lease of 30 Y'ears from the 25th Day of March, IS07. Those Fields of Coal are all unworked, lying within the Parish of St. Martin's, and County ofSalop, under Lands then belonging to Edward Joues, Esq. of Wesfon, said Parish and County. BERHN- DAGE is situated immediately on the Canal from Cnilk to Ellcsmere. A11 Engine Pit is sunk to the ] Depth of sG Yards, being thro' tbe Gravel, and into tbe strong Clay adjoining the Rock, so that a Coal Pit, in all Probability, may be put down mar lo it, free from Water; upon the Ground is erected a powerful Steam Engine, with Pumps, & c. for drawing Water, likewise for winding up Coals. Gins, Ropes, and every other Apparatus necessary for sinking Pits, are 011 the Premises, which an Undertaker can be accommodated with at a Valuation. The numerous Seams of Coal, of great Thinnesses, and at moderale Depths, as already proven at Chirk Colliery, which adjoins Berlin- dage Boundary, render it an Object worthy of Attention. 111 ' The Farm of Weston is near the above- named Canal, and that of Pen- y- bryn is situated iu a very populous Country, where a Demand for Coal by Land Sale will be very exten- sive. The Holder of the above Leases would prefer one 01- two respectable Partners lo join in the Concern, rather than to Let the Whole. For Particulars apply to Mr. ROWLAND, Ellesmere, Countv ofSalop, who can treat for all, or any Part of the Coal Fields alluded to. ter This Advertisement will not be continued. Ellesmere, May 26,1812, FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY JOHN SPICE R, Between the Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, At the Red Lion Inn, Ellesmere, in the County ofSalop, flu Tuesday, tbe lfiili Day of June, 1812, ( if not previously disposed of by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given,) in the following or such other Lots as shall be agreed'upon at the Time of Sale : LOT I. A LL those two Pieces or Parcels of Meadow and Arable / V LAND, called UPPER MEADOW and BRICK- KILN MEADOW, with a small Piece of Land on the opposite Side of the Canal, contaiuiug together by Esti- mation sA. 2R. 9P LOT II. All that other Piece or Parcel of Arable LAND, called UPPER COM MON PIECE, containing by Estimalion7A ] R. 3lP. The above Estate adjoins the EllesmereCanal near Frank- ton Locks, in Ihe Parish of WHITTINGTON, in the Countv of Salop," and is situate within two Miles and a Half of the Town of Ellesnrere; the Laud is of a good Quality, und exempt from Land Tax. The Tenant William Jones, will shew the Premises; one Half of tbe Purchase Money may remain on tlie Premises, if required, and Possession may he had at l. ady Day next'; and for further Particulars apply to THE AUCTION EER ; or to treat hy private Contract, atthe Office of Mr. W. E. JEFFREYS, Solicitor, Castle- street, Shrewsbury. SHROPS HIR K ami ST A F FO R D SIII Rtf F. ST. I TPS ,4ND TITHES. BY WRIGHT AND SON, At the Fox anil Hounds, in Cheswardine, in the County of Salop, on Tuesday, the 23d Day of Juue, 18) 2, dt four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions : ALL that capital Messuage or Dwelling House, called CHESWARDINE PARKS, with the Outbuildings, and the several Fields or Parcels of Land thereunto belong- ing, situate in Cheswaiyji^ e aforesaid, containing by Esti- mation 223 Statute Acre?-^ ffhei'- fe^ bontH, now in the Hold- ! ing of William Butter, as Tenant at Will, i And also all that other Messuage or Dwelling House I called BROCKLEY MOOR, with the Outbuildings, and the several Fields or Parcels of Land thereunto belonging, situate at Hales in Tyrley, in the County of Stafford, con- j taining by Estimation 148 Statutes Acres, or thereabouts, ! now iu the Holding of Thomas Groom. ! And also all the T1TH ES of CORN and GRAIN arising ; from the Whole of the Lands situate in Cheswardine afore- i said, ( except Cheswardine Parks), and in Soildley and Gold- \ stone, in ihe Parish of Cheswardine. The Farms will be offeree} to Sale separately, and the Tithes in different Lots, for the Accommodation of the Owners of the Lands from whence they arise, i The above Property is conveniently situated about two { Miles from the Town of Market Drayton. The Lauds are | of good Quality, and capable of Improvement The Tithes }' are progressively increasing in. Value. The Buildings at 1 Cheswardiue Parks have been recently erected, and the | Tithes of that Farm will he sold therewith. ! TheTenants will shew the Estates ; and further Particu- j lars may he obtained from Mr. JOHN COLCLOUGH, of Hales aforesaid, or from Mr. JAMES COLCLOUGII, Solicitor, Sandbach, Cheshire. A MOST ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, At LONGDEN UPON TERN, near WELLINGTON, SHROPSHIRE. At the Pheasant Inn, in Wellington aforesaid, on Thursday, the 2d Day of July, 1812, at six o'Clock in the Afternoon, unless sooner disposed of by private Contract, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced: ALL that substantial and convenient Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, consisting of a spacious Kitchen, Brewhouse, Dairy, Pantry, and Cellars, two good Parloors, four good Lodging Rooms, aud a Store Room, on the first Floor, and three good Atticks :— one large Barn of two Bays Threshing Floor and Loft:— a new THRF. SII X\ TG MACHINE of four - Horse Power, a Waggon House, an open Stable for six Horses, a four- stalled Stable and Granary over it; a" Slaughter House, Cow Houses for ten Cows, a Calf Kit, and a Shed for young Cattle, with other Conveni- ences, all Brick and Tile, and in compleat Repair: An ex cellent GA& DEN, two Dwelling Houses with Gardens, for Labourers; and several Pieces or Parcels of rich Arable^ Meadow and Pasture Ground, containing together 104A. oR. 17P. all ( with the Exception of two Closes, and those at short. Distances) lying: within a Ring Fence, aad most pleasantly situated at'LONGDEN UPON TERN, in the County of Salop, and distant from Wellington about four Miles, from Shrewsbury 10 Miles, from Newport 10 Miles, and from Shiffnal 11 Miles, all excellent Markets, and London. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. ,, AOMIRALTY- OFVLCE, JUNE 3, 1819. S, r R. Bickerton has transmitted a letter from Lieutenant Tracy, of the Linnet cutter, giving an account of his having, on the 29TH1. lt. captured off the Start, Le Petit Charles, French privateer, of St. Muloes, maimed Wilh 6li men armed will, small arms. She sailed the preceding day from lloscoft, and had not made any capture. FOREIGN- OFFICE, MAYJJ). The Princc Regent has been pleased to appoint G S Aland's be bU MajC8iy's Consul at « be Canary WEDNESDAY, JUNE S. . It was hoped, in consequence of what fell from Mr. Canning 1,1 the House of Commons on Monday evening that the formation of a strong and efficient Admiiii, tra. tion would ere this have been announced ; but the public have as yet been disappointed. On Monday afternoon Marquis Wellesley received the commands of tbe Prince Regenl to arrange a new Administration, anil bis Lord- ship, in consequence, applied to Lords Grey and Gren- ville, Uniting them to join the new Cabinet, ; t( M IhaVing four Members of it to be named by their Lord- ships ; Ihe Marquis VVeli'esley to be atthe head of the Government. This arrangement, which would have left the Noble Lords in a minority in the Cabinet, is understood to have been unsatisfactory to llieiri, and Earl'Grey also objected to Marquis Wellesley being at the head of the Administration. In consequence of these differences, the negotiation lias failed, so far as regards the above Noble Lords ; their refusal was given ill a written answer to the Marquis Wellesley, who im- mediately waited on the Prince Regent, and returned into Ins Koyal Highness'* hands Ihe authority lie had received for forming an Administration.— Marquis Wellesley, in the House of Feers, and Mr. Cantiiitf, in the House of Commons, staled this latter fact; " and, tlio' discussion is waived fur the present, some interest- ing conversation upon the subject will be seen in our report of the proceedings in Parliament in last page. In consequence of this failure, Earl Moira was yes- terday duly commissioned to form au Administration. His Lordship's negociation, however, cannot be expect- ed to be declared before Saturday. Accounts have been received this dav, by a Lisbon Mail of the 27th nil. of another success abroad. Gen. Hill had been detached by Lord Wellington ( o attack Almaraz, a place upon the Tagus, where there is a bridge, and where the enemy, it appears, had estab- lished considerable magazines. This most important service has been fully performed. All the works raised by the enemy have been destroyed, so that, if they should return to the place, they can 110 longer hope to maintain that post so material to the communication between their northern and southern armies. The magazines have also been emptied, from whence "- teat quantities of stores were taken, the value of which l„ the enemy mnst have been immense, tinder the difficul- ties they" experience in forming collections of this sort. Drouet has already been compelled bv tiie loss to quit tlie whole of tiie neighbouring country.— In this enter- prize, tiie loss on the pai l of tiie allies does not exceed SO in killed and wounded; that of the enemy is reck- oned at 650, including 250 drowned, amon^ wltopi is Ihe general who commanded. A Cadiz Mail arrived this morning, brought to Fal- mouth by the Princess Elizabeth packet iu 14 days. From the Papers received by this conveyance it appears, that a strong expectation prevailed, that Lord Wellington would march to the Southward, with a view to drive the enemy out of Andalusia. On Ihe ljlli ult. the enemy renewed the bombardment of Cadiz, and kept up an incessant fire from 10 in the morning till two in the afternoon. Seven shells fell in the town, bul did 110 other damage than knocking down a few old houses. No lives were lost either iu llie city or on the batteries. The enemy in particular kept up a heavy lire on Puu- tales, which was returned with much spirit. According to private letters, it was reported at Cadiz, that Soult had been recalled to Paris, and vvas to be succeeded in bis command by Snchet. Gen. Ballasteros had retreated fo St. Roque, not being in sufficient force to accomplish his intentions against Malaga. It was expected that the enemy would make another altempt to take TarilFa, which had been put into the best state of defence, and a regiment had been sent from Cadiz to reinforce the garrison. The packet left Cadiz on the 16th ult. but being becalmed, remained in sight of the place to Ihe IStli, and observed a heavy bombardment during the 17th. Paris Journals to the 29th inst. have been received in town. They inform us of the arrival of Bonaparte at Dresden, where he was joined by the Emperor and Empress of Austria, ani several of his vassal Sovereigns. In an article from Lemberg, it is slated, that the French army had crossed the Vistula in three columns ; but this appears premature, as we have later accounts from Warsaw, which are silent on the subject. Wdna and its vicinity are said to be crowded with Russiau troops, the body guards of the Emperor alone constituting a force of 50,000 men. Some private letters from America state, that a Land Embatgo was iu contemplation, in order to cut olFall intercourse between British America and Ihe l:,. led Stales, b. it this we cannot help considering us an idle rumonr. America wants the means of enforcing an em. bargo on her ports, and she is still more destitute of the power of enforcing such a measure on her land frontiers. It would however, be happy, if any measure can be lakeu to conciliate her; aud we shall alwats hear with regret of any hostile steps taken by the" United States, however innoxious in iheir effects to this coun- try they may prove. Letters have been received from Gibraltar, communi- cating some further particulars relative to the late attack on the enemy's shipping at Malaga. The whole of the ships intended to have been cut out of the harbour, was, in number, 16 or 10, about three of which only were borne away. It seems, that all the batteries were not taken, and the guns spiked, its represented ; but that one of four guns continued to ileal slaughter and death among our brave fellows lo the last moment of their appearance; and in consequence of the galling fire troiu lhat quarter, the principal object of the enlerprize as disappointed. Some tuilher mischief was sustained from the musketry, as the shores were lined with French troops, and a clear moon light night in such a climate, afforded them the best means of discharging their vollies with effect. Accounts from Monte Video stale, hat hostilities had been renewed between that settlement and Buenos Ayres. A ship has reached Margate from Ostend, which took her departure on the 29th ult.; she brings no intelli gence from the Peninsula; and it seems that Bonaparte has not yet thought it prudent to publish 111 France the surrender of Badajos. A letter from Gottenburgh, of the 22d of May, states 1 within 200 Yards of the Shrewsbury Canal, and now in the Possession of Mrs. BELLISS, the Proprietor, who will I , hAMap mayte seen, and further Particulars had, on Ap- " That Ihe Emperor Alexander was going to beVroViel plication to Mr. MORRIS, Solicitor, in Newport. ot 1 ofaad. LONDON,. FRIDAY, JUNE 5. coir.- verumeirt DOWNING'STREI f, JUNE 4, 1S12, . Dispatches have been this day received iVom Colonel Sir Howani Dougias, of winch the following arc extracts :— ' Santiago, Mai/ 23, 1812.— On the 18th inst. General Cas- tanos received information from the Marquis of Porlzago^: who now commands the divisions ofthe Sixth Army in the Vieizo, that the enemy bad collected about 15, eoo uit. ii on the rivers Esla and Orbigo, and I bat it appeared lo be their intention to advance'. noon Villa Franca and Pucbla di Sanabria. This re- union to threaten Gallicia was only a » feint. to favour the ulterior design of advancing into Asturi rs, which the enemy accomplished, upon the. i/ th inst. with about 8000 men, under ( ten. Bonef, and they now occupy . their former ' qnarters in Oytcdo, Grado, Gijon, & c. Santiago. ;•; ai,; 24'— Th is ' towi\ is now the seat ofthe Pro- vinc'n Government • and I am happy to say, it is in perfect harmony wHh Geueral\ Castands. Be inVit<-< i a Deputation of the Junta to hiect him here': I was tlien at Corunna, and promote.! the transfer of toe whole body, as the most likely means of destroying differences— Gen. CAstanos's wisdom has dorie the rest. 1 have the honour to Uahsmit intelli- gence from Burgos. The reported entry of. Gen.' Mandiza- bal into Burgos is corroborated : ( his, with the other enclo- sures, shews how very - eriously the enemy aie harassed by the activity of the parties iu the North. Don Geronimo Merino ( commonly called . El Cura de Villerado), a most able and enterprising Guerilla Chief, . whom I have on several occasions supplied with arms, & c has lately had two brilliant actions with the enemy. On the l6th of April, near Aranda, he came suddenly upon a considerable body of the enen v, by a well planned and ably executed movement. From a perfect knowledge of the country, he gained, with a part of his force, the possession of a height which the enemy had to pass, in retiring to the town of Ontoria de vajif A raps. Having then attacked them with gVeat vigour, he succeeded in making 509 prisoners, including one Lieut.- Colonel, and eleven other officers, after a resistance which cost the enemy 7.1 killed and 97 wounded. The prisoners, immediately- suffered in the proportion of twenty for each of the three Members of the Junta of Bnrgos, who were lately put to death by the enerhy, and in the proportion often for each of Merino's soldiers who lately shared the same fate. This act was accompanied by a Declaration, that in this ratio, re aliation would always be obser ved . On the 28t h, when retiring to Villa Franca, with the remainder of his prisoners, . Merino . took post with apart of his force at a cross road, where he expected a rescue would be attempted. Being apprized of the advance ofthe enemy in pursuit of the* convoy, accordingly he dressed an ambuscade, into which the enemy fell 5 and I litre left dead ( i(> men, having also a considerable number of- wonnded." The arrivals of American ships at Cadiz have been very numerous, and the supply of provisions are ac- cordingly ample. There, were 7000 barrels of flour in the market, for which the owners asked at the rate of 22 dollars per barrel, but could not, for the present, find purchasers at so high a price. Some ot the private letters received by the Anholt Mail state, that tho' the French and Russian armies were hourly approximating, negociations for the ad- justment of differences were still continued. Bonaparte has long ago declared the grotinds of his menacing atti- tude, and the resistance or the submission of the Em- peror Alexander most probably depends more on the influence of his counsellors, than on his own character. Many of the Prussian merchants have been totally ruined, it is said, by the presence of the French army. The grain which they had in their storehouses had been, of course, put in requisition for the use of the a'. lies; but payment was out of the questioq, and the Prussian Government was too feeble lo interfere in behalf of its subjects. The Kin'o" s Birth Day.— Yesterday our revered Sovereign attained his 74th year. The Anniversary was hailed, as usual by all ranks, with the highest satisfaction. The Bella rang a merry peal, and- the guns were fired; Mail Coaches.— The Servants in the Post Office, and the Mail Conductors appeared in new liveries. The Mail Coaches formed a cavalcade, as usual, and in tlie evening proceeded from the Post Office through the City and ( lie Strand, to their respective places of destination. The cattle in new harness, and the men newly clothed, wearing large bouquettes, made a gay exhibition.— They paraded from the Factory, Mill Dank, by Parliament- street, P « ; ymarket, Piccadilly, through Saint James's- P « - rk, Horse Guards, Strand, and Fleet street, to llie General Post Office, prepa- ratory to their receiving the Mails, in the following order :—' Two horsemen. 1. Bristol —' 2. Bath *, a horseman.— 3 Exeter — 4. Liver- pool ; a horseman— 3 Manchester.—( j. Norwich by Ips- wich ; a horseman.— 7. Holyhead by Shrewsbury.— 8 Leeds ; a horseman.— 9. Glasgow.— 10. Edinburgh by York.; a hors. eman.— 11 Poole" by Southampton.— 12. Dover; a horseman— 13. Portsmouth.— 14. Gloycester j a horseman. — 15. Worcester .— U). Holyhead by Chester ; a horseman.— 17. Norwich by Newmarket — 13. Brightelmstone ; a horse- man. Two horsemen. In ihe evening his Majesty'.-; tradesmen evinced their loyalty and attachment by brilliant illuminations. The public offices, places of amusement, aud distinguished buildings in the western parts of the metropolis were most luminously hung with lamps : and the metropolis, in short, in every quarter, indicated the utmost loyalty and splen- dour. The newly installed Knights of the Bath have with the most laudable consideration for the sufieri tiffs of the poor, dt termiueif tu appropriate the bum usually spent upon s:: ch occasions in festivities, to public charily. The first ' Suggestion of this Immune proposit on proceeded from tlie Eiirl of Norlhesk. The following is a list ofthe Knights who have already scut tlieir subscriptions to tlic Bankers • appointed to receive them ; Sir .!. Rfuarf, Sir H YVelleslcy, by proxy • Sir Rowland Hill, ditto I. ord Stranyford, Sir W. 9i. She bad been bedridden some time before her decease, but tetuiiied her senses until the last. Marlbrroug/ t- stieet.—* A strange occui ience took place at Ibis Office 011 Wednesday evening, which CNCited consider- able alarm Two of tl-. e Magistrates were conversing together io the absence of business, w ben a genteel looking man, dressed iu black, approached the table in au assum- ing attitude, with bis hat 011, and carelessly threw a pamphlet on the table, and demanded lhat it should be perused, and the grievances therein stated redressed, or he would do fvr some qf t fcni. He drew from a side pocket a knife unsheathed, such as is used for slaying rattle, on uttering the fast exp it at the M- auislintes. A report prevailed yesterday, wliicli arose cut of 1 mnnication from Liverpool, that the A. iner; cau Guver had sequestrated tlritisli Properly, a-. i'j granted Letters of Marque against Brjtisli . shipping. .. Tlmv we are happy to say, is not true to the full extent ; . but I IK re is intelligence of* a hostile charat ter. Several measures have b. eu intro- duced into the l egislature, v, hicli, if carried, would amount to a Declaration of War . gnjiisi this Country The most remarkable of I hese is a ISill « for tlie Protection, Recovery, and Indemnification of: A- nierican S. ecnieu."- Tbis Bill de- clares every person concerned iu pressing American seamen under the colour of a commission from any foreign power, guilty of felouy aud piracy, and liable, 011 conviction, to suffer death. This Bill bas been read a fust lime, after a division of 53 f « ' 2S. Notwithst<\ ndi'ng the violent proceed- ings of Ibe American Legislature, tbe private tetters do not encourage the opinion that a v. ar wilh Ibis country will fake place. Tbe commercial iu'leres'ts of the Eastern States, and the aggressions of I'rancc, naturally divide public opinion 011 the policy to be observed t wards the. Belligerents- Tbe Loan for eleven millions of dollars, brought forward with a view to war supplies, went on heavily, and the mo- neyed men were by 110 means disposed to subscribe it; but a small portion had been obtained— we believe not more than two millions. (> 11 the ? 4lh of April, ( sir. Madison addressed a Message 10 Congress, proposing the appointment of two Assistants to the Secretary at War, in consequence of the recent in- crease of official dut. es in that department. The propo- sition was approved, and provision ordered to be made for the appointments suggested. Lxiract ofa letter from New York, dated the 6th of May, received this morning at Lloyd's:—" It appears lo be the determination of Ibe majority int'ongie* s to go to war with Great Britain, anil preparations of every kind are making wilh activity for this purpose; still many well in- formed characters in America doubt sucb. an event taking place this veer, and their opinions are founded 011 the un- prepared state of Ibis nation for w ar, and 011 the public mind being opposed lo it. Uncertainty attaches to all nopuiar Government*, and this remark has been pre- eminently con- firmed by the proceedings of Congress ; still we cannot help thinking, lhat Congress will, in the present case, carry their determination into effect wiljiont adverting to the serious eonsequeuces which probably will attend it. Should war be declared, the American frigates and sloops will probably lose no time in cruizing to intercept the ships going 10, and returning from Ibe West Indies, aud American privateers will swarm 111 the tropical climatcs." Paris journals ami letters received fo the date of the 1st inst. contain a new decree, under which theBritish licences for Ihe export 0? commodities lo the value of £' 5 per ton on the admeasurement of the ship, lo authorize the return with French wines and bradies, are rendered invalid and nugatory. Ii is therein enacted, that all vessels arriving in a French port from Ibe harbours ot Greot Britain provided with such licences, and laden according to tbe conditions required in them, shall b-.' immediately sequestrated, aud 011 being subject lo legal process in the Courts of Admiralty, shall be condemned These papers join with the English editors in vehement language of indignation against the assassin of Mr. Perceval; and even exceed them iu ex. pressions of regret and condolence upon the melancholy occasion. A French gentleman has arrived at Grivesend who lately visited the frontiers of Poland. He - has brought with him a public manifesto, signed by the native authorities, in which they enter largely into the aggressions of Russia since the partition of their country by lhat power. They declare their determination to restore their independence, and to re- establish their monarchy; and supported by 100,000 of their brave champions in arms, they threaten lo drive tbe invaders within then own boundaries. No doubt is entertained I hat this instrument is dictated by the adherents of Ihe French Court, and lo assist in accomplishing the ambitious projects of the French Ruler. Geucral Dronet eumc up after Ibe affair of General Hill, and afler reconnoitring llie British force, retired without attempting any thing Cunioiis RACE.- A Gentleman, named Dele, undertook yesterday, for a wager of fifty guineas, to go seven miles in one hour, oil the Uxbridge load, and to carry twenty pounds weight Ibe first and last miles. He was twelve minules per- forming tbe first mile, aud be did the oilier five miles iu tiiirty- sevcu minutes, lie liHd eleven minutes to do Ihe last mile with the weight, aud lie won it in fifteen seconds leas than the given lime SUMMI.; R ASSIZES.—' Thursday Ibe Judges met in Ihe King's Bench Treasury Chambers, Westminster- Hall, and chose Iheir Circuits, as follow:— HOME— Lord Ellenborough, Lord Chief Baron. N01tF01. IT— Sir James Mansfield, Mr Justice Heath. WESTERN— Mr. Justice Chambre, Mr. Baron Graham. OXFORD— Mr. Baron Thomson, Mr Justice Lc Blanc. Minns d—\ 1 r. Justice ( irose, Mr. JusticeGiblis. NORTHERN— Mr. Baron Wood, Mr Justice Baylcy. HOUSE OF LORDS— FRIDAY, JUNE 5. N KEOCIATION FOR A MINISTRY. The F. arl of Mom A said, be rose lo do that which, he was sure, a Noble Marquis, if he were then in his place, would have been most anxious to have performed— hul, unfortunately, it was uot in bis power lo he present. The matter 011 w inch he wi s about to address their lordships certainly appeared to him of so important a description, that he could not deem himself justified, even in tbe absence of the Noble Maiquis, in deferring the explanation. Tbe Noble Marquis, on a former evening, had tailed of the existence of " dreadful personal animosities."— From Ibe manlier in which that statement went forth, disclaimed as it was by several noble peers, he understood an application had been made of the expression in the highest degree improper. As it was impossible to apply it to any noble lord IU ( hat House, it was supposed to refer to » personage of the most exalted rank in the country, who then filled the situation of his father ill ihe State! From his ( Lord Moira'^) knowledge of that great personage's mind— from his knonledge of the patriotic feelings by which he was actuated towards his country— he was convinced that nothing could be more base, " more unjust, or more un- founded, than such nn application of ihe expression to which he had alluded. He was sure the Noble Marquis would have recalled that expression, had he been aware of the use thai would have been made of it; and he would say, ihat be knew not of the existence of any such feelings as weie described in n. In the formation of the proposed Cabinet, as, 011 the 00c hand, tbe Illustrious Personage, by w hose command the undertaking was begun, never did nominate one person lo constitute il,— uevev did make Ihe reservation ofa seat in it, to be filled up subject lo liis- own consideration— so, lie would say, oil the other band, that there was 110 exclusion of any individual whatever— but the fullest powers were given lo lljtise honoured bv the com maud, lo lay before that flliisMii. Personage tlic best and most efficient mode for the I'uifii-. tion of a Ministry.— Having said thus much, lie would proceed 110 farther— but he was ready lo make a ny statement to their lordships which Ihcy might require; at the same time, he trusted, none would be called for at present. I. ord GRKNVIr. r. F. SAID if hi* • which it had been put. lie was sorry that the noble maiquis v. lio was the, chant:.' 1 of tbe communication was not present. Having ' received' an authorised communica- tion, first, personally, and then committed to writing, it was impossible tor him to understand it in any other way than ll. e clear and obvious construction of the words would Wan- hut. That the House might perfectly comprehend him, lie would read the distinct words themselves. Those Words were first directed ' 0 him personally, and afterwards been put in prison as belong to privateers without letters of Marque 011 board. ~ i Letters from Riga, St Pefersburgh and I. ibau, all aKree instating that orders hud been received to open tbe Russian ports to the flags of every- nation. Letters of'ihe 15th of May from St'. Petersbiirgh, state as a positive fact that Admiral Chickajoff had set off on a pacific mission to Con- stantinople and was invested with full powers. Admiral Greig had gone to Bucharest to assist in Hie attainment of reduced lo writing, as follow :—" That his Royal Highness j the same object. A Hamburgh Correspondent of; the Uitli GRENVH- LE said, his noble friend before him hud confined Ins statement to the single point of assuriug their lordships of that, of which lie had no doubt, that 110 personal animosity existed in ihe mind of the exalted character who had been alluded to, lie should not have addressed their lordships. l- lc believed, with his noble friend near him, that the expression used by a noble ma/ quis, then absent, must be considered rather as drop- ping from iiiui incidentally, and lo whieh not so much importance should be attached us might seem at ihe moment, than one which bad been maturely weighed, and deliberately uttered. Whatever question might arise as lo his conduct and ihat of bis noble friends— however opinions I might be divided as to tlieir having acted 011 a true sense of "> " 7Y nmm'^ n'iTi'iinil I Goiujtitutional principles- whatever difference might exist a^ es.'^ T^ ie intr^ j j. 1 . C* IV** 11.1 na^ c to theni, and of the circumstances under which it was and he wan immediately taken inio custody aud ha'nd- eutt'ed' ' , TJ(! Ctt('— of I his, at all events, he was confident, that no On searching him the same knife which he presented in his j ma, 1> " ho had attentively witnessed their conduct, could how ever made his appearance at the Office again yesterday, ' the Prince Regent had signified his grac'. ous pleasure, that Maiquis YVeilesley should conduct the formation of the new Ministry in all its branches. That lie should fill the situation of ' First Lord ftf the Treasury. That Earl Moira, Lord Ersikine, and Mr, Canning, should be Members of the Cabinet, which would probably be constituted on an en- larged basis, comprising twelve or thirteen Members. That his Royal Highness wished Lords Grey and Grenville, on the part of their friends, to recommend the names of four, if the Cabinet cCTi^ i^ t^ d of twelve Members, and five, if it consisted of Jhirteeu, to be appointed by hi* Royal Highness to fill such place. in his councils as he might think proper. These nanlei'to be selected without any personal exclusion whatever.-— And an opportunity was given to the Maiquis WcllesleyTo bring in any persons at present iu his Royal! Higlmess's Councils, or any others whom lie pleased"— This was the proposition made to him and his r. oble friend — a proposition distinctly naming particular persons, and limiting, and circumscribing, aud providing, by specific arrangements, for separate interests— a principle, which he would state before their lordships and the country, it would be unfit for him to countenance— fllear, Hear J— It was on this g ouuel that the proposal met with a decided refusal— a refusal sanclionrd by J lie concurrent wishes of his friends. Explanations had afterwards b en given,; but these ex- planations, it appeared, were made on the authority of the noble marquis himself without any ( commands from his Royal Highness the Prince Regent. It was necessary to ! make this observation, in answer to what had beeu said on ; Jhe subjeGt of delay j for it was rendered evident that no communication had, since the refusal of the proposition, been made to him or his nob^ e friend, of which they could or did take official notice. To the explanation given to him and his noble friend, he returned a prompt answer, by referring the noble marquis to the former paper. After what had faileii from . the noble earl -( Moira), it was quite impossible for Vim not to go so far into detail. The Earl of MOIRA said, the misapprehension appeared to have arisen frdm his having given to tlie paper quoted a totally different meaning from that which his noble friend affixed to it. He said- the. whole of lhat paper was penned in the utmost sp'n it of fairness. The greatest desire was manifested lo leave room for fill a re discussion when the preliminaries were settled. He ( Lord Moira) had for years been unconnected with the party with whom his noble friends acted ; but still their feelings and principles were so much in unison w ith his, that, he believed, there were few of their own party who voted with them so often as he did. - Nothing could be imagined more completely con- ciliatory than the contents of that paper, which presented to thoye to whom it was addressed llie names of men whose principles were most consonant to their own. There was no designation of office for any one of- thetn, except that w hich his noble friend must naturally conceive would be filled up 5 every other office was left perfectly free for future arrangement. As the facts stood, he put one con- struction 011 the paper, and his noble friends had put another; he had, therefore, a ri^ ht to argue, that some misapprehension did exist— h'nd, looking to the perilous situation of the country, every person should be anxious to remove it. His hopes that the negotiation would prove ben ficial to the Empire—) us hopes that it would succeed in that quarte. d wher^ most he wished it lo succeed, were uot extinguished —- T7or the safety and happiness . of tlie country he fervf? nily; wished that it should succeed; for it was admitted, 011 ail hand^, that a moment more critical or arduous for the British Empire never existed— a moment that more imperiously called for the services of public men the annnlsi> fthis country could not pioducc. Lord ERSKINE said he had never seen or heard of the paper, until it was read to the House by his noble friend, and, lie must confess, that he, for one, put the same con struction on it as hrs noble friends had done. Still he was conscious lhat any proposition With which the noble earl ( Moira) was connected must have frankness and good faith tor its basis. The . lWiiour, of . the noble carl he well knew, and, he believed, that the formation of a Ministry could not be entrusted to better hands. • The Marquia of DOUGLAS observed, that iu the course ofthe discussion a paper had been read, which he thought it was impossible to interpret in any other. way, but that taken by his two noble friends. There was evidently a specific proposition thai the Government should be circum- scribed and formed in a, particular ' manner— a mode which he conceived most unconstitutional tie thought it was necessary something should be done— not only for the general safety of the empire, but to place the characters of public men in a proper light. The Duke of ATHOL deeply lamented those , remat ne discussions, which were extremely-- detrimental to the public welfare, tt was impossible for him— it w as impos- sible for any man to imagine, that, in times like these, personal animof-. it ies cc .^ d sway the conduct of public men. Though lie did not often trouble their lordships with speeches, he trusted they would believe him when he said, he bad a British heart and a British spirit— and his life and fortune were at the command of \ n » country— He hoped that hjs Prince, who was then in the situation of His Majesty, when he formed a Government, would receive the support of all parties.— For his part, he never would be a caviller against the acts of an Administration— his. aim and object should always be, to do every thing in his power for the benefit, of his country. In those sentiments he con tinned— and with them he should descend to the grave.. The LORD CHANCELLOR thought it was his duty to move, that their Lordships should adjourn to Monday next. He did this, because he thought the. debate . could be of no use to the State or the Country. He was confident il ought not to be discussed in the absence of the uoble marquis ( We lies ley). INSOLVENT DEBTORS' IJIT. L. The Earl of LAUDERDALE presented a Bill for the relief of Insolvent Debtors, which; afler some conversation, in which the £ arl ofMoiuA aud Lord HOLLAND partook, was read a first time. The Earl of 11ARROWBY presented a Bill for the better support and mail^ e^ aucejof Curates, w hich w as read a first time, and ordered to he printed HOUSE or COMMONS A long and interesting conversation took place on the subject ofthe non- appoinhnfint of a new Ministry, and the propriety of adjourning from : day to day in the present very critical situation of the. country •— General GASCOJGNE gave notice of an Address, which he said he should bring forward on Monday, if something did not interfere in tlie mean time to rentier it unnecessary ; his motion then would be to the" following effect : " That an hum- ble Address be presented to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, most humbly submitting to him, under the present state of difficulty and emharraf sment 111 which the country was plunged, the indispensable necessity of his Royal Highness appointing an efficient Government with- out delay; slating to his Royal Higunessthat several weeks had now elapsed since the. assassination of Mr, Perceval, during which time all public business had been suspended, and expressing fi fervent wish to hW Royal Highness, that under the circumstances of the country, a speedy ter- mination to the differences which had so long impeded the formation of a Government, and which had so unfortu- nately frustated the hopes of the people, would take place Finally, praying that, hjs Royal Highness would exercise his right to appoint such servants of the Crown as his Royal Highncs, ^ bought proper, and such as he conceived deserving of public confidence, and capable of supporting, with wisdom ami energy, the military glory of the country, and maintaining the laws and the blessings ofthe Constitu tion in their original purity. ult. mentions that the Emperor Napoleon h « d actually left Dresden and had followed his army towards the Russian frontiers. There is nothing in any letters that we have seen to in- duce a belief that any part of the French troops had fallen back two* days march ; although it is acknowledged from all quarters that provisions are so scarce that they have caused a total stagnation in all the French miliLrry opera- tions. i Three per Cent. Consols ,6o|> THE A I) MI Y IS TH A / TON. HOUSE OF LORDS. In answer to a question put by Lord STANITOPF, whether the rumour was founded that a noble earl ( Moira), com- missioned by his Royal Highness the Prince Regent to form an Administration hod failed of that purpose, and relinquished that commission ? Lord MOIRA stated, that he had failed of effecting so desirable a purpose, aud had this day resigned that authority to the Royal Hand which conferred it; and that he. understood the power was now committed to the hands of another noble earl ( Liverpool) with tiie appointment of First Lord of the Treasury. The Duke of NORFOLK expressed deep regret at the circumstances; requested some '- explanation upon the subject of the failure, and wished to know w fi ether it was true, that hostilities with America were become inevitable; Lord LIVERPOOL said, that from the very day the vote had passed the House of Commons which led, to the dis- solution of ti e late Administration, * he • had repeatedly signified to his Royal Highness his ow n anxious wish not to stand for one moment in the way of auy new arrangement thai might he more satisfactory to his Royal Highness and t he country at large ; and that he had all along been ready to act with that view. He begged to decline now going into any discussion rron ' the topics which had hitherto occurred in the way of forming an Administration; and in answer to the question of the noble duke respect ing Ame- rica, he could, only say, that altho' the American Legis- lature had displayed, a hostile spirit towards this country, it does uot appear, so far as Government was informed, that • liiy hostile act had yet occurred. But the Orders in where il forms a uew objee t of attraction and w onder to visitors o. i' Llangollen Yuieand Aqueduct, i his st upendo' Bridge is constructed for the purpose of being eredtd. i i Bonar Ferry., over the Dornoch Frith, and- will connect counties of Ross and Sutherland. It is a single arc h, of ov<- « hundred and fifty tVet in span; the main ribs are 3 feet wide by 21 IVtt thick, and the road- way is supported by them lozenges. The design i> by T. Telford, Esq. ai. d the abut* m^ nts built hy Mr. Simpson, of this town : the entire struc- ture is an admirable union of strength with neatness and elegance : — " The whole so measured true, so aptly cast In fine proportion, that the Iron Pile Fornvd to Vept 1 the still or stormy waves And rolling ages, light- as a fabric looks Tl at from the Magic wand aerial rose." It will be taken down about the end of the. present month, and conveyed alomg tl. e - LUesroeie Canal lo Chester, from whence it will be. shipp4- d lor Scotland. I t is ip. at h r of surprise,, thai,. a; yohjjst the many sugges- tions made' » <> alleviate the distress end inconvenience so generally felt from the present very high price of bread, th.' t the best expedient adopted during thescardty in isoi, ap- pears tv) have been entirely overlooked, v- z. the reo; nl: » tu- t oUrread being made tkenty- fonr hows bffore. it was sold. Ji estimated that, such a. regulation would pn-. e o.. e jrift it the consumption, and render H a mg: c> W1J « . lssome lin' es'i , The Faculty are entirely oft his o'^ nh- n. So e.- nviuced v.- a* the late Mr" Pijt, when < \ inreiior of the. Exchequer, of the importance and expediency of this measure, that, on it's being suggested to i » ; m, he immediately adopted it, and lo the universal approbation of. the Public. A meeting of the Nobility, Gentry, nr; d Clergy of the county of Montgomery, was held at tbe Townhal!, in Pool, on Wednesday l:\ st, to consider the propriety of addressing tlie Prir. cc Regent 011 the late atrocious murder of the right hon. Spencer Perceval. George Mearcs, Esq the High Sheriff, having. opened the business, Mr. Mylton, of Garth!, spoke nearly an follow 1: | c< Sir, the present meeting has been convened, as appears } by the advertisement, to consider lite propriety of ad< ircs. v- r I ing the Prince Regent on the late assassination of his Prim*; | Minister ; and feeling, sir, as 1 sincerely do, the rmportaiu e j of the measure, I cannot but regret that tbe proposal of tl e J addres- should have fallen into hands so inadequate to tiu: j performance of the task ; but, sir, yielding as 1 must j those who hear me in point of ability, 1 can safely say iu I the present instance, that in point of feeling I yield to- I lion?. I trust, sir, it is in my power to say, that the m- * *. v j .1 1S, '* * « '" ot., on, 11 im la y 1 itni ei 10 sav. thai m m. Council were now under examination before the House, and i famous and unprecedented crime under our consideration nearly come to a close ; aud it would soon be seen, on I this day, has exc| U d but one sensation thruuehom the discussion, how far those Orders were a fair ground of ! thinking part of thcHritish domi « . ions; tha< it! h^ occ^ o^ i hostility on the pert of America. j but one sentiment of InrmrnnH ,1, > 7 ' : P1 ™ threat to the Magistrates the day before, was found on him. The prisoner underwent an examination yesterday before Mr. Conai'ii, but he assigned no other reason for his alarm- ing conduct than that he sought redress for injuries, which were stated in the phamphlet. The prisoner's name is T. c Turc and he is a Fre. eli teacher at an academy near London. The pamphlet is written iu a romantic style, complaining of want of redress for injuries which are uot even state?!. He had written letters to the Government Offices, a. » d emuplainei} of neglect to his applications at Bow street. His whole behaviour implied a degree of insanity He was remanded to safe custody until another day. The prisoner is of French parents, but born in England; has been a French mariner, and an English soldier, and stales himself to have rendered assistance to Government. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. ADMIRAMY <) FI 1 c, E, JuneG. Admiral Young has transmitted lo John- VVilsop Crofeei'j Esq. a letter from Lieutenant Samuel Burgess, command ing tbeJPinclier gun- vessel, giving an accountrif the capture, 011 th ' Hth of last month, of a French armed lugger, carry- ing one twelve pounder and small aims, and a- crew of forty- seven men, by the boats ofthe Pinclier and Exertion gun- brigs, Tier she had run on shore near Cuxhaven. SATURDAY, JUNE 6. It is repu ted, that another overture was made yesterday evening by Lord Moira lo Lords Grey and Greuville, to which a written answer, amounting to a refusal, was re- turned, in the course of the night. His Lordsh p, it is now believed, will endeavour to press Marquis VVeilesley and Mr. Canning to join with some Members of the present Ca- binet, to whom Lords Hardwieke and Chichester may be ad " d .. v.. c « r but one sentiment of horror and - detcstatio 1, and has called forth an unanimous desire to wipe from t he national cha- racter so foul and so infamous a stain. We have some conso- lation left us, in the reflection that the hand which bereaved his Majesty ofso zealous a Minister, of society so bright an uxample. and of his family so invaluable a friend, w as im- pelled by. no motive but a private and malicious revenge — True it is, sir, that the consolation is trifling in comparison fo the enormity of the crime; 1 but true aiso it is, sir, that the atrocionsness of the crime is so great, tbat one is almost inclined to be surprized that auy . consolation whatever could offer itself to the mind. " Of Mr. Perceval's political conduct, and his ministerial measures, whatever I may think, I shall forbear to say any thing, considering them wholly irrelevant, to the subject matter of this meeting : uiy only ish is, that the county of Montgomery, ever noted for its attachment to ihe const iiu- tion of this country, should not he back wind in expressing its abhorrence and detestation of so flagrant a breach of ils laws ; that it should mark, iu common w ith other counties, the disgraceful act under our consideration ; and that no effort should be left untried to convince ihe world at large that this solitary instance of blood- thirsty malice,— this " nefas horribile dictu" . cannot in the slightest degree attach to the national character. Proud as we are, sir, and proud as 3 trust we ever shall remain, of the first principle e- r our national cod » — the trial by jury— 1 shall not I think, sir be accused of taking: too great a confidence in my own opinion, w hen I assert tha t an individual wronged, or conceiving himself to be wrong- ed, can not apply to any other souice of redress than that appointed by the law? under which he lives ; but good God,, sir, surely it is net in the British dominions, ever ard every- where celebrated for the due administration of justice, where redress is open to the meanest, that the steel of the assassin isto exccute justice! It is not in a country where the most inflammatoiy writer has never dared to question the ex- ecution of its laws, that in cases'of real or imaginary wrongs,, the person aggrieved fehall conceive himself justified in toe application of punishment not sanctioned by the laws of his country ! I might, sir, justly he accused of arguing upou anomalous principles, were 1 to dwell a moment on this — and knowing as 1 do, sir, that the mere assumption of such a principle would be reprobated by all who hate the happi ness ot living under the British Constitution, I trust I shall have the unanimous support of this meeting, iu marking, with the most dccided reprobation the assassination of Mr. Perceval. " I feel, sir, that any thing I could say on tlie subject cannot, in the slightest degree, encrease the abhorrence which every good man feels 011 the occasion; but unequal and unused as I am to addressing a public mcetiug, 1 trust that that consideration will plead for my want of ability, and that the earnest desire I have felt for this county to express in common with others, their sensations on this subject,, will be a sufficient excuse for my placing myself iu the situation in which 1 have had the honour of addressing yon." Lord Clive followel Mr. Mytton in a feeling; and im- pressive speech; after which the Resolutions and Ad- dress were carried unanimously ; for which see Advcr- lisement. Friday last, a Common Ilall was held in the Borough of Montgomery, for the same purpose, when an Address to the Prince Recent, moved by the Rev. M. E. Lloyd, seconded by Lord Viscount Clive, was agreed to ; and bis lordship, jointly with Whitshed Keer. e, Esq. M. P. requested to present the same.— See Advertisement. OnTues. day a sturgeon was caught in the Severn, on the manor of Sir B. W. Guise, Bait, two miles below Gloucester, which weighed l2$ lbs measured 6 feet, 6 inches iu length, and 3 teet in girth. A letter from an officer of the Royal Artillery, to his friend iu Glocester, dated Neza. May 21, after mentioning the capture of Almarez by Gen. Hill, says, " Our loss was trifling, only about 1: 2 officers, and a few men, killed ard wounded. The 50th and 71st regiments, and Capt. Max brigade of artillery, weie the 01. ly corps engaged- thepr. Lord WELLES LEY now rose, and said he had hitherto abstained. from any explanation of thecauscs- of failure in the commission entrusted to his hands by his Royal High ness the Prince Regent, vAtho' most anx. ous to vindicate himself to the House 011 that subject ; and tie had absented himself from the House to avoid being led into any Ihing like premature s- tatemeht. He was ready, however, now, ifthe House or any noble, lord called upou him so to do.— He avowed his former statement, that his success was opposed by animosity, and he would now sta! e unequi- vocally, that almost the sole obstacle to his success arose from the noble lords opposite to him.—[ It is presumed he alluded to Lords Liverpool and Hnrrowby.]— In proceeding to fulfil his commission lie felt it right to slate the leading measures which be conceived necessary to form a basis for the unity of any Administration deter- mined to act according to the views w hich he conceived indispensibie to the tranquillity of these countries and for our extrication from the difficulties in which we were in- volved : and these points he considered to be, first a recon- sideration of the Catholic question, with a view to amicable adjustment; and the next an extension of our operations upon t he Continent, with anv hope of honourably termi- I natifrg the war. But, foiled in those points, principally by the noble lords- alluded to, and their strong animosity,' he was obliged to resign the lark committed- to him. Lord H ARRowcYj in a speech of some length, disclaimed with a degree of warmth, the animosity imputed to him, or that the, obstacles' stated were fairly chargeable to him or his noble friend; and he challenged the noble Marquis to prove the fact. Load WELLES LEY, iii answer to this point, read the sub- stance, of two notes, the one addressed, to Lords Grey and Grenville, and the other to Lord Liverpool and his friends, iu which he proposed the two objects before mentioned ; and in answer to which he received from the latter noble Lord* a positive refusal to. form a part in any Administration of which. Lord Welleslcy was the head : anil this he thought proved the personal animosity. Lord HAIIROWBY, in reply, gave as a reason for this answer, the publication of the correspondence upon the pending negotiation, w hich he thought had. apparently the sanction of the noble Marquis— The Marquis disclaimed having given authority. The noble Maiquis was left 9 peal. ing. HOUSE OF COMMONS. I. ord CASTLEREAGH made a similar communication respecting the appointment of the Earl of Liverpool to be first Lord of the Treasury, in consequence of the failure of Lord Moira in his endeavours to form an Ad ministration. — In consequence of this, Mr. Parnell post poned his notice ofa motion respecting I risli Tithes, till the 23d Instant— Mr. Canning postponed his motion on the Catholic Question to Thursday the 1- iBl- h, and Mr. Mar- tin withdrew his motion on that subject.— Mr. Brougham has named Friday se'nnight for the consideration of the Orders in Connci1; and Gen. Gascoigne postponed his mo- tion respecting the state of the Administration to Wednes- day, the toth inst.— VIr. Wortley gave notice that he would oil the following d iv move for an Inquiry how it happen'd that the Address of the House of Commons had produced no other effect than the appointment of the very same Mi- nisters as we had before ?— After the other orders of the day were disposed of, the House adjourned SHREWSBURY, * WEDNB^ D\ Y, JUNE 10, 1812. blRTHS. Friday . last, at Pilehford Rectory, the lady ofthe Rev. R. Corfield, ofa daughter- Yesterday morning', at Edgmohd Redcry, the lady of the Rev. John Diydcn Pigott, of a daughter. JMARRIED. On the 2d inst. at Whitchurch,- Mr. Roger Jones, son of Mr. William JoneSj of • Bcyn Elny, near St. Asaph, to Miss Eliza AUinson. Oil ihe 1 st inst. at St. Chad's, Mr J. Bevan, of West Feltou, to Mrs. Elisabeth Brow ue, of Uffiitgton. Same day, M r li ide. draw iug master, of Birmingham, to Miss Martha Owen, of Castle Foregate.. Friday se'nni » l- t, at Ctyuim Mr R. Jones, of Binning- , . . . .. ... r j-. it * ham, to Anne, iTcrond daughter of Robert RobeUs. Esq. of | nommal. ou of candidates to represent the Dolserey Ucha, Merionethshire. j county m the room ot the late Sir Edward Littleton, " ' " " " Bart, took place at Stafford.— Sir John Wrottesley had, on the preceding day, announced his u teution to withdraw from the contest, by a handbill c rcnlated thro' the county ; from which the foHowijg is an extract:— well's | Immense stores, & c. were. taken, nearly tquid to tho e | found at Badajos. Capt. Grant, of the 71st, was killed " I STAFFORDSHIRE ELECTION.— On Tuesday, the <> d Sunday, Mr. D. Brown, of Liverpool, to Ml; daughter of the late Mr. Banks, of Holt, near Wrexham. On Mum1 » v. Mr riim- lrc 1 . Tvi^., \ i'. . a Miss Banks, only trace the least appearance of the existence of personal animosity 111 their breasts against any person connected I with the negocialion. He had disclaimed, and he would | again disclaim, so dishonourable, so unworthy a feeling— a ( J feeling unfit for the mind of any person at any time, but particularly unfit to be received in the bi easts of individuals 1 presumed lo be capable of taking a part in the adminis- tration of the affairs Of this country at a crisis the most awful aud momentous. With respect lo an official paper, which he and his friends were called, on to consider, his Royal Highness notified his pleasure as to certain persons who were to fill otlices— and the situations of the four persons so named in the paper transmitted to them were also mentioned. It was necessary for him to state this, because, on t his understanding of the words, conveying to his mind a clear, plaiu5 and unequivocal sense, materially rested the part he was compelled to take, in circumstances as important to thesafety, welfare,. and glory of the country, as had. ever occurred. The Earl of MOIR A said, that, with respect to the noble marqui-;, in his opinion, it was impossible for any man to conduct himself wilh more high honour, with ' more perfect upright ness than he had done When the discussion came regularly before them, l. e wus, sure that noble lord would state the part be took in those transactions in a maimer fully satisfactory. With respect to the other points alluded to by his , noble friend, he need only/ say, that there was much misapprehension ; and whatever delay had arisen was solely to be attributed to the hope that those misappre- hensions woujd be corrected, and lhat the negocialion would then be proceeded in with effect. Earl GREY said, it was above all things necessary for him and his friends to. stand char in the opinion of their lordships and the public ; and as a statement was made by his- noble friend ( Earl Moira) directly adverse to his ( Earl Grey'. s) sense of the transaction, it was right that lie should place it in an entirely different point of view from that in LONDON, Monday Night, June 8, 1812. To- day a Gentleman arrived from Paris, who is the bearer of a Proclamation issued in Poland by the Emperor Na- poleon, and transmitted to the French capital— The fol- lowing is a copy :—" Frenchmen ! 1 am again compelled lo make war in the North.— Soldiers! I will conduct you against lhe Russians.— In the beginning of July I shall be' at St. Petersburgh, when 1 will point out to the Emperor Alexander, the real boundaries of Russia. Poland shall be the barrier, that St. Petersburgh may no longer harm it." " Poles! I have given you a King.— 1 will extend your limits; your country shall be enlarged beyond what it was in the times of Stanislaus. The Grand Duke of Wirtem- bcrg shall be your King. The King of Prussia lias confer- red on us his friendship.— He has proved by his conduct his attachment'and fidelity to . tiie common cause, and he has put his troops at our disposal. Unite yourselves with them — do not rcnewS he ancient hatred betvyeen you, but support the glory of your^ p^ tors.'' Letters to the'fflf'iiujt. by the Anliolt mail " arrived on Sunday were delivered to-^ lay, t heir contents are somewhat important. It is now stated from Stockholm lhat Mr. Thornton, who has hithrr. to passed under the name of Thompson, lias been publicly acknowledged as an accre- dited n> inisfer from Great Britain He is about to take up his anode there for tlieconvenience of business. The Danes, it is stated, have adopted a new line of politics, similar to that of the Swedes, or in other v. ords, are determined to act 011 a system of neutral ty. They have signifieel their intention to restore jto the Swedes all the property which has bpeu captured al sea; and we are fully assured that the French privateers in Danish ports have been em- bargoed, and the Captains and their crews imprisoned — Some of the letters however add, lhat such crews only have Monday, Mr. Charles Linley, to Miss Ann Brealhcn, , both of this town. DIED. On the 13th of last month, in London, after a short illncafi, Mrs. Adams, wife of George Nevile Adams, Esq. of , Alsford, in F'ssex, nnd daughter of George Walford, i'stj. ' of Wem, in this county.— Always attentive to the punctual discharge of her religious duties, steady in her attachment to her friends, and blessed with a suavity of manners I accompanied with real goodness of heart, she lived re- ' spccted, and died sincerely lamented by all who knew her. At Piees, in t his county, Captain Marshall. Lately, at Whitchurch, aged 77, Mrs. Jenny Wicksteed,, auui toWilliam Wii ksteed, Es< j. of that place. I who is the riche On t lie 24th ult. at Plymouth.' in the2lst yearof his age, | motives of strict Mr. Joseph Furber, son " wf Mr. Furber, of Market Drayton. At BaCh, on Monday se'nnight, Lady G) ynne, of Farm- colt, 111 tiiis county, and relict of Sir Stephen Glynrie, Bart, of Hawarilen Castle, Flint. Wednesday last, suddenly, at Basford, near Newcastle, Jarjes Bent, M. D. aged. 70. Wednesday last, Timothy Whiby, Esq. steward to the Right Lion. Earl Grosvenor. appear to have tie interests of this county, RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. of BANK BUILDINGS, Comhill, and CJIAIIING CROSS, rcapecl- f;. liy inform the Public, that, the following Numbers, which were drawn on the King's Birth- Day. were Shared and Sold at their Offices. No. 6,825 6,2/ 5 . 6,2? 0 ..... . of JO, 000 }, 000 1,000 No. 7,513 ...... < 3,711 .769.... £ sco 200 200 Visiting Clergyman tbis week at the Infirmary, the Rev. J. B. Blakeway :— House- Visitors, Messrs. C. aucl S H ulbert. Thursday last, being the anniversary of the birih of our venerable Sovereign, w ho entered his 73th year, the bells of Hie churches in this town rang in honour of the day ; the Shrewsbury Yeomanry fired a feu de joie in their exorcise ground ; and t! ie troop of Oxford Blues assembled in the Uuarry, dismounted, and fired in commemoration ofthe same event. The Shrewsbury Yeomanry Cavalry, commanded by Major Dallas, were inspected yesterday by Colonel Gooch, w ho Was highly pieasea with the excellence of their dis- cipline anelaupointrneuis. Committed to our county gaol, on Saturday last, by G. Dnrant, Esq John Bayliss, e> n suspicion of ft loniously breaking open a granary belonging to John Lockley, Esq. of Boscdbet. A cast iron Bridge, on H new and improved plan, is now reared for public inspection by our enterprising townsman Mr. llazledine, in front of his Foundry at Plas Kynaston, " My reception was, most flattering; but so long as it is in the power either of rashness or of political bigotry 10 provoke an expensive contest, far beyond the reach of any prudent man, all freedom in the choice ofa Representative is lost. My opponent has declared his intention lo poll the last Freeholder: he has no ties to restrain his ambition; while I am bound by every principle of duty tu protect the. interests of those to w hom 1 have given birth. In this case, th" e question is no longer who is the properest man, but ' ' chest While therefore 1 feel obliged, from riot duty; to decline the expence of this con- test, 1 still offer my personal exert ions to aid the cause of any other Gentleman, who shall support of the great manufacturin and of the friends of Reform." The High Shenff opened the business ibis day; when John Lane, Esq rose and proposed Edward John W alhouse, Esq, as a fit person to succecd the late Sir Edward Littleton, Bart, as a Representative in Parliament of the County. Mr. Lane, after speaking very highly of the Candidate, observed— 4' 1 thought to have met the enemy in battle array, with the leaders at their posts— but their troops are disbanded, and the commanders have left the field! May such a cause always meet with such defenders, and I do from the bottom of my heart congratulate my native county on the spirit w hich ha « burst forth 011 the present occasion. It will convince the country at large, that the County of Stafford stiil maintains its high character for loyalty, good sense, and constitutional feeling." Mr. Lane's proposition was seconded bv T. Lister, Esq. — Mr. Swinnerton put several questions to Mr. Walhouse, as to the political line ' cf conduct lie intended to pursue, upon w hich the Candidate spoke to the following effect:— " Under circumstances so novel, so gratifying, so important to myself, 1 trust I shall fi id excuse for any embarrassment 1 feel, if I am unable sufficiently to command myself to express as 1 ought my sense of the distinguished honour yon have this day conferred upou me, by such almost unanimous marks of your approbation. After such proof of your esteem, 1 w ill not occupy your time by professions of principles, or an ostentatious display of intended ser- vices 1 will only request you, should i be fortunate enough to be honoured by your choice, to turn your eyes lo the conduct of your Representative in Parliament, aud there see his good inclination towards you, not professed in words,, but evinced in action. Whatever objections may be made to my a? e, I feel confident they will he over ruled by that unremitting attention 1 shall think it my duty to bestow upon every thing that involves the interest, and iio. ioui, ;> i j>; riilty of uf Sea:,-'•>: J. i i youth is an objection, it is one which, to use the words of an illustrious young Orator and Statesman, I will neither attempt to palliate nor deny, but content myself with hoping I may be one of those whose follies cease with their youth ; and not of tbat number who remain ignorant in spiteof experience. Sensible, however, of my present in- experience, it will only be a stimulus to make me hearken t, t ill t suggestions, and rely ou the wisdom, of those of my constituents ( should I he fortunate enough to be able to cull them so) who shall honour me with their confidence — I shall always be proud to listen to their suggestions.— Once more, gentlemen, allow me to return you my most grateful thanks." Sir John Wrottesley said, that lie should have contented liiihself with merely stating to the Freeholders the reasons of withdrawing from the contest, which have already been inserted in a handbill, bad it not been for the very un- necessary remarks of the learned gentleman ( Mr. L.) Tire expressions of triumph on such an occasion must be tbe effect of a very narrow mind; and were pitiful, when llie cause of his declining the contest was considered, which must be satisfactory to every man of sense, judgement, nnd feeling. He could treat with indifference any thing personal to himself, but, after the flattering support he had received, he could not suffer his cause to be abused. 11 was the cause of the country, and with it the country itself would fall; aud it was a matter of doubt in his mind, whether it was not the opinion of the majority of the Free- holders. Of Mr. VValhouse he was disposed to say nothing injurious. He was soon to be in possession of a large proper! y in the county,' where his example and influence would have great weight; and he should be the last man to wish to injure him in the opinion of his neighbours ; but when he saw him brought forward by those who bad approved all the measures which had brought the country into its present stale, aud ruined our manufacturers, he entertained very little hopes that he could, at his age, render any Very important services in Parliament, or extri- cate us from our p eSeut difficulties. He concluded with expressions of gratitude for the great and zealous support he bad received, and felt convinced lhat, when properly organized, the cause itself must he ultimately triumphant. On Saturday, Edward John VValhonse, Esq. was elected one ol the Members of the County. The following is a copy of the poll, as taken on the last contested Election for Staffordshire,' ill the year 1747:— li. rgol, 2,01) 5— Go ver, 2,( i'.) 3— Crew, 2, u: t)—' Wrottesley, 0,119— Total number of voters, 5,063.— We are given io understand that there are at this time above ten thousand freeholders in the county of Stafford. The Corporation of the town of Cambridge have sus- pended taking tolls on wheat and barley brought info the market of that town, until the commencement of the en- suing harvest, which regulation has already been attended - with very beneficial effects, as the market is'comparatively well supplied with the above articles. 1 Rioters.— At Lancaster, the eight following pi'i' tiers received sentence of death : Job Fletcher, James Smith, Thomas Retfoot, ami Abraham Charl ton, for rioting, aud settingon fire the Westhoughton Factory:— John Howarth, John F. ee, and Thomas Hoyle, for the riot nnd breaking the. shop of John Holland, irt Deansgate :— and Hannah Smith, for the riot and robbery at Bank Top. The execution of the sentence is expected to take place 011 Saturday next John Hope and Samuel Crossley, for stealing flour out of Gilbert and Burgess's mill at Worsley, to be transported for seven years: and eleven to be transported for seven years, Jor taking and administering unlawful oaths. Of Ihe criminals convicted at Chester, Temple, Cross- land, Greenhough, Haywood, and W111. Thompson, lire ordered for execution on Monday next, Ihe 15th iust. The Camp on Kersal Moor near Manchester, is under such military regulations and arrangements as are requisite for immediate service ; so lhat the routine of camp duty is strictly observed— To complete the preparation for such service, a telegraph is fixed 011 elevated ground, from which airy necessary information can be communicated all through the district in a few minutes.— The regiments at present encamped are Ihe Sterling, the Couth, and the Buckingham- shire Militia — a happy union of Scots, Irish, and English —. There are several pieces of artillery on the ground : Six horses are attached to each of these pieces ; a driver to each pair of horses; two men stationed on the gun, and about twelve men on horseback, in attendance — The rapidity with which they moved from station 10 station ; the cer- tainty hy which they were guided by signal from t lie officers and the quickness with w hicli those formidable pieces were- discharged, astonished, and very highly interested a vast number of spectators assembled 01101 c as ion ofhis Majesty's birth- day. Two thousand troop.? are Ihis week lo be encamped on Sutton Common, near Birmingham, aud the encampmeut will remain the e the whole of the summer. " We are happy to stale the apple Irees in this county exhibit in most situations a very luxuriant blossom, and there is every prospect of an abundant promising produce. Vegetation iu general never bore a more promising appear- ance throughout our county, than at present, and united wilh the orchards, which in every point meet the view teeming with' richest blossoms, form a landscape, gratifying to the " eye of taste, and cheering to the reflective mind." '! he above is copied from The Hereford Journal; to which we are happy to add, that the accounts of the appearance of the Orchards in the lower parts of this county, are equally favourable."—( Bath Herald. J " The fruit- trees of this district came into blossom this season w ith tbe fairest prospect of a nrost abundant crop The apple- trees appeared more prolific than the pears ; but nothing could surpass the general beauty of the orchards. We are sorry to add, however, that a partial blight, has since attacked the plantations, which are in many places materially injured."— Glocester Journal. MARKET HEI1ALD. Price of Grain in our Market on Saturday last— Wheat 21s. 0.1. to 22s. Oil. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 12s. 6tl. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Mark- Lane, Junes. Sales of Wheat are heavy, at little fluctuation. Mall and Barley are somewhat higher. Pease and Beans keep their price. Oats support the late advance ; aud Flour remains at late prices. Current Price of Grainper quarter as wider :— Wheat 85s. to 130s. j White Peas 80s. lo 86s. Barley f' 0- n to 60s. I Oats i. is, to Vis. Beans 70s. to 76si | Malt 90s. to Vine Floor, 1 Ofis to 1 10s.— Seconds lOtis. to J OAs nersark. JUNE 8.1 This day the arrivals of Wheat make but an inconsiderable supply, sales of fine quality readily effected, at an increase in price of about 3s. and 3s. per quarter ; Barlev in short supply, nnd rut her dearer; Malt maintains last 01 ices; iu Peas and Beans of each description I here is little fluctuation ; the supplies of Oats are rather consider- able • and sales thereof named nearly at last prices ; some- what higher prices are asked for Hour. NOTICM TO DEBTOU* AND CREDITORS. TILLIAM HULME, of Shrewsbury, Perfumer, Jew- ' eller, and Hair Dresser, having assigned his Effects to Mr. RICHAHD CROSS, of the said Town, Saddler, and Mr. JOHN WEEKS, of the same Place, Hosier, in Trust, for the equal Benefit of his Creditors; all Persons to whom Ihe said William Hulme stands indebted are desired forth- with to send a statement of their respective Demands ; and such as are indebted to the said William Hulme, are re- quired lo pay the same without Delay, lo either of the Assignees as aforesaid. NOTICE TO Cll EDITORS. rjMJ'E Creditors of ANDREW SCUTT, late of WIL- i_ GOTT, itf the County ofSalop, Maltster, are desired to meet Mr, JOHN BROUGHALL, the Trustee ofhis Effects, at the House of Mr. Richard Jones, the Craven Arms, in Ruyton oft he Eleven Towns, in the said Coutuv, 011 Friday, Ihe 19th Dav Of Jiiue nov: Instant, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, to consider of pud determine as to the most pro- per Steps to be taken to recover tlie Debts due to the said Andrew Scott: and o- i other Special Affairs. Ruyton, June 8,1312. HOUSES IN SHREWSBURY. rflO he LET and entered upon immediately, T WO small J. but very compact HOUSES, situated* in St. Mary's Street, formerly in lite Occupation of the lale . Mr. ?•> Mill. Also tn be I, et, and entered upon at Midsummer, Three small HOUSES, iu the Square, near the Butter Cross, Enquire of Mr. JOSEPH BIRCH, Builder, HM. F. 8MERF. CANAL NAVIGATION. ~ VTOTICE is hereby given, that the next General Assem . LHL bjy of the Company of Proprietors of the ELLES- MERE CANAL, is appointed lo be held e. r the Canal Office, iu Ellesmere, on Wednesday, ihe 24th Day of June Instant, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, when and where the Proprietors of Shares of Oue Hundred Pounds each or upwards, in the said Canal, are ' requested to attend by themselves or Proxies. CHARLES POTTS, Clerk to tSie saitl Company. Chester, id June, 1812. ' MO NTG 0M EH YS H IRE CA\ AL. ri^ HE Annual General Assembly of Ihe Company of Pro- S prietors of the MONTGOM ERYSHIRE CANAL, will be held on Monday, the fith of July next, at 11 o'clock in the Forenoon, nt the Canal Odice, itt the Town of Pool, pursuant to Adjournment, and the Directions of the Act of Parliament. June 2, 1812. J. HILL, Clerk Soda, Sellzer, dfp. Waters, THOMPSTONE ( late Partner witb, nnd Snee.-. sor to, HENRY and THOMPSTONE) presents grateful Thanks to his Friends and the Public in general, for the very liberal Support they have experienced, and begs Leave lo inform them, lhat he continues to prepare tbe Soda, Seltzer, & c. Waters, 011 a latge Scale, and in the highest Perfection, al No. 33, High- Street, Birmingham, where their Commands will be thankfully received. Birmingham, l) Ja! t 181- 2. SAINT PETER'S HOUSE OF INDUSTRY, BRISTOL, JUNE 3d, 1812. To Masters in general. Manufacturers, Proprietors of Collieries, Captains of Ships, & c. rTlHE Committee of this House can at present supply, as 1 APPRENT ICES, a Number of healthy robust Boys and Girls from 13 Years of Age and under Application to lie made to Ibe M ASTER of the said House. PART. VERSHIP DISSOLVF. I). ' " TO TIIE PUBLIC. THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that the Partnership lately subsisting between JOHN HUMPHREYS, of the Dog and Duck, nnd GEORGE THOMAS, of Welsh- pool, Shrewsbury, Welshpool, Newtown, and Llanfair Carrier, IS THIS DAY DISSOLVED by mutual Consent. As witness our Hands this 30th Day of May, 1312 GEORGE THOMAS, The Mark of tf JOHN HUMPHREYS Witness JOHN BORE, TIIOM ES BOWEN. R& A U?. ANY Person willing to contract for the making of a NEW ROAD, and repairing another, iu the Parish of Westbury, and County of Salop, may kntuv Particulars by applying to Mr. 11 AWLEY. of Cause Castle, near West- bury aforesaid, or Mr. EMERY', of 11 1rrott, nearWcllington HP HIS is to give Notice to Gentlemen interested inthe J PERAMBULATION of Ihe Boundaries of Sir WAT- KIN WILLIAMS WYNN'S MANOR of CARNO, lhat it will commence nt the Village of Carno, on Monday, the 29th of June, at half past eight o'Clock in Ihe Morning Likewise, that the PERAMBULATION of the Boun- daries of the MANOR of TALERDDIG v. ill commence at. a Place called Twmpe. tb Melyn, on tbe Wednesday following, at o o'Clock iu the Morning. the PERAMBULATION ofthe Boundaries of CEIF- I. 1LIOG will commence al Cernjhes, at 9 o'Clock oil Tues- day, the 71I1 of June: $ IOST, about J HOUND DOG, WANTED bv a Family in Shrewsbury, a steady, re- spectable Servant ns BUTLER, who has 110 Ob- jection to wear 1 iverv, with a Boy under him: 11 Person " not less than < 15 Years'of Age will be preferred.— None need apply whose Character will uot bear Ihe strictest Enquiry, and who docs not perfectly understand his Business in every Branch — Apply 10 THE PRINTER. June 2, 1812. WANTED an APPRENTICE fo Ihe Wholesale and ' Retail IRONMONGERY BUSINESS— For Par- ticulars apply to Mr. STIRROP, Comma! ket, Shrewsbury rjtMl E Creditors of JOH N BALL, late of Cf/ mgtim, in the S County of Salop, Innkeeper, who have uot already sent ihthe Particulars of their Demands, are desired to send in the same to Mr. fitt. lY, High Street, on or before the 12th Inst. otherwise they will bo deprived ofthe Benefit of liie DIVIDEND arising from his Effects, whii li will be made on the 20th Instant.— June ith, 1812. ~~ ' TVIITN soTn BV PRIVATE CONTRACT, ASUBSTANTIAL BUILT GIG, wilh a Head and Harness complete.— Enquire of Mr. MORRIS, Coach, maker, Shrewsbury. , This Advertisement will not be continued. IJOHN I'LiMLEY, of THE VENTRE, iu ihe Parish of Kinnerley, in the County of Salop, Ihe Father and Administrator of SAMU EL PL1MLEY, late of the Town of SHREWSBURY, in Ihe said Countv, Grocer, deceased, do lre- eby GIVE NOTICE, lhat I have this Day assigned t he Whole of Ihe Stock iu ' Trade and Book Debts belonging to my said Son lo JOHN FORD, of Shrewsbury aforesaid, Grocer, and WILLIAM WILKINSON, of thesame Place, Giver : All Persons, therefore, who have any Claim or Demand against mv said late Son, are requested to send iu an Account thereof toJoiiN FORD or WM. WILKINSON aforesaid in Order tbat the same may be discharged ; and all Persons who are indebted to the said Estate, are re- nuested to pay the same to the said JOHN loan or WTLTIAM WILKINSON, without Delay. Dated this 41b Day of June, mi. ^ ^ pLIMLEY. Witness £ EDWARD BULL. The~ Business is carried 011 ns usual nt I he Shop, in MARDOL: weere the Favours of Ihe late Mr Phmley's Friends & of the Public in general are respect fully solicited. Tr0 PMTMRF, HS. GLAZIERS, AND HOUSE PLUM15E1LS GLAZIERS, PAINTERS. SEVERAL MASTERS being in immediate Want of Men in tbe above Braiel-. es; such Persons, wanting Employ, may hear of permanent Situations, by applying at the Office,- No. 47, Convenience of flie Trade), duly answered. Birmingham, June 5,1812, Bull Street ( lately appointed tor tbe Letters, Post- paid, will be II ALF- A- GUINEA REWA 111). Month ago, a Two- year old GREY- of a light red Colour, a small Blaze on the Forehead, and answers to the Name of REACH ER. Whoever has found Ihe same, aud will deliver him to RICHARD BENNETT, Gamekeeper to Rowland Hunt, Esq. Boreatton ; or give Information of the same to THE PRINTER, shail receive the above Reward. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. AT n Meeting of the Nobililv, Gentlemen, Clergy, and . Freeholders of the County of Montgomery, held at the Town Hall, in Pool, on Wednesday, the 3d Day of June Instant, The HIGH SHERIFF in the Chair : ft was resolved, That a loyal and dutiful Address be presented to His Royal Highness the PR INCE REGENT, expressive of the Feelings of the Meeting on the lale atrocious and disgrn- ocf ful Assassination of Tlie Right Honourable SPENCKR PERCEVAL. T he following Address was then read: tL To His Royal. Highness the Prince Recent. " WE, the Nobility, Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of Ihe County of Montgomery, humbly beg Leave to lender lo your Royal Highness those* feelings of Horror and Detes- tation which we feel in common with the rest of llis Majes- ty's loyal Subjects, on the late Assassination of the Right Honourable Spencer Perceval. " Deploring, as we ever fnust, the Loss of so upright a Statesman, and so valuable a Member of Society, we have no Language to convey to your Royal Highness I lice Feel- ings of Abhorrence which have beeu excited by the Manner 111 which that Loss has been occasioned We take, how- ever, to ourselves, Ihe only Consolation which is left i s, that the National Character has in 110 Degree been impli- cated in the Perpetration of ihe Crime, fll. it that it has been commilled from a horrid Motive of Revenge for fancied In- juries, in 110 ' v'e'ays originating In the Biitish Government. We beg Leave on Ibis Occasion furthei to assure yoitv Royal H ighness of our firm Attachment lo ' our Sovereign, our Prince, aud onr Constitution ; aud'to. express our Con- fidence thai in the Maintenance of the Laws, and the'Coh- slitution, ttie County of Montgomery will ever be forward to extend its Support. ' Resolved— Thai the Chairman, on Behalf of the Meeting, do sign the Address. Resolved— That Ihe Member for the County he requested to present il to His Royal Highness the Prince Regent. The Chairman having quitted the Chair, Resolved— That the Thanks of tbe Meeting be given to him for his Conduct in the Chair. That the Thanks of the Meeting be given to RICHARD MYTTON, Esq. for the able Manner in which he has moved the Address. Also to Lord CuVE, for the feeling and impressive . Support which he has given to it. AT a Common Halt, held in the Borough of Mont. gomery, on Friday, the 5th of June, 1812: It was resolved, 1. That the following Address be presented to TIIF. PRINCE REGENT by Viscount CLIVE, aud the Member for Ihe Borough. 2. Thai the Thanks of ibis Common Ilnll he given to Viscount CLIVE for seconding, aud llie Rev. Mr. LLOYD for moving the Address. 3. That Lord CI. IVE lie requested to present the same to THE I'UINCE REGENT jointly with our worthy Member 4. That Ihc Thanks of this Common Hall be given to Sir CHARLES THOMAS JONES, Knt. and JOHN LLOYD, Gent, the Bailiff's; for their Conduct on this Occasion. " To His Royal Highness GEORGE PRINCE OF WALES, Regent oj the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.. " WE, his Majesty's most loyal anil dutiful Subjects, the High Steward, Bailiffs, and Burgesses of the Borough of Montgomery, humbly beg Leave to express to your Royal Highness our Detestation anil Abhorrence of that murder- ous Deed which hatli recently deprived your Royal High- ness and the Empire of a most able, zealous and upright Minister. " To those Eulogies which his Partizans and Opponents have so eloquently bestowed 011 his eminent Virtues, eve beg- to offer the humble but heartfelt Tribute of our Ap- plause; and to condole with your Royal Highness and the Country on the I o. ss ot' 90 much public and private Worth. " Be graciously pleased to accept our grateful Thanks for your lender Ci) ncern for his numerous, amiable, and afflicted Family; and also for adopting such prompt and judicious Measures for bringing lbs atrocious and deliber- ate Assassin lo condign Punishment. " Permit HH to embrace- the present Opportunity to assure your Royal Highness, that no temporary Pressure, no puny or seditious Misrepresentations of public Mea- sures, can shake our Loyalty to our Sovereign, onr Affec- tion tor our Prince, or our Attachment to the Constitution ; lhat 110 Difficulties can weaken onr Persuasion that the patriotic Exertions of votir Royal Highness, co- operating w ith the Energy snd W isdom of Parliament, evil! speedily restore internal Tranquillity, Or diminish our Confidence, thai with the Favour of Divine Frovideiiee, and under Ihe Auspices ( fiyour Royal Highness, the British Arms will ul- timately re- establish our commercial Prosperity, by tri- umphing over our powerful and inveterate I ue." NOTICE is hereby j£ tvei!, That the Trustees of the seve- ral Turnpike Roads leading from Bishop's Castle, in the County pf Salop, towards Ludlow, Shrewsbury, Pool, and Knighton, and from Clun to Newton Green, iu the several Counties of Salop, Montgomery, and Radnor, will meet at Ihe CASTLE INN, " 111 BISHOP'S CASTLE aforesaid, on TU ESDAY, Ihe 33d Day of June Instant, at it o'Ciock in the Forenoon, to. cboose NEW TRUSTEES for all the aforesaid ' Turnpike Roads, in the Room of those who are dead, or refuse lo act. THOMAS JONES, Clerk lo the Trustees. Bishop's Castle, 3d June, 1812, EDUCATION. rplIB Second List nf Donations and Shbseriplions to the Lichfield l- ioceswi Society, for jiritmotirg the Education of Poor Children, in the Principles of the Established Church, according to the System Earl Talbot Lord BagoL besides his Donation' of £ 50 to the Parent Nationals, Ijpisty Hon. C. C. C. Jeukinson, MI P. Pitchford, Shropshire ...,., Sir Edmund Harlopp, Bai t. Four Oaks".!!! Richard Howard, Esq. Elford, besides his Donation of £ 50 to the National Society Thomas Lister, Esq Armitage Park Hon Edward Mouckton, Mi P Rev Thomas Butt, Trentham , . . W. C. Madan, Esq. Ravenhill ,., ".. Rev. Cache Thornhill, Winster Charles Chadwick, Esq. M. avesyn Ridware Hugo Malveysin Chadwick, Esq Mis. Falconer, Lichfield Close John Lane, Esq King's . Bromley William Holbech, Esq. Farnborongh, he- sides his Donation of ten Pounds to the National Society Earl of Stamford and Warrington, besides his Donation of £ I no to the National So. Ciety, and his Donation of ,£' 10!> and an annual Subscription of ten Pounds to the Society at Chester Robert ' Harvey W'yatt, Esq. Barton under Needwood Edward Tongue, Esq AMridge '• John Sparrow, Esq. Bishton Rev., I. H Powell, Ecft. c^ ha!! Rev. YV. M. t ally, Drayton Bassett '' Sir Edward LittleWn,' Bart.. M, 1'. for Staffordshire, deceased Isaac Haw kins Browne;. Esq. M T'. besides his Donation of ,£ j; y, and an annual Sub- scription of two Guineas to the National Socieiy George Toilet, Esq. Berley Hall Eusebiiis Horton, Esq. Cation Mr. Richard Jalict advertised in his Birm- ingham Commercial Herald the Resolu- tions and the first List of Subscribers 10 the Lichfield Diocesan Society, and re- quested the Committee to consider it as bis Donation. Josiah spode, Esq. Stoke Daniel Whalley, Esq. Great Fentoii .!....'..! Miss Whalley Thomas V, hit mot e, E^ q. M P. A piey Park William Charlton, Esq Apley Castle Thomas Borrow, Esq. Chetwynd Park .... Rev, Richard Heighway, Middle Jesse Rnssel, Esq. Ham Hall, besides / lis Donation of £ 5 to the National Society Rev. T. Lane Freer, Hsnlsworth Wm Phillips luge, Ivq. ThorpeConstantine Rev. William Otter, Chetuvnd Rev. George Betls, Prebendary of Lichfield, besides his Subscriptions to similar Socie- ties in Norfolk and Suffolk Rev. Thomas Lloyd, Albrighton !!!!!! Mr. Theophilus Richards, Goldsmith, Bir- mingham Rev. Edward Kynaston,- Hordiey Rev. Samuel Rice, I. ongdoti Thomas Kirkpatrick Hall, Esq • Bush, Needwood John Hall, Esq Rev. Edward Powys, U'estevood . Lady Buller, t- i 1 borne Hall Mrs. Holyrlay, Dilbnrne Hall Rev. Thomas Cow- per, Prebendary of Lich- field, besides bis Donation of £ 20 and an animal Subscription of two Guineas to Ihe National Society Rev. Charles Lander, Cullou Rev. John Granville, Cahvick . Rev. Bernard Port, Ilnm Jf.....'..'"".' Dugdale Stratford Dugdulc, Esq. M. i'. for Warwickshire I . t... The late Earl of Uxbiudfee, besides " his Do- nation of.£ at> to the National Society . . 100 0 Rev. Thomas Wythe, Prebendary of Lich- field, besides his Subscriptions to similar institutions in Suffolk 5 5 Hon. and Rev. Augustus George Legge, Prebendary of Lichfield, besides his Do- nation of five Guineas, aud an annual Sub- scription of two Guineas to lite Society at Winchester, aud an annual Subscription of one Guinea to the National Society . 3 3 William Bedford, Esq. Birches Green ... 5 5 Allen'Tncker, Esq King's Swinford 10 10 Rev. William Smith, King's Swinford 1010 Rev. E P. Waters, Foot berley Rev. James Hargrcaves, Shenstone Rev, H. Des Vous, Burton upon Trent .... 2 2 Mrs. Dalrymple, Burioirupon'Trent Miss Hales, Lichfield • Holly 21 0 « ^ i T,. Tte Day is published, A CATALOGUE ( Part 1.) of a very valuable Colic !' on - EX of BOOKS in various Languages, collected during the three last Years, from the Libraries of the Rev . J Whii- aker, ( the Historian of Manchester, & c. 1; Mr. V.' co'mer, of Exeter; Richard Gough, Esq.-, the Reo../. P, reretor, il > 7.' « > J. New; and the Rev. Charles Lee, Head Master of t" . Free Grammar School in Bristol; and from many esteemed Li- braries, which have during that period been sold bv Auciion 111 tbe Metropolis. The whole of which are to be Sold'at the Prices r. CUed, FOR REAOY MO\ EY, By 1. M. GUTCH, 15, SMA 1.1 - STREET, BRISTOL. " Catalbgorum accuratior Notitia. i! a veressariu til IWyhistori, ut iMitpparnm Geographicarum Cnrnitio Peregriv. aivro." MORHOF. prefixed to the I- Iarlci'cn Catrilogue. Catalogues price 2s. 6d. to be had at the Place of Sale; of Mr Robert Baldwin, Paternoster Ro-. r, aud Mr Miller, Albemarlc- street, London: anil of W, Ecnowts, Shrews- bury, and other Booksellers. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, WOOLLEN DRA- PERY, SHOP COUNTERS, & e. DY JONATHAN PERRY, On i- e Premises in tlie High Street, Shrewsbury ( by Order ct the A.- signs ><) 011 Thitisday and Friday, the llth and l^ rii Days of'.' tine instant: ALL the HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, and otber Effects; belonging to Mr. THOMAS YVIL- I. Uracil, Woollen Draper; cnnnni. tng Half Tester, Tei t and Fi, urpnst Bedsteads, nit It iVorcen aud other Hangings, rc- i- oaed FeatLei Beds qnd J3ed< Uite, several Pair ci'Sheet*. Linen; Oak Linen Chest, Dress- Mel i. igauy Chests cf Drawe 1 RUPTURES EFFECTUALLY RELIEVED BY THE SUPERIOR ELASTIC TRUSSES, Made by JAMES HAYWOOD, Eastgate Row, CHESTER. BYTHELL, Shrewsbury Loxdale, Esq. Shrewsbury Rev. William Corser, Leighton " - v. William Walker, Prebendary of Lich- field, besides his Contribution io the Snf- Porta. Sub. tions. scrip, i £ s. X s. | 5i) . 0 5 0 10 io 10 10 3 3 10 10 5 5 20 0 2 0 10 10 5 5 3 3 3 3 1 3 2 I 1 5 5 1 1 5 5 I 1 10 10 2 2 10 10 1 1 100 0 5 0 1 1 2 2 1 1 5 5 2 2 2 2 5 5 20 0 5 0 50 10 2 „ 5 0 2 0 20 0 0 10 10 2 10 0 2 2 2 2 3 3 2 2 10 10 1 1 10 10 2 2 5 .7 10 10 1 1 3 3 1 1 2 2 1 0 5 5 1 1 10 0 2 2 5 0 " S .5 10 10 Cliemist anil Drugg'- st, PRIDE [ Iri. r., ., informs those aftikted with Rupture's, that ( hey have now an Opportunity of aupl. inc JAMES HAYVTOOO'S Trusses, which arc at this Time " preferred to any others made, by many ofthe first Professional Gentle men LB. having settled n regular Correspondence with the Maker, lie will have it in his Power to. supply the Atllieted with such Trusses as are warranted to answer " every Purnosc for which they are intended. J. H. continues to make his well known Navel Truss. N. B. Letters, Post- paid, describing the Case, and sending the Measure of the Patient, will be carefit'ly attended to. I KEDEWKN INCLOSLUTK. IN Pursuance of an Appointment of the Lord of the Manor of Overgorther, and several Freeholders of Ihe Manor of Kcdewen, a general M EETING ofthe Lords aid Freeholde rs of the Manors of Kedewen, Ilopion, aud Overgorther, will beholden al the OLD TALBOT Inn, 111 the Village of Berriew, within the said Manor of Kedewen, iu the County nf Montgomery, on FRIDAY, the NINETEENTH day of JUNE next coming", at ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, for tlie Purpose ofelectiug and appointing a fit aud proper Prison to h A COMMISSIONER, for carrvinff into Execution the Act of Parliament for dividing and'im losing the Com- monable Lands aud Wr. ste Grounds within the said Manors, 111 the Room of THOMAS COLLET, Gentleman, deceased. ' The Act directs thai nt ih-; Meeting the Lord of Kcdewen shall name and return Three tit Persons, and that the major Part ill Value of such of the Freeholders as shall attend, shall appoint one ofll. em fo supolv the Vacancy. E. EDYE, lnclos'ureClerk. Montgomery, 23tf Mau, 1812. VALUABLE PREMISES. ' 7 0 Hi: SO in OH LkT, .. that Substantial aud beautifully situated HOUSE ud PREMISES in CASTLE COURT, with large Court or ) ai d, & c. now in the occupation of Al r. BA GLV. Y Schoolmaster. If the Premises are Sold, some other Build- ings will lie connected and sold with them, thai will render the Whole as complete and compact for any Purpose or Business where much Room is required as any eenlrical Situation in tbe Town affords The Laud Tax is Redeemed, and'Possession of I be Pit mifes iu Mr. Bagley's Occupation may be had nt Michaelmas next. Enquire of Mr. EDGV R- LEY, Austin's Priory. - ( One Concern J Shrewsbury, Ji\ vf 1, 1812. Table Cloilis, a , d other iug Tables, and' Glasses; ..,, , „. „ Mahogany Commode v i'h Knee hole Cupboard aud seven Drawers, Oal; Corner ( upbbei d ; Mahogany Dining ard Geni 1 nb'. cs; c :-•!! jl .'• nat. 2 .? 1 m capital Mat:., gany Chain, Hair Seats, two square t'iei G:;: s: in g;! t Frames, enmit y Prants, framed aud gl iz -. d, a !,:: ~ e paint, e! double Corne'r Cnp'.- aard, a cap-'.; 1 Eigf- l- d » j C'loii:. in Oak C ase : a i- 11 ofwhite and Gold Tea Ci.' utn ;' some Glass: sundry Books, and ti general Assortnu-. ul of fiitilieo and Breuiug Re! quisites. Likewise the entire and •. tnaldcSTOCK IN TRADE of Woollen Drapery, Man's Mercery, and Hosiery, Shop < ounlers, Fixli'ie--, , tc. tee.. Stie ;. iittn ies are prepared, and ',' tc Stock mav be examined on and after the 4th Inst— i, e T,' crchaser will be allowed to occupy Ihe Shop u pre s vr Time for disposing cf th* Stock; which will t. e put up precisely at 12 o'Clock oa th" second Day, in ONE LOT. ' f '!''•< Dwelling House, Shop, nnd Premises, le. tely occupied by Mr. Wlliian s, « i! l shortly tie Sold by Public Auction, Pniticnlais of whirl) will appenv in our next Pa- paper. In the mean Time apply te, THK AucsioN5. tR or Mr. PHILLIPS nt the College. A: i 1 Rev lit fuHt Society Viscount Dudley and Ward 20 0 Henrv- Wood, Esq. Oaken 5 0 Rev. " J. Clarke, Rudgelcv Rev. John Basnett, Woolstauloii 5 0 Peter Walthall, F. sq. 1 Edward Mainevaring., Esq. Whitniore 2 Thus. Webb, Esq. Barton under Needwood 1 Rev. Henry Matthews, Wishaw 1 Ri v. Satnuel Dickenson,. Blymhill 1 Earl of Dartmouth, besides his Donation of £ 50 to the National Society 10 10 Rev J . Gilpin, Wrockivanh'ue 1 MissS. nnd M. Tvson, Lyswys Hall 5 5 Walter Lander, Esq. Riuigeley 1 Rev Henry Bugshnw Harn'sson, Reclor of Warrington, besides bis Subscriptions to the National and Peterborough Dio- cesan Societies 5 o Rev. Sambrook Higgins, Prebendary of Lichfield 55 2 Rev C. B. Charlewood 1 Rev. Richard Crocket, Ford Hall, near Drayton Mr. Cadderton, Slindon Sir John Chetwode, Bart. Oakley ... Lord Grey Francis Law- lev, Esq Rev. Thomas Levetf, Lichfield ..,,... Joseph Muckleslon, Esq. Prescott .. William Yelverton Davenport, Esq Da- venport House Edward Riley, Esq. HaAtttJuf Ridware Samuel Palmer, Esq Licbfiehl Thomas Fenton, Esq Stoke Lodge Donations and Subscriptions will he received bv tbe Treasurer, Rev. J, New-' ing, Lichfield, and by the follow ing Bankers:— Messrs, Down, Thornton, Free and Down, London: Scott, Lichfield; Webb and Co. Stafford; Kin- nersley, Newcastle; llOidern and Co. Wolverhampton; Eyton and Co. Shrewsbury ; Jenniiis and Co. Wellington ; Evans, Derby; Arkwright, Wirksworth ; Waller, Chester- tit Id ; Little and Co. Coventry ; Bulltn, Rugby; Spoouer, Attwood, and Co. and Woolley and Co. Birmingham. The Names of nil additional Subscribers w ill be publish ed as soon as they can he ascci 1 ained, QSaiC. y auction. BY R. MADDOX. TH I S D. tr, At the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, in the County of Salop, 011 Wednesday, the 10th Day of June, 1812, between the Hours of four pud six tn the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced : ALL lhat M ESSUAGEorTENEMENT called PONT- R1CKF. TT, containing by Estimation about 33 Acres, be Hie same more or ( ess, of most excellent Arable, Pasture, and Meadow Land,- situate upon the Batiks of the Rl VER CF. R TOG, ill the Parishes of Llansilin and Llancad- wnlarir, in the County of Denbigh ; noev in the holding of Mr. Richard Lewis, as'Tenant thereof for three Years, at the yearly Rent of £ 60. ^ The above Farm is supposed to possess a considerable Vein of Copper Ore, has an exclusive Right of Common upon the adjoining Hills, which will depasture about 300 Sheep ; liis within six Miles of Oswestry, aud tive of l. lan- golle t, both ii'ood Market Towns, aud is within four Miles of I irise aud Coal . The Bunse and- Buildings are in good Repair, and a con- siderable; Part of the Lauds may be, irrigated at a small Expense.. The Tenant will shew the Premises ; and further Par- ticulars may he KNOWN upon Application to Mr. EDWARDS, Solicitor, iu Oswestry. BY R. MADDOX, " " On Friday, the 12th Day of June, 1812, at the House of Mr. II. Parry, Bookbinel r, Beatrice Street, Oswestry, adjoin • ing Mr. Lloyd's, Saddler ; ALL the NEW HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; cou- . sistiugofa Feather Bed, Bolster, Mattress, Bedsteads, Blankets, painted Chest of Drawers, Pembroke Wainscot ' Table, Deal Table. Wainscot Stand, eight painted Chairs, ( Rush bottoms), Tea Tray, Copper Tea Kettle, I wo Sets ot Fire Irons, li .11 Fender, large Double- tin Dutch Oven, oval swing Looking- glass, Casks, large Water Steans, Tin Kettle, Saucepans, Bellows, Plates and Dishes, Knives and Forks, Teapots, Bottles, Glasses, Flat Irons, Iron Candle sticks, large Washing Tub, Pickling Jars, M rigs, . Frying pan, Blocktin Coffeepot, Clothes- maid, Iron Stand, & c & c. A ISM, a complete SET of BOOKBINDERS' TOOLS, consisting ofa standing Press, pressing Boards, Iron Pin, cutting Press and Plough, backing and cutting Boards, five gilding Rolls, six fancy Paliats, three Volume Stamps, two Back Stamps, large Shears, Steel Polisher, Saw, Box containing tv- o Sets of gilding Types, Gold Cushion, Iron Case, with several other Articles.— The Whole are New, and worthy the Attention of the Trade. The Sale to begin precisely at ten o'Clock in the Fore- noon, as the Whole w ill be sold without Reserve. MUCK. T3Y WILLIAM SMITH, On FRIDAY NEXT, the 12th of June, 1812, 011 the Pre raises of Mr. EDWARD NICHOLS, " at SIOSEY STRET- TON, in the Parish of Westbury ; r| tWO STACKS of MUCK — For further Particulars en. J « quire of the Proprietor—-' 1110 Sale to begin precisely at 11 o'Clock in the Forenoon. 5 5 10 10 BY DA VIES AND SON, At Ihe Eagles Inn, in Llanfyllin, in the County of Mont- gomery, on Thursday, the llth Day of June, 1812, be- tween Ihe Honrs of tinee and five iu the Afternoon, subject to Conditions ; ATEN EMF. NT, called PEN- YR- OERFA, iu the Parish of Llanfylliu, in the holding of Eelward Davies, con- sisting of a small Dwelling House, and Outbuildings, with about 32 Acres of good Land. There is 11 very excellent Sheep Walk belonging to Ihis Farm, and as the Commons there are about to be in- closed, the Allotment will be very valuable. Enquire of Mr. EDWARDS, Solicitor, Oswestry; or of THE AUCTION E « HS, at Llanfyllin. May 21 st, 1812. Capital IVinduiill, and excellcni Meadow Land. BY THOMAS " wYC H ER LEY, At the White Horse tnu, in Wem, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 25lh'Day of'June, 1832, at four o'Cloek in the Afternoon, ( if not disposed of in the mean Time hy Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given',) either together or in Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: A LL that capital W1N DM ILL, with two Pair of Stmies and Dressing Mill, situate near the Town of WEM aforesaid, together with about Half ah Acre of I, and ( Part OFA Piece of Land called M ILL DAM), upon which the said Windmill is erected. And also a PI l- ICF, of excellent MEADOW LAND, ad- joining the said Mill Dam and Premises Above- mentioned, containing four Acres, more or less. The above Windmill is well situated, within a quarter of a Mile of the Town of Wem, litis been erected but a few Yearf, and is in a complete State of Repair. For a View of the Premises apply to olr. Jons BEAK IM, the Occupier and for further Particulars to Mr. DEAKIN, Preston Broekhnrst to THE AUCTIONEER; or at the Office of Mr. W. EGF. KXON JEFFREY?, Shrewsbury. DELI ( if IT F U L G !< N T B ilh K ESI BEX CE, SH li b: U S BUR Y% WITH EARLY POSSESSION. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, on Thursday, the 18th of Julie, 1812, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to . such Conditions ns shall then be produced, ( unless dis- posed of before hy private Contract, of which Ihe earliest Notice will be given): RPHE valuable LEASE, for NINE YEARS fiorn Mi- ll chaelmas next, pi a most desirable genteel RESI- DENCE, with productive Fruit and Vegetable Gardens, situate on that beautiful Eminence called'I'll E MOUNT commandi ga Diversity of rich Scenery, in diuqnt Pros- pects of the principal Objects in North Shropshiie fincUid ing HAWKSTONE PARK), with many admired Views of BERWICK DEMESNE, ALMOND PARK", ihe River Severn, and adjacent Country; now in the Occupation of JON A I HAN SCOTT Esq. who will accommodate a Purchaser w ith the Fixtures at an- Appraisement, and early Possession if required. The Hot-. se contains Drawing Boom, Dining Room, Breakfast Parlour, aud five Lodging Rooms ; the Offices are convenient and appropriate ; and Ibe whole forms a most eligible Residence for a moderate sized genteel Family. For further Pat tii- ulars, and tu treat by Private Contract, apply to Mr I. OX- DALF, Salop. BY JONATHAN PER7N\ ' At the Linn Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Monday, l* ie 22d Day of June, 1812^ at six o'Cloek in the Afternoon : A LL that MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, and _/;" JL productive Garden, with the Appnvtenaoces, conti- truous to the TOWN WALLS, in the Parish of St. Julian, Shrewsbury, lale in the Occupation of Mr. LAWRENCE and now of Major BYNE.— Thel'louse is beautifully situated, commanding a View of the Severn, the Quarry f ields, and the Country on the South Side of the Town ; and consists of a large Kitchen, Hrewhouse, and other Ollicen, on the Ground Floor ; an excellent Dining Room, Breakfast Parlour, and Butler's Paujiy, on the Entrance Floor; and a Drawing Room, and two Bed Roonis, on tlie- second Floor; with good Bed Rooms and Servants' Rooms above. The Garden adjoins the House, is large, well stocked with Fruit Trees, and from its protected Situation and . South Aspect, is one of the most early Spots iu the Town, being almost entirely surrounded with Walls.— Possession may be had at Michaelmas. Ttie HOUSE and Premises may be viewed ou any Monday or Thursday, Mornings, between the Hours of eleven and one o'clock, bv apoHiug to THE AUCTIONEER, on Pride Hill. ' " For further Particulars, apply at t he Office of Mr. LLOYD, Solicitor, or THE AUCTION EER, Shrewsbury. BY S. TUDOR, At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, tl* e tltli Day of July, 1612, subject to Conditions then to be produced: ALL that handsome, extensive, and well built DYVF. LL- 1NG IJOCSE, comprising a Hall and Stair- case, lo very gootl Lodging Rooms, and three Closets; Dining Room, Tea Room, 22 ft 3 ill. by lG ft. 6 in. Kitchen, Larder, Hrewhouse, Cellaring, together with Warehouse and olher Out- Offices, situate in MARDOL, and in the Occupation of Messrs. ROBERTS and QUICK, Wine Merchants LOT II. All those SIX MESSUAGES or Tenements ilh O.-,,.: upations of Richnrd Jones, ' Thomas Cox, William Bromley, Richard Thomas, Elisabeth Jones, aud YVni Jones, or their'l nd r- Tenan's. The Occupiers of each Lot will shew the Premises anil for further Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER, where Maps descriptive of each Lot may be seen. BY S - TUDOR, ~ ~~ At the Lion Inn, on Friday, the I2ti- Day of June, 18 19, ( if not disposed of in the mean Time by private. Contract, of which the earliest Notice will be gieen): ALL that rich P eee of M EADOYV LANDsifnate near Cotton House, in the Paiish of St. Mary, and near to Shrewsbuiy, uow in the Holding of Mr. Deakes, containing 7A. 2;;. « ?";•. - I. OT 11. All tbat Piece of Rich GRAZING LAND, near to Lot I, now in the Occupationtof- Mr. ilroitghall, contain- ing C) A. all. 4P. ' t„ i Mr. Dcakes, of Cotton Hill, will shew the I anils ; and for further Particulars apply to Messrs. MADDOCK and JACK- SON, Solicitors, or to THE AUCTIONEER, both of Shrews bury, where Maps descriptive uf each Lot may be seen. Shrewsbury, May \ Qth, 1812. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. BY S. TUDOR, On the Premises, on ST. JOHN'S HILL, Shrewsbury, on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, the 15th, l( jth, and 17th Days of June, 1812, ALL the entire neat and elegant HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FUKN1TURE, nearly new, and in the highest State of. Preservation : consisting of several Tent, Fourpost, and Wardrobe Bedsteads and Hangings, together with Bedding, and several bordered Feather Beds, of the first Quality ; elegant Grecian Dining Room and other Chairs, Sideboard, Set of fine Spanish Wood Dining; Tables on Claws, Secretaries, Chests of Drawers, and other Cabinets ; handsome Scarlet, Moreen, Chintz, and Dimity Scarf Win- dow, Curtains; three large Pier Glasses, burnished Gold Frames: with Dining and Drawing Room Brussels Carpets ( never laid down), 23 ft by 14; elegant cut Glass ; China ; very capital grand- toned Piano Forte, with the additional Keys; capital Fowling Piece, Patent Plug and Gold Con- ductor, ele^ antlv mounted, with Case, and every Necessary belonging ; together with sundry other Articles of Furni- ture, Kitchen Ditto, B'sewing Utensils, &. c. & c. belonging to WILLIAM FLEMYNG, Esq; who is leaving Shrewsbury. Catalogues descriptive of each Lot will be delivered in due Time, and may be had of THE AUCTIONEER. situate inCOLEHAM, called COLEHAM ROW, wii dens, Piggeries, & c. now in the Occupations ot F STAFFORDSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATES. BY WR! GHT~ ANN SOIV, At ( be Fox and Hounds, in Cbeswardine, in Ihe County of Salop, 011 Tuesday, the 23d of June, 1812, at four o'clock iu the Afternoon, subject lo Conditions; LOT 1. ALL that capital Farm House and suitable Outbuild- ings, called PARK HAI. I, FARM, in the Parish of High Ofiley, in the County of Stafford, and 1,19 Statute Acres of rich Arable, Meadow and Pasture Land, near and adjoining the same, be the same more or less, in tbe Hold- ing or Occupation of Mrs. Green, Widow. LOT 11. A Messuage and Outbuildings, and 14 Acres of good Grazing Land, ( a Part of the aforesaid Park Hall Farm), be the same mose or less, now in the Holding or Occupation of Mr. Holmes. The above Estates are delightfully situated on an Eminence near the Turnpike Road leading from Newport, in the. County of Salop, to Eccleshnll, itt the County of Stafford, within a short Distance of the Parish Church of High Ofiley; within sevcu Miles of Stafford, eight from Newport, and eight from Stone, ail excellent MarkelTowns, and about ten Miles from good Lime and Coals; Ihe Fieh. s are well Fenced, aud Plenty of excellent Marl upon the Pre- mises •— The Possession of both Lots may had at Laelv Day next. Tbe Tenant will shew the Estates, and for further Information apply nt llie Office of Mr. JAMES COICLOLGI'. Solicitor, Sandbach, Cheshire; or of THE AUCTIONEERS, in Market Drayton, Salop. MR. MALONE— This literary character terminated • lis mortal course on Monday, the 25th ult. a few minutes if ' er four o'clock. Few men enjoyed health less inter- red than Mr. Malone, until the vital powers nleuly lost their tone ; and, from the early symptoms, . friends were not allowed to deceive themselves with - ny expectations of recovery. He had the consolation Ins sister's affectionate" assfduities in his last mo- units, and the anxious inquiries of a long list ot listritius friends. Mr. Malone had the great happi- ness to live with the most distinguished characters of (• is 1 live; he was united in the closest intimacy w ith Or Johnson, Mr. Burke, Sir Joshua Reynolds, Lord Charlemont, and the other members of a society, which for various talent and virtue cannot be surpassed. Mr. Malone is best known to the world by the distinction upon which be most prided himself, his assocation with the name of Shakespear. Like Mr. Sleevens, he ; ievoted his life and his fortune to the task of making • he great Bard better understood by his countrymen. As an Editor, this is the peculiar fame of Edmund M alone, that he could subdue the temptations to display bis own wisdom or wit, and consider only the integrity f the Author's text. For many years Shakespear's a^ e was the sport of innovation ; and men, who knew • thing of the ancient language of their country, slig- hted as amendments of a corrupt text, phraseology t. the Father of fhe British Drama never could have tlen. Mr. Malone still more pertinaciously than Steeyens, adhered to tbe ancient copies. To mi thein was the great effort of his life, and a large of his very moderate fortune was devoted to pur- to him of the first necessity, to many collectors, •, » e . curiosity. The library of Mr. Malone was - iliie to every scholar, and in any difficulty his srity and experience were received, and gratefully knowie ged hy men themselves of profound erudition. ; be last article which be printed was a sketch of his friend Windham's character, and distributed it privately • nong his acquaintance. Since the year 179( 1, lie had been zealously continuing those labours, which in that ear produced his edition of Shakespear's Plays and ' oems. Had he lived to carry a second edition through the press, for v hich preparations had for some time been Risking, and were on the very point of completion, the world would have received a large accession to its knowledge of Shakespear. From the careful habit which he had of entering every new acquisition in its proper place, and the accurate references which he made to the source of his information, we should ap- prehend there w II be little difficulty in the carrying this design into effect. With such a slock of materials as perhaps no other man than Mr. Malone could have coiiectfd, the executor of his critical will can have a delightful task. Mr. Malone died unmarried. He was the brother of lord Sunderlin, and had he survived his Lordship, would have succeeded to the title, the remainder being in him. Few men ever possessed greater command of temper; it characterised his virtues; they were all of the gentle, yet steady kind. H is reputation as a critic will vindicate itself— as" a man he needs no vindication. KNIGHTS OF THE BATH. Installation in Westminster Abbey.— This splendid svectpcle, lor wfiicli great preparations were made, look plac ' on Monday. Tbe number installed was 23, as follow: Sir A. Paget, HOUSE OF LORDS, TUESDAY, JUNE 2. A Message from the Commons brought up Mr. Perceval's Family Annuity bill, which was read a first time. Earl STANHOPE said, their lordships yery well knew that great anxiety prevailed amongst a very great majority of his Majesty's subjects ( he meant the nonconformists), in con- sequence of a decision beiog given, against one of those persons, who sustain what they do not deserve ; so long ago as last session he bad given notice of a motion on ttiis subject. This was also not a matter for immediate discussion, but he would content hiipself with, presenting a bill to repeal certain unjust laws affecting members 0f tbe Church of England, and others.— T| ie Earl of LIVERPOOL objected to the wcrd unjust," because, on consideration, the House might find that those laws were both just and proper.— Earl STAN'ROTB had not expected that any one of the notorious good sense of Ihe noble lord would bave suspected him of a wish to repeal those laws which were just and proper. He then fixed the second reading of this bill for Monday the 29th instant, hav- ing first altered the word " unjust," leaving it for further con- sideration in tbe Committee. Lord REDESDALE moved the order of tbe dav for going into a Committee on the Insolvent Debtors' bill; which after some observations by Earl Moira, Lord Ellenborougb, and the Lord Chancellor, was postponed sine die. Lord LAUDERDALE gave notice, tbat on Friday next be should bring in a bill for the temporary telief of Insolvent Debtors in England and Ireland,— The LORD CAANCELLOR said, be was within a few days of having held his present situation for 10 years, and during that time, he had known bot three or four instances wherein the certificate of a bankrupt had been refused to be signed by bis creditors. He said thus much for the humane and generous character of the country, and be was convinced that if every man, whether a trader or not, could he made a bankrupt, there would be more who would pay their just debts than there now are. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3. FAILURE IN FORMING AN ADMINISTRATION. The Duke of NORFOIK —" Previous to the adjournment of tbe House I wish, my lords, to ask a question of the noble Earl ( Liveipool) opposite. If however the noble Earl, who appears to be acting in tbe important station which we all know he held, is still Minister, and likely to continue so, I have no question to ask of him. If also be is no longer a Minister, 1 have qo question to ask of him ; but if he is only Minister for two Or three days, until bis successor is appoint- ed, then I wish to have some information as to the present situation of public affairs ?"— The Earl of LIVERPOOL stated in reply, that be was in the same situation which he held on Fiiday sr'nnight, and that in consequence of a well known event that then tooX place, he was only continuing in that situation until bis Royal Highness Ihe Prince Regent should he graciously pleased to signify his pleasure as to any future arrangement — The Marquis WEI, LESLEY then rose and said, that although no question had been asked him, he thought it his duty to state to the House what had been his conduct Under recent circumstances. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent bad been pleased to authorize him lo lay before his Royal Highness his opinion as to the formation of an Adminis- tration. He had done so, with all the respect due tothe exalted station of his his Royal Highness, & al the same time, wilh all the freedom which he considered lobe the duty of a Pi ivy Coun- cillor; but he was sorry to state, that his endeavours had been unsuccessful, lie had this day tendered info the hands of his The Earl of Wellington, Sir G. J. Ludlow, Si, S. Hood, Bart. Earl of Northcsk, Sir K. J. Strachan, Bart. 1 Sir A. F. Cochrane, Sir J. Stuart, Count of Maida, Sir P. Francis, KirG. II. Barlow, Bart. Vise. Strangford, Sir R. G. Keates, Sir George Beckwilh, Sir David Baird, Sir John Hope, Sit Bijeut Spencer, Lord Cochrane, Sir J C. Sherbroke, Sir W. C. Beresford, Lieut. Gen. SirT. Graham, Lieut.- Gen. Rowland Hill, Major Gen. Sir S. Auch- linitv. Right Hon II. Wellesley, our Ambassador iii Spain er'wrswas so essentially requisite ; but trusted, that before tbe House met again, these differences would have given way, and a satisfactory arrangement be pursued. Earl GREY expressed his full concurrence with those noble Lords who felt it proper lo abstain from those discussions ; but tiusteel, however, tbat but a short interval would be ne- cessary, and he felt with his noble friend ( Lord G.) an anxiety for tbe arrival of that period, in which they could explain anil vindicate those principles and considerations upon which they had aclc- l. What bad fallen from his noble friend who spoke last, rendered it, however, impossible for him to remain alto- gether silent. He well knew theanxiety of his noble friend for the service cf his Pi inex;— his zeal for the public interests— the great excellence of bis nature and generosity of his heart— these it was which led him to engage in those transactions, and if he had, in tbe slightest degree, passed the line he had laid down, he could attribute it to nothing but. tbe effect of these great anu amiable qualities. " The noble Earl ( Moira) had spoken of point's of form interposing obstacles in the way of the proposed arrangement. 1 am anxious to remove any misapprehension which may arise from this expression : and- T trust your Lord- ships will give me credit when I state, tlmtin the little share which iny . noble friend and myself had in this transaction '( only since last Monday), we were not actuated by any con- sideration of points of form, but by that of principles, w hich if riot fundamental to the Constitution, are at least essential to the existence of a ' Government, with a view to the interests and the Welfare ' of the cooVitr'y. 1 am anxious lo remove any misapprehension that may arise from an expression used by the noble Marqnis', and which I confess I do not exactly un- derstand." He and h& friends entertained no animosities, and if they could allow any thing I ke personal animosity to prevail, they must act eontrarily to those principles they had uniformly asserted, and by which their whole conduct proved them to be actuated. 1' n justice to himself anil to his noble friend, he must pointedly disclaim eveiy shadow of imputa- tion of the kind. At ptesent he would leave the subject, and only express again his anxiety for the arrival of that discussion in which, through every part of their conduct iu these trans- actions, they should evince, the whole was dictated by what ihey felt was necessary for the public service and the " safety of the Country. Here tiie conversation ended, and the motion for adjourn- ment to Friday was put and agreeef to. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Mr. STUART WORTI. EY obtained tenve to bring in a Bill, to enable Justices of the Peace to order Parochial Relief to Paupers, confined for Debt, in Jails, not County Jails, through- out the Kingdom. ADMINISTRATION. Mr. MARTIS rose, and was proceetling tn speak, wheu — Mr. CANNING said, that as he found the hon. gentleman likely to occupy the attention of the House, he felt it his duty previously lo say, that as he had been the channel through which the House was informed of a noble friend of his ( the Marquis Wellesley) being appointed, bv his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, to form a New Administration, he had now tbe authority of that noble Loid to say, that he had this morning divested himself of lhat duty, and restored his au thority into the haods oc his Royal Highness. ( Hear, hear, hear! J. That communication he felt it his duty to make, from the respect he bore to the Prince Regent, the House, his no- ble friend, and his own personal character. ( Repeated Cheers). He could assure Ihe House he did not make it from a view to Callanl action.— The following are farther par-' ticnlars of the gallant action performed by the boats of the Havcinth, Goshawk, and Resolute. Captain Lilburn, of the Goshawk, who lias fallen in the ren- counter, was son of the late Mr. Lilburn, Master in the Royal Navy. He was esteemed a good officer, and has left a wife and family at Bilford, in Northumberland, who will deeply feel his loss. This account is from an officer who was on board the Goshawk : " The Goshawk arrived at Gibraltar from Spithead on the 28th nit. and sailed the same dav for Malaga, where she ar- rived tbe following morning, and found tbe Hyacinth, of 20 guns. Captain Usher; and tbe Resolute gnn- biig, Lieutenant Keeuan. Immediately on her joining it was determined to attack a privateer, commanded by tiie notorious Bernadeis, laden with gold and silver images, tbe sacrilegious plunder of the French army, and several other vessels which were along- side the wall of tiie Mole. I'or this purpose 167 men antl after communicating the particulars to his uncle, Sir R. Smithwell, he was found iu the Strand murdered. THE BEI. LINGHAMS.— Curious Extract from the " Rolls of Parliament, A. D. 1449, 27th Hen. 6."— " Beseecheth Syre Thomas Parr, Kuyght, one of the Knyghtes of the Shire in this present Court of Parle- ment for the Shire of Cumberland ; that where he, the 14tli day of Marche, the yere of our Lord Kyng that now ill the 24th was coming towards the seyd Court of Parlemeilt, Robert Rellyugeham late of Burnelshede in the Countie Westmorland, Thomas Bellyngeham late of the same, ( aud three others) the day and yere aforesaid, upon a certayn grounde, called Cornewalesse grounde, besyde the Crane in the W'arde of the Vintrye in London, wherby the heygh way of the said Syre Thomas lay to go to the water of Thamyse, from his lodging place, aud from thens to officers were selected from the three ships, and proceeded to this seyd heygh Courte of Parlement. beying atle Royal Highness Ibe resignation of that authority, which re- kindle party animosity, but to avoid practising a delusion upon signation his Royal H ighness had been pleased to accept.— . the House and upon tbe Country, and to pi event his being The Duke of York, as acting Grand M ister, pre- sided, and represented the Fountain of Honour. A passage extending from the principal entrance inlo the House of Lords, lo the door into the Abbey at Poet's- Corner, was constructed for the occasion. It w as elevated about two feet above the pavQmcnl, roofed to exclude the rain, and a space of about two feel between the boarded sides ami the eaves, gave l| ie spectators a dis- tinct view of tbe magnificent costume of the Knights, from the girt to ' he summit of" the nodding plumes," The passage was lined on both sides by foot- guards; nnd two troops of life- guards were stationed in Palace- yard and tbe adjoining- streets. The Duke of York wore a real heron plume, said to lie worth 300 guineas. The Duchess of York sat in a temporary box, over the Dean's seat, at the entrance into the Chapel, which, together with the Abbey, was crowded with ladies of distinction, as were all the pas- sages trom the Painted Chamber to the Abbey, as well as° Old Palace- yard, the tops of houses, and every window and balcony that could command a view of the procession.— Though it was the first appearance of the Princess Charlotte in a public assembly of such great solemnity, no debul w as ever made with a more charm- in-;' display of princely deportment, heightened by a o- raccful and captivating diffidence. She wore a beau- tiful muslin dress, trimmed with tbe finest lace. The following are the words of the admonition of the King's Cook, which he addressed to each of the Knights ol t'. e Bath at the Installation :— •' Knight, ibe fit eat'oath that you have taken, if you keep, will be great honour lo you; but, if you break it, 1 have power, by virtue of my office, to hack the spurs from off your heels " Each of the Knights bowed to him, and touched his bat. Some of them asked him whether there were any fees to pay, to which he answered, he would do himself the hopour to call on them. He receives, it is said, four guineas for this speech, according to ancient custom. Mr Howard, the claimant to the Dukedom of Nor- folk, has denied being tiie author of the threatening letters lately sent to Carleton IJouse. The Benchers of Lincoln's Inn have paid a compli- ment to Ihe memory of Mr. Perceval, by admitting two of his sons to Chambers. In the case of the 85 Journeymen Curriers, against whom a bill of indictment was lately found for a combi- nation, at the late Middlesex Sessions, Mr. Jervis ap- plied to the Court of King's Bench this day for, and obtained, a writ of certiorari, to remove the trial of the question from the Sessions into the Court of King's Bench. The Learned Counsel said, he made this appli- cation at the desire of both parties, Maslers and Jour- neymen, v. ho wished the question to be decided by his Lordship and a Special Jury. Tuesday morning a man, of a very gent'emanly ap- pearance, dressed in black Silk stockings aud small clothes, a Marseilles waistcoat, and dressing- gown, a w bite night cap on his head, and carrying a small poker on his left arm, walked tiirough St. James's Park to York- house, and knocked at the door with a degree ol consequencet and, on its being opened, he presented a letter for the Duke of York, observing that it was upon State affairs, and must be given to him directly. The poitcr told him it was impossible to deliver the letter to his Royal Highness immediately, but lie should have it very shortly, with w hich he appeared satisfied ; observ- ing]! the contents were of the utmost concern for the Duke to know, and lie should call again about ten o'clock. He then left York- bouse, and proceeded along the Park, followed by an immense crowd, which his eccentric appearance had collected. The total number of lives lost in the late earthquake al the Ciirraccas is estimated to be from 12 to 14 ,000. It is reported, that a promotion of Captains, in eluding Sir H. Popham, who*\ as made Post in 1795, lo the Rear- admirals of the Blue, will take place on the Prince Regent's birth- day. it is also reported that there will be, on the same occasion, a distribution of military medals to officers of a particular rank and imand, who distinguished themselves al the siege of Ciudad Rodrigo and Badajoz, His Royal. Highness had, at the same lime, given him full authority lo state to the House, if their lordships called upon him for that purpose, all the ciicumstanoes of the trans- action ; but be advised the House not to make such a call, as lie thought Ihe disclosure weruld, in the present state of Ibe country, be highly mischievous. lie was prepared, as he had sa d, to enter upon a detailed account of his proceed- ings ; and to s'ate to Iheir lordships the advice which he had given, as a fai hful Counsellor, with the utmost respect to his Royal Highness, and the most anxious regard for tbe interests of his country. But he trusted their lordships would not call upon him, at this moment, to enter into any details on the subject. Matters might possibly be still accommodated ; and any premature discussion might, therefore, be productive of infinite mischief. Great animosities, dreadful personal ani- mosiiies, had prevailed ; animosities deeply to be lamented, and which might be attended with the most alatming conse- quences in tbe piesent critical situation of the country, in tbe course of these transactions, his Royal Highness had been animated with tlie strongest desire to consult what he con- sidered i s the be st interests of the nation ; and so it would be found when the moment for explanation arrived.— Having stated his readiness lo enter into that explanation now, if called upon, and informed them tbat he had the authority of his Royal Highness to do so, be had only to repeat his advice to their lordships, not to call upon him at this moment for any farther disclosure. Eail STASHOPE observed, that after the handsome offer of the Noble Marquis to give every explanation, and the autho- rity which he bad to do so, the House would not do justice to itself nor to the country, urtless it required au immediate statement of the proceedings for the formation of an Adminis- tration. Considering the present state of the country, ond the description given of his own situation by the Noble Lord opposite ( Liverpool), who was like a weed shooting up in the morning, faded io ihe evening, and rotten at night, delay could no longer be justified.— He trusted ihe Noble Matquis would immediately give the ir Lordships the necessary expla- nation. ' fhe Earl of LIMERICK, as a man belonging to no party, expressed his confident hope, tbat their Lordships would think it expedient to postpone calling for any explanation, at least till their next meeting. Lord GRK- NVILT- E also deprecated the calling for such a disclosure, at the present crisis, but expressed a wish that the share uf himself aod his Noble Friend ( Earl Grey) in tlie. se transactions, might, when tbe proper period arrived, be folly known, lie should look forward with anxiety to the period w hen these tiansactions might be made the subject of discus- sion, but he agreed with the Noble Marquis, lhat this was pot the time for bringing the matter forward. With respect lo the animosities which had been alluded to, he must say for himself, aud those with whom lie was connected, that if any sucb did exist, they disclaimed any participation in them— they entertained no feeliugs whatever resembling personal animosity. Were they even capable, at any time, of bar. burning such, they would doubtless, considering the present moment as one when ' the very existence of this gieat Empire was at sluke, repress, at such a momentous crisis, all perso. nal animositiesevhatever. The Earl of . LIVERPOOL rose to offer a few observations in answer to what had falleu ftom the Noble Marquis. The House would do whatever might be proper with respect to the important business alluded to ; but, in his mind, the present was far fiom being a period in which it could properly, or even decently, be made the subject of discussion. He would not have spoken, if be had not thought bis silence might be misin- terpreted, were he to suffer an allegation of the existence uf personal animosities to pass without some degree of notice. On that point he begged leave to observe, tbat the present was not the proper time for an explanation of any part of the conduct uf himself or those with whom he had the honour to act; and he trusted the House would excuse bis adbeience lo that principle as laid down by the Noble Marquis himself, lint he felt it due to himself and to those friends, and ncees. sary for their justification, to Ihe House, and lo the Public, to aver, that in every part of the t nnsaclions iu which tliey had any share, they were not actuated by tbe smallest panicle of personal animosity. They were guided by what they conceived to be public consideiations alone, and by what they thought, under every view of the subject, to be the interest of the Public, and consonant with their sense of public duty. He disclaimed the application of any such feeling, and he I trusted the House would elo him justice with respect tei ihe gtound upon which he made bis assertions. ( Hear, hear!) Tbe Earl of MOIRA trusted that no discussion on tbe subject of the liansactiou alluded to would take place. Nothing, in bis opinion, could be more injurious to the public interest than such a proceeding. He had been sedulously employed in endeaveiuiing to Conciliate and smooth those differences winch interposed obstacles in tbe way of an arrangement so highly to be desired. He lamented tbat bis efforts had hitherto been unsuccessful in recuneiling those differences which unhappily prevailed. He declared, however, he could assert, upon all the information be had obtained, that there never evas a negociation undertaken upon principles of gieater candour and hunotir than that which hail been recently carried on. If was lan. f. ijtahle indeed for the Country, that any species of misapprehension should come in tbe way, but he felt satisfied these were nothing but misapprehensions, aiid which possibly, against their next meeting, may he in a great degree removed. Did not the present state of the Country nntvise upon thein all the sacred obligations to regaiel public ' principle in preference to all minor considerations ? He called upon their Lordships ihus to act in the name of lhat House land, of the Country. ( Hear!) Those who had interposed obstacles, bad, no efoubt, convinced themselves that they were actuated by a disposition to conciliate, and by what they, considered as fundamental priuciplesofthe Constitution. He deeply lamented, however, tbat points of form should have ' stood in tbe way of an arrangement, which at the present hereafter accused of a dereliction of public duty. — MR MAR- TIN stated, that he li3a no intention of doing any thing which would be injurious to the next Administration, but he wished to put a question to a right bon gentleman opposite.— Mr. CALCRAFT rose to Order. He slid he had no elouht but the hnn. gentleman was entitled to an answer to what be might demand ; but as there was no question before the House, he considered it irregular in one Member to interrogate another. — Mr. MARTIN finding the sense of the House might be against him, said he shunld nut press the question to a division. His only object was to know, and to let the Country know, how far the authority given to tbe Marquis Wellesley or F^ arl Moira bad succeeded ; but as the House did uot concur with him in ndeavouring to put the question, he felt it his duty in conse- quence of what he had beard from the right hon. gentleman ( Mr. Canning), to abandon Ihe motion, of which he bad given notice for that evening, relative to the formation of an Ad ministration. The remaining orders of tbe day were disposed of, and the House went into a Committee upon the Orders in Council.— Adjourned. COURT OF PECUllAR. ™ DOCTORS' COMMONS. Was- I FIELD, falsely called Mould, agai'ml. MOOLD. This was a proceeding at tbe instance of Miss Marv Fausett Westfield, of Barham in Kent, against Mr. Joseph Mould, for the nullity of a marriage that had taken place between them, on the grounds of minority and a want of legal consent. It appesfreil that the parties first became acquainted whilst the young lady was on a visit to her sister at Dover ; a correspondence ensued between them, on her return home, which led to a proposal of matrimony ; this was discovered by her mother ( who was married again, and with whom the young lady resided) ; but as the lespectabihty of Mr. Mould's situ- ation in life ( he being in the army) precluded any objection to the match, it was finally lesolved on, and the parties came to tow n, siiel were married at the parish church of St. Martin in the Fields, by virtue of a licence obtained for the purpose by Mr. Mould. In support of Ihe suit, the mother of the minor, and several other witnesses, were examined, to prove ibe birth of the minor, on the 20th of July, 1789; and her marriage, on the 9th of July, 1808, at which lime she was not quite nineteen years of age ; the death of her father ; and tbe rionappoint- ment of any guardian by the Court of Cltanceiy; and Sir Johu Nicholl observed, thiit these circumstances were so fully proved, aud weie so conclusive in themselves, tbat it would be quite useless to trouble Counsel' for any argument upon them. It clearly appeared, ' Ihlit this was a marriage con- tracted by the parties under such'Cireumstances, ar must, in the present state of the law, render it ivoid ; and, howcvei unwilling the Court might feet, upon consideration of equality, to dissolve a contract of so important a nature, & which seem- ed tu have been entered into with the concunent consent of every one who might naturally be expected to bave the right of consenting; yet as that was not a consent recognised by tbe law, the Court had no other alternative: there was nothing in the case from which the Court could judge of Ihe motives lhat dictated the present application lo it, or whether ihere were any children to be injured by its decree. The suit was brought by the wife against the husband ;* aud if be should sustain any injury from the result, be most attiibute it to, his own conduct, in asserting her majority upon oath to ob- tain the licence for the marriage. The Court pronounced therefore, for the nullity ofthe marriage. A Naval Inquiry will, we understand, take place, into some circumstances that attach to two or three of our ships, soon after the enemy's squadron, wiiicu lately escaped out of Rochefort, put to sea. The law having been put in execution against several ofthe men found iu arms against their country, at the Isle of France, those on board the Royal William, at Spithead, from among whom the worst cases were selected, have been pardoned, and released from con- finement 5 previously receiving an iuipresive admoni- tion from Sir Richard Bickerton. Sir V. Gibbs ( late Attorney General) took his seat as Puisne Judge in the court of Common Pleas on the 1st June. Sir A. Chambre, on the occasion, occupied the seat of Mr. Justice Lawrence, and the new Judge took Sir A. Chambre's seat. The Directors of the East India Company are said lo have taken two hundred of the most necessitous of the weavers of Spilalfields, and its neighbourhood, in- to their employ as supernumerary labourers. Those with the largest families have been selected ; so that this benevolent measure has aff'oided immediate sup- port to above one thousand distressed individuals in that quarter. The new Knights of the Bath, under the benevolent recommendation of the Prince Regent, intend applying the sum usually expended in an Installation Ball aud Supper, towards increasing the fund for the relief of our suffering Allies in Spain and Portugil. The Russian Government, it is now ascertained, has absolutely prohibited tbe exportation of grain lo Prus- sia; and all the cargoes shipped at Liebau for the Prussian Ports, bail been ordered to be re- landed. Died, a few days ago, at Richmond, County of Gal way, the seat of James Burke, Esq. Mrs. Belinda Craw- ford, aged 115 ; she waslS years old ou the 22d April, 1715, which day she recoileoed perfectly to the hour of her death, as it was rendered remarkable by the total eclipse of the sun, during which, we are histori- cally informed, of the darkness having been so great, that the stars faintly appeared, and the birds weut to roost in the morning about ten o'clock. the attack. At nine in the evening of tbe 29th Capt, Usher, with two of his Lieutenants aud 60 men, landed, and. after a sharp brush, look a battery of 13 guns, which were spiked and thrown over the parapet. A detachment was sent to attack another battery of four guns, which our brave tars could not carry, and Ibe fire from which considerably an- noyed Captain Lilburn's party, who went to the attack of the vessels. It consisted of Lieuts. Olley and Arnold, the surgeon of Ihe Goshawk, and ahout 60 men. The boats were suffered to approach within half pistol shot, when the enemy com- mence! a desperate resistance, shewing, tbat ( hough Ihey had been silent, they had not been asleep.— In attacking a gun boat, which was not carried without a gallant resistance, Captain Lilburn received a mortal wound. Lieutenant Arnold in the jolly- boat, carried another gun boat, but received a severe wound in his right arm, which it is feared he will lose the use of, and a flesh wuntid in the thigh. These vessels, with the privateer, were brought out ; and tbe party ivhich landed re- emb3iked evith their wounded, though the beach evos lined with military. The loss of the Goshawk was five men killed, and 15 wounded; total loss, 60 killed and evounded. Captain L.' s body was carried lo Gibraltar, and interred with, military honours. The Goshawk landed the wotinded at Portsmouth " Dreadful Accident.— On the 25th of May, one of the most terrible accidents on record, in the history of collieries; took place at Felling, near Gateshead, Dur- ham; iu the mine belonging to C. Brandling, Esq. the member for Newcastle, which was the admiration of the district fdr the excellence of its ventilation and arrange- ments. Nearly the whole of the workmen were below, the second set having gone down before the first came up, when a double blast of hydrogen gas took place, and set the mine On fire; forcing up such a volume of smoke as darkened the air lo a considerable distance, and scattered an immense quantity of small coal from the upper shaft. In the calamity, 93 uien and boys perished, the remains of 80 of whom are still in the mine, which continues unapproachable; Meetings are to be called at Newcastle, and the neighbourhood, to raise subscriptions for the widows aud orphans of the sufferers. Fraud.— James Hookering, servant to a family in Charlotte- street, who had been taken iu by a written character from Englefield Green j was discharged a fortnight since, in consequence, of being suspected of larceny ; and in a day or two after another person, who stated his name to be Griffiths, applied for the situation, and gave reference for character to a gentleman of the name of Crole, on Bagshot Heath. An answer was returned, which, in the common way, would have been accepted 5 but 011 investigating the business no such gentleman as Crole could be found, and it ultimately turned out, by the confession of Griffiths, that this character was issued from the same person who wrote the character for Hookering the former servant, al- though not in the same hand- writ tig. Griffiths was taken up, and sentenced to six months imprisonment, iu default of paying a fine of >£ 20. llo rid Attempts al Assassination.— We have again the pain- ful task of adding, to tbe catalogue of diabolical crimes, two other premeditated attempts at assassination, one of which took place on Friday night, the 29ih May, at a Gentleman's house at Ham, near Richmond; and 1 he other at the village of Appleton, near Harrow, 011 Saturday morning. The fol- lowing are the particulars of the latter case, by depositions taken before Mr. Conant, of Ma Iborougb- street Police Office, ou Saturday evening. Mr. Burrows, a hay salesman, resid- ing at Appleton, was suddenly attacked in his chaise, near his residence, by Bowler, a neighbouring farmer, who discharged a blunderbuss at him, and lodged the contents ( slugs) in his neck and body. The following testimony of a blacksmith at Appleton, gives tbe whole case :— The assassin, who is a man seventy years of age, called at ihe smith's shop on horseback, at five o'clock 011 Saturday morning, accompanied by his grandson, and produced a blunderbuss, and asked leave to make tbe lock secure to go off, os be wanted to shoot a mad dog. After be had done something to Ihe lock, I'. e left the piece in tbe shop, having described it as being loaded, and walked by . the side of Ihe cari& l, whilst his grandson led his horse about the road. The cana! path Commanded a viewol Mr. Burrows' residence; and alter walking there nearly two hours, he returned to tlie smith's shop when Burrows was approaching it, and, having taken up the blunderbuss, he met him and presented it, when Burrows called out, '' For God's sake, don't shoot me," and inclined his bead upon bis legs. Toe assassin, however, pulled the trigger, and Rurroivs fell, when the former mounted his binse, rode off, and is not yet secured — Mr. Burrows is eloing well, and is considered out of danger. One slug has lodged in the back about the blade, bone, which is not considered dangerous. He is in good spirits, and lias but little fever. An extraordinary circum- stance occurred on Sunday ; about two o'clock a man brought the horse home which Bowler rode off with, and on inquiry, it evas found out to be the beadle at Harrow. On farther inquiry it appeared, that Bowler bad given a man a one pound note to take the burse tu a schoolmaster at Harrow with a letter, but after - the delivery of Ihe horse, he lost 110 time in making his departure, so that this circumstance gave uo clue to Bowler's retreat, Gieat hopes are, however, entertained uf his speedy apprehension, as an officer was seen within half an hour of him, in tbe neighbourhood of Aylesbury Bowler was a man of morose disposition, rude in his manner, and bas been much shunned by his neighbours. He was former! v a smuggler, has accumulated good property, & bas a numerous grown- up family. There was no other ground for his vile, unmanly conduct, than tbat in a quarrel betwixt Mr. Burrow- arid hiin about six weeks ago, respecting some toppings of pol- lards, tbe former, iu tsply to some very bad language, ti. ld Inn, that if he had his desert, he would not then have beeu in ttiis counlty. In the case ofthe olher attempt ot murder at* Ham, tbe assassin is in custody, nod he was examined before tbe Magis- tiates, at Kingston, 011 Saturday. The following are the particulars of ihe case :— It appeared tbat the assassin, who is a footman, paid his addresses to tlie Lady's maid, in ttie same family, at Ham. The latter had a party of friends from London, to spend an hour or two with her at Ham Fair, on Friday, aud she evas escorted in the Fair by a young man of the company. Tbe tisisassin had given her to understand, before she left home, that he would shoot her if she took the arm of any other man, and, 011 her leturn, be veiified the threat; be discharged a pistol at her, loaded with slugs, the instant she entered the house, which she received chiefly iu the arm, with some injury to the tie act anil side. The unfor- tunate woman also survives, an 1 is iu a lair evtiv uf r. eeoveiy. Will of the Late Mr. Perceval.— The Will was written about four years ago, in a half sheet of paper in Mr. Pereeval's own hand writing. Without much preamble, Mr. Perceval bequeaths to Mrs. Perceval, " all his freehold, copyhold, and other estates in rever- sion, expectancy or remainder." Mrs. Perceval is left sole Executrix, and he only stipulation respecting his Lady is, lhat in case she marries again, Lord Arden is appointed joint guardian. The Will is witnessed by Mr. Perceval's Private Secretary, Mr. Herries, the Banker. It is not a little extraordinary, that on tbe back of the Will is written, " delivered a copy of th s to Jane, 1st April 1812." Jane is the christian name of Mrs. Perceval. The inhabitants at Northampton have, as expressive of their grief for the loss of Mr. Perceval, hung with black the Church of All Saints in that place; voted a monument to be erected within it to his memory, and agreed to wear mourning for a fortnight. It is a singular historical fact, that an ancestor of tbe late Mr. S. Perceval also ftil by the hands of an assassin : — In the year 1657, Robert Perceval, second son of Ihe Right Hon. Sir P. Perceval, Kilt, dreamed," that he saw his own spectre, bloody and ghastly, and was so shocked at the sight, that he swooned away." Soon Westmynstrc, felonsly lay in uwayte of the same seyd Ihomas, to the entente lo have murdered or slay 11 him, and there then to such entente, assaute made upon hym, & c."— And in the subsequent reign of Henry 7th ( the year ( says our informant) 1 do not recollect) one Herrie ( Henry) Bellyngehum was attainted for trea- son, and bis estate escheated I I The following very simple Recipe for the Croup has succeeded in many very desperate cases of that dis- order, viz. -.— Four ounces of the best highly rectified spirits of wine and four ounces of camphor: let them be thoroughly well mixed and incorporated ; then add four ounces of the best volatile sprint of sal ammoniac. If both the spirits used be not good, the proper quanti- ty of camphor will not be taken up by tbem. The above essence was long ago introduced as au embroca- tion for sprains, rheumatism, quinsey, and some kinds of sore throat. A much respected physician, Dr. Hawkins, of Monmouthshire, first tried it for the Croup a few years ago, and with such success, lhat out of an equal number of cases of Croup compared by him with the patients of a friend, who used the established plants in that disorder— that friend lost 16, he none. He directs the throat to be bathed with the essence, and a piece of flannel to be dipped into it and tied round. This has given immediate relief in very violent paroxysms, BANKRUPTS, MAY 30. James Rutcher, of Golden- lane, Yeastman, June 2, 16, Juli- 11, at Guildhall, London.— Juan BaptistaCabanyes, ol Ctiiswelt- street, Finsburv- square, merchant, Julie 2, 13, Jul. U, ai Guild- hall, London.— Thomas Davies, ol Round- court, St. Martin's le- Grand, button seller, J OIK- 2, 16, Jutv 11, at Guildhall, London — Joseph Dicken, of Wollerlon, Hodnet, Salop, woohtapler June 24, 25, July H, at the Piiwuix Inn, Diayton- in Hales' Salop. — John Emanuel, of Ordnance- row, Portsea, Hants, s 1 - v. ersmith, . line 2, 13. July 11, t Guildhall, Luidou— Edward Evans, of High Holbom. ta lor, June 2 13, Jul.- If at Guildhall, London,— Edward Hicklin and Thomas flicklin, of Providence- row, Finsburr- square, cbemisls. June 6, 16, Juk 11 at Guildhall, London— John Hughes of George- street, Adelphi' woollen- draper, Juue 2, 16, July 11, at Guildhall, LOIKIOI'.- I John Ingrain, of Hood- street, Cheap, ide. HU k « ell Hall, factor, June 6,9, Julv il, at Guildhall, London— JohnlvestUe sounder* of Newport Market, butcher) June 2, 16, Ju:. It. atGindhatf* London.— Edward Jukes the younger, aud Vt'illiam Ranger, of Uospori, Southampton, timber merchants, June 17, IS. July If at the Indian A- m, Inn, in Gospori— William Stahles, of Great Russell- street, Bloomsbury, meicer, June 2, 13, Julv 11. at Guildhall, London.— James Tutlock, of Strealbain, Surrey silk broker, June 6, 16, July 11, at Guildhall, London _ William Ward, of Reading, Berk-, barge- builder, June 2, 16, July 1! at Guildhall, London. — William Warren, ot I." man- street, Gondl man'— fields, victualler, Juue 6, 13, July 1 1, at Guildhall. London — Richard Wright, of Woolwich, victualler, June 2, July II Guildhall) London. - ' JUNK 2 — John Aldridge, of Reading, Berks, giocCr, June II 12, July 14, at the Broad Face Inn, Read. ng Joseph Back of Brighthelmstun, Sus ex, brick- maker, June 16, 17 . lull I- f' at the S ar Inn, I — James Bay/ y, of Portsea, Southa'npiop mercer, June 15, 16, July 14, at ihe Blue Posts Inn, PoiIsnioiilfc' — William Dickins, of South, street, Hanover- square, Middle- ex* pta'sterer, June 9, 13, July 14, at Guildhall, London.— Thomat Greaves, late of Broomfield, Sheffield, York ( but now a debtor in the King's Bench), culler. June It, 12, Julv 14, al tic Commer- cial Inn, Sheffield.— William Martin Lolly and John King, of Liverpool, brands merchants. June 15. S6, July 14, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool.— David Maiiland, late of Sherborne, ane but now ot Uppei Clapton, wine inerchnnt. June, 6, 20) July 14, at Guildhall, London. — Henry James Noithcote, of Lime- street, London, wine- merchant, Juae 6, 16, Julv 14, at Guildhall ! Timothy Parker, of Bristol, woollen- draper, JuneS, 16, July 14 at Guilolull, London..- William Plant, of Chancery- lane, Lou- don, mattrass- maker, June 6, 13, July 14 al Guildhall Edward Powell, of Bristol, silversmith, June 4, 16, July 14, al the Com- mercial Room,, Bristol.— ThomasRich the yoauger, ol Bridgewater Somerset tailor, June 6, 15, Jutv 14, at tbe George Inn, " Bridge- water.— Stephen Samson, of To'tenham- couri- roael, Middlesex, linen- draper, June6. 13, July 14, at Guildhall, London James Scott, of licit, Norfolk, saddier, June 15, 16, July 14, at the New luu, Holt.— Thomas Vanberman, o( Ma. y- le. bone- s'reei, Golden Square, Middlesex, oilman, June 6, 16, July 14, at Guildha l London.— George Waimcrightand William Ward of Bick- hillJ near flatten garden, Holborn, Mideiie. ex, coacti makers, June 6, 13, July 14, at Guildhall, London.— William Weaver, of . St. Michael in Bed- card inc., Worcester, mt rcer, June 19, 23, July 14* t Dixie's, the Green Huu- e, Worcester. * The First Production in the World. Under the I'lustrious Patronage ot their Royal Highnesses tbe Princess of Wales and Duke qfSussex, aud most of the Nobility M. il ASSAR OIL FOR THE HAIR. Virtues of this Oil, extracted troni a tree in the I- land of acassar, inttieEa- t Indies, are tar beyond Eulogium for increasing the grow Ii ol Ha r even on BALD PLACES to a beauti- lul Length and Thickness, preventing it falling off or changing Colour to the latest Period of Life. Ladies wilt find ihe beneficial effects of this Oil in strengthening tbe Curl, bestowing an inestimable Gloss and Scent, and rendering tbe Hair inexpressibly attracting. Also for Children's Hair instead of Soaps, See. it cleanses tlie Hair much easier and is extremely pleasant to ttie Infant, promotes ttie Growth of Whiskers, Eyebrows, Sec. is jire- emiiK- nt to usp after Sea- bathing, violent Exercise, and Travelling in hot Climates. This is nil pretended Foreign Oil, but ttie real prjcluce. of tie Macassar 1' r c, and possesses nutritious, emollient, and beautiful transparent Properties. In fine, it is tlie first production i.: the World for restoring and beautifying ttie Hair ot Ladies, Gentle- men, and Children. Such Celebrity bas it attained, tbat it is daily honoured with the Sanctions of Royalty, Nobility, Gentlemen ofthe Navy and Army, the Faculty," and Public it lar^ e. Also sanctioned bv his Esccliency Ihe Duke, del Inl'antado.— Viae Row- land's Essay on the Hair. Slid at 3'. 6d. 10s. 6d and one Guinea per Bottle, by Ibe Pro- prietors, ROWLAND and SON, Kirby- streft, Hatton- Garden, London ; and by all wholesale Perfumers and Medicine Venders in London.— Also, bv W. EDDOWES, who has iust received a ficsli supply from ttie proprietors ; liv Messrs. Wood and Watlon, Shrewsbury, and In a t Perfumers, H er Cutters, and Medico, e Venders in- svery Tow n throughout Ihe Empire. Beware of servile Imitate rs, as the Genuine Macassar OiiJs s> nr< i on tbe Labelin Red Ink, " A. Rowland and Son-"— Of whom may he had, patronized by her Royal Highness ibe Duchess of Yuri-, and many Families qf high Distinction, arid by the first Phvsir. i ansin llie World, ALSANA EXTRACT, or tiie ABYSSINIAN BOTANICAL SPECIFIC, for eradicating all di. so. ders of the TEETH and GUMS, and rendering them' extremely beautiful. Sold at 10s. 6et. per bottle, or small hollies at 4'. 6d. esch. Also Ihe Abana Powder for cleansing the Teeth, at 2s. 9d. per Box. THE Mill R HEUMA'l'ISMS, PALSIES, and GOUTY AFFEC- TIONS, with their usual concomitants, Spasm, or fiyiui? Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debility ( origi- nating in whatever source), are relieved aud frequently cured bv Whiteh ad's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other means bad failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those complaints when- necessary,) is perhaps tbe most active, pe- netrating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the lime usually taken by Opodeldoc Ar. quebusade, or any other Liniment or Embrocation; and if used immediately aftei any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious fir all ill- conditioned Sores, Sire Legs S. corbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shingles' Breakings out on the Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary No 15, Greek- Sti eet, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at 2s 9J. each— the Cerate at Is. lid. & 2s. 9d. They are also sold bv W. EDDOWES, Newling, and Palin, Shrewsbury • Painter Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Huulstons, Wellington - Silvester, Newpo. t; Prodgers, Ludlow ; Partridge, & Gitton' Bridgnoith; FideVards, Price, and Minaliall, Oswestry- and by every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. * The genuine has a black ink Stamp with the Name of R. Johnston inserted on it.
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