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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 960
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: 17/06/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 960
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Price Sixpence llalfpennn RO. YAT, EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFICE. RRIHE CORPORATION of the JL ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE do hereby give Notice, that they have authorised their respective Agents lo receive Proposals for tbe Avmianee of Feinting Stock at the Rate of 2s. per Cent, per Annum. • Persons wh ,- se annual Premiums fall dun on the 44th Instant, are J « beretfy informed that Receipts arc | now ready lo he delivered bv the linn^ tzi- g^ aan Company's Agents undermentioned, and the Partie.- assured are requested to apply for the Re- newal of their Policies on or before the 9tb Day, of Juiy, 1812, as the usual Fifteen Davs allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. SAMUR1. FF. NNING, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shreirshury, Mr, Eddrtwes. Wellington, Mr. Stephen Jennins. Oswestry, Mr. Thomas IlHghes. , HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Nicholas. Ledbury, Mr. William Ho'iirooke. BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin, Mr. Robert Williams. Wrexham, Mr. Joseph Lnngfoid. FLINTSHIRE. Holywell, Mr. William Tiirton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Gtove. Cardiff, Mr. Joseph Davis. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Newport, Mr. J. H. Smiihers. M ONTGOM ERVsfl IRE. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hodson. Lichfield, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb. If oh' i hampton, Mr, James Blown. Jlonley, Mr.- John To'inlinsOn. Newcastle- under Line, Mr. James Halmarack. WORCESTERSHIRE. Kidderminster, M r Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. Robert Gillaui. CHESHIRE Chester, Mr. Sarhuet Baker. Mueriesf. eld, Mr. Wilham Buckley. Nentnicli, Mr. Willitun Twlinsmi. Norlh^ rick, Mi-. Peter Madd'ock: Stockport, Mr. Thomas OWeti.' N. B. Fire Police's will be allowed free of Expense, where the aiinnal Premium amounts to 6s. or upwards. This Company have invariably made goodl. osi. es, by Fire, occasioned by Lightning. — Proposals may be had of the different Agents ASSURANCES ON LIVES being found to be advantageous to Persons having Offices, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of them^- lves or others; TABLES of the RATES for such ASSURANCES and for tbe GRANTING ANNUITIES on LIVES, may be had of tiie said Agents. And for the greater Convenience of the Pnb'ie, the Company have determined to extend ( bit Special Agreement) the Assurance on Lives to the Ae of 75 Years. June 10, 1812. ROADS. ANY Person willing to contract for the making of a NEW ROAD, and repairing another, in the Parish of Westhury, and County of Salop, may know Particulars by applying to Mr. HAWLEY, of Cause Castle, near West- bury aforesaid, or Mr. EMERY, of Burcott, nearWellingtou. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT^ ACONVEN IENT, well- built BRICK HOUSE, and good GARDEN, with a good Stable for 2 Horses, Tye for. 2 Cows, and Place for a small Cart. Also, 4 Acres of excellent LAND, the Land- Tax of wbich is Redeemed. The Premises ar< j situated iu 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, Wyle- Cop, Shrewsbury. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ADESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE; consisting of a Messuage or Farm House, with Outbuildings, called PANTYCRAY, and another small Tenement called TYRYCU, together with 6a Acres, or thereabouts, of good and improvable Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, sit nvte in the Parish of I. laiHvythelan, uearly in the Centre of the County of Montgomery, now in tbe Occupation of Mr. Benjamin Richards or, his Undertenants.— The Premises are about 2 Miles distant from Llanfair, 8 from Pool and Newtown ( all good Markets"), and 6 from the Canal at Berriew.—' The Tenant will shew the Premises. For further- Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Postage paid) to Mr. WILLIAM JONRS, Gaittlimil, ueai Welsh Pool; Mr. OWEN, Foxes Inn, Llanfair; or to the mule imci Soli- citors : Messrs* TILSON and PRESTON, Chatham Place, London; Mr- THOMAS, Llanfyllin; Mr C. JON E » , Mach- ynlleth ; Mr. STEPHENS, Newtown; Mr. GRIFMTHES, Welsh Pool; or Mr. T. Jo: v lis, Montgoni ry TO TANNERS, SKI AW I'. I! S, SAINT PETER'S HOUSE OF INDUSTRY, BRISTOL, JUNE3d, 1812. To Masters in general, Manufacturers, Proprietors of Collieries* Captainsvof Ship's', Sfc. LONDON. WEDNESDAY" JUNE 10. It is reported that, instructions have been given by THE Committee of this House can at present shpplv, as fi,„ , r ,•„..„., 1 n..„. ,. i„ » ,..,, 1 ,„ » , , iP . have been sent Ilia APPRENTICES, * Number of healthy rdbtlst Boys the American Consul General m London, to all masters and Girls from 13 Years of Age and under. ' of ships under the Republican flag, to accelerate the I TilURSDA- Y, JUNE 1L The following statement is copied from the Moniift r Chronicle of this day, where ft is given, wi! liout a word. of nltrbducloi- y commit,' though- it seCnis 16 thare from some authority, tin that side .-' Ajjr^, , Application to he made to the MAsfER of tliesaid ttoiise. K'EDEWEN INCL08URE. IN Pursuance of an Appointment of the Lord ( Manor of Overgorther, and several Freeholders departure of their vessels. Mr. Foster, it is said, has . also written to our Consul General at New York, to. | prepare to qqit the United Stales, as- he may receive MJnute of a Conversation; between j. osd Monti, and Tjyrds GREY and GRENVILLE, - atSchick Lord- EfcsKiNE was l" f » eht. " sp. .' A UBS'. V- PLACE, JUNK Lord Mona stated to Lord Grcv and Lord Greuville TO BE LET, For a Term of Years, separately or together, A LL those extensive and convenient Premises, formerly X3L occupied by the late Mr. T!, AR, DSWORTII, Tanner, Wrexham, which are situate in Wrexham Atibok afore- said, and consist of a la. (; Fan. Yard, with suitable Dryiug Rooms, Tan House, Bark. Bays Pa'" ut " ark Mill, large Copper, conveniently fitted up for exti'iy- tiug the Essence of I lie . of t hi- Manor of Kedewen; a general MEETING of the Lords and Freeholders of the Manors of Kedewen, Hopton, and Overgorther, will he hol'deiitit the OLDTALUOT Inn, in the Village of Berricw, within-, the said Manor of Kcdcweii, iu the County of Montgomery; on FRIDAY, the NINETEENTH day of JUNE next coming, at ten o'Clock in tbe Forenoon, for the Purpose of electing and appointing a lit and proper Person to be A COMMISSIONER, for carrying into Execution the Act of Parliament for dividing and inclosing the Com- monable Lands and Waste Grounds within Ihe said Manors, in the Room of THOMAS CoLi. EY, Gentleman, deceased. The Act directs that at the Meeting # ie Lord of Kedewen shall name and returnThree fit Persons, and that the major Part in Value of such of " the Freeholder^ as shall attend, shall appoint one of them to supply the Vacancy. E. EDYE, lnclosure Clerk. Montgomery, 23d May, 1812. IAIESUP AUCTION. Capital Windmill, and excellent Meadow Lund, BY THOMAS WYCIl Ell LEY, At the White Horse Inn, in Wem, ill the County of Salop, Oil Thursday, the 25th Day of June, 1812, at four o'clock in the Afternoon, ( if not disposed uf in the mean Time'by Private Contract, of which due Not'Oe will be given,) either together or ill Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: ALL that capilal WINDMILL, with two Pair of Stones and Dressing Mill, situate near the Town of Wiint only the shortest notice. The President and another that he was authorised byithe- P; ine « Regent to consult wilh' o « i l . . 1 \ -- - 1 1 • . * • flio rkl . 1 n f l> r. F. ,....., ,, I .' . ./ 1 frigate have sailed ffom New- York; and, it is under- stood; with directions to commit acts of aggression against Ihe British flag, not only iu the Amoricau tne Uruisti nag, 111 tne American urgency at the present mo neat, more especially w it I waters, but; uuder cir'cumstauceS explained, beyond reiice lo the situation of his Majesty's Roman Cu that limit A Miad from Malta and Gibraltar arrived yesterday. The letters from Malta- confirm the accounts that hos- tilities had re- commenced between the Russians and Turks. It was rumoured in Sicily, that the Queen was preparing to depart from that Island. Where she was going is not slated, but il is not improbable that she may be. disposed to seek at) establishment under the protection of her graudson- in- lawj Nappleon, for that is the relation in wbicli her Majesty stands to Bonaparte. Fire in Plymouth Dock Yard.— A most destructive fire broke out ill one of the rope- houses, in Plymouth Dock- yard, at an early hour in the morning of Monday last, by which nearly the whole of that extensive build- ing, supposed to be one of the finest of its kind throughout Europe, was burnt to the ground. The following are llie particulars of Ihe calamity, as staled in a letter from Plymouth: " On Monday morning, at half past four o'clock, one of the • rope- houses in this. Duck- yard was .'. scovefed by the watchman to be 011 fire, who immediately ordered the sol- dier on duty 10 ring, the belt, but in . attempting, to do which the rope broke. The soldier. then iired> his piece, and run. tinned to load and lire till all the bells in the. yard were ringing . the alarm The Hag- ship in Hamoaze communi cated the alarm to the shipping, and Ihe boats instantly them on the formation of, a new ' Government ; aud satislaiy tory explanations Jiaytng taken place between tliein, re- spectingsucli measitras as appeared lo be of the greatest ihrefe- tttbolic Windmill is erected. . . , And also a PIECEof excellent MF. ADOW- LANB, ad- ofBark ,1. tannnig, wit. ii hot Liquor; a Dwelling House 111 1 joining the said Mill Dam and Premises above- mentioned, ... j c. 1 1 e.- 11 . containing four Acrcs( more oiTe6s., : - The above Windmill is well situated, within a quarter qf a Mils! of tbe Town of Wem, has been eroded but a few j Years, and is in a complete State of Repair. For a View of the Picniises apply'to Mr. JOHN DEAKIN, the Occupier; and for further Pnl:'' enlnrs to Mr. DEAKIN, Preston Brockhui < , to THII AUCTION EKR ; or at the Office of Mr. W. ECERTON JEFFREYS, Shrewsbury.' of apiece 1TPX td^ P^ eded to tho Dock- Vlud." By this time the officers of W^ iSt Xfffi'SS'H* M, IMl the yard were- called from their beds by tbe ringing of the SCHWEFPEmtd Co. SODA, ROCHEILE, AND ARTIFICIAL MINERAL WATERS. J. SCHWEPPE and Co. having been repeatedly • apprised of many of the above Waters, raanofactured by other Persons, having been sold as coming from- their Manufactory in London; they beg to acquaint- the Gentlemen of the Faculty, and Public in general, that they have cstah- lisbed a respectable House in each principal Town in the Kingdom, where the said Waters may be had gennine, and in as great Perfection as at their Warehouse, No. 76, Margaret Street, Cavend sh Square, London.— They have also from this new Arrangement been able to fix the Price considerably lowerthan formerly, arid have taken such Steps that a regu. lar Supply may always be depended upon. W. SCOLTOCK, ( Late BRCK and SCOLTOCK) I* their AC POT in SHREWSBURY. , being the C< v£ nmissionerappointed to it ion the Act of Parliament " for in- INTEREFTING TO THE PUBLIC IN GliNlKAL, CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAIX THIS elegant preparation liavin^ risen to tlie highest repute, is earnestly recommended to those ladies, who, t'rotn repeated and difficult labours, are'afflicted with weakness and infirmities ; in which cases it strengthens the stomach, the weakened orgails, and the whole constitution. Those who in advanced life fetjl the consequences of youthful excess, or unfortunate youth who have brought on themselves a niimerbus- train of evils, will, by the use of this most valuable re storative, find themselves restored to health and'strength, and the melancholy symptoms removed, which are the general effects of such causes. The Cordial Balm of Gilead is a most noble medicine, composed of. " soifte of the'choicest balsams and strengthened in the whole Ma- teria Medica. The process is long and laborious, and requires the most nice and piinute attention. It assuredly affords the moot per- manent relief to those unhappy youth?, who have been deluded at an early age into a secret and destructive vice, too common among them, as well as to persons of all ages afflicted with nervous disorders, proceeding either from an immoderate use of tea, hard drinking, heat of climate, excess of grief, dissipated pleasure, bad lyings- in, imtt'oderate course of the menses, See, This Balsamic Cordial is peculiarly adapted to weak: female con- stitution", a « ? well as to phlegmatic habits in general : it acts power- fully as a nervine, not only to the weak stomach, but to the whole neiyous system ; corrects a vitiated appetite and indigestion in the first passages, and a « sists wonderfully in recovering the tone of the urinary and genital organs : hence its efficacy seminal complaints in mtn, & 6 corresponding weaknesses it1! women, Per ons entering upon the holy state of matrimony, should con- sider, that where the fountain JB pollu'ed,' the streams that flow* from it cannot be pure,"— The blessings of health are no sooner'lost than painful experience te; iches the inestimable value ' of- i » , afid the unhappy patients look around, toooJten, alas! in vajn, for the means of its recovery ! The utility^ therefore, of this jnedicine is" too olivious to need fin ther comment. Prepared by Dr. Solomon, in l() s. 6d. and 33s bottles ; the latter' contain four ot the former, bv which the purchaser saves 9 shillings. Every genuine bottle has a stamp, which bears the proprietor's name and add reus, u Sand. Solomon, Liverpool," to imitate- which s felony. Double postage of all letters to Dr. Solomon, Gilead House; near Liverpool, must be paid,: and a fee of \£\ inclosed for advice. The ANTI- 1MPETIG1NE3, or SOLOMON'* DROPS, for purify ing the blood, and restoring lite system wliert impahed by the impiudent use of Mercury, have been found the great atid1 only re- storer of health ar. d vigour in disorders where sALiVATiotf has repeatedly failed.— Price 10s. Gd.— Fairiily Bottles The A BSTKRGENT LOTION, for removing Eruptionsttortt the surface of the human bodv.-— Pints 4 « . 6d. HaH'^ pints' 2s; 9d. duty included.-— Also, the DETERGENT OINTMENT, for old soresr, & c. at4s.< 5d. per box. Also just'published,- price 3s. A new Edition, wilh Addition^ of A GUIDE TO HEALl'll, in a variety of complfiintj, some of which are treated on Under the following heads, viz;— Advice to' nervous patients, asthma* barren women, deficiency of natural ktrength, lema! e< complaintsj gouty spaami in the stomach, hvpo- cjiondriac complaints, internal sinking, loss tfr defect ot memory, rheumatism, scurvy, scrofula, turn of life, venereal disea'se, weak- ness in youth, & E. by S. SOLOMON, M. D. Sold by EDDbWFS, Wood and Watton, Sandfbrd, and New- l? ng:, Shrewsbury j ( Guest, Btostfley; Gitt'on, and Partridge, Bridg- npt th j HimtingV aiid Scarrott, Shiffnal ; DeaiV, NeWpon; Houl- stclns, Wellington; Miller, attd Smith', iYon Brictge ami WeivVock'; TreVof, Much Wenhv k ; l^ varts Wei iti Pool; FalloWCs, Bimgh Jaeklon, and Birch, Kdesi^ fe ; Parlcer, Wliitchuvch ; SnelsbiV, ^ tid Craig, Nantwich ; Painter, Wie^ ham ; Price, KdV- ard,*, and Minshall, Oswestry; ai.* i by the principal Vehdet- s' df Patent MedicihcS'in every Tosrir thrQ- ighout the Kin^ do'm, the Yard, Stable,- Ojwhonse, and two Crofts of excellent Land adjoining, a very large Warehouse four . Floors in Height-,, ( very suitable.- for carrying on Ihe Skinning- Busi- ness in an extensive Mauuer), Wool F » OIIJ, & C. Likewise, an excel lent DWELLING HOUSE, to front Pen y Bryn, in Wrexham aforesaii', v hich consists of iwo Pai iotirs, Tea lloom, very jjood 3cd Rooms, Kitchen, suit- iable Oitiecs, and excellent Cellars ; with a small Dwelling House adjoiniiig, A- LSO TO'BE'LIET, t hreeT> welling Houses, and Slaughter House, situate in ' inttle Street, in Wrexham aforesaid, togetheriwith'a'Nailor's Shop- adjoining. The Tenant may have immediate Possession, so as to begin the Tanning Business - nV the Stock of the present jProprictbrWill be tanned out, so as not to interrupt the tregtilar progressive M ode of Carry nig on that Business. For Par ticulars apply to Mr. Pr. xsox, Architect, ^ iyrex- jhani, who is authorized to let the Premises. LL AN FYLTIN AND MECHEN" LiCBCOfit) IJNCLGSJjftE II he IJ ndcrsi^ ne d. carry into Execut closing Lands in the Manors of I. lanfyllin and Meclien i" IJchcoed, the County of Montgomery,'" do herebv GJVP, NOTICE, that I shall, o- THURSDAY, the lSth ! Day of JUNE next, at the Hour of Ten in the Fore, oon, . proceed to. perambulate, inquire, into, ascertain, cci out, determine, and fix.,. . the. Boun^ a^ y of that Part of the said i JV1 auor of IVTeciieu Uclicoed, which comprehends the Town- ships or Teirlref, Penniarth, J\ Ja- iu, and Dyftryn; and ihnt I will begin the said Perambul if on and Inquiry at the (. function of the Rivers Meehen a.. 1 Ei ion, below the w jBridge on the Turnpike Road leading from Myfod to Llanfair, and proceed. Vr^ stv/^ r. Ivy w ithin the said Town- iships of pyfiryn and Tei: tief, yvh'crv hey or either of them iadjoiu the Manor of Ca r ' Iscoed, and onward, within Jthe said Township of Teirtref,, where t adjoins the Town- ships of Farchwel and. ' Cad'wnf^ V iu' il:: e said* Manor of MechenTJclicoed, to. t. hei'ownship of Peuniarth, aud thence within the said Township of Pennia th, where the. same adjoins the, Manors of SanlyineicV. ied and Mechen Iscoed., to the said Township > f Mai: , thence \ Uliin that Town- ship, where it adjoins the said > ; i6r . i v? ^ chen Iscoed, to the lliver Verniew, near Yi tymcolwvn, a id thence within the same Township, and the said To'.;' Uslvip of Dyfl'rynr along the Southern Sides of *< sffch* To . vnship, adjoining the said Manor of Mechen lscoe. l, and tlie Manors of Street Marshal, Ueythur, and Br". i. inh, to the Junction ot the said Rivers Mechen and Eini . i. And I do also GIVE NOTICE; that I will afterwards proceed to perambulate, asce. : . ; et out, determine, and iix, the Internal Boundaries c.^ Divisions of the said Town- ships ofTeirtref, Penniarth, Main, and DyftVyh, where any Doubt or Dispute is likely to arise respecting such Bound- aries. HENRY BOWMAN. Dated the 29th of May, 1812. To Messrs. ROWLAND and 30N » Proprietors of the MACASSAR OIL. Kirov- Street, Hatton Garden, London.' GENTLEMtN, TTAKE the. liberty- of addressing my thanks to you for the gt; eat benefit I have received from your truly Valuable MACASSAR) OIL. Having had the misfortune to lose alnuist all my hair at the, age of 25, in consequence of a fever, which is \ ery prevalent in this country, I was latelv induced al the instance of a friend, 10 make a trial of your EXCELLENT SPECIFIC. 1 ran only say ' the effects were most surprising, for in a very short space of time, mv Head, which was before entirely BALD, was covered with THICK and STRONG HAIR, i am now fifty year, of age, and wouldv. scarcely have expected that aftei having wore; a wig, for 25 years of my life, I, should ever be enabled to throw it entirely aside. I thjnk it but justice to your. selyes and the Public, to add my testimony to the virtues of your truly valuable Oil. You have njnc vji me: my full permission to make this Letter public, or refer any one to tliemostob^ inate me ofthe merits of this invaluable discovery. Itn^ i^ hmpn: xr } am » Gentlfimen, Your obliged and obedient Servant, WILLIAM CHAS. PRIDEAUX* Spilsluy jLincolnshire, filyrch 21, 1812. Messrs. ROWLAND and SON. GENTLEMFN, I write this as a convincing proof of the efficacy of your MAC AS- SAR OIL. For near three years my head w, as quite bald, the ha; r. came off after mv illness; during that lime 1 tried several advertised preparations to no purpose. Your Oil being in high estimation in this place induccd me to try it, and. in a short time my hair was wonderfully recovered, apd 1 have the, pleasure to assert, the Oil contains those viitues you express in your bills and Essay ; in ihort, my. Jjair never was so comfortable, is free from dandriff, feels ex- tremely pleasant, possesses a strongcurl, and is extremely thick.. I shall make it my study to reconunend it, aud you have my free will to publish this note. Your obedient humble Servant, CHAS. EDM. COLMAN, Canterbury, Kent. To Messrs. A. ROWLAND and SON, Kirby- street, Hatton- . Garden, London. The above Testimonials, selected from an immense number, are i rrelragable Proofi of the - superior excellence of'the Macassar Oil. It is also pationized by their Royal Highnesses the Princes? ( if Wales' and Dhke of SusSejc, and many of thi NObihiy. Si> ld at' 3s. 6d. 10 » . 6d. and £\. Is. pen Bottle by the Proprietor as above, and by Mr. W. EDDOWF. S, and Messrs Wood and Walton, Shrewsbury, and by all Perfumers in tlic World. Vide Rowland's E- st\ y on the Hair, lo. be seen at the Agents. Beware of servile ImiiatorS, as the ( jlenuirle M'acassar O. l is signed on the Label in red Ink, l< A. Rowland and Son.''— Of whom may be had, under the August Patronage' of her Royal Highness the Duchess of York, and his Excellency the Duke De! In'imfado, and manvfamil es of high distinction,— ALSANA EXTRACT, or the A imSlNl A'N BOTANICAL SPECIFIC, for eradicating all disorders of the TEETH and GUMS, and rendering them extremely beautiful; imparts a beautiful fragrance to the BREATH, and infrtic'dialely expelstlve, r rOOTH ACH, and is recommended by the Cist Physiciani.— Sold at 10s. 6di per botile;! or'small botilei at 4s. 6d. each. AL u the Alnmti Powder fur cleaning, the Teeth, tit 2-. SJ. t. per Box'. STAFFORDSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATES. BY WRIGH" AX1 D SON, At the Fox and Hounds, ill Chjsw aiiiine, iu the County of Salop, on Tuesday, llie. 2s I of Ji ne, 181S, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject 1.. Conditions; LOT 1. ALL that capital 1' iiriii Mouse and suitable . Outbuild- . intts, called PAlUi HALL FARM, in the Parish of High Olflcy, ill the Comity of Stafford, nnd 139 Statute Acres of rich Arable, Meadow and Pasture Land, near and adjoiuine; the. wiriie, be the same more ot less, inilie Hold- ins or Occupatiouof Mrs. Green, Widow. LOT 11. A Messuage and Outbuildings, and 14 Acres of good Grazing i^ aod,' ( q. Part of the aforesaid Park Hall Farm), i- e thesaine nuise or less, uovv in the Holding or Occupation of Ii " Holmes. 1833* 1 The above Bataies . ire deli; rhtt'.. situated on an Emineetie near ( he TurnpiUe Hoad ksyipis f/ pm New port, in the- County of Salop, t « Eeelenh- iH, iu the County of Stafford, Ithin 11 diort IJistane* ..,- tttc Pavish- Cbmcb « f Hig OlHey; within seven Miles of Stafford, eight from- Ne. i port, and eight . romSloni', all e:: eellr nt MaiketTow. ns^ and about ten Miles from ? ood Li » e oudt. oals ; the Fields are well Fenced, . and Pisuty. of; excellent Marl upon- tbe Pre- mises — The Possession of both Lois may had at Lady Day next. The Tenant will shew the Estates, and for fin I bel- li, formation apply at the OIKceof- Mr. JAM K » Cot. cLoiMiH, Solicitor, Sandba'ch, Cheshire; or of THK AUCTIONEERS, iu Market Drayton* Salop. SHLIOPSHIHE and STAFFORDSHIRE ESTATES AND TITHES. BY WRIGHT AND> SON, At theFux and Hounds, in Ch. swardine, iu the County, of Salop, 011 Tuesday, the 23d Day of June, 1812, at four o'Clock iu the Afternoon, subject to Conditions: ALL that capital Messuage or Dwelling. House, railed CH I'. SWARDINE PARKS, with the Outbuildings, and the several Fields or Parcels of I and thereunto belong- ing, situate in Chcswarditfe aforesaid,'. containing by Esti- mation 223 Statute Acres or thereabouts, now in the Hold- ing of William Butter, us Tenant at : WiII. And also all that other, Messuage or Dwelling House called BROCK LEY MOOR, with the Outbuildings, and the several. Fields or Parcels of Land thereunto belonging, situale nt Hales inTyrley, in the County of Stafford, con- taining by Estimation .148 Statute Acres, or thereabouts, now in the Hohliugof Thomas Groom. And also all the TITLES of COKN aud GRAIN arising from the Whole of the Lands siriVate iu Cheswardine afore- said, ( except Chesvardiue Parks), and inSondley and Gold- stone, ih the Parish of Chcswardjne. The Farms will he offei ed to'Sale separately, and the Tithes in different Lots, for the Accommodation of1 the Owners of toe Lauds from whence they arise. The above Property is conveniently situated about two Miles from the Town of Market Drayton. The Lauds are of good Quality, and capable of Im provement The Tithes are progressively increasing in Valui . The buildings at Cheswardine Parks have been recently " reeled, aniT the Tithes of that Farm will he soli* therewith. ' I'lie Tenants will shew the Estates : aud further Particu- lars uray lie obtained from Mr. JOHN COtfcLOUGH, of llales aforesaid, or from Mr. JAMES CoI. cLot* flit, Solicitor, Sandbach, Cheshire. M0NTGOMERYSUIRE. ~ At the Skinners' Arms Inn, iu tiie Town of Machynlleth, iu Ihe said County, ou Friday, th. e 10th Day of July, it 12, between the Hours of four andfeveu o'Clock In the Afler- noon, subject to. such CoiKlitjons of Sale as shall be then and there produced: I. nT I. ALL that capital MESSUAGE, Tenement, & LANDS, withthe Appurtenances, commonly called and known by the Name of CWMLLQWY- ISSA, situate in the Parish of Daiowen, in the said County, now in the Occupatiou of M re. Jane Junes, the Proprietor; containing by Admeasure- ment 151A. lR. and 3f> P. of Arable, Pasture, Meadow, aud Wood Lands, exclusive of three small detuchedFields, which Ihe Vender reserves, together with a small Part of the Common. LOT IJ. All that other capital MF. SSCAGE, Tenement, and LANDS, with the Appurtenances, commonly called aud known bv the Name of C'WMLLOWY- UCHA; situate in the Parish of Darowen aforesaid, now in the Holding of Humphrey Jones, conlaiuing by, Admeiuiurement 10^ A. and 1 P. of Arable, Pasture, Meadow^ and Wood Lauds. This Estate lies within a Rili| Fence, has valuable and extensive SHEEPWALK. S adjoining it, is distant fr oin the Market Town of Machy nlleth only four Miles, and adjoins the Turnpike Road leading fi'oln thence to Newtown — The Wood Lands are extensive^' iiid'the Growth of Timber very luxuriant. The Lands afli capable uf considerable Improvement. The Situation is warm and pleasifnt, and very eligible for the Residence of a Sportsman, Game of all Kinds being, plentiful there|" antl the River Dovey., the Streams of which are so iiiueli admired by the Angler for their plentiful Supply of Salniqp aud Trout, is distant only a Quarter of a Mile. There js also a good Prospect for Lead Ore under this Estatul'i Mrs. JQNKS, of Cwmllowy- « ; n, will direct a Person to s| iew the Estate; and Particulars may be bad upon Appli- cation to Mr THOMAS JONM,-. Attorney; Machynlleth, at whose Qfficc a Map of tbe Estate may be seen. bells at the Dock- gates, nt which great care was taken to prevent any person fiom entering except such as'belonged to the yard. The tire at this time was raging with such violence, that all the efforts of tbe artiheers, seamen, and military ( who, ou the drums beating to arms, had marched iute the yard), could not preserve the building. The Com- iiumder in- Chief, and Generals England, Stephens, aud Thomas,. and a great number of naval and military officers, attended,- and did every thing to encourage the men in their exertions to subdue the flames, and nothing could exceed 1 their efforts By tearing down a portion of the building at I each end of the rope- house, the valuable machinery for manufacturing the largest cables was preserved ; the hemp ou thepnemises of the building itself ( which extended uear 1200 feet), alone falling sacrifices to the flames. It was at one time feared, that the, western lupe. lioiise, which is very close, to. that consumed, would have caught fire, as " several of the windows did actually once or twice ; hut, by the ex- ertions ofilhe seamen, & c. tlie. fhimcs - were prevented from spreading^. In this building, which is also 1200 feet long, ttarc was an immense quantity of tar. A « a measure- of precaution all tbe barrels were moved to another spot. The lire' breke'oiit from, the hemp stored on the upper floor of the- rope- liouse ; but whether it was the work- of all iileendinry or not, it is at present impossible to. determine. Happily no- lives were lost; several persons, however, were utounded, and one seaman foil into the flames, but was res- cued. Tbeeugines of, the Dock- yard,, the Town, Lahara tory, and the . remarkably. large 011* bclongiug to the gun- wibiu l, called, the Globe,, having a six- iuch sucker, were present, were worked without any. intermission, hut without effeotj and ateight o'clock iu the morning, the w holeof the buildiiigk. wit. h thu. exeeption of a few fqet at each eud, was a heap of. smonking.' rniiis." The Earl of . M- oirn is staled- to have received the Regent's permission to lay- before the public the par- ticulars of the late Nifigociations. His Lordship has accepted the Blue Rihboii. One of- the most extraordinary features of . the pre- sent extraordinary times, is the wonderful versatility with which political- Arrangements of'the most discor- dant natures seem to be adopted in the highest quarter. Last week Lord Moira was commissioned by the Prince lle^ eut to assure Lords Grey and Grenville, that his Royal Highness had come to a determination to change the whole system on which the Government was- to be carried on, and two important features of his, future Administration were to be, concession to the Catholics, and the repeal of the Orders in Council. On Monday his Royal Highness was pleased to appoint to the office of First Minister, and to authorize to form ihe whole of the Government, the Earl of Liverpool, who, with every one of his Colleagues, present and future, is irrevocably pledged against- Catholic concession, and against the repeal of tile Orders in Council. If the time only, that the present conflict of parlies has occupied, be tile consideration, there is a precedent of a much longer interregnum in 1757, wlieu the cele- brated Lord Mansfield, then Chief Justice of the King's Bench, was obliged to hold the office, of Chancellor of the Exchequer from April to July. His Lordship in the interim used his efforts to procure a vigorous Ail-, ministration, and he succeeded, for we then had the Administration to which we owe the gloiies of the suc- cessful year 1759. The Catholics.— The Earl of Doiioughmore has re- turned an answer to the Address of the Catholics of Irelaud, in which we meet with the following passage: " T lie. irresistible ascendancy, of that powerful aristocracy of wealth, Silent, and constitutional integrity, under whose banners I have fought the battle of your emancipation, has insured tor. yon, anil for the country, the. complete and speedy triumph of religious liberty. Even Ihe Minisleis themselves, lo adopt your, own nervous and apiu- opriate language, have already lowered the colours of intolerance, and perhaps you must be prepared- to witness, as not tlic least wonder of these eventful times, the rump of your old acquaintance, tbe Anti- Catholic Administration, in. the sud- denly assumed characters of reformed patrons of liberality, stretching forth their unwilling hands to loose the fetters of iheir'Catholic fellow subjects, wbich it had been the prin- ciple aiid the pride of their former Government to resist, for the. security, as they thought fit lo alledge, of , I lie Pro- testant State, offering themselves again as candidates for live confidence of tlie Public, under a new form, cleansed, as it were, by regeneration, from the taint' of all their old and inveterate habits, and depositing at Ihe threshold before this their nevv. ussnniplion of office, all those incou- venienl pledges and embarrassing consistencies, which' might incumber or impede, the happy course of their triumphant career." By the report of the Committee of Agriculture, it appears, that the total amount of Waste Lands in the United Kingdom is as follows:— rEnglani) above six millions of acres; Wales two, and Scotland about 14. If Ministers would use their efforts to appropriate one million of money to the cultivation of waste lands, it would prove a great saving to the Public, especially to the poor! The above quantity of land divided into farms of 50 acres each, would make 433,525. No doubt, a Bill, to enforce the general Enclosure of ' Commons, & c. would be the most advisable step to be taken. W^ dZ"' 1": : : forming iMotul of Scotland, ditto - - - Lusus A'iftitrrn,— On Friday se'nniglit, a duck of Ihe common kind and size, belonging to a person in Belfast, laid an egg which weighed half a pound, and measured round the thickest part of the middle ci'ght inches, and round the extremity of the end 10|. subjects, and thediffercifces nourSubsistiug with America and that Lord Moira had receiredtbis commission without any , restriction or limitation whatever being laid by the Prince 011 their considering inly poiiits which ihev jud" ed useful for his service, they expressed their satisfaction with tbe fairness of this proposal, and ' their readiness to enter into such discussions as mustprecede ( lie details of any new arrangement. As a preliminary question, which appeared lo them of importance, and which they. thought it necey saryimmediately to bring forward, to present the incon- venience and embarrassment of the further delay which might be Produced if this negociation. should break off in a more advanced slate, they asked, whether this full liberty extended to the consideration of new appointments to those great Offices of the Household, wliicb have been usually in- cluded in the political arrangements made in a change of Administration ? intimating Iheir opinion, that it woiibl be necessary to act on the sniiu- principle on I be . present oc. casiiin. l. oyd Moii- a answered, that the Pynce had laid IIM restriction upon binriu that respect,. and had never pointed in the most distant manner, at the protection of those Ofli 1 rers from removal. That it would, however, be impossible for him ( Lord Moirn) to concur in making the exercise of this power positive and imlispensible in the formation of the Administration, because be should deem i , on public grounds, peculiarly objectionable. To this. Lord Grey and Lord Grenville replied, they also acted' 011 public grounds ' alone, and with nb other feeling whatever, than that which arose from'Ihe necessity of giving to a new Government that character of efficiency anil stability, and those inaiks of the constitutional support of Ihe Crow 11, which are required to enable it lo act usefully for the . public service ; aud Ihat oil these grounds it appeared to them iiiilisjiensible, that tbe connection of the great offices of the Court with the Adini- liistrntion should be clenrly established in its ii; st nrrange- nieuts. A decided difference of opinion, us to 1 his point, having been thus expressed on- both sides, I lie conversation ended here. with mutual declarations, of. regfet. NoUun « was said on tbe subject of official arrangements; niir'au? persons proposed, 011 either side, to fill any particular situ- ations." I A letter from Gibraltar, of tile 83' d tilllmo, says:— " TheCadiz papers contain a fresh dispatch :" om Viiua, of Ihe 31st of March, by which it appeal s, that aitoiisluiig man had eluded the pursuit of Gen. Dorsemie's muuvi otts divisions ; and from Cartliageiia another hud been rei . ivei! of a still later date ( the 1 lib Of A prill, relating the particu- lars of a successful attempt which lie had'made two davs' before, at Salinas, beyond Vittoria, to intercept a convoy of tbe enemy, escorted by. 2000 Poles, and 100 horse of tiie Imperial Guard. In one hour's time; the whole of the con- voy were captured ; fiom 6 lo 700 mctl of the escort killed, 500 wonnded, 150 taken, and 40O prisoners, belonging id Gen. Ballasteros's army, released, Deslandes,' JoReph\ fSe- cretary, was among tbe killed. He was proceeding to France with a most interesting letter, said to be addressed by Joseph to bis brother, and contained his earnest request to be allowed to. resign his Crown, and to serve under hifn in Ihe army which is to act in the north ; ackiiowledging, in conclusion, that he would scarcely be able ut maintain himself iu Spain until Ihe receipt of an answer, i A letter from ail officer, dated Palermo, April 3, says: — " We still remain here, but . our continuance is nivccrlnin Lord W. Bentinck is gone to Malta, lor whataenson I know not, but Ihe motive? inpsf be very important and'Urgent. The change of Ministers lias taken place, and our friends - arc in. Lord; W. lias effected touch; but the people's situation lies not bsen sufficiently ameliorated.. The Queen m ist take her departure, for as long as she remains, faction, nnd a very strong French party, will exist. We have an active enemy very uear us, and comparatively a small British force to oppose him, so that in fact our only . jrospeet of success, must be in the union of the population. for our « up- port. Assassinations, I mn sorry. to say, are freqiienl. and robberies still mure so.. Scarcely a . day passes, taal some officer is . not a sufferer from. depredation!'; . From the manifest of tlie cargo Sf tha Hussar, M ' PJierscn, now cleared out in the Clyde for Jamaica, It appears she hits on hoard upwards of one million an+ l a half yards of cotton and linen goods, besides consider- able quantities of linen, thread, hosiery, boots, shoes, saddlery, hats, flint- glass, candles, soap, stationary, & c. When the . late East India fleet were ready to sail front Blackwall, several revenue officers went on board to examine them; in one there was'a very handsome chario!, winch excited the suspicion of the officers; who on cutting the lining, found between the stuffing aud pannel a quantity of guineas, which, , ou inquiry appear- ed to have been destined for Madeira and not for tlfe Eust Indies.— The carriage andguineas were lodged in the Custom- house. Escape from Frcnce.— Saturday nine men were put 011 shore al Saudgate, oilt of a schooner which had picked them up al sea, they having made their escape from the prison of Verduu, which they effected by means- of working through the common sewer. The original nuinbpr which escaped iti this way from the prison was 48; but on their arrival at the sea shore, which they accomplished in safety, and where they Ittid procured a boat for their purpose, tbey were surround- ed hy a guard of soldiers-: in this extremity thov attempted to defend themselves with some tomahawks which they had found in the boat. In the contest la of tlieni were shot, 24 made prisoners, and nine made their escape, although every one of them was wounded. On Saturday Mr Justice Gihbs presented Ins rings for the King aud Queen to tho Lord Chancellor: the customary coinpliipent or ceremony 011 being made a Judge. The motto is," leges jurai/ ue." The following is a copy of the oatli administered hy T. Wliitaker to the deluded men in Cheshire, for which he is- seuteuced to seven years transportation :— " I, A. B. ot my own free will, do solemnly swear, that I will not reveal to any person or persons, in any place or places under- the canopy of Heaven, the names of the pur- sous who compose the Secret Committee, either by word, deed, or sign— their proceedings, meeting- places, abode, dres6, features, marks, complexions, or connexions ; nor by any thing else that may lead to the discovery of the same, under the penalty of being jutf out of . the world hy 11K: first brother who shall meet me— my name and character blotted out of existence, aud never to be remeuibtMed but with con- tempt and abhorrence. 1 further swear,' thiit I will use my best endeavours to ptinish with that'll any traitor or ti'nitofs, should any rise up amongst us, be or tbey ; and though he should fly to the verge of Nature, I will pursue him With unceasing vengeance, So help uie GOd to keep this oath Inviolate!" - " It appears," says the Chester Chronicle, " on reference to the dates, that tbe late disturbances in ' this comity were systeniized and arranged ; at least onr conclusions lead ns to believe so. Qnthe jiitli of April, the plans of the in- cendiaries were first carried into execution, and their out- rages extended over a great exteut of country. On the 21st a second inroad on civil order was made, attended will, similar acts of violence; but after this day we see no riotous proceedings of a general nature— llie spirit of opposition, owing lo the decisive conduct of the Magistrates and Mili- tary, having declined, and what subsequently took place, were partial transactions of a few individuals. On and pre- vious to the 6th of April, the two delegates, Whitaker and his companion, were busily employed 111 consolidating re- bellion by I he administration of oaths of individual secrecy and general coitciuilunce." This Paper is circulated in ihc most expeditious Manner through, the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. PRINTED BY WILLIJM EDDOWES, Vol. 19.] N° Q60. Wednesday, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. June 17, 1812. ==== LONDON. FRIDAY, JUNE 13. •'?' A Privy Council was held yesterday, at whiclj sorilfe ofthe new Ministerial arrangements were, declared.— No new members have as yet been introduced into the Cabinet, and the old ones have rate. ely- Uiltaiiged places. Thus I. ord Sidmouth has quitted ihc Presi- dency of the Council Board fur the Seals of the Home Department, and Earl Bathurst has removed from the Board of Trade lu the War and Colonial ( Department. The Earl of Harrowby has succeeded Lord Sidmouth as President of the Council, and tho other Cabinet Ministers retain the appointments they held previous to the dissolution of Adm. nisliation by the death of Mr. Perceval. According to these arrangements the new Cabinet stands thus; First Lord of the Treasury - Earl of LIVERPOOL Chancellor of! be Exchequer Mr. VANSITTART Lord Chancellor - - - - Presidenf ' Of the Council Foreign Secretary of State Home ,'. « l ral battle, cut off all the resources which might prove I Regent, thanking him for- his gracious Answer to 1 ,,,.., - r- ... Address of that House on the* jlst ot May, lamenting ; eneuvy. In the mean time it is asserted, \ nJM„ available to the that nothing can exceed the War Admiralty - - - Privy Seal - - - Board of Controul Ordnance; Lord, EI/ OON Eailof H ABROWBY Lord CASTLER- EACH Lord SLDMOLTH Earl BATBURST , Lord iM. EI. VII. TE Earl of WESTMORELAND Lord Biicn. ING. TF AMSHIR* Lord MtlLCtRA VE. Earl Camden, it is said, will have, a seat in the Cabi- net; and Mr. Braggc Bathurst is1 mentioned for the Chancellorship of the Ducby of Lancaster. No successor is mentioned for Earl Bathqrst at the Board of Trade, but it is considered not improbable that the Vice- President, Mr. Rose, may receive the appointment, with a Peerage, which was intended to have been bestowed on the right' hon. gentleman some time ago. Mr. VV. Pole, it is said, retires from the Irish Se- cretaryship, and declines acting with the new Adminis- tration. Mr. Arbuthnot will succeed him s and Mr. Peele succeeds Mr. Arbutbqot, at the Treasury. Mr. Canning is reported to be warmly pressed to lend the aid of his talents to the Cabinet; but whether he will yield to the Ministerial solicitations, is a matter of uncertainty. •„ ; \ The new Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, it is. supposed, will be either the Duke of Beaufort, or the Duke of Newcastle, if the latter be not considered too ypulig for an appointment of such consequence at a period so dc icateasthe present The Earl of Yarmouth is to be Lord Warden of the Stannaries, in the room of Mr. ( now Sir T.) Tyrwhitt, Usher Of the Black Rod. By the event of last night's debate in the House of Commons, the new Administration may be considered, for the present at least, as fixed in their offices, Mr. Wortley having declined to press his motion to a divi. jion, Lord Folkestone's amendment having been nega- tived, without a division, and Lord Milton's by a ma- jority of 125 in favour of Ministers. The New Loan . is to lie 32 mtlliohs and a half, It) be taken in the three per cents. For every j£ TOO to he given 120 reduced, and the bidding to be in Consols, It is supposed that tho two and a half miliums for the India Company is included. They are to wait again on Ministers to tender Til tlleirllidding on- Tuesday next. Tbe first payment ( 10 per cent.) to be on tbe 19th inst. Disconnt 4 per cent. An Anholt mail arrived this morning, by which advices have been received from St. Petersburg)! to'the 10th ult. and from Gottenburgh to the 7th inst. The letters from St. Petersburgh mention, that large sums - were paj ing for the hire of transports, to convey troops from Finland to the opposite co'asl; and so urgent was the demand for shipping for this purpose, that oilers had been sent to Sweden to Contract for tessels there. These measures imply a good understanding between the Courts of SL Petersbnrgh and Stpckholm. The ac- counts of the arrival of the King of Prussia at Dresden appear to have been premature, as we fiud, frpm the German papers, that he only left Berlin on the 26th The Emperor Alexander continues at Wilna. Some persons are said to have been arrested in Lithuania, on charges of disaffection to Govern nent. A letler from Baltimore, dated May 4, says—" Our Congress are ia statu gun. We do not think Mar will begin at this side ; if it does, it will not be supported by the People.— We fear t « e Embargo - will be felt in Lisbon and Cadiz. We, however, do not think il will be rfenewed," as it is a measure very obnoxious lo the agricultural iate. est, which rules here < besides which, the approaching State Elections, will no doubt prove the unpopularity of this restrictive system, especially as there is little or DO hope of auy accommodation with France." •".:.-•'• it Tbe Diadem, which sailed from Portsnaouih on Sun- day, wilb a detachment of Royal Marines on board, bad also some fiat- bottomed boats •, from which it is conjectured a descent will be attempted on - some part of Ine enemy's coast. Louis XV III. arrived on Monday night at the George Inn, Portsmouth, accompanied by the Duke d'Havre, Count de Blacas, and yiscount d'Agoult. The Waud of of . Goree, off the African coast, now contains 2,000 black', who have been rescued from slave- ships by our cruizers. A plan has been lately devised for recruiting the West India regiments from the in i and some officers are about to be sent out, to carry it into effect. Tbe loss sustained by the Public by the late fire at Plymouth, it- is supposed, will not exceed £ 12,000. The colliery at Felling, uear Nc castle, still remains on fire; another explosion took place on Wednesday se'nnight. By this calamitous event, about 40 widows and 90 children are left destitute. The subscription for their relief amounted, ou Friday, to <£ 366 lis. 8d. FROM TkS LONDON GJZEITR. ADMIRALTY OFFICE, JUNE 13. Rear Admiral Sir Thomas Williams has transmitted tot John Wilson CrOker, Esq. a letter from Lieutenant Eng- land, commauding his Majesty's gun vessel Plainer, giving an account of his having, on the Ist instant, captured, ofi the Home Beef, La Pauline, a French privateer of three guns and thirteen men, out three days from Amsterdam without making any capture. The Gazette contains the following appointments :. The Earl of Harrowby, Lord President of the Privy Council. Henry, Earl Bathm'st and Viscount Sidmouth, two Prin- cipal Secretaries uf State. The Earl of Liverpool, the Rt. Hon. Nicholas Vansittart, Suowden ltarre, Esq and the Hou. Berkeley Paget, Treasurers of the Exchequer. And Ihe Right Honourable Nicholas Vansittart, Chancellor of the Exchequer. SATURDAY, JUNE 13. There has been no arrival frotn the Peninsula, since our last, so that we are still without the official account of General Dili's success at Almaraz. We confidently hope, that the same dispatch, whitih shall contain this, will also bring intelligence of the satisfactory progress of the great a. tempi, which is evidently designed by Lord Wellington, upon the whole force ofthe enemy in tbe South of Spain. A Mail from Anbolt, which rcachcd town yesterday morning, has brought aceouuts from Gottenburgh to Ibe 7th instant. An article in the Swedish Papers, dated SI. Petersburgh, April 10, states, that the utmost exer tiuns were then making by the Emperor Alexander, lo procure transports for conveying troops from Finland, supposed to be destined tor Memel. The numbcr wanled was so great, lhat orders had been sent to Swe- den to engage some, for which a high premium was to be given. Accord. fig l « » lite Litest accounts, the Emperor Alexander continued at Wilna, and Bona- parte was still at Dresden. It is slated, with confidence, that Bonaparte has offered to withdraw his troops from Poland and Prussia, provided the Emperor Alexander will shut his ports to the [ commerce of England. Accounts from Riga of the llth ult. mention, that a frigate was lying in that port, for the purpose of bringing to this country the final determination of war or peace. Should war at last breik out, after these long negocialior. 4, it is under stood to he the determination of Ihe Russian govt ru- men! to art. upon the defensive, and, avoiding a'gene- French troops in Prussia from the want of provisions, | amle Every attempt had been made, without effect, to pro- cure grain from tho Russian? ports j . and as a last inducement, the enemy had, even proposed to admit colonial produce, into Pilau, aud other Prussian ports, provided it was accompanied with a proportion of coriu Recent letters from the Continent, brought by the Anholt mail, mention a circumstance which may be considered as of. some interest:—. General Lestuq, a Prussian General of some cclebiity, had quarrelled with Durette, the newly- appointed French Governor of ijerlifi, on the subjtct of politics. A duel was the consequence, in wbich Ihe French officer full, and the Prussian veteran was immediately obliged to abscond. Mr. Bligh, who was formerly convicted atthe Sussex Assizes for assaulting Lord Dsrnley, to whom he is related, was brought up for judgment, at the C trait of King's Bench; yesterday. He was formerly brought up, aud was dismissed on his recognizance to appear if ( Sailed uppn. Since that period it was slated, that he had assaulted General Bligh, his relative, by wantonly and violently riding against liiin. He was ordered to stand committed to the King's Bench, and to be brought up again on Saturday. The Earl of'Moira was on Friday elected a Kuight of the Order of the Garter, aud invested with the insignia. .. • > f • Several merchants have arrived lately from'Ostcnd and Dunkirk, to take iu a sufficient quantity of Colonial produce viz. £ 5. per. ton, to entitle- them to a licence to load in France. . It was: reported af Gotten burgli, that In consequence of the continued favourable disposition of the- Swedes, Sir Jamls Suiiiuarez intended to muve his Beet tu Flemish Roads, near to. HelSinburgh Castle, To- day advices liave lieeu received from Gottenburg lo the date of Saturday last. From these we teain, that the most confident hopes were indulged of a perfect under, standing between the Courts of Stockholm and London; and it was believed that our cruizers would have free niter-, course w ith i he por. t of Riga, where every assistance would be given, and every. facilit y afforded to British commerce as far as was consistent with the established regulations of the Imperial Tariffc. The third convoy liad arrived ott'Gottenburg, and was to sail with the second oil the following Monday. It consisted of about 107 vessels, wbicli were 10 pass the Belt under tbe protection of the Cressy, aud some other ships of war of inferior magnitude. A materia) misstatement lately appeared in the French papers, where i', was represented that the troops of Na- poleon had crossed tbe Vistula in . three. columns, and were advanciutr rapidly- on the frontiers of Russian Poland. Not any of these forces had, by the latest accounts passed that river ; and it had been announced by the Cabinet of St. PetereDurpll, that as soon as sncli an attempt should be made, it would be understood by the Emperor Alexander us a declaration of war. The truth is, that Napoleon is at this time negqciatiug with that power, and offering the alter- native, either of immediate hostility br the adoption of the Continental System.' HOUSE OF LORDS WEDNESDAY, JUNE. 10. The Insolvent Debtors' Bill was read a second time, and ordered to be committed 011 M011/ lay.— The Eailof MOIRA said, tbat as this- hill wis a transcript of the bill of last year, and, like it," gave no relief t « debtors for. sums above .£ 2000,. lie should throw out ' for the consideration off the" Committee, whether it would not be proper; as it is but a temporary measure, lo allow it to have more unlimited etlt; At the same time'lie would stuter that, with the uiiauce of certain learned lords, he had no doubt but a the _„. -.- „ that , , | the endeavoursof his- Royal lltgluiess to form an < tdmiuis- emuarrassmeilt < Jt the limiou, ou a more extended s^ ito, had not been successful, expressing a hope thaPhisRoyal Highness might avail self lit* snv 00001 tnnitv ll. nr niLot. l nri- nr. flip l". . ,-,,, 1 n :< sti-, iugei-;. aMd ulni'e efficient Administration. .- ' M . Ciajw- RJUVtr considered-, this motion as noQmig else lhati au at l<- w ; IV- A « ' pufts a cciiSurer on- the Executive Gov. i nmejit; ' IJo thought, that if the Tlouse did not now support the, Eari of Livi l^ ajjl'sAdftiinistruiiooj very great inconveiiteiiee would ahstTWThe eyulitry.— Lord FOI. K- STONE said/ the'Hons* . had n » business with the late iiegociatiuU9, m^ the quari- ctsof individuals. It. was a clear principle, that the . appointment of public Ministers was vested iu the first Magistrate of the country : the House had nothiug to do wifn* it v'and it was unconstitutional for the House to interfere. • He conceived, that thenoble loids ( Grey and Gienville), h^ d a rijjht to decline accepting the offices offered to them 1 and it was most unjust to throw out reprourhcs- aguiugt'tWCii! lot doing so. The state of. llie country, with lespeft tv ils finances, was truly alarming, and thVrefore a very' diBcieut Address frdm that' now moved was required. During the last 12 months, there w sip a- fslliug; nff. lit our ma| iufactures to the extent often millions— there was a great falling off in our revenues, wlllte our expenyts h'ad^ ncieased five ruillions. On these grounds h « sho/ ild Uiovt-' au Aioehdoient— tliat an hoinole Address be presented to the Pi. ive'e Regent, stating the deep regret t| i^ House fi\|\, tbat the Address of ihe 21st lif May had failed ofits object; that after the answer given by llis Royal Highness to tjliat Addresa, thc House saw w ith the greatestcortern that hisRoyal Highness had Appoint- ed as his Ministers the same persons against wltose incapa- city the former opinion of thai House stood recorded ou its Journals; that tiie House thought it necessary to iutpress. 011 the mind of his Royal Highness the pre. cut. peril 01s situation of the country: that the most unexampled dan- gers surrounded ns 011 every side; that the produce of the taxes had been diminished ; that the national resources were impaired; lltat the current co'ui of the realm had disappeared; that ' paper, of no value was substituted as* money in ils stead,' « nd made a legal tender;, and that in ( his state of things the House could . not contemplate- any other result than a national bankruptcy, That wilh these impressions the House prayedI that his Royal Highness would summon to Ins Councils such men only as were likely to reform public alniaes, and restore the commerce aud tbe credit of the country to, what it formerly, hadhcou. Lord MILTON said, he also rose to taiove an amendment, because the motion ofbi* lion, fricbd ( Mr. Wort ley) came far short ofthe senfirnen'ts which it was the. duty tifthc House to express . r^ Thfe httiigues that liiuf been guiuf. forward were nothing to that House ;> whose basiness it was to see that proper and alitr nien wwe appointetl to fill public situations. THie Address now moved could only tend to rivet iu their litnatiiuis the vCr^ meiVdeclarvtJ^ fo be unfit for holding theni. IJe gave his boo, file nil ftilt credit, and he believed he acted from a « anxiety, to see the affairs ofthe country managed id the best possible manner. It was fin- this reason lie should move V different Addicts' from the one now moved, The situalion. of the. country required something fuHher, He ineatit to move, as an aineadment, an Addles* fcx| rressive of, the n- gr. ct of the II onse, t hat tlie expectations licld out iii the fate Answer of his Royal Highness had not been. realised- f- assuring him lhat tlie House would support such nieasuies as wefe'beVt calculated to roaiutaiti. theeariie. st fiitrentics and. prosperity of tlie country; and entreating bis Royal Highness to apfHiin't su'cii ' an Adhti^ isCf^ taui as'jtihouulibc entitled to the confidence of the i'suiitiy. The SPEAKER saV § , tbcrtiwa's auother Amendment which must be first disposed ofv as to tbe efficiency Or inefficiency of tbe present Admi- nistration. Lurd- VARMOUTH bore testimony lo the efforts which had beeu made iuja.! iij » h quarter, for the purposejuf obiain- ing the serviers of certain noble- lords and iight hbti, geutle- uieu ; 110 sacrificc had been thought toojseat for Ijiui pur- pose. The demanded sacrifice of the Household was to a greater extent than bad ever been known ou the forjnatioiri of Bath. of any new Administration, or even on the coiinu « nceuie. iit Saturday last, ut Benthall, aged 7G, Mary, the wife of Mr Serjeant Jtodeu. She faithfully performed all the relative duties uf lite, and was a sincere christian. On Ihc Ujrtb Oct. at Bhainnooiah, India, the celebrated Mahiatta chieftaiii, Jeswunt Rao Holkar At the White Hart I1111 at Morton iu the Marsh, Gloces- terrfnre, Lee Sugg, ihe celebrated Ventriloquist, a native A few days ago, John Holliday, of Milhshay, near Leeds, exu a sth permanent measure of this description might be effected, though not early enough, he feared, to be brought forward during the present session,— The LORD CHANCF. LLOK declaietl, that not only would he throw no obstacle iu the way of the temporary measure, but it had his full and entire approbation HOUSE OF COMMONS— WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10. Mr. VANSITTART took the oaths, and his seat for East Griuslead. The Right Hon Member was introduced between SirJV, Curtis,- and Sir C. Price. Mr BROUGHAM fixed his motion 011 the Stale of the Trade and Manufactures of the Kingdom for Tuesday next. Mr S STANHOPE wished lo put a question to tlie noble lord ( Cistle, reagh}^ as to the line of conduct wbich the New Cabinet intended to pnrsue with regard to the Catholics— Was it . intended to cupprnt or oppose Iheir Claims to Emaucipati< u!— Lord CASTLEREAGH said, the Cabinet was not yet formed, but afcfiMr as lie could give the lion, geutlemaa information lie would. . The late Cabinet, w hat- ever the opinions of the members individually might be, were collectively of opiuion, that tbe question could not wisely be brought into discussion. With respect to tbe opinions of tbe Cabinet about to be formed, lie could only speak . from communications lie had held with individuals; but he believed tbe determination- to be, rthat thequestion should not Be resisted iu. the Cabinet, aiid that in l'arlia- . meut every person should follow his own opinion. With respec t to himself, be sbottld follow such a course as his avowed principles, would dictate : lie should feci himself at liberty, though noflo bring it forward, yet to support it, if, on considering the temper of the Catholics, be slipuld be of opiuipn. it could be agitated beneficially to the country. He would conclude by repeating, that he did not believe the influence of Government would stand in the- way of any concessions which it should appear might, wilh safety to the Established Church, be granted to tbe Catholics. THURSDAY, JUNE 11. On the motion of the Marquis of TAVISTOCK, the Bill for regulating Elections for Knights of the Sbire was read a first time, ordered, to be printed, and put off till next session. '••• oiinrr. s IN COUNCIL, Mr. ROSE gave notice of his intention to move to- morrow for the House to lake into Consideration on Monday the se veral Petitions relative to Ibe Orders jn Conncil.— Mr, BROUGHAM asked if The'right lion, gentleman was aware uf his notice of a similar nature for Tuesday next?— Mr. ROSE replied, lhat he knew of that notice, and to- morrow incaut to take the sense of the House upon it Lord, YAUMOUTH moved for a new Writ for Plymouth, id the room of Sir T. Tyrrwhil, who has accepted the office of Daily Wauei nnd Geiitluman Utiter of the Black Rod in the House of Peers. General GASCOIGNE wished toknowif the Miuistciial arrangements, wcre in sueb a state of progress as might render it iiniiccessurv^ r him, to hfittg'forwardThe motion wbich lie'had fixed tor tQ- morrow >- - Lord CA- STT. EREAOM said, fhe depariimuts were uow. • filled up; for l. ords- Sidiuouth and Bathuivt w ere appointed Secretaries for the War and Home Department* — General GASCOICN E said, that under these circumstances, he should withdraw his ' notice. * ' . Sir F BtjRDETT prcienfed a petition from a person con- . fiucd for debt in Lancaster Castle, complaining nf the cmMluct of Ibegaolur, whvrvliad treated hinv with great severity, aud put him I'pfc three days into a cell appropriated only lo ti loiisA— jyi i ^ yVjEooiLE said, - hc . htrd never before heard Of nliy oft be allegations contained in llie petition ; and as to the gaoler ut Lancaster, he had never luaid of u man so distinguished for immunity ns lie was. He con- ceived this to, be u sort of authorized way of libelling the characters ofindividuals; and he should he glad to hear of a motion fur an inquiry iiito tbe facts of this petition— Sir F. BUUOETT said, he should fix au caily day for moving lo , bavelke- ili'tltiuiHal,-.'!, nit » eomideretittit. STATE OF TLTE ADMlNlSTltATIO*. Mr. S. WoRTttY rose to make Ids promised motion. He hegau by observing, that the state in w hich Ihc country bad been fo: the hist three weeks arose out uf the motion he had made before, and the Vote ihe House iiad come to on tbe same. 11 is object at lhat time was— to impress on the bund of bis Itoyal Highness the Prince Urgent, as the opinion of lhat House, thai tbe persons filling the offices of the Executive Government we're not entitled to the respect and confidence of the country. Three weeks bad since passed away, and the • aiiie men were now in ollicc. It was, therefore, the duty of the House of Commons lo require some explanation on ibis subject, aud to express lo the Prince Regent the views it entertained upon it. With respect to ilie steps- taken to form a new Administration, il wus well known, ( hat for feu days no: progress was made towards effecting lhat object. The negocialion of Lord Wcllesley caiue to nothing ; and it coulii come to nothiug. Had it succeeded, it would only have led to disunion. Aftcmuvils, Lord Moira was authorised to form an Ad- ministration, mid no stipulations were offered. But Lord Moira would not concede the formation of the Household, and the two noble lords to whom lie hpplicd ( Grey and Gicnville) most unjustifiably threw away all ihc chance of their coining into office. If the persons in the Household, had auy influence over the Sovereign, was not « iicli in flurnce as likely to be cxercised by Iheni when out of office as in office ? ' there was no proof whatever of tbe existence of this influence; the noble lords who objected to it, bad debarred themselves of tbe opportunity of getting into olfiee; a" d, from their high character, he deeply lamented that the country was deprived of their assistance. He was} convinced thai a stronger Administration might be formed than the Government of llinse now in office; and tins as the reason why be brought forward his present motion. He then concluded with moving, that an humble Address be presented to'bin Royal Highness the Prince of . , ... . other persons ' holding offices, bad, by the medium of Ccmain right lion, gentleman, commiuittafed 10 the noble * hwds alludedto their readiness to resign. He believed the duly'" reason for those noble lords insisting On their power of appointing the officers ofthe Household, as a preliminary was, that tlicy might have the power of putting this humi- liation on the present Household — Mr. PONSOX i; Y declared tbat no such coiuuiunication had been made to him nf the nature alluded to hy the noble Earl; uor did he know of any snch communication being made to any right loin, gentlemen who were accustomed to vote with him. The right hon. gentleman theiuread a number of documents Which had passed lietwH'n the Marquis Wcllesley aud Lords Grey and Gieiiville. fir the purpose oT, shew ing, th it no blame reflecting, tlie failure of the negotiations could attach to his friends— Mr. CANNING, in a ileal speech, went over the history of the late negotiations, tt was the wish of the Prince Regent, of himself, and Lord Weliesley, lhat au Administration might be formed on a broad and general. basis. But Ibis project was entirely overtlitoivu by tlie opposition, who would agree to tin plan, except that which should place Ihe whole power of the state in their o& ir hands.— Mr. TIERNF. Y declared, that the negociation had not been broken offby Lords Grey oi. Grenville— They put a question to Lord Moira, and un that question Loi d Moira himself, and not the two noble lords, broke oft liie negotiation. It w; as impossible fdt them'to' Come iiito a Government, where their was a Court existing as a body, distinct and separate from the State.— Air. FULLER said, the whole of. tiie intrigues now came out. It appeared most evident tb& t. the opposition wanted lo take every thing, and not to leave the Prince Regent a single friend of his bosom in his Household. Therefore, when it appeared that such an oligarchy wanted to- grasp nt every thing, that there was not one Carrfbutl IVoisey, but teii ' Car'diral tVotse'yUi-\\ p hoped a generous iratiou would support tlie — Government a* ai » « t atfeb a combination—(' Cr e. r nfOeyr!.\ Levee on Friday last:— Cecil .... and loud laughter, Ji - .! -.-,.•. J • » •'-" " j from Wenloek ; Isaac Hawkins Browne, F. sq Mr. MARTIN ,' iif Galwav), contended ' that the Prince 1 Bridgnorth ; C. W. W. Wynn, E « |. M. Iv. fr t° f Montgomery; Sir Thotnas Hanmer, froi ' Mr M. . MONTAGU? bpjJoM- il'the original Address, as proceeding Cal « uIatea. To' 3n'odu^ ethe iery evil complaint of. He was fcu1 froth lteing coiilnielely satisfied with tl a eotiiplaiiied - - ntf completely satisfied with the arrangements lately made; andlie pw- ticularly found fault with the present Ministe. rs. un accouot of their conduct re- specting the Catliolics~ jet hc cunld not suffer, the coun- try, ut ihUtnomcat; toUi*. thrown iiitp tliat state of ernbar, rassment ill V. hich it had beenlatetyi^ laced.—^ tr. GEORGE VANsiTTART saidsiti wa » iiSost^ ttipropei- and iincoiistitu- tional for the House lif eomnioifs ro iiitertere iu the » ]>- .... ooov, .. ri.. C. C a pew reign ^^ iSw^ a'' f gS- gl^ a^ V Up- ler nersiiiiB l„ dd, o. oir. e.- fa7ds of K< t » « f his child. eir ath-. uled his funeral. The ages of himself and children run Ibn,— John ( the deceased} 100, his daughter, Mary, 70, Thouias 66, M art ha 6a, William 60, John 511, San 1 So ; total 4l) 2. Lately, Lewis Jor. es, Eiq. of Osw estry. Oil the oth feast, at his seat, Willow Parte, near Nottiiig- ham, in his7Stb year, Sir E. Motyueiix, liart. Genliemnii Usher of the ISlacli ltod : which iiouourable aud lucrative office lie had held upwards of 46 years. IK ing appoiuted fhercto in the Chambeilainship of tlie D » ke of Portland ( ii I7l » t>. The ordei for withdrawing tke. Advertisr in W1 exkan. Abb" k to let, xoluch appears in 4 too tale to he attended to this weelt. Visiting Clergyman this week at llie Infirmary, the Ret Mr. Wmgiield -.— Honse- VUitois, Mr. George Jones'and Mr. Johu Jones. Donation to that Charity, being a return Jroia the Inundation Fund. The. Drapers Company £ 3 18 Q Additional SuisciiOcis. to thp Public Hu'jscrijttion School on Dr. • liscmcnt of Premises i- fhe first,] Mgt, cm. j Colonel Gooch Mi- s. Goocli Mrs. Clow lielTs system. £ l Iiad done every thing in bis " power lo procure au effic. cnt administration ' - Lord CASTI- EIIEAGU said, there was- not One wow! in the Address which he could object 10; aud be opposed it only oh the principle that it went . to disqualify the Administra- tion which now took the affairs of the country into ils lKiiids(' which never Stolid between the Ci- Own mid the country towards forming a strong Government ; and which lmving in the present exigency stood by the Sovereign, claimed the support of Parliament. The late proceedings ' iu forming an Administration was a departure from the best principle* of Hie Constitution, and the most mischievous.' practice lhat oouldjexisl » u acouutiy. Never- was W kliowfii in former times that men refus. d to serve llieir country, in coiiscuueuce of having pei'sonal objections to, cachotlier. Nor that even, >> hen they met on public business, had armed themselves w ith pens and ilikrin order to send forth into the world nil the words they uttered—( hear, hear J— to be afterwards made the subject of ihatignrral comments.— Hei e theN. oble Lord entered iiito a justification of himself and bis Colleagues, against the imputation cf their acting 011 the unw orthy feelings of persoual amuiosily— a feeling that never existed in their IH easts, ; Mr. WORTLEY expressed, his intention not to press his motion to a division, ax he perceived that lie was not likely to liaVe the support of either party m the House. Lord FOLKSTONE'S Amendment was negatived without a division; anil strangers being nrderfd to aitlidraw, a divi- sion took place on Lord Milton's Amendment — For it 164—. Against it 289— When the result of the division was an- nounced front " the Chair, there were very loud and continued cheering! from the Ministerial side of the House. Mr. i'oNsoNUY, while in Jbe lobby, and during tbe ... , , division, begged leave to reiniiid the Opposition, that the poin'tment oU Ministers! were. sncR a practice to go on, | Cntholic question was tobediScussed. onTlmrsday next, aud were the pivrogatives> uf the Clown thds to be invaded, the J, suggested the propriety of Members continaiug in Town, as Honse, iii" st(> ad~ of < 1 ciuwlHutiomil guardian of the right;' of the monai'chy au. l of Jtbe- people, would de^ cuerate into a turbulent pemocracy.— Sir T. TURTON said, the con « e- quciice of pcCedlng tu lbe motion wonld be, to place the Prince Regent, the Government, and the Prerogative,' in the hands ft an Oliiratctiy ; and on this ground lie would upposeit. I'H'a- . highly- applauded the conduct of a Nohle Marqux (^ Wcllcsley) in his late negociation ; and he thought that no'personal animosities- ought to have come in the way of forming- an efficient Administration— Mr, D. GID- DY felt convinced that the mere opinion lhat the M inisters of tbe Crowti were not competent to manage the public affairs, did net constitute* sufficient ' ground for an infer-' fereneeot thH kind. H was highly unconstitutional for that House to take this power upon itself, and he hoped the House would not sauilion mch a motion. Willi respect to the remarks coitaitud in Ine Address of Ihe noble Lord ( Folkstone) as 10 t'K diStfeis of the country, gentlemen should consider that, compared to the state of the Con- tinent, our situation was otle of more happiness than dis tress. He could not therefore agrre with cither of the Addrew. es- tbat had been moved. Mr. TIGHE said he totally dissented from the piinciple laid down by the Hon. Baronet ( Thitoii) as to the Address giving up the power of the Government lu an Oligarchy If the power of the State were to be w holly exercised by tbe Sovereign, and not thro'his responsible Ministers, these Ministers would betray iheir trust: He declared it to be well known, that the: secret influence behind the Throne had brought the country to its present calamitous' state. The Ministry uow at tbe head of the country wiis the relic of a rclic of Mr. Pitt's Administration— the rump, of auoihci rump.' And were these incompetent Ministers to take ou themselves flic power nf carryiag any measures t hey pleased in the House ? He was s « irry 10 find that the Hon. Gentle man, whose Address bad been carried on a former day, catpe down this day with a weaker oue, calculated duly to. throw cold water on that FDMPLI Address— Mr. G JO'IINSTONE went thro'a history tif I be Royal Household from the reign of Charles 11. lo the present time, and contended that it had not been tbe usage to change tKp Household w ith every change of Atiiniit| straliOn, and, least of all, would it have been delicate or proper lo make any such cbaiigc at tbe present time. He could ndt but, think the present Ad ministration had gained a great accession of power in Lord Sidmoutli. No one could'Seny. the i, utegril y and honour. of lhat noble lord. And t hoT'- he might not lie considered as adequate to tlie situation df iniine minister, yet his value was marked by the avidity with wbich all Administrations, hot excepting even that tif Mr. Tox, had catched, at bis assistance, lit ' was rea< j/ to admit tbe dillicultics under which tlic cvnutry at ' present laboured, both foreign and domestic, but be did nop Consider, that by pcrsevei ing iu the vote of the 21st of May, any jilting udt'iUl be done to. wartlsremoving those difitcultics ; the only way to alleviate them would l> e to introduce economy into the public expen- diture, and by reforming abuses. , Mr. GRATTAN said HO man Vtas bound lo accept ah office, unless he had the power of acting for the service of his country w ith it. Men were not- generally ill the habit of refusing offices," especially:. Sucli, as it w as supposed bad belli offered to the N ul) leir. cn l, n question; but these No- . blemen, in Ills opinion, were justified in their refusal, if they, had reason to suppb'se there was a secret influence which would have overpowered t hcir's. No Minister could stand long, even tho* he possessed I lie confidence of Parlia- meui, unless he also had the confidence of his Sovei- eigii. Much had been said respecting the appointment of the Household, being inststeiTfih by the Noble Lords. He would ask, would it have been politic for thelu to have ac- cepted office, under ciitniAsfances Which might have led to tbe formation . of two Cabiriets). namely, • We- P « Htitml Cabinet, and the flonsebiild Cabinet; the first responsible; and the second not responsible ? . Could any one say these Noble. Lords had no^ actid wisely in refusing tOjftyitpt, of Office under sncli eircunrsfftnces ) The Right Hon. Gent- then adverted to the Catindic. question; and asked, what expectation the Catholics could entertain of having their claims acquiesced no'vv Loi- d Sidmoulh, their declared opponent, ijas to ppssesssq'gfeat'an influence? With re- spect to the negoci^ tions of Liti- ds Wcllesley, Moira, Gren- ville, aud Grey, lie believed they bad been activated by. feel. ings of tbo nicest Hotumr- aud were fully jnsl'ttied: in having - refused to- acccpt 1111 otlice, under the terms upon w hicb it was oticred, not only iu their own opinion, but ill the opinion of the country . '• - Mr. W. ELLIOTT said, the principles of the Constitution gave, the Crown the right of appoipting Us owii setYaiitSj- without being liable ttv any iiMcrteronce on tbe part of the House. He def « uded the cnud. net of L. PmlsGrey and Grcti- ville ; and-. said, aftei'the aftwa Cabiaef hud been made to think the After cup iif bii'iuiJiafWi^ even to the very dregs, tliey w ere rettu neif back " to the tjuiise as au efficient Ad- ministration, capable ofconductiiig the affairs Of the coun- try in iluse ci'iti^, alid^ eriious times. Mr. BATHURST entered at length into the LIEgociations between the £ » duf MtWW Lords Giey'aiul Gienvillc, and contended that ( tie IntPfr noflite'Loi ds, tn Insisting on Ihe power of appointing the Household, as a preliminary, weie trenching on tbe. § & B> gatlve of the Crown ; and that it was a proceeding unpreciedelitcd. By addressing his Royal Highness, therefore, on the suljjt'Ct, h('-' tlio; iKbt " no good object could be 0!') tli) ucd, Vtijle^. the House. could a . , . -—^ .... . " — ,1, mr, there would then be au opportunity of trying tbe sincerity of tlie professions of the present Cnbihet. MI- BROUGHAM then observed, that hy a most uuprcce- . denied proceeding, Mr. Rose had laki.- n. tiut of his hands the discussion oh the Orders in Council, and that be bad given a notice, for this evening, to take the sense of the' House on the propriety of post polling the discussion to . some distance of time j he, therefore, hoped that Members would deem it right to nltCnd the extraordinary mutTum Adjourned at Halfpast Three o'clock. HOUSE OF COMMONS— SATURDAY, JUNE 13. 1 ORDERS IN COUNCTL. TheCHA N. CELI. OR OF TUE EXCIIEIJUER, iu consequeiiee of tbe important discussion appointed for Tuesday on these Orders, moved for ail account ofthe real value of all exports from Great Britain, from 1805 to 1811 inclusive — After some conveisatiou between Mr.' Brougham and Mi- Van- sittarf, Mr. Wharton brought up the account moved for by tbe latter. Mr. BROUGHAM took this opportunity of informing the House, that on Tuesday next be should certainly bring ou the discussion off'tlie Orders iu Council. He should' him- self enter generally into the subject of our trade aiivl inauit factures, leaving the details to those gentlemen who should , follow him— He was extremely desirous lhat the question should be decided without au adjournment, as more con- ducive to ' a fair decision, and to tbe convenience of - the House. The SPEAKER enquired what Mr. Rose intended to do • willi his notice fi r postponing, tbe consideration of the evidence on the Orders in Council ?— The CHANCELLOR OF THE EXCHEQUER replied, ( btltibe understood ittobe tbe intention of his hon. friend not to persist with that notice. $ oBt0cnpt. LONDON, Monday Night, June 15, 1812. Letters have been received to- day from Paris to the llth „.„...,,.„...,„ 1 t o Additional Su'iscription toi/. e puna far the Relief of the Poor, Mr. William Joues, Tobacconist £ 3 3 o The foundation ot tl. e LanCastcr'iail School in this tow 11 was laid on Thursday last, Oil the Castle Terrace. The Rev. Townsciid Forester, of Pembroke College, < 3x- ' foid, aud Rector of Broseley & Knockiu, in tbis county, was on Friday laSl admitted Doctor in Divinity iu the Univer- sity of Oxford. The following grnllemen bad the hp- iour of presentii g Addresses to bis ttbyal Highness the Priiit e Regent al 11 c • " 1 1 "' " Weld Foiestir, Esq. SI. F. ~ q. M. 1'. front com the comity ,,' omi Flintshire , Sir John", Walsh,- from* Radnorshire ; Sir Harford Jones be abundant. Edward ltogcrs has been committed to our county gaol, hy T. N. Parker, Esq. charged with stealing; a hempeu bag, containing some bailey, tbe propcrty- of John Jones, of Crumpwell; also Evan'Evans; charged with Imving b16ke. 11 opeu the mill uf Thoinns Bvans, of Sweeney, and Wealing a.' quuntily of wheat and inUBrorn.— lohn Biggs, ctAnuiillctJ by the Rev ChaHes Peters, charged with stealing a quan- tity of wheat in the chaff, ilie propeiiv of Johu Eddowes, of the parish of Wes'lbury — Eleanor l-' dwa; lis, by t( ie tteV. John Walcot charged with: assaulting Mary Butler, and robbing her, on ihe King's highway, of one shilling aud beveiipeuce halfpenny. On Tuesday ibe g, th instant, a handsome dinner. was^ iro- viiled at Dawley, and several sheep « ej' « rtiastedt by I lie teuantsnf Rolit Slaney, Esq, Huttou Hall, iie-. t'xShitliiiil, oii uijeasion of bis'Soli completing liis 21st yea/, which w< is partaken of by many gentlemen of the neighbourhood.; alter wbich, the remainder was distributed among the poor, with a lib6ral, ullowanpe of ale. Thursday mbrtAiltJoseph Price, who lived in a house 011 tbe Flash Bank, near tliis lowti, was found dead on the floor with: a hammer in his hand. Ou the 3d inSt. a man named Chester, dropped dow n dead while at wink III ln> ' garde. 1, rear ttie same n| ace. A new Peal of eight Bells, cast by Meats, at the White- chapel Foundry, was opened on the 4th inst. in honour of theKiug's Birth- day, aj. Newport, i. 11 this coiiuty, by the Albion Society ofShiB'ual, with Mr. Holt's peal ofGrandsire Triples, containing SU40 changes: the performance, which continued three hours and six l-. jiiiutes, wus accbmplislied at the fii- st attempt, and was greatly admired, birtli for iho. correctness, of the execution and the sweet and tuneful melody of the bells,— The Gentlemen of the town and neighbourhood assembled upon the occasion, at tlie Red Lion Inn, and partook of au excellent dinner; after which,' Ralph Leeke, Esq. being in the chair, the following toasts were given: " The King; may Go restore tiini lo his' people:"— three times three. ( Immediately at'lcr this, a peal on ten hand- bells was lung in an adjoining room, by • the above ingenious hands.)—>" Tlie Piiuce. Regent ; may be be supported by virtuous and able Minjsleis." ( lur invaluable Constitution, and confusion lo its Enemies " The Independence of Parliament; may it ever be equally . fleenrc from the Power of the Crowir, and the Violence of Faction." " May the Example of Old England teach other Nations, to save themselves from Usurpation and Tyranny."" " The Army and Navy." " Lord Wellington,' and our brave Armies in Portugal and Spain." " The f ord Lie- utcn ant of the County." " The Militia of the United Kingdom." " The Yeomanry ; tnd Volunteers of tbe United Kingdom "— The health of the worthy Chairman was drank wllli 1 lie . warmest enthusiasm, and the evening was spent with gK- at harmony aud conviviality. Ou Saturday last a respite was received at Chester, for Grossman, Greeuhough, and lleigbwood, three of the- uii- liuppy ni, en under sentence of dealh, for' thcfiart they bail taken in the lale disgraceful riots in that County ; and 011 Monday morning, Joseph Tompson, for entering a dwelling house and stealing thereout silver spoons and oilier articles, Mild also senilis fire to the same, and John Temple, for en- tering a dwelling house, and stealing sundry articles, were removed from tlieCastle, and executed oil a platform iu front uf the City gaol. The misguided criminals met their- f& te'- with becoming fortitude aud resignation".— Every precau- to render the awful scene more than nsiiaUy. wpres'i^- . thej were escorted by a party of the Oxford Bli, is, wUl'. e than usually, impressive* 1 • - ,,. ot tbe. Oxf. ird Blues, will', swords, who would not siiffer any person to app^' i t, and when arrived at the place Of execution, thev ' drawn syvords, who t he cart .. stunt, but they are barren of intelligence - It is stated,-: formed a circle, within which no pe sou wa, m!- ^ tVe howr- y'er, that- the Enipei'or having left Dresden he wonl. j enter; the North Lincolu Militia we?" . haw'., , ' 1 s- oon Ire heard of at St. Petersburg!,, onles.- i. lbe Emnerol- of ! Castle Yard, each man WhJiVi ' . ! I* » . P . « they lit lie soon be St." Pefersbnrgb, unles^ Oie Emperor ' Yard^ ach ,1^* 1' Wing r0. iuds of ball drtVuiT Russia Should comply v. ill, the terms demandedof- liini, aud. ju readiness to act at a inome'i t'„" otice ri,? r dfc' i nave hp.... iv-,.. 1 Ci-.. 1,. U;, w, l„,.- L. ....... . » _.._ f t.,,. I ; 1 r,.;: .. . , . . - ' 1 ' It eoUSIl- Accounts have been received from Hamburgh, some days more recent than those brought by the lust A. nholt mail, which are confident " nrassertiiig thai lidalilitjes between Russia autl France had actually commenced. As, however, i 11 formation received from the Continent cannot alwayn lie relied on,- we must wait for a further corroboration ot afaet so important as this, before we place full confidence iu the - statement. A Deputation of Gentlemen is arrived in town from Lancashire, iu order to communicate lo Government that a discovery Itail been made of the Luddites having established several forges in that cortnty, for tbe manufacture of pikes and various deadly weapons;- a sample of. which these gentlemen have secured und brought with them to London. Nocturnal meetings coiilitlne lobe held by fhe Luddites at staled periods, on mountains find other eleva'led situa llOns, but in the day then caution forbids them the oppor- tunity of joining any meeting whatever, by which tlrcy - elude the vigilance of the Magistrates, and are- enabled to carry ou theii acts of violence and outrage. This day, Messrs. Reiil, Irving, and Co. communicated to their friends that they had declined making any offer for the ensuing Loan;. 111 consequence of which, the Punds ex- perienced a further depression— Consols for the opening left off at and 3 per Ceiits reduced at 57I- - - When theGenllemen were with the Miuisters. on. Friday last, to learn tlie amount of the Loan, Mr.. Roberta enquired it' < inv none iooue\ u owl « t he required dm- ing the present veartban the 22 millions and a half then announced ?— Mr. Vansittarl replied I bat Lord- Liverpool and himself were of opinion, that the sum iu question would be the whole re- quired foi the service of the present year, but they could not pledge themselves for the fact lu the House of Commons this evening, the General Highway bill w as read a third time, reported, nnd order- ed to be printed. Mr. BANKES moved the " order of the day for the third reading of the Sinecure Place bill. This produced a dis- cussion of some length; after which it was read a third time, and some additional clauses Were brought up , „ ..„ oi s notice. tou Local Militia, now ou duly in Chester, were marrhed to their exercise ground, aud kepi there till the execution was uvcr. --—• •• • "' At the late annual MCetityf of the Wrexham Agricu'. tuial Society, Premiums were'adjudged as follows — To Mis.,.. Frier, of the Grove, for the besl crop oft uni'ips, u silver tiiednj; to John' BoydeltJ Esq. cf Trcvalyn,, for the second best, 4, guineas; lo Mr. Ed'.' iiytbelt, of" Hone,, for the- best carl stallion, 5 guineas; to Mi J;. " Done, of, Burton Hull, for • tlie best bull, 5 guineas; to Mr, T. Rogers of Hatod- y- bwch, fur the best yeailing hqifel, 1 guinea ; to-. H. Davies, of Bsugor, for having brought up the greulosi number of children 10 industry, without parochial 1 SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, JUNB 17, 1812. MARRIED. Saturday last, at St. Chad's, by the Rev. T. Stedman, Abmhani Walker, Esq of Dublin, to Miss Anselle, of tbis . town. Tliursdav last, at Tong, Mr. Fenn, only son of Mr. Robt. Feini, coachntakcr, of Wolvcrhiiuipton, to Miss Vaitgliaii", youngest daughter of Mr. Vjughan, of the White Oak, iieai'Shiflnal. At Edgmoiid, Thomas Heatlev, F. sq. lo Miss Turner, ' imly daughter of lyir. Turner, cloth manufacturer, ot Cock- mere, near that- piaee. AL Newport, Sir. Thompson, Collector of the Excise Duties, to Mrs. Hancox. \ t St. Margaret's, Westminster. George Ferguson, F. sq. Cnptain . ft: N. to Eliza llolcomoe, only daughter of J. Wopdliouse, Esq. of Ludlow. - : DIED. Tbursdny last, Mrs Jordan, wife of Mr, Jordan, tailor, Cotidover^ the same lime - prevail- tm those niiHe Lords to . ai- eppt of-| office. He hoped . tbe House, by^ ettn. g rid1 of the different • A. t f. fadeley, Miss Purton, itaughtcr Of Mr, Wm Purton, motions now before it, ^ titild come, tp a decision, aye Or 110," 0f ihat place, agul 22. V ' best bull, was given iu favour of iMr. Humphreys; - and the sweepstakes, of oue guinea each, between Major Wynne, Mr. Edwards, Mr. Rowland, and Mr. Humphreys, to produce the best heifer, in favour of Mr. Edwards. . We learn that al the Cauip 011 Kersal Moor, near Man- chester, a solemn uud impressive act was witnessed on Sun- - diiy, that does tired ti lo llie liberality and toleration of the limes. The Roman Catholic part of I bat highly l- espvcted regiment, the Loull. Militia, with other soldiers ofthe syme faith, were brii^ idcd on the ground, aud marclicd round an altar, raised for the purpose of celebrating Mass.— The same religious duties of the day were also gone through by tl. e Stirling Militia, - in accordance with their tenets, and by the Buckinghamshire Regiment, who are of the Establishment.— The sicht of so many hundred wat- riors, wilh their wivesaiutchildren, 011 their knees, supplicating the Almighty for their. Country and themselves, in a w ay most congenial to their inborn feelings, imposed a religio: s silence, and interested every spectator. About the middle of Thursday night, thirty seven per-; sous, who were assembled at a meeting al a public house in the outskirts of Manchester, were tah.- n into euitody by Mr Nadin and assistants— They are tie ri" , : '- 1. I. - , .... .. 0111 various neigh- bouring. places, and the object of their meeting they staled to be, an Address 10 the Prince Regent; but we understand books aud papers belonging to them,- which were seized, do not accord Willi tbis assertion— Tbe circumstances ofthe case are under the investigation of Ibe Magistrates. Mr. W. Light on, a farmer at Wyberton, Lincolnshire,- last week lost a valuable cow, in Consequence of the following, extiaordinury'circumslance : Two cows belonging lo him, 1 which were feediiijs in a„ pasture near West Skn'beck Hall, so eitluugled themselves iu each other's bonis, that 1 heir1 mutual efforts to get free proving ineffectual,- no help being ^ at liujid, one of Lheu. in; it:, efl'o. u.. to Ihisett'ect, drove its' born into the eye of the other piercing ihe skull to the depth of several inches. 111 tins shocking situation of extreme torture to the one aud entanglement to the other, it is conjectured . they must have remained n considerable time. They were at length observed, from the singularity of their situation, mil relief afforded ; but this could only he done by sawing asunder the bom of the cow which had pierced the other. The w ounded animal had suffered so much from this accidental conjunction, that it was judged necessary to kill bet the same dny. . fetthury Rat; es.— these races were fully attended and produced much sport.— On Wednesday, ( the first day) the Maiden Plate of £ 50 was sron, at four well contested frcatr, 4 J by Mr. Stephens's eh. f. by Sancho, beating Mr. Saunders')* ch.. c. by Yellmo Blossom, and live others— On the following day, the Nobieraen and Gentlemen's Plate of,£ 50, ( two h ots) , v: it won by Mr T L Brooke's Oliver Cromwell, beat- ing Mr, Terrett's Louisa Maria, and three others.— Same day, between the heats, the Hunters' Sweepstakes of 5 RS. each with .£ 20 added, were won try Mi'. Wheeler's Jenny Penny, beating Mr. Wakeman's br. g. by Hiekwall, and three Others. , Mr. Wakeman's rider, Wm. Bloss, was thrown by run- ning against a post, and received sorue severe bruises; the horse was not injured, aud ran thc heat without bim. • Caution.— A few days since, writs of enquiry of damages were executed at Bisley, in Glocestershire, before the De- puty Sheriff and a Jury, in two several actions brought against persons for inclosing and taking in laud from the commons belonging to that place, and convening the same to their own private use ; when verdicts wqre given against them, with costs of suit. It is hoped these proceedings will have the effect of checking the practice of encroaching upon commons, which has beeu loo long suffered lo prevail to the prejudice of the commoners at large. ASSIZE OK BREAD, ' Set the 16th day of June, ijil£, for the Town and Liberties of Shrewsbury, to tske place on Saturday next. Phoenix Fire- Office. \ 3SKNEWAL Receipts for Policies falling due at Midsummer, are now in the Hands of the several Agents of the Company. Insurances of every Description are effected on the most moderate Terms. Stuck 011 a Farm may be insured in one Sum without the Average Clause, at 2s. per Cent, per Annum. Persons insuring for Three Hundred Pounds, or upwards, uitl not be charged for the Policy : and all Endorsements will be made Gr ata. By Order of the Directors, N. A. HARDY, Sec. ot Country Department. Penny loaf, or two halfpenny loaves • To weigh Twopenny loaf ..... Threepenny loaf .. Sixpenny loaf ..,„ Twelvepenny loaf Wtieiten . Household White . fd. ditto' C When ten j Household 0 Wheaten 0 lit. oj I* ^ 0 ; 0 ; 0 1 0 1 dr. 15 14 H 4 14 12 ,8 10 5 Wliei "'•••" ) Household 0.1 fill. 5 Wbeaten 0 If 10 "••• ? Hrniset. old If 4 j Wheaten. 2 3 4' j Household 2 14 8 All Wheaten and Household Bread must be made of Wheat only.— W'heaten to be marked with a large VV. — Household with a large H. MARKET HERALD. Average price of drain iu our Market oil Saturday last— Wheat 21s. Hid. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 1 Is. 9il. per customary measure of 6tl quarts...- Mark- Lane, June 12. The market this day has not many fresh arrivalsof Wheat, and the remaining supplies again but inconsiderable, printji pally second and interior; t he trade fully maintains last prices. Barley also fully at tlie late increase in price. Malt a( the last quotation. White Pease dull sale at little varia- tion. Grey, and Beans of each description, keep their prices.! The arrival of Oats, with those on hand, make a tolerable supply ; and this article nearly at late prices. Current Price of Grainper Quarter us under ;— 1 Wheat 92s. to 138s., I White Peas Si's, to 8Cs. Barley 64s. to 70s. I Oats 45s: to 58s. Beans-^ Os. lo 76s. | Mall 92s, to 9- is. Fine Flour, 110s. to 115".— Seconds lOSs. to 1HK per « ark JUNE 15.— This day the fresh arrivals of Wheat make hut ashort supply, being in demand, and the buyers numer- ous, bas the effect of an increase 011 Friday's priccs of from As. to 6b. per quarter ; Barley and Malt support their price; Peas and Beans of each description fluctuate but little ; there is a middling supply of Oats, this article in request, and sales quoted somewhat dearer. higher, 5s per sack. r UNION SIHE AND LIFE INSTITUTIONS. TN these Establishments ALL THE: R E l URNED TO TH E I NSC RED SAVINGS ARE lu Consequence of this Plnii, Hie Members of the Ejy Insurance Depart- ment whose Period of Re- p lyment has arrived, huvereceived back Fifty per Cent, of the t'remiuuis they deposited. Tbe Hides of the Life Institution are nearly'Pen per Cent, lowkr than those of . other Establishments, and its Insurers have the additional Advantage of being entitled to a per. iiidicttl Bonus: Further Particulars may be had of the Agents, gratis. Flonr mostly named CURACY. WANTED immediately, 4 CLF. RGYM AN in PR 1 EST'D • OKDUBS, to undertake tbe Curacy of a Living situate iu Ihe Diocese of Hereford. The Parsoriagc- Houae lias recently been handsomely tilted, up; the Furniture miiybetaljen to ut 11 '. Vnluai ionj if desired; and anyQnari* lily of Meadow Land may be bad, not exceeding 13 Acres. For further Particulars apply to Mr. GiTToN, Solicitor; Bridgnorth; or to Mr. Woou, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. WELLINGTON OLD ANNUITY SOCIETY, Ear Relief qf Aged Members, It'idous, tj Orphans. rriHE Annual Meeting w ill be held, as usual, at Sirs, | Webb's, WHITE LION INN, ™ Wellington, oil FRIDAY, tire TWENTY- SIXTH Day of JUNE instant; when new - Members may be admitted, who do not exceed" 33 Years of Age. Ail mission I'oeotily £\ 10 Contribution ( « r Quarter... 0 10 6 . The President anil Stewards particularly request the Members will attend' precisely al nine o'clock in tlie Morn- ing, when Ihe Contributions will be received, and the Officers i Loscn for the ensiling Year :— and that they will please to bring with ihem the necessary Change, to prevent Confusion au4 Einbiii- i- ttssmout—. him: 1 I'A IB12. Dinner at Two ut'Clock. THE PROPR IETORS- of THE SALOP FIRE OFFICE, fully impressed with a Sense of the distinguished Patronage and Preference given theifi by their'Friends and the Public at large, through this anil llie ddjoiniilg Counties, far- SO Years past, beg to! return their grateful Ackniiwtedgrtifcnts-; and trust that the Liberality of their TermS of, Insurance, together with their- prompt Manner of adjusting, and paying the Amount of. all Loss and Damages siislaiued 011 Property insured by them, will merits- Contuiuamt- thereof. Printed Receipts, for tl^' JAhhiia!" Prclhliunis payable at MID S UM ME R, iwc ready for]| Mvery. at the Office, ' and by their respectiveAgeiUs; of whpnitheProposals of this Office'" ay be had. \- L , i , v . .. Farming Stuck at tli6 reduced Premium of 2s. per Cent. • •: . v: ' "." <; .;. v N. B. Policies in3uritig j£ 30psfnd: upward^, aire issued free of Expence. The Proprietors of this Office have always pledged themselves to make good Loss or DaningCfon Property ( insured by fhem,, which has been': set 011 Eire by j Lightning. Corn- Market, Shrewsbitn/ June.) 6, l$_ t£. '{.. NEAT COTTAGE RKS1DEN" CE—. SItilEWSbURY. TO LET, . Till Lady Day next, ( with fir without . Fu& iiyre) and with. tmine'giMe Po& e& ipitf . I, - AN exceedingly eligible, compact and convenient Re- sidence in the COTTAGE STILE; containing a commotliotis Diniiig Room, comfortable Lodgiug Room, SHROPSHIRE AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. FFLHE ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING of the Sub- JL scribers to the Shropshire Auxiliary Bible Society, will be held nt the TOWN HALL, iii' SHREWSBURY on WEDNESDAY, the ist of JULY next, at twelve o'Clock. Public Subscription School, ON DR. BELL'S. SYSTEM. ON SUNDAY, Hie 28th of June Instant, a SERMON will be preached for the Benetitof the Public Snbucrip- tion Charity School in this Town, by the Rev.. EDIVARD WILLIAM'S, A. M. in the Moriiiug at St. Chad's, and iu the Evening at St. Alkrnolid's The Frieiidsuf this Charity are requested to meet JOHN CORBET, Esq the President, at tbe Couuty Hall, at half past ten o'Cloc'k in the Morning. Shrewsbury, .\ ioth June, 1813. , / _____ WAN'TE- b the Situation of GOVERNESS, in a Gentleman's Family. The Advertiser has been accustomed to tbe Education of Children Tbe most re- spectable References may be attained by addressing ( Post- paid) E. Y. at the Printer's ~\ xrANTED an APPRENTICE to the Wholesale and VV Retail IRONMONGERY BUSINESS— For Par- ticulars apply to Mr. STIRROP, Coriimar. keli Shrewsbtiry BALL'S CREDITORS — DIVIDEVI). rglHE Creditors of JOHN BALL, late of Uffiiigton, Tn I the County of Salop, Innkeeper, who have already seot in the Particulars of their Demands, may receive a DIVIDEND arising from bis Effects, at Mr. CRAY'S, High . Street, on FRIDAY NEXT, the lijlh Instant. Jure \ Qlli, Ik 12- ' . -..-;•• SHREWSBURY LIBRUAL AXNU1TY SOCIETY. THE ANNUAL MEETINC/ OF the SALOP LIBERAL SOCIETY will be held al the BEI. L INN, Princess Street, on MIDSUMMER DAY.— Dinner on the Table at Two o'Clock. BENEFITS— In Sickness, per Week; 12s. lo 15s.— Super- annuated, per Week, ss. Expence to Visitors 2s. 6d. COALBROOK- DALB PROVIDENT ANNUITY " SOCIETY. rwiHE ANNIVERSARY will be held at the SWAN IKJC J Conlbrdok- dale. on TUESDAY, the 30th Instiint. Persons desirous of becoming Members, not being above 40 Years of Age; are requested to attend bv 12 o'Chu- k. Working Miners admitted to the same Privileges in this Society as other Persons. June 15, 1815. .- - - - BENTHALL AND BROSELEY PROVlHENT ANMTTY SOCIETY. rflHE ANNIVERSARY of this Society will be held, a* 1. usual, at the NEW INN, In the Parish of Beiitlrall. and Count v of Salop. On THURSDAY, Ihe Ssth of lune lujjtabl, being the First I hursday after Midsummer- day. Those Persons w- lrowish to become Members of the said Society, are requested to attend as above by 1" o'Clock oh . thesaid Day; and it is particularly requested that each Member wil) , be provided With necessary Change. Also, all Persons who have any Claim upon ihe Society, either for Militia, or Widows, thnl have become so since the last Anniversary, are desired lo deliver au Account thereof, with proper Certificates,' to the Secretary of the Society, at least one Wetk before the Meeting otherwise the'v will lie excluded from receiving their Money, until llie succeeding Anniversary. Entrance fS. as. and ins. Oil. per Quarter Contribution.— Bcnctils'in thlee Years, , ALEX: BRODIE, Esq. Picsident. G. IONGMORE, > St,. w.. nU J. BL<> CKSlDGE, S" Mtwa'd*' S. JONES, Srcrelitry. June1, 1812. APARTMENTS IN THE COUNTRY TO BE LET.,, NEATI. y rCRNI'IIED, Pleasantly situated in the Village of: M'EOLE BRACE, OSB Mlt. E FRO 11 SlIRrAvsBCliY ; CONSISTING of a good Parlour, Tea Room, a small Room adjoining, add live Lodging Rooms ; a Kitchen, Scullery, Pantry, Closets, and a good Cellar ; also a Staole and a Gii{ House, if ix- quired. Tlic Whole is filled up with every Requisite for tbe comfortable I'esitlenee ol a small genteel Family, and is detached so as not lu . have any Communicaliou with the other Part of the House.— Apply to Mr. MINTON, Meple. j^ fclr ' Ibis Advert isemont will not be continued.. DP ^ UCCTDM SALE TO- MORROW. DELIGHTFUL GENTEEL RESIDENCE^ SHREWSBURY, HIPTTLI FALTLY POSSESSION. BY JONATHAN PERRY, AttheTalbot Inn, Shrewsbury, on Thursday, theistli of June, 1S12, at five o'Clock ill, the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced, ( unless dis- posed of before by private Contract, of which the earliest Notice will be given): THE valuable LEASE, for NINE YEARS from Mi- chaelmas next, of a most desirable- genteel RESI- DENCE, with productive Pratt and Vegetable Gardens, situate oil that beautiful Eminence called TH E MOUNT, commajiili- g a Diversity of rich Scenery, iu riisiaut, Pros- pects of the principal Objects in North Shropshire ( includ nig HAWKSTDUB PARK), with many adiiiii- ed Views'of BERWICK DEMESNE, ALMOND PARK, tjie River Severn, anil atliaceht Country; now in the Occupation t. i JONATHAN SCOTT, Esq. who will accommodate n Purchaser with the Fixtures at an Appraisement, aiid early Possession if required. The House contains Drawing Room, Dining Room, Breakfast ParlOnr, and five Lodging Rooms; the ( Itfii- es are convenient and appropriate; and the whole forms a most eligible Residence for a moderatesized^^ enteel Family. For ftjnlier Particulars, and to tl- eat by Private, Coatrici, apply I10 Mr LOXDALE, Salop. HY JONATHAN PKltKY, . At tbe Lion Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Monday, the 2rJd Day < if June, 1812, at six d'CIock in the Aftt i noun .- ALL that MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSli, and proiluctive Garden, with the Appurtenances, conti- guous to the TOWN WALLS, iu the Parish of St. Julian, Slnicwsbury, bite in. the Occupation of Mr. LAWRENCE aud ttuu- tif- Vlajor BYNE.— TbeHtnise is beautifiiUv situntcil, commaudiug a View of the Severn,, the Quarry Fields, amt the' Country on the South Side of. fhe Town ; and consists of a large Kitchen, Brewhouse, and other Offices, ou thc Ground Floor; an excellent Dining Room,. Breakfast- Parlour, and Butler's Pantry, on the. Entrance Floor ; and a Drawiug Room, and two Bed Rooms, on the second Floor; with gOoil Bed Kiiums and Servants' Rooms above. The Garden adjoins the, House, is large, well stocked with, EruiUTr? cs> ; ind from its. prslcctsd SjiBatioii andSuuOi. required.— The Premises arc . delightfully situated witliiu Ave Minutes Walk from the Market Place. For Particulars apply to Mr. I. EIOIITON, Talbot Inn. TO PLUMBERS,' GLAZIERS, AND HOUSE . PAINTERS. SEVERAL MASTERS being in immediate Want of Meu in thc above Branches; socb Persons, wanting Employ, muy hear of permanent Situations; by applying at thc Office, No. 47, Bull Street ( lately appointed lor the Convenience of Hie Trade). Letters, Post- paid, will be duly answered. Binning ham, June 5,18) 2 • MONEY. - NOW ready to be advanced, ou a FiiErnoi. i) SECURITY near Shrewsbury, Ibe Sum of THREE HUNDRED POUNDS.— For Particulars apply to THE PRINTER of the Salopian Journal. Shrervtbiiry, June 15, 1812. ALL Pel- sons I1-. 1vlng. any Clairii's or, Demands upon tlie Estate. of tbe late Mr. LEWIS J6NPS, of OSWESTRY, io Ibe County of Salop, deceased ' are desired forthwith to send an Account thereof to Mr. T'WMAS X- OSGUE- VJI- I. E JONES, of Oswestry, Solicitor ; aiirf a. l| Persons indebted to the EststeoT" the < l « iceiij4d, are rjeiiircd fojthwitb to pry the Amount of their respective Debts to the said Mr. Thomas Lorigoevilte Jones. Osivestry, JunelBth, 1SI2. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. uid'ii. gaiiist the o* f Bishop's CO SAMUEL' >':" rjtc, nil an Account '(' liiyhrtiy; in order thereof to GEORGE WILLIAMS, that Ihe same may be dischaife^- f. * ifja| l tlifsewiio stand iudebted lo the abovie Persoiii » ,"! » re deVn'cd io navtlic same immediately' fo Samuel Pngh, or " George, Williams, of Chirbniy. .< Chirhyry, June 13^,- 1612. « NU'ITCE TO DEBTORS AND CTtEDlTORS. 1LUAM HtlL^ tjEijWfSl. iwkbm- y; Perfumer, Jew- eller, and Hair - Dresser, having assigned his Effects to Mr. RICHARD CROSS, of, the said Town, Saddler, and Mr. JOHN WrEEKs, « f the same Plat- p, Hosier, in Trust, for tbe eqHal Benefit of hi,* Creditorsis ill Persons to w hom the said William Hulnve stan- ds. iiftdfclited are desired forth- with to send a Statement of theiisrespertHre Denwinds ; ami such as are indebted to- the aniff William Untitle, are re quired to pay the same willioatt - Delay, to either of the Assigut- es 11s aforesaid. TO DEBTORS AND- CREDITORS. JOSEPH DUDLEY, late of Frankwell, in SHREWS- BURY, in theCounly ofSalop, Machine Maker, hall) made an Assignment of his Effects, for Ihe mutual Bei elit of all his Creditors ; and. such Creditors who. ch. oose to reap the Benefit thereof, are desired to ripply at llie Office of Mr. PHI DDLE. Attorney, in Sbrtwsbuiy aforesaid. < UtJ « » t, 18il9-. , LI.'. DI. OVV RACES, IS12- ON THURSDAY, the isthof June, a Maiden Plate of I'SO. for any Horse, Mare, or Gelding, thai never won t' 50 at any one Time, carrying Weight for Agfe ; thiee Year olds fist. sib. four Year olds 7S1. 18l| i, live Year olds Sst. 8lb. six Year olds and aged, gst, alb. Mares and Geld- ings allowed alb. the best of three Three- mite Heats, twice round the Course, starting at the Cliair. forthe three Miles. Same Day; a Stakes of logs, eacbj for Hoises, Mares, or Geldings, foaled iu the County « f Salop, Worcoster, or Hereford, anil that have never started for Plate, Match, or Stakes, previous to llic Day of Nomination, except for Hunters' Slakes, 111 Ihe Coiuities ofSatap, Wilrcester, or Hereford ; and thc Winner of'tbe Hunters' Stakes any Year at either Place to carry 7I6. extra, to have hunted. twelve Times at least, the preceding Season, with Hounds kept iu fhe above mentioned Counties, and lo have been in at Jbe Death or taking of Foxes, Deer, or Hares; to Cairy King's Plate Weights as under r— fuur Year olds, lost 4lh. five Year olds, list. ( jib. six- Year olds, last and aged last alb, • Maies to be allowed alb. four Miles. Certificates of [ heir Age and Qualification from tbe Breeder und Muster of the Hounds they have hunted ivilh, In be produced on the Day of Entrance for Ludlow Races; the Winner to be sold for isogs. il demaiitlcd w ithin one Hour, the Owner of Hit- second Horse to be lirst entitled. To close Ibe Ist of June, and lo be named to Mr Wea- ther by, or Hie Clerk' of thc Course. Five Subscribers, or 110 Race, Lord Clive's b. h. 4 yr » , old, by Saxo Cobourg, out of Rosebud. T. Beale's, Esq. br. ll. 4 > 13. by Saxe Cobourg, Darn by Sii Peter. ELLESMERE CANAL NAVIGATION. NOTICE isiiereby gVveu, that the next General Assem bly of the Company of . Proprietors of the ELLES- M ERE CANAL, is appointed le be Iield fit the Canal Office, . i. u. EH. esiuere, on Wednesday, the atth Day of June Instant, al elev. eiiiO'Clock in I he Ftirenooii, when ihid wliere the Proprietors. ol'Stiares of Oue Hundred Potintls each or upwards, iu the said Canal, ' are- - requested to attend by themselves or Prokies. CHARLES POTTS, - Clerk M> tire- sold Company. Ches'er, « dJune, 1812. , , TO JOUilNKYM^^ uiilfJ^ Rs! , Wfcthe uiMlersigned MASTE. R CURRIERS being of Opinion that maiiy prudenl, anrl deserving JouiiM- y- mcunre at IhisTilne krpf out of Employ Uleul, by llie. illegal Conduct of a fett 1 lidiyiiUialsi do, lOf the belter Protectioii of such Men irs are >\ jlliug to work at the present liberal Prices, hereby pledge diuVelves that such Journeymen shall be kept in r'oustaii't Einploy, and IhaH^. by Reason of De ficieucy Of VVork in any ofour Slurps," eilht- i'of ns shall be necessitated to discharge sniili. Jouri\ evi » en, the others of us do hereby eirguge, on all. occiiiious,. togivc a decided Pre fereiice to Ihciu. Signed by t J Wood . . . ; J'- Vi' ,., ' Samuel Jackson BrObks and Adams Liiwson and Drapers' Jntiii Meek ' mi Stafford P^' jffe '.',,..„ , Maberley and Cane - . j^- Oliver Owen William Essex aqd Son >" The HOUSE a" d Premises may be viewed otr- au v Monday or Tlinrsday Mornings, between the Hours of eieMU arid oue o'clock, by applying to THE AUCTION EEB, oil Pride Hill. For further Particulars, apply » t i lie- Office of Mr. LI. OYD, Solicitor, or THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury: COM M 0 DL OUS T) W E L LING ™ ! F 0 USES, CASTLE POREGJTE. ; BY JONATHAN PKRRY, At the Coach and Horses Inn, Shrewsbury, oh Friday, tlic Jtilh June Inst, at six O'Clock In the Aflernooii: rpHOSE TWO comiiiodious DWELLING HOUSES, X withYanVaud Appurtenances, advautageousty situalcd on the West Side of Castle Foregate, Shrewsbury, opposite Navigation Srtreeti anil in the several Occupation's of Thomas Humphries, andThoinas Hughes, Or'their Un- dertenants. Further Particulars with Messrs MADOOCK and JACK- SON, Attornies, Shrewsbury, aud THE AUCTIONEER Ihere.- VALUABLE FR F. EH0LD PRF. MLSES, RACK STREET, SHREWSBURY. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Coach ani Horses, iu Castle Street, Shrewsbury, on Friday, the Stitll of June lust, at six o'Clock in the Afternoon; ALL that neat and commodious new built BRICk DWELLING HOUSE, SHOP, and GARDEN in Fronl, situated in BACK STREET, Shrewsbury, now occu- pied by the Proprietor, Mr. Wigley; the House contain- ing a convenient Kitchen, Parlour, two Bed Rooms oil First Floor, and two Atticks ; the Shop extending h Space of 32 Feet in Length,' a proportionate Width, and containing three Floors. Mr. WIGLEY Will shew the Premises; atid for further Particulars apply to Mr. JOHN SKRIMSHER, Attorney, or THE AUCTIONEER. VALUABLE COLTS; The Praperty of a Gkhtlcnian decllm ng - B'risSingi BY WILLIAM SMITH, On Monday next, the ' 23d of Julie, 18I2, precisely at 11 o'Clock in the Morniuff, at the Cock lun, Walling- Street, near Wellington, ia'the Couiilj of Salijp, vrilh- oufthc least Reserve : , . o . LOT I. BEAUTIFUL CHESNUT FIIW, fear Vers « W, BY Lignum Vita-, Dam by Minister, Grandnui by Snap,' likely. to make a capital Huuler. — Lot II. Handsome BROWN OOLT.' three Years old;- Brother lo Dilto, very pioiriising for n Hunter's Slakes u I oT ' 11. BROWN COLT, three Years old, bv George. Darn by Engineer. " WT IV. DAY COLT, ( WO Years old, Brother lo Lots l and 2 LOT v. Promising BLACK COLT, two Yesri old, by Sir Thomas, Dam by Old Tat. LOT VI. BROWN COLT, two Years old, by George, out of » capital, Hack Mate. LOT Vlt. HAY COLT, one Year old. Brother to Lot 1. LOT VIII. BROWN FILLY, one Year old, by Kill Devil, Dam bv Old Tat. ^ LOTIX. BAY COLT, one Year old,- by Lop, out of the Dam of 3- om Titfc AUCTIONEER beg? Leave to say, that the above Colt- r have a Claim upon Hie Public Attention, each of ' hedi being very promising, healthy, and in good Condition; and the greatest Care has been us'etl. hy- the' Proprietor, in tbe Breeding uf Ihem, to unite Blood, Botve, ftiu! . Synunei try, which lie has not failed to liccotnplish. Th'eyvi ilt he- put lo Auction precisely at the Time above nieutioucd, aiuhsold without the least Reserve. BY S. TUDOR, At the Fox Ian, Shrewsbury, ou Saturday, ( he 11th Day of July, 1812, subject lo Conditions then tt> be piodiiccdr , LOT I. ALL that liaiiHsmne, exlensive, and well built DWELL- ING HOUSE, comprising a Hall and Stair- case, io very good Lodging'Rooms, and three ClOiiets ; Dining Room, Tea Room, aa ft ain. by itjft. Oiu. Kitchen, Lartkr, Bretvhouse, Cellaring, together with Warehouse and other Uut- Officea. sit. nite io M ARDOL, end i « tbe Oecnpatiou . of Messrs. ROBERTS and QUICK, WineMeichanis 1.01' II. All 1 hose SIX MESSUAGES or Tenements; sitn, ate. ™ COLEHAM, called COLSHAM Row, wilh Gar. dens, Piggeries, JS. C. now in the Ofrupaljons ol Richard Jodes,- Thomas Cox, William Bromley, Richard Thomas; Elisabeth Jones, aiidWhi. Ju. i| es, or tl'ieir Uuder- Tenanls. The Occupiers of caeh Lot v. ill s- hCw tbe Preanises ; aiid FTIE further Particulars " apply to THE AUCTION r. l'. R, where Maps descriptive of earb Lot may be se- en, . >' . _ Shrewsbury"— Shropshire— unit Montgomeryshire. HY Mil. TUMOH, : • At the Talbot I1111, in Shictyrjiury, on Siy ui'day, tlu! 4lli Day « of July, Ijttg, at four o'Clock itt tbe- Afierilodti. Siilijer t lo'; such Conditions as shall be rlien | inidiiceil, iii ( he follOw,- ingui- sitt- h other Lots as shall then bfc agreed- upon : ' LOT I. * .- « -...-.. Same Day, TO BAKERS or oihets.— DESIRABLE SITUATION. TO BE J. ET OR SOLO, AND ENTEnEll UPOtf AT MICHAELMAS NEXT, ALL that LARGE AND CONVEX IENT DWELLING HOUSE, wilh SHOP, BAKEHOUSE, & C desirably Situated oil M'ARDOL near ibe Centre, and in one of I lie most Trading Par Is, of the Town of SHREWSBURY. Tlie Business of a RAKER anil CONFECTIONER is now carried on to tbe full F, xiei, t, as it has been by the present Proprietor for upward* of twenty Years; antl it is no\ V offered to the Publick only 611 Aecolnlt of his retiring from " Business. The Excellence of Situation will make it desirable for auy Retail Trade.— It may he seen, aud farther Particulars known, by applying to theProprietor, Mr. BowDI. tR, 011 the Premises. ^ Maidol- lledd, Shrewsbury, June Itith, 1812. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. WHEREAS SAMUEL JAMES, of ET. LESMERE, B Ihc County ofSalop, Plumber, Glazier, and House- Painter, hath this Dav assigned over All his Estate and Effects to Mr. THOMAS VAI IIHAN, of ElUsniere afoiesuid, Auctioneer, IN TRUST, for the equal Benefit of socb of Ihe Creditors of tlie said SanineUames, who shall think m oper to executc thc Assignment, on or before thc FIRST Day of AUGUST next, which is deposited in llie Hands of the said Thomas Vuughan for thai Puqiose ; and all Creditors of the said Samuel James, who choose to take the Benefit ofthe au'ul Assignment, ure forthwith desired to transmit a Parti- cular, uf their respective Demands to the said Thomas Vaughan — All Person who stand' indebted to the said SAMUEL JAMES, are ritliicsle. it immediately lo pay the same t'o the said Thomas Vauglr. in, otherwise Proceedings wilt be commenced against lliem for the Recovery thereof, without further Notice. .. •. ... Eilesmcre, JuncQ, 1812. ,, a Slakes of logs, each, wilh jt' 20 added by the Town, fur any Horse, Mare, or Gelding, that never Won more than ±' 50 at any one Time; three Year Olds 6st. 8lb. four Y'ear olds, 8sl. five year olds 8st. mlb. six and aged, Osi. otic four Mile Heat; Mares and Geldings allowed 3lb. The Winner of One Flale or Slakes this Year to carry 3lb. of twoslb. three or liiure, 7II1 extra, To close tlve l » t of Juiie To be named to- Mr. Weather- by, or the Clerk of the Course. Four Subscribers, or 110 Race. . ''" .,' E. L. Charlton's, Esq. br. m. Louisa Maria, 5 yrs. VV. H. Robinson's b. f. by Hambletoniaii, 4 yrs- Loid Ctive'sbr. g. Foxhuuter, by Diamond, 4 yrs. Lord Oxford's f. Glaiivina, 4. yrs. Mr. Stephens's b.' h. Hopeless, 5 yrs. On FRIDAY, Ihe iqth, an All- aged Plate of £ 50. for Riiy Horse, Mare, or Gelding ; to carry the same Weights as for the All- aged Plate the first Day." Same Day, a Cavalry Slakes, of 5gs. each, to which will be added a Cup, Value aogs. by the Right lion Lord Vis- count Clivc, tor Horses, Mares, or Geldings, the Property of the Officers, Quartermasters, Non- commissioned Offi- cers, and Privates, of the Ihree Troops of Ludlow and Bishop's Castle Yeomanry Cavalry ; the best of three Two- milt Heats. The Horses to be bona fide the Property of a Member of the Corps, and bred in the Counties of Salop, Hereford, Montgomery, or Raduor; and to have never started for Plate, Mate 11, or Sweepstakes, except for the Cavalry Stakes at Ludlow ; to haVjeiicen regularly rode 011 six Muster- days- in the Troops iu the six Monlhs preceding the Day of Nomination, providing there should six. Mnster Days happen in those six Months; but, if not, to be rode 011 those Days that do happen, carrying Weight for Age; three Year olds, lost, four Year olds, lost, loll) five Year olds, 1 Ist. till*, six aud nged, last. To be rode by a Mem- ber of Ihe Corps ; and to cliisfc Ihe - lit of June. Six Sub-. scribers,, or no Race. The Winner to be sold for 1005s. if demanded. Mr. Bird's b. h. by Edwin, aged M r. Powell's c. It. bv . General, aged. Mr. Collier's h m. by General, 5 yrs. N. B. the Cavalry Stakes will not close tilt tlie Day o Entrance for . Lndjyw Races., f The Horses for t he- Plates to pay two Guineas and a Half Entrance, and Hnlf- a- Guinea to Ihe Clerk, ( Weights and Scales gratis)-. Each Rider foil the Slakes to pay five Shil- lings for Weights and Scales ; aud the Winner of each Plate or Slakes is expected to allow one Guinea, as usual-. No less than three reputed running Horses to be Hllbwed; to Stall, without Permission of the Steward, by whom all Disputes are lo be finally determined^ All other PnrtiCd- lars as usual. ,. , , . To be shewn and entered at Ihe feathers Inn, on Monday the 15th, between the Hours of Five and SevenTn the After* uoon; or to pay double at the Post. VV. H. ROBINSON, Esq. Steward, J, HICKMAN, Clerk. Duvijl King and- Son Wyatts, Burkilt and WyM', Thomas,. and JiimeaPow- fcl'l Walter Learhionth Wiliiam Wootl John Wood ' : Sims and Husband William and James Kerl Soiithey, Crowther, and Co Jones and BevatI Samuel Hart Joseph Curtis John Easou Thomas Palmer James Nutting Joseph Srorggs Matthew Bell Thomas Caster Rout apd Hopgoo4 John Coward John Wood Daniel Field George Keadra'an F.- Waters % Hodge? and Sharwood Samnol Rolls ' I homas Robinson- " - Eilward Mitchell J. Viussiei- c \ .;' .;" Crowley atidSon John Robins Thomas Webster Samuel Noiris George VVilCox Jolin& leveiis Wlllfant'Eoll rind Mountain J » iHet » im<> ih A! JoitwrProo'ine,;*"' IliehanJtFry" Jainmlprere - i R.' Spcli^ f » . . Joiui^ iil'vV. e „' ' " . i. Jantc » 4 « hto » n a ;, lam< s> Wood • " • Jolui Apgell o, J « M< FktteM » ' >.? Lout* it 1. ii M iddleton John bonier » rt. V- . Jams,-!, l|| ak « , r » > 1 k - . Hc- tk. j; » iHiter JolrU Vtlgliliiiau I'lioiuas Holt u Alfred,!' ymcrt- t W. Harrison Beiijaiiiiti Bright < Alai^ jliles William Loseby T. F." Moore' . Janies Bevan. W itii am - W heeler SaniuiH Fell ' Geiirge JEili'elby ' John llalliweli - :. Gt orgc RouulliwaUe W. A'danrf irntl CO'.- A G. ayil C. Fuller ,. George, A utk- rson T n^ niaf TCbb fieorge Stubbs J, B Foole W. illinnr West James Crow Joh n Re id George Bachhoffner BY JONATHAN PERRY, veil and Bell Inn. Shrewsbury, on M agili day of June instant ~ x o'Glock io the Afterr LD that Brick Built FREEHOLD DWELLING Six o'Clock Afternoon, subject to Conditions: ALD DWELL HOUSE, with the Appurtenances thereinto belong- ing, situate in the HIGH STREET, Shrewsbury, and late in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Williams, Draper. I'lie above consist of a Good Kitchen and Cellarinrr on the; B » * emerit FloorT^ PavtOVT; Mid SaiffiTPtfnT'KIiiq. ' oii tiie First Floor; Large Tea Room and Lodging Room, with Closet, on tbe Second Floor; Three Lodging Rooms arid Closet On the Third Floor, and Atlics aboVC.— Also a small Yard and Brewhousc. Possession niav be had at Michaelmas- next; and Part of the Purchase Money may remain on Mortgage. For Fiirlhir Particulars euqutre uf THE AUOTIOSEER, or Mr. PHILLIPS, at the College. A1 AVERY valuable PIRPE of. MEADOWXANP, sitn^ e.-, 111 ME, LVERLEV;,'. called V< ejulnd^ aii, foiiluUiiug is Acres or thereabouts, aiuj tioVi ih the Occitpal;, 11 t, f RicharU Jones. • :, • 2. • - '• .')• .--.'•- i;'- LOT II. A DWELLING HOUSE;- with an ,- ieell etGar- 5 den, Dtchard, & aboutfivc Acres < tf Mud ad| oih ug thereto, . Situate in MELVERLEY aforesaid, nt. tlie Occupaiio-. i of ' ' ' Vaujfhmi, Uutchtr. 1. PIECE of LAND,- sitqate- iq MEL- afbreaaid, called Breuhi^ It Field, conta. ning about P. and m the Ocditp'atitiii of the suit? Ril. Vangb iu. V A., .— II...,, sfl is irMir'n --.. il , ia *.. L' TO BK SOLI) TO' ' Pft E HIGH EST Rt DDE B, Between the Houia of four aud six'o'Clock in the After- noon of MontJa. V, tbe flth Day of July, 181-', at tlie White Lion, lu W'tUeburCh, in the County of- Salop, Subject to Conditions then to be produced,' aud in the . following Lots i , LOT I. ALL that COPYHOLD MESSUAGE and Tenement, with convenient Outbuildings,- tUc- sev^ i- ai Pieces or Parcels of LAND thereto beloogiiig, containing by Ad- measurement 17A. oK aP. 01 tb « reah « m, be tbe samo more or less, situate iu BROUGHALt, iii if ® Parish of W. hit-. church aforevaitl, and now in the BigSffing of Mr. John Gregory . , : - .> ;>;,'- LOT n. TWO PIECES or Parcelif of FREEHOLD LAND, slruate ill Browgfcatl aforesaid, containing 6A. 111. op. vr: thereabout, lie tbesartic mdre ol less, and BOW in the HdTding'if Jaliu Tr^ yur, Esq, '' , „: ..., , The above'Premises are abonl two Miles distant from Whitchurch Further Particulars ui# y te had fioui Sir. JOHN GREOORY aforesaid, or Mr. LKjtf- oF Redbiook. A MOST ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD ESfl'ATE, At LOXGDEN UPON TERN, near WELLINGTON, SHROPSHIRE. BY JONA THAN PERRY, Al thc Pheasant Inn, in Wellington aforesaid, ouThursday, Ihe 2d Day of July, 1312, at six o'Clock in the Afteriiooo, unless sooner disposed of by private Contract; subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : LL Ihal substantial and convenient Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, consisting of a spacious Kitchen, Brewhouse, Dairy, Pantry, and Cellars, two good Parlours, four good Lodging Rooms, aud a Store Room, 011 the first Floor, and three good Atiicks :— oue large Barn of two Bays, a Threshing Floorand Loft:— a new THRESHING MACHINE offoiirllorse Power, a Waggon House, an open Stable for six- Horses, a four- stalled Slubb- and Granary over it; a Slaughter House, Cow Houses, for ten Cows, a Gil If Kit, and a Shed for young Cattle, wilh other Conveni- ences, alt Brick and Tile, and V11 coinpleat Repair. A11 ex Cetlent GARDEN, IWo Dwelling Houses with Gardens, for ' Labourers ; and several Pieces or Parcels of rich Arable, • Meadow and Pasture Ground, containing together 104A. OR. 17P, all ( wilh the Exception of two Closes, and those at- short Distances) lying within, a Ring Fence, and most pleasantly situated at'LONGDEN U PON TERN; in the County of Salop, and ilist. tol from Wellington about four Miles, from Siirensburv laMiles, from Newport 10 Miles, - ii 11 tl fiom Shiffiml 1.1 Miles, all excellent Markets, and writ hi ii 200 Yards of the Shrewsbury Canal, and now in line Possession. of Mrs. BELLISS, the Proprietor, who will sliew the Premises. A- Map may he seen, and further Particular'^ liad, on . Ap- pliCatinn to Mr. MORRIS, Solicitor, in Newport. MON'FG OM E K Y S lii U E CAN A L SHARES. BY JONA'I HAN PERRY, Hy Order- of the Assignees, at the Oak Inn, in Welsh Pool, oil Mtmtlav, thetJtli of July, 1812, immediately after Ihe General Meeting of Proprietors to lake- Place at Pool on that Dav : , - ritEN SHARES in the Montgomeryshire Canal Nmvfc* J gation. This Property must now tie sold. peremptorily :. Bni1 posi- tively, together or in. Lots, without Reserve, to. facilitate the final Settlement of Row ton aiid Morhali'-. i Bankruptcy. ' . Further Particulais may be had. of Mr. CRAIG or Sir: BARBER, the Assiguecs," in Shrewsbury, or THE AUC- TION EI: R there. At the Cross Keys Inn, in llie Towp df Oswestry, in lire County of Salop, on Saltirriay, the 27th Day, of June, 1812, between the Hour*" o'f four and six o'Cjiick in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions^ as,; will then be produced , i \ LL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, Bam, Cow- bouse, Stable and Garden, wil| i about JuAcres, more or less, ot excellent LAN D ailjuining, within a King l'^ ence, and divided into seven ' Parcels, with Fences • in complete Repair, situate in tbe Township of EBNALL, in • the Parish of Whittington, in Ihe Said Ctiiinly of Srilop, now in the Occupation of EDWARD EDWARDS," as Tenant at Will. For further Particulars apply lo Mr. WA, i-' TER WILLI AMS, Attorney, Oswestry, where a Map of the. Estate may be • seen. ". ' .,. , ,' ;> i 1 Richard Vausfhmi, li uie IK I Lo- r III. Another VERLEY aft SA 3R. 4P LOT IV. An excellent ' MEAD<) W,' caHed i? o'r',. im Meadow, situate iu WtOrMtUT - ARiissiii'd, oiilitiniWS lA. 3R. Hp.- or thereabouts, and in- tHet< Occ « pr. tion of , lte' « i said R ichard Vau^ han. ^ , • , « LOT V. A newly erected FrceholdMcssuage or DWT'LL-' ' ING HOUSE, wilh a Workshop, Gardeii, and r, bout an " Acre of Laud thereto belonging, situate in " ihe Towi ship of ' MIDOLETOWN, in- the County of Moutgonicrv, tnar ilie ' Tusnpike Gate on tjie new Road. leading from . Shrewsbury to Welsh Pool, now in the Occupation of John Cooper- Wheelwright. LOT vi; A large & rorfimodiOiis" DWELLlN<: I10U$ E; with% large Court oi- Yai'd in Front,, pleusa'ntly sRo'A'ttd iii CASTLE COURT, Shrewsbury, in the Occupation of Miv Bagley, Schoolmaster:— with A large WAREHOUSE adjoining or near thereto, in the Occupationof Mr. Heighway,. Glicer :^ « And also several smaller Dwelling Houses, adjoining or ' near the piii. cipal Dwelling House. . , The Whole forming a very extensive and commodious, nndat thesameTime avecy compact and united Property, particularly suited to a Concern where much Room js re inured, the Premises comijianifiiig. one Entrance into LOT VII, A sejty riCit- aMti- eomfottabte" HOftSE, beantf-"' fnlly. situate^,- in £ I.; OAUSMN'S PKIO « 4P,- iiy )< Ki^ w » bury, with a Garden and Stifle belongiog tlie « e'to, ami now in lite, Occupation of Mr . Edgerley. •:,. r , • ... , LOT- VWI. SEVEN SHARES' iii'tTe SHREVVs' » iiUY-, 1 CANAL Navigation. """. * LOT. IX. - FaWiTEEN' SHARES in': ihe " SEVERN TOViTNG- PATM NaVigaiion, from the Meadow Wharf, Hear the , Ifou Bridge at Co^ lbjo. ok Dalejitu theToitio- of Shrewsbury. ,--.,.- - v .... - . -'.•, Tile Shares m the Shrewsbury Canal Navigation, and io- llie Towing- path Navigation'will be SiiTtl IN ' LOTS, of such Nu, mbei-. i> f Shales each te may sifft' the- IVWiesnfrlic" Company preseul. '- -:, j ii- yi: » o".'.. • - -> v Possession tif" the Premises in theVQcaHi| to|. i « u, of Mrv'" Bagley may be had at Michaelmas m- xt, jud ot'. all . tlie. Ii^ st . of ,1 he Properly af * Lad^ Day next. ' . Further Particulars may' be kubvu • bj'a^ p. lyin^ to'Mr., PANTING, Attorney, in ShrewsburyS'v . ' ' * . BY. GEORGE mypS;. , :.. . At the Crown and Star, in Bishop's CastW.',' enily iii ! the Month of July: T^ OUR DWELLING HOUSESVsiluate in ihe- WELSII r STREET, in the Binough of Bishop's Castle, unless sooner disposed of bv private Contract, of w hich due Notice wilf15e givim— Pai'tit'dt. ars in- ournexU Chirbury, 15th, June, 1312. ' FREEHOLD HOUSES AN 0 LAN BY T. VAGGHAN,. - Inn, WestO 11- Rhyn,- invtlie F At the Lodge Paiinh of Saint. Martin's, iu the Comity ofSalop, on Thursday, the 2S. 1I1 Day of Juue, 18- 13, betweerr the Hours Of 3 atul- 5. O'Clock' in the- Afternoon, In the following,' or such oilier Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, aud siibj. ec. t to such Conditions as will then be produced : LOT I. •"'•''• "'" MOWING AND GHAZLNy tAND. - 70 BE LET BY AUCTION, BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Craven Arms Iqn, Ruyfoii of the Eleven Tow ns, in the County ofSalop, 011 Thursday, Uie htli of June, ISIS, nt tour o' Clock in 1 he Afterubtm • SEVERAL PIECES uf very excellent LAND, Part of C which will be Let lo Mow, audi lie Remainder to Graze, situate » t U IKEY, in the Parish of Raytun aforesaid. Thomas Payne, of W'ikcy, « jl] tfceiv the same. BY JOSEPH RHODEN, At tin: Golden Lion Inn, in the Town of Bridgnorth, in the Comity of Salop, on Saturday, tbe 27th Dn. y of June, 1812, at 12 o'clock precisely, subject to such Conditions as shall be then and tln re produced : .,,. •., « I -| ftA- OilK Timber Trees, fallen, and how" ItjinfJ- OB I I K / Lands iii the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Raw litis, situate at CRIDUON, in the Parish of Cbetton, iu the said County of Salop. , The above is a very aupe> ior Lot of Timber, the greatest Pari thereof being fit for Naval and other useful Pur- poses, and Ihe same lies within about four Miles of the said Town of Bridgnorth, to which there is a good Turn- pike Road. , Mr. RHODF. N, of Muckley Cross, will shew the Timber ; and further Particulars mav he had oil Application to Messrs. COLLINS and HISTON, Solicitors, in Much Wen- lock. I- OT II. All those TWO recently ei- erteVI MESSUAGES, with Gardens thereunto belonging,' situate in th fconsiderable hnpiiotemeiit; at u slnittr Expellee; aud it ijt w; eJI; kiKiw- n Ehat there- is- 1.1- valtiahle Coal Mine miller tilt' same,—. The.,. respective TeTiiiutS'wrlUlieiv flie Prt'o'iis'esl'Snd foil- fu* rlber" Parlic( ilars apply 10 THE A0CTlt> XKKij, Ellcgmei'^.' « ••• And Jon, Fiiday, Hie 36th of June, - bcttvceK it/ he Hojirs ^ if 3 apd, 6 lOTock \ a ibe. Af| ei: i) tion, Wlt. L RE § QL. I> BY AQCTLON, subject to Conditioi s llien to.'. be fii;< N| uo. cd, at Mr. SAMUEL CARTW RIGHT'S of ili'e Htii- se- Slwie, oij IDudlisfrnuHeath, in the Parish of'fillesiHcrr', arid. Conqty aforesaid; • ' •"".*'•> ALL lljat valuable PIECE or Parcel- of FREEHOLD LAND,' Situate at Du ULISIHIN H EATH aforesaid, confaiii- ing by AUnie^ surerneiit six Apres,, pr ih. ereifho^ ts ( he the same more Or lest); arid Vliow in. flife'Tdssiiision of Mr. THO. MAS BIRCH.,- ... - ,- >•.- .,'" " " ' . '..•''' Particulars may be had from THE AueTioVEER/ who will dppeiju a Person iq- s. hew- the Pi « c; iuiiies, t ti - , v - • Freehold Property in- Welsh POoi, Montgomeryshire. BY M, R. HUl- LAH, Al the Beat'Inn, in'tlie said Town of Pool, on Monday, • the 16th Day of July, 1812, between the Hours of four . and seven in' tbe Afternoon, subject to Conditions ;" rj^ HE RLACK B9Y INN, W> d aeven other Dwelling J Houses, Shops, Mall- house, Outbuildings, Yunbr anil ;, Garde| is, ^ ery desirably situated iu the HIGH- STREET, ' in the said Towu of" Pool, now ill the several Occupations iif John. Jones, Jooiiohioi-, William Jones, Inubolrler, T. Kanihs Dayies. Bptc^ er, Samuel Davies; Richard HtiAi- miiei'i, Elisabeth Phillips, Richard Grafton, Richard Pqgh, Thomas Williams, and William Joir* s, VVeaver. Also. a PEW, or Sitting Place, in POOL CHUitch. POOL is daily imjiVuviiig, and the Value of Fieehuld Properly therein very rapidly advancing'. Further Particulars may be bad of Mr. FELTON, Wor- cester ; Mr. J. O. EVANS," hear Oswestry ; Mr. WILLIAM FOUI. KES, Solicitor, Welsh Pool; and of THE AUCTIONEER, in Worcester. Welsh Pool, Qt'iJunet 181 i. ANECDOTES. From Notes to the Rev. C. Coiton's Hypocrisy* A SATIRE. Origin and Progress of Patriotism, as understood m former times. " Popularity, my dear tiienil," savs Sir Robert Watpole, in a confidential letter, " is nothing more than the step- i ladder for ambition to reach tbe summit of place and prefer- ment. We have all our prices, and if. it he askeM'"" by 1 continued so long in opposition to the Court, my answer is, because the:/ diet not come up; lo mine. There is scarcely a member whose price 1 do not know, to a single'sixpence ; and whose very soul 1 could not purchase at the first offer. A staunch opposition to the Court, on two nr three questions, gets an aspiring Commoner a name; half a dozen impudent unmeaning speeches, tbe admiration; and a treasonable pamphlet tbe very souls of the people. Patriotic barbers toast him in alehouses; public spirited shoemakers harangue for him in the streets ; and free born chairmen and house- keepers sing forth his praises in every night- cellar within the bills of mortality. I remember I never thought, my point completely carried, till they clapped trie int . tbe Toner. I looked upon mvself then a made man ; and the event fully justified my expressions." This is an extract from a very long letter, addressed by Sir Robert, to R. Coade, Esq. of Lyme Regis. Estimate of relative Proportion hy Force of Habit. 1 remember once I went to see a Giant; he was very near eight feet high, w ell made, healthy and active. 1 w as much surprised on obseiving that children were less struck with his anpearance than grown persons. On mentioning this to Ihe ttie Giant, he said he had remarked the same, nnd he also added, that those who were the tallest, invariably received the greatest gratification on seeing him. The reason of this piiEz'ed me for some time. At last I began to reflect tbat children, and persons of short stature, are constantly in the habit of looking up at other people, and therefore, it costs them no great exeition, to lock up a little higher at a Giant; but tall men, who are in the habit of looking dozen upon all other persons, are beyond measure astonished, on seeing any one whose very superior stature obliges them to look up. Chinese Logic in reference lo Medical Men. My late uncle, Sir G. Staunton, related to me a curious anecdote of old Kien Long, Emperor of China. He was inquiring of Sir G. the manner in which physicians were paid in England. When, after some difficulty, his Majesty was made to comprehend the system, he exclaim* il-^" Is any man well in England, lhat can afford lo be ill? Now I wiil inform you, said he, boiv 1 manage my physicians. 1 have fout, lo whom the care of my health is committed ; a certain weekly salaiy is allowed them ; but llie moment I am ill, that salary stops, till I am well asain. 1 need not inform you my illnesses are usually short." Murder of Captain IVrighl.— The following cir cumstances relative to this melancholy event are given in a recent publication by a Clergyman. What degree of credit is to be attached to them we will not pretend to say. Tbe author says, " 1 shall relate two stories, of which I am reminded by this melancholy subject; I have great reason to think them true, and as, when connected, they ihtow a glimmering light on a very dark affair, 1 shall make no apology for their in- sertion. " An English Gentleman, who bas been resident for many years in a very respectable situation at Petersburg!!, who has married a Russian ladv and who now resides in that capital, told me as follows:— Some little time before the condemnation, or rather judicial assassination of Palm, the bookseller, at Nu- remberg, a French . Gentleman suddenly arrived at Peters- burgh. It was observed, that he made anxious inquiries if theie was any, vessel in the Neva about io sail tn England; and that he had heard, with visible marks ol consternation, that it was probable many days would elapse before a vessel bound to England would sail. Before that, event took place, this Gentleman disappeared in as sudden a manner as he ar- rived. It was confidently reported at PetersbuVgh, that the French Government had got possession of his person, and that he was re- conducted, under a stiorig escort, to Paris. He has rot since been heard of. The account he gave of h'mself to one or two confidential persons at Petersburgh was this:— " He said he was a Notary Poblic at Paris; that he was walking home one evening, when Ihe waitei of a certain hotel begged him instantly to attend. one of bis guests, who was at the point of death. Ha followed, - and was ushered into a room, Where sat a gentleman in the greatest apparent agony of mind nnd bodv ; who, after the waiter had retired, thus addressed him, " That," said he, " is yours: it is the ptice of blood ; but transcribe faithfully what I shall relate to y ou, and make it public the moment you are out of the power'of, FranCft.— I am a physician, and I received yesterday, an order ( signed Talleyrand) to repair immediately to the prison of theTenyile, I obeyed— I was then conducted, into one of the dungeons of that piison, to superintend the infliction, of torture on one of the prisoners. I haye neither strength nor time to detail the particulars of that horrid tight, suffice it to say, that the pri- soner bore his sufferings with the most unshaken foititude.— He twice began to speak, when I was huiried into another apartment. It appeared that bis communications were not satisfactory, as I evas re- conducted into tbe dungeon, arid his tortures were resumed. Twice {" interfered, and announced to them that the sufferer could bear no more ; the second tune I was attended to, and the torture was suspended. 1 took a slight refreshment, received a hint to be silent, and was or- dered to attend again to day exactly at tbe same hour. This day the prisoner was, if possible, more firm ; not a word es- caped his lips; and, notwithstanding my remonstrances, the torture was canied to such a length that 1 supposed the pri- soner had nest long to live. I am convinced from his manner, air, and appearance, that tbe prisoner was an Englishman.— After this, the sum of money on the table was put into ray hands, and 1 was interrogated closely it the transactions of yestelday had been suffered to escape mv lips. 1 partook of some iefresliment again in the refectory, and in less than one hour afterwards, I felt that I had taken poison." Here the physician's strength and voire began to fail him ; and he ex- pired in the course of the night. But tbe Notary continued his narration, bv adding, that he by no means found himself ol ease iu the possession of so dangerous a secret, and that his fears Were not diminished by discovering that the Police. Officeis bad been at his house, and that it was known lhat he attendee! nil the last hours of the physician. On this lie fled to Nuremberg, and oommuuicWcd the whole affair to Palm Not thinking himself safe at Nuremberg, afler Ihe com mencement of the prosecution of Palm, he fled to tbe capital of Russia, intending, as soon as possible, to sail for England. Unfortunately, the last part of his plan he was not able to cany into execution, Tbete is every reason to belieye the poor' Notary was, shortly afteiwaids, obliged to perform a in the presence of at least six thousand spectators. Great exertions have been made by his fiiends, assisted by their professional adviser, Mr. Redifer, of this town, to procure in his behalf the extension of roy. il grace ; but the nature of his crime, which the law, in language of simple energy, de- nounces as " among christians not to be. named," shut against him the door of mcicy on this Side the grave. The Secretary of State gave bis friends to'understand,' that offended justice, inn si inevitably strike its mortal blow, against an abominatiou of so bideotis a description. Of the few anel sad latjt days of the above unhappy man, It may truly be said, that they have done much to retrieve | iiin ftolil the infamy of his tile. As the hour of his execution approached he became more anel more resigned aud composed iu- spirit. On Thursday he took a pathetic and last farewell of his wife, whose affection grew more enthus; » stic as disgrace aud danger accumulated round her unhappy husband ; and whose conduct had aeldeel another to the many pre- existing prexifs, that tbe bonds of female conjugal loVe can only be broken by the strong arm of death. It is botan abt of justice here to mention, that the feelings of the convict for liis family were of the most acute and tender kind. He entreated, before leaving the prison to procced to the gibbet, that tbe last letter he received freim bis Beloved wife, with a copy of his reply to it, might be laid on his breast, when stretched out in his coffin, and be con- signed to the earth With his body. On Friday morning Ihe sacrament was administered to the prisoner by the Rev. Mr. Pratt, the Vicar of Peterborough, and Ihe Reverend Mr, Courtney, of Orton, both of which gentlemen were unremitting in their . endeavours to prej are him for eternity. On Saturday, an afffcthigscene took place between Mr. Pratt, and the penitent convict. The prisoner expressed his gratitude in the most lively terms to the reverend gentleman " for having-^" ( these ate his oxen expressions) " been instrumental, under divine Pr- oyidence, " in forcing him to repentance." The unaffected strength of this lan- guage affords convincing proof of its sincerity. The prisoner was attended until a lale hour on Sunday night, by the Kev. J. S. Pratt, rector of Paston, and Mr. Hrnde. On Monday, the day that closed ljis sufferings, and sealed his atonement to society, he was again visited early iu the morning by his indefatigable guides to " another and a better world," and again partook of the sacrament. The solemn and trying moment now rapidly approached ; but he remained colleclod aud find. His coffin, at bis own desire, was placed with him, in his celt, dining Sunday night; it was now put into a hearse. lie was taken into anouter apartment ol tbe prison, to undergo the necessary preparations, aiid here he opened the shutters, and bowed several times to the immense crowd collected froui the surrounding country, most of whom had known him in bis better days, when re- spectability and even fortune, as a tradesman, were within his reach— both of which be dashed from him, by giving himself up to the abominable propensities, which for 12 years rendered him au object fur the finger of scorn to point at, and which have at length terminated his disgrace liy an untimely, violent, and ignominious death. At a quarter past eleven tbe pre cession moved from the gaol, for the place of. execution, which is at some distance from the town. The convict was indulged with a chaise, in which he took his. seat, accompanied bv the clergyman. The hearse, containing the coffin to receive his body, went before him, tult in his sight. In about half an hour he reached ttie fatal tree, under which a new drop bad been erected. He ascended the scaffold firmly, and his face seetned'composed and even cheerful. He looked atouud amongst the innner. se crowd, and addressed several whom he knew. To a bov; the son of a neighbour, be said—" Good bye, William." He then knelt down and joined Mr Hitide fervently, in au admirable form of prayer, composed for his use by the reverend gentlemen who attended him during his confinement. He concluded with Ihe Lord's prayer, w hich he repeated in a strain of ap- parently inspired devotion, his eyes raised to Heaven, aud bis spirit seeming already to soar away from his body. He said a few words to the people, eonfessiug his crime, and ex- hibiting them. The awful moment was now arrived for him to be consigned to Ihe executioner : be took an affecting faie- mueh longer journey. " This ciroumstance will account for the seizure of Palm's papers, and also for the} precipitancy with which histiial aud execution were conducted, " What follows will corroborate what has been advanced above, and 1 have reason to think there is no doubt of its tiuth. When Captain Wright was taken prisoner, two young English gentlemen were taken with him; one of them was a Mr. Manscl, a son of the Bishop of Biistol. These two gentlemen were confined lor a long period together iu file same apait- mt'iit of the prison, but a room immediately over tliern, and insula, ted from theirs, was allotted to Capt. W. However, with great difficulty, a small perforation through llie solid floorii g was effected ; by means of which a conversation might at times be carried ou between Capt. W. and his two companions iu captivity. " Captain W. bail always used the language of hope and consolation ; but one morning he informed them that he now perceived tlfat he was in ihe hands of a merciless enemy ; that the severest tortures had already been iirfliitceloil bini ; that he was in bomly expectation of death. " Bill,'' con- tinued lie, " one thing 1 must caution you never to believe of nie, and if ever ypu return to England, peremptorily, deny ; you Kill shortly le informed that J have destroyed myself. If 1 know any thing of my own heart, 1 ihink I have sufficient fortitude to bear my sufferings, aided by that firm dependance on God, which will render such a crime, under any circum- stances, and! diead the worst, impossible." ' « Soon after this conversation, it happened as he foretold. Mr. Mansel aod bis frjend were intoripfd by tbe jailor, lhat their Captain hail put a. pe'iod lo his existence. After this Cveut they were immediately removed to the fortress of Valen- ciennes. From Hut place these two young Geutleiiitn effected their escape." Tbe following account of a recent " execution at Peterborough," is copied from the Stamford News — Tbe contrition expressed by the criminal, and liis sin- cere abhorrence of the atrocious vice for which lie suffered, may serve to rescue other " brands from the burning," should there be existing olher wretches of such detestable propensities.— Cu Monday tbe sufferings of tbe convict Myers, late. ol Stamford, terminated, aijd his offences against man tfere fully atoned for, by his undergoing death, acceding to bis sentence, al the usual place of execution, near i'uUibjiwugb, well of the clergyman, wtio'tben stepped into his carriage from the scaffold. The man appointed to discharge this dread, ful duty, proceeded to put the rope round the neck of the unhappy convict, who wilh much coolness assisted in opening the collar of his shirt, the nightcap was put on his head : he tiieii threw down the skin of an orange Which he had been sucking, and pulled the cap over his face with his own hands, exclaiming as be. did so,—" now is my last curtain drawn."'— The executioner left liim - undrew the bolts that supported the d'. op, and piecj| fitated the unhappy man into eternity I He appe ared to die. w ithout a . struggle—- merely clasping his hancs together. The surrouuding multitude were much' af- fccted; uinov nf them left the ground before Ihe awful con- clusion of the ceremony took place, unable to'witness it. The repentance and ' resignation erf the convict, so visible in his deportment, effectually overcame; the. indignation which bis offence was calculated to excite, and absorbed every feeling in one general sentiment of . commiseration. Thus peiished, in the 40lh year of his age, full of health and strength, the late David Thompson Myers, of Stamford. He was the son of the late rev. Mr. Myers, of Freatford, in this neighbourhooel, and until his apprehension, carrieel on in town the business of draper and milliner. The deceased left very particular directions about his in- terment. He requested that Mrs. Willwood, tbe wife of the gaoler, might lay out bis body; and fur the kindness he experi- enced from her husband, while in custody at Peterborough, he professed himself very grateful. He is buried at Peter- borough, in a vault made for lhat purpose, which will a| so receive his wife when she rejoins him beyond the grave. Some days before his death, he addressed a letter to Mr. Red tier, whoconducted his defence( thanking him iu tiie warmest terms for his exertions, and praying to God to bless him aud his family. The following paper is published at his express. desire. A cop;/ of a paper written by D. T. Myers, two days prev ous to his execution, and left by him with a request that the same might be made public after his death. As 1 believe that peisons in my unhappy situation are ex- pected to say something at tbe place uf execution, and feeling I shall nor be able to do it, 1 wish these my dying vvoids to be i user fed. In the Stamford papers, and to be- made as. public as possible. I confess I am guilty of the crime for which lain about to suffer; and for I bat and all, my sins, I desiie to repent Ikcfoie God with a, broken aud coutrite heart. I forgive, frttn Ihe, bottom of my soul, every one who has wronged me, and 1 earnestly pray to Almighty God that my untimely end may be a warning to others who areaxdking in the same path. Oh ! may my bhame'ful death put an euei to that dieadful crime I— may those who have been partakers with . me in my cr imes be brought to true repentance ! lam a. miserable sinner. inthe sight of man, But I'commit my guilty polluted soul into, the bands of my blessed Saviour, to be nardeined and cleansed by him. And though I deserve nothing but punishment lor my sins, I trust, through the merits of uiy Redeemer, when I leave this wicked and miserable world, to be received into a world of puiity and peace. As my example has led many. into sin, I hope these, my elj'ing words, may lead many to repentance. Signed in Peterborough gaol, May 2, 1812. D. T, MYERS. 1S TH1! PRESENCE. OF J. S. PRATT, Vicar of Peterborough. JOHN ATKINSON, Cteik of the Peace. THOS AIKISSON, Attorney, Peterborough. Bowler the assassin was apprehended on Saturday al liis own house. It appears that he rode his horse, after shooting at Mr. Burrows, to Wadesdon, five miles from Aylesbury, where he arrived at three o'clock in the afternoon, aud remained until six, in the morning, after having given a man named Griffiths, a one pound note, to take his horse back to Harrow. Foy and Craig, Officers of Marlborough- street, traced him, during the last week, about the cross roads betwixt Aylesbury and Banbury, aud ultimately back, to Prince Risborough, the place which gave biiu birth. He went ! lo a female relation at this place, aud made known to ber his situation, which she dropped to a neighbour, and the sccrel became the talk of the village, Bo. ylcr had intruded to sleep at bis relation's that night, but, the hue and cry prevented it. Men, women, aud child- ren sallied forth, and scoured the woods in pursuit, but to no purpose, as Bonier, finding himself so closely pur- sued, t'eturned to his residence at Appfcton, whore he was taken by bis neighbours. The officers, Foy and Craig, conveyed the prisoner to Loudon at ten o'clock on Saturday night, and lie underwent au examination before Mr. Conaiit. He acknowledged haying dis- charged the blunderbuss at Mr. Burrows, but said lie was mad. at the time, and ' le entered into some reason- ing lo prove that none but a madman would do such an act. lie pressed strongly for bail, was very anxious to return huiue, and offered to deposit .£ 10,000 for his ap- pearance. lie was committed to t'lerkcnwell Prison IbV re- examination. lie acts as a madman in the Prison, Ms conduct having been so violently obstre- perous as to cause a removal from the room where he was first confined to another part of the prison, where coercion has been resorted to as necessary to restrain his violence. His behaviour resembles that of a desperado ; but the question of insanity, if such plea be set up, will be tried in the Old Bailey Court, He has denied food since his confinement; The Rev. Favell Hopkins, of Huntingdon, died lately at the age of eighty- seven. Though possessed of con- siderable funded property, he almost denied himself the common necessaries of life, anil had inore the appear- ance of a wretched mendicant than a respectable clergy- man. Walking one Sunday morning to do duty at a parish church in Cambridgeshire, he saw in a field a scare- crow ; and, going up to the figure, took oft' its hat, examined it, ai) d then his own ; when finding the advantage to be in favour of the former, he fairly exchanged the one for' the other. Mrs. Perceval has broken up her establishment in Downing- street and, it is said, bas taken a house at Cheltenham, whither she will shortly retire with her family. Bellitogham.— It is true that Bellingham was born at St. Neot's, in Huntingdonshire: his father was an itinerant miniature painter; and, . having, in the course of his profes- sional peregrinations, engaged tbe affections ef a widow lady of some property, at St. Neot's, he married her, and . Bellingham was the offspring of their union : bis fatlver died whilst he was young, ami being an only child, his mother's indulgence, anil his own ill- temper, rendered him a very frovvard and impatient boy. He was put apprentice to a silversmith, in London ; but when he bad served about half his time, he ran away, and was not beard uf for three years, when he made his appearance, anel having obtained from his mother about £ 400, being the remainder of her fortune, be set up the business of a tinman in Oxford- street. During the period he continued in the tin- shop a fire hap- pened iu liis house, and great doubts were entertained by the Insurance Office, as to Ihe circumstances by which the , fire had arisen. Shortly afler this, he failed for nearly ! £ 2000, and went to Ireland : here lie met with the unfortu- nate person whom the justly incensed law s of his country have rendered a widqw; she was of a very respectable family and connections. By ber means he got introduced lo a mercantile house, at Hull, where, without any capital, be commenced bis speculations in tbe Russia trade ; the nature of these Lord L Gower^ s letter has fully developed, and satisfied eveiy honest anil elispassionate mind, of tbe character of this unprincipled, and blood- thirsty adveuturer. Inquest.— On Saturday se'nnight, an inqnesl was taken before Wm, Trigg, Gent. Coroner, of Gloucestershire, on view of tbe body of Hannah Blake, aged about 19, who bad been at Stroud fair,, aud was, returuing home late at night, under an idea that she was in the company of a man who had shewn her some civilities in the conrse of the day, but who took an opportunity, ill their way through a private field, to attempt the violation of her person : not effecting this purpose, however, he treated her with great cruelty, knocking lier down and throwing her over some railing. In consequence of this barbarous usage, she lingered under the most acute suffering, and expired on the seventeenth day. The body was opeucd by a surgeon ; aud tbe Jury, after a miuute investigation, returned a verdict ofWilful Murder against somef person • unknown. A man suspected of being t he vile aggressor, has since absconded. Agricultural Report for May.— Tbe w hole of the month bas providentially proved highly genial to the gvowing crops of Great Britain, and the repoi ts from all the princi- pal corn parts of Ireland are equally favourable.— Wheats are Universally promising, and, in the Eastern Counties, are running so rapidly to ear, lhat an early harvest may reason ably be expected. Tbe successive showers have given a more than usual force of vegetation not only to the oats and barleys, but all plants of the pulse kind, so Uiat even those that were unavoidably got in iate, from the extreme wetness of the preceding month, give every appearauce of ample produce.— Turnip sowing has commenced pretty generally 111 Norfolk, and on tbe harder soils in Suffolk.— The grass crops, artificial as well as meadow, are bottomed so well, that abundant crops are every where looked for.— The clovers are likewise tjery heavy on the ground.— Potatoes are planting in every county, more generally and extensively than ever known before.— The bop plantations of Kent, Fai- nhain, andSnssex, are thrifty, and slock the pole well.— The bay markets are lower by 20s. per load, from the large- ness of the. growing crops.— Cattle of all kinds, and store sheep and lambs, have advanced considerably, and continue to rise, from ti. e geueral abundance of feed. Sheep shear- ing has commenced partially, in enclosed countries, but no prices are yet fixed for cloatliing wool. The fine Merino fleeces are expected lo command a good market, from the Spanish wools being principally wrought up. COURT OF EXCHEQUER. Sales by Sample.— HllL v. SMlTn— This was an action of trespass brought hy tbe plaintiff against the defendant, by which the plaintiff sought to recover damages from the defendant for taking a quantity of com beloug- ing to the plaintiff, as toll for corn said to have been sold by sample in the market at Worcester. Judgment had been entered for the defendant, and the plaintiff had removed it by Error into this Court.— Sir Janjes Mansfield this day ( Friday, stb Junc) pronounced the judgment of tbe Court. From a review of the la- w of the present period, the Court was of opinion, that a sale by sample was not a legal contract for the sale of any thing whatever; and that the lord or superior of an open or public market, was not entitled to toll, or duty, ou any commodities not brought in bulk into the market, and there disposed of in open market. Supposing, a person to bave loou bushels of wheat which be intends for sale, but only 50 bushels of which he brings into the market aud sells, that could never be construed to amount to a sale ill open market of the whole 1000 bushels, but of 50 bushels only. A sale by sample, it half been held by Lord Coke, and by other great Law Authorities, was illegal; such a sale was against the original principle and object for which a market wus appointed, it was directly against the whole spirit of the law relating to the origin of markets. Il was therefore or- dered, that the verellct for tf\ e defendant lie reversed, and that it he sent back tot be Court below to order ail inquiry into the amouift of damages, to which the plaintiff" was en- titled for the trespass ifontniittcd against him in taking his COI'U. ,- lie :., BANKRUPTS, JUNE 6. Robert Ackrill, jun. .0!' Worcester, shopkeeper, June 2- 2, 26 July 18, al liigbs- hoiise, W. wceslcr— William Bond, of Casllrl lane- castle, Suutl. wMkj Surrey,, victualler, June 13,20, July IS, at Guildhall, Londoni> MS « » ? liei Burrows, of Swansea, Glamorgan', lnnho| der, June 22,, 2IJi, July 18, at the Commercial Rooms', Bristol.— James Clegjj- iof Asliton- uiidcr- liner, Lancaster, machine- maker, June 22; 23, ifuLy- 18; at the Dog Tavern, Manchester.— John Devertuv, ot Birmingham, ta lor and draper, June 19, 20, at Ibe house of Joshua 8t ckley, lvetsev Batik, Staffordshire lulv IS, at the Star Inn, Stafford. — Anthony Vodslcort/ i, formerly ol Boaverie street, I/ melon, and tatjecf Cartliorpe, V/ Jjk tiire, por. ter- roerchant, June 16,. 33, Julv 18,. at Guildhall James Grat/, of Bishopsgate- street, London, linen- draper, Juue9, 20, July l'a,, at Guildhall.— John Harrop, of Lees, Lancaster, cotton- spinner June 22, 23, July 18, at ihe Moslem Arms Inn. Manchester,— Henry Hewitt, of Sheffield, silver- refiner, June 16. 17, ju| v 53 al the Tontine Inn, Sheffield.—' Isaac Hitrst, of Pottsca, South- hampton, baker and grocer, June 23 24, July 18, at tbe Royal ' Oak Inn, Portsea.— Nicholas Louis Pannier, of, Leicester- place, Westminster, Middlesex, bookseller, June 9, July ] 8, at Guildhall, London.— Robert Petchell, of Kingston- upon- Hull, woollen- elrsper, June ,1- 2, 16, July 18, at the George Inn, King- stein- upon- Hull.— Thomas Pinks, of Aston, near Birmingham, brass- founder, June22, 23, Julv 13, at the Stork Tavern, Birm- ingham.— John Phuteud, of Bath, butcher, June 18, 10, July 18, at ibe Full Moon Inn, Bslli— Thomas Rnmseq, ot King- strecl, Borough, broom- maker, June 13, 20, July l' « , at Guild- hall, London.^ John Rymill, of Sbipston- upon- Stower, Worces- ter, currier, Juue 29, 30, July 13, at tlie George Inn, Shipjton- upon- Slower.— Charles Sharpe, of Poultry, London, bookseller, June 13, 23, July 18, at Guildhall.— Thomas Symmons, of Great Coram- street, ltiissell- square, Middlesex, merchant, June 9, 16, July 18, at Guildhall, Leiiidon.— James Thompson, of Hertford, boot and shoe mtker, J une 13, 20, July 18, at Guildhall, London. — Samuel Ujwott, of. Tottenliam- court- road, Middlesex, saddler, June 16, 23, July 18, al Guildhall, London.— John Waf- kinson, ol Oveiiden, Yorkshire., Manufacturer, June 30i July i, 18, ql the Dsg: Tavern, Manchester.— Thomas Wilson, lat^ e of Pall- mall, Middlesex, auctioneer, June 9, 23, July 18, at Guildhall, London. HOUSE OF LORDS, MONDAY, JUNE 8. DEBATE CONTINUED VROM LALT ' JOURNAL. Marquis WF. LLUSLEY said, thai he understood, on tbe night when he informed the House, that he had failed in his mission, it was agreed, 011 all hands, for the better carrying into effect the vote of tlieCommons, that 110 discussion should then take place 011 this subject. He appeared before them now with Ihe same authority as on that day, and was ready- to enter, point by point, into the detail of all that bad been done by him, in his endeavours to form a new and efficient Administration. Tic could also assert, that every facility was afforded towards the promotion of that desirable object, and by all sides except on the pari of the noble Earl opposite ( Liverpool) and his friend". He was ready, at that time, to explain the whole of the transactions; but, perhaps, it would be better to appoint a day for that purpose. He did not at- tribute that unwillingness 10 facilitate this great object as a crime to the noble Earl and his fiiends, nor eiid he think it arose from any dishonourable motive ; he merely stated it as a fact. He wished to ask llie. noble lord, if he did not, when he resigned bis mission, recommend t » tiie Prince Regent to open again the negoeiatiun with the noble leirels near him. ( Grey and Gieuvilte') ? . This was a fact which was necessary to be known, that he might stand clear before their lordships,, and that he never had departed from those principles which are recorded of him ; because lie thought that 110 Adininis tration coutd exist that did not give immediate consideration to the claims of the Catholics, nnd which did not carry on the war iu Spain v ith increased vigour. It was also his opinion that the adoption of no one party alone could carry us thro' our present difficulties. The Earl of HAKUOWRY said, that as one of the party, against whom so great a charge had been made by the noble Marquis, he must say, that jj was not fitting that all the facilities should be supposed, to. have come from the noble Marquis, and none been afforif& d by them. If that noble Marquis was prepartd to prove his charges, let him come forward then, before the country, for the fust time, and do so. He called upon him to state, whether the charges of " dieadful personal animosities," had been loosely thrown out by him or not ? Marquis WELLESLEY sa| d, tbat one would have thought, by tbe tone of life noble Earl, that he ( Lord WV) was not prepared to enter into a statement of all lhat he knew on this subject. He hiid, however, stated simply, that all obstacles w hich he met with arose fiom the noble Earl's Friends. That noble Earl then bad alluded to vvoids of his used on a former night, aud'calleel on him to answer, as if he had skulked nut of the way, to avoid explaining thein. He bad seen a » ordi- nary report of the speech of a noble friend of his, w ho stated them- to have been used inadvertently. He was sine that nejble lord ( Botringdon) was too correct lo have usee! the woid unadvisedly. On lhat occasion he ( Lord W.) was merely dissuading, the House from entering further 011 a discussion which might tend to revive the dreadful personal animosities which he had met with. He bad ueit used those words unad- visedly ; npon his honour, he had not ; but he had used them as he had thought the tact was admitted by all his Majesty's Government. He would stale to tbe House why these ob- stacles arose tothe just termination of this important business, and why, iu his opinion, they vvefe grounded on personal an- imosities.— The first principles, as the basis on which a fitm Administration was to have been founded, were handed by himself to Lords Grey nnd Orenville, aud'by ail- honourable friend of bis to Loiel Liverpool. Here his lordship read both his propositions, namely, the immediate consideration of the laws respecting ( he Catholics ; and the carrying on the war on a scale of adequate vigoui. The answer of Lords Grey and Grenville was, lhat in the present state of the country, it was their duty to abandon all peisona! feelings, in order to give, effect to the late vote of the House of Common*. The answer of Lord Liverpool to the proposition of bis hon. friend was, that he had communicated the proposal to his colleagues, and they all tell indisposed to form any part of an Adtninjslra- tion, after what bad passed, which was to be formed by Lord Wellesley: and, insnother part, he declined Ihe offer, ' more especially as he does not wish to enter into a question of per- sonul feeling."—( Hear, hearOn these grounds he did state distinctly, that he had met with obstacles from the noble lords, and that they arose from personal motives. The Earl of HARROWSY said, if the noble lords who acted with him had been capable of refusing to form part of an Ad- ministration so to be constituted, 011 personal grounds, they would have much to answer to the country and themselves. He was however stilt at a loss to learn how a refusal to join an Administration to be formed by any one, was td be construed into giounds of personal animosity. The opinion which the untie Marquis expressed of the Government when he left Ihe C'abiiiet, rendered it impossible for him ( Lord II.) for one, to act with him ; for he had published to the world that they were totally devoid of sense or knowledge, aud that ho hail been thwarted in the Cabinet on the most importaut subject. He appealed to bis colleagues, if for two years they must not have been in 3 dream, fancying tbat they were all that tiirte going on in the same opinion with Ihe noble Marquis. The Marquis WELLESLUY denied the fact erf his having published that paper at tbe time of ' his going out of office ; it was hastily drawn up by sumeof his friends from conversations, Application was several times made for its being printed, which was decidedly negatived ; anet be never was more- thun- der- struck than when lie saw ii in print. He declared upon his honour that he would bave given any sum to have prevent ed its publication. When be met the Noble Lords opposite; he stated to them at Caileton House that it was rather un- manly to have gone there three times, afler be had tendered his resignation, to'have hiin supeiseeled, without informing hiin ; whereas, if they had, he would have'resigned sooner and have given them every facility. Tbe Noble Lord had said that be ( Lore! Wellesley) bad always agreed with them in the Cabinet. Now lie thought that he hael there shewn his ill humour oil some oceusionsquite enough tode'mnustrale thst lie did not like their proceedings. But if ever he got among them again he would take eare to correct that error. The Earl of MOIRA rose with some wrtrmthi- to repel the in- sinuation contained in the speech of Lord Grey. " Highly, my Lords, us I value the gord opbiioh of thb noble Karl, I must not, on the present occasion, admit a compliment to my candour at the expense of my understanding. The noble Earl insinuates tbat some reservation was intended: this 1 most positively deny ; there, was none at all; nothing could be more fair or honourable than the terms upon which I was to negociate; 1 was not tied down by inStructionis." It wa9 impossible foi hitn ( Lord Moira) not to compre hend the, na- ture of a simple preposition. The uohte Earl should state the point distinctly iivwhicb he supposes this deception to lurks— " I do illsist, in, tbe face of the wof Id, that fbHrngtrthe whole progress of my negooiai'ion with the noble " Earl and the noble Emit, I StatW; beyond the pdssibtfify of misapprehension, tbat my instructions were of tbe most liberal and ' unlimited nature. The whole of the transactions shall, hoevtver, appear before the public, and they shall judge whether I attempted any imposition, or anv imposition was attempted upon me. The transactions, from beginning to end, were eotiducteed with an austerity of fairness, if I may use tho phrase, which is, pei Imps, unparalleled. I claim of the noMe Eatl a statement . ofthe particulars, that I may repcg. it iu as haughty a tone as he ventured to assert it. My Lords, I feel that 1 have nut deserved this reproach ; it is a disgrace which l ill) not meii', ( anil which I cannot bear : if he can bring forward but the ishadow of ptoof, that even unknowingly I submitted lo lie imade such an instrument, 1 will bow my heael to his frproof, and to the degradation that must ensue ; if h'e cannot, ' 1 will repel the blow as proudly as ' twas giv'u.' Personally to the noble Earl 1 aldress nothing: he has spoken of me as a public man, acting in a public capacity, and I ilemnnd of him, as a public man, a further explanation ; for according to my judgment, perhaps imperfeet, I have discharged my duty with a proud severity of conscience. 1 slate again, tlmt there never wa°, on the most insignificant fioin*, the slightest re- servation on hint of reservation : the powers given ( 0 me were complete and ample, ami wherever limited, ttiey wete limited by my own sense of u hat was due to the public. I now call on the noWe Earl more satisfactorily to explain his meaning. Earl GRIY again- iose, and in reply observed, that, notwith - standing the tone of reproof y. bicli accompanied the reply of Ihe Noble Earl, it never should prevent him fioin again justi- fying his integrity artef tht pirriby- of hi< ( Earl Moira> s>; motives; but to come fairly to the point, the Noble Marquis has stated bis proposition to the House, such as was sub- mitted lo his consideration, ond lhat of his Ntlble Friend. On their part theie was nodflay; in thesubscq- ientnegocia- tiuti there was a delay of a week. Was not, he would ask, the object of that delay to coppect ttie Neible Marquis, if' possible, with the Noble Eat 1 now at tbe head of the Ti easury i When the proposition, to which he alluded, evas first present- ed to himself and his Noble Friend, ( Lord Grenville,) there-; was no one who eliel not say tbat offr conduct was fair aiiet honourable. IIow stood'these afihirs in the commencement ? His Majesty's Government was continued in the hope of Ihe recovery of the King,, but at- the same time they received assurances, that if his Royal Father- should not- be restored, and the Prince should assdme the reins of Government, be would act upou those principles be lurl" formerly entertained;, aud that the commission' wilh which lie hod at first been en- trusted; should ba restored. Ceiusciofis of n-, thing thai eoultlf induce bis Royal Hlghneis1 to rccal bis'gracious purpose, they did entertain hopes of being, indulged with the confi- dence of their' SbV'ereign~ f/? el! ir, hear !)— they were disap- pointed ; yet to the fi: st proposition made by the Noble- Marquis, confessedly without authority, they returned aw answes, which shewed their . Ikpositioii to conciliate, in compliance with, the general wishes of the nation. The uext- step was the renewal ofthe proposition wiilvfiM powrs^ although thb Nobie Marquis- h'ad'previouslyifi vain solicited: authority- to explain, which he imagined hael been tnisconi ceiyed. His Ni. bfe pt- iend ( Eul Moira), with that frankness which characterises him, commenced his ncgociatrnn, and he will do him the justice to admit; that be was met with equal alacrity and liberality. To avoid any delay that might arise, he ( Dud G.) brought forward a difficulty that forcibly struck his mind, and, ii> eonseqUeuce, the Noble Karl broke'cff" tht » intercourse, declaring tbat he could procced no further.— " The Noble Lord and the House knows, that of his integrity and honour I never had the slightest suspicion ; nor did 1 ven- ture au insinuation to their disparagement. Not only has such been my conduct in this place, but, I appeal to my friends round me, with whom 1 have privately conversed, whether an expression of that nature ever escaped me, ( Hear, hear .'/— However erroneous 1 have thought his judgment, which was never sevayed but by. the generosity of his heart, I have ever paid a profound reverenqe to his motives," Earl MOIRA expressed himself satisfied with the explana- tion of his Noble Friend. With respect lo what hail bee ™ stated by the Noble Earl,- as to what bad taken p'ace at the commencement of tbe Regency, and subsequently, it wouhl he improper for him now to enter into that subject. ' I'he delay of Which he complains, might be fairly ascribed to other causes. To adopt the spirit of chivalry; was, in some cases, as wise as it was honourable, for in many it was but another name for honour. But to surrender judgment, and to act fiom feeling only, would be, 011 public occasions, a highly mischievous principle. Was he then to give up hi3 own" judgment in compliance with the feelings of another ? so Tar fioin that, he would not give up his sense-, of public duty tr> the private feelings or private friendship of any man, even if JUNE 9.}— Benjamin Cook, of Depttord, Kcnf, coal- merchant, June 16, 27, July 27; at' Guildhall— John Ciow, iun. of Cam- bridge- place; Crmbridge heath, Hacknev- rpad, Middlesex, oaper- hanger, June 13, 50, July 21, at Guildhall, Loqelon.— Charles Tiransfield, of Union- street, fiishopsgaie'. strect, London, grocer, June It),, 23', July a, al GuMfcafl.— Tpomik. frier, of Leicester, ironmonger, June29, 30, . futj- 21, atiiie While Hart Inn, Leues- ter.— Joseph Johnsbn, of Olk- fton, Cheshire, cbcete- lactor, June 26, 27, July 211 at the Coach and Horses . Inn, Manchester. Henry Kernot, of'Tbavies inn, Lonrjori, m^ ney- scriveiier, June 13, 20, July 21, at GuileHralt— Peter l. eoimrd, of Fleet- street, London, haberelasher, June 13, 20, iuly21, at Guildhall John Loathis, of High Bolbora, Middlesex, liariies - maker, Jane 13, 20, July 21, ot Guildhall, LoneiOit— John Williams Martqn, of Saint Day, in the piJlSli of Gwcnnap, Corn » atl, victualler, June 5,- 26, July 91, tit'Pearce's Hotel, ' Yxnxo.— William Mason, ol Clare- street, Clare- hiarkel, Middlesex, victualler, June 13, 20, July 21, at Guildhall, London— William Senior, of Billing-- borough, Lincolnshire, eorn- uierchant, June 18, 19, July 21, at tbe Grey hound Inn, Fa kentwm, I. iiicoln « lJre.— Samuel Slyth, sen. anel Samuel. Slytti, jun. of South Mollon. sticet, Middlesex, ' chinamen, June 16, 20, July .21, at Guildhall Robert Stevens,. of Canningtou,' Somersetshire, baker, June. 15, 19, July 2b, at the ApgcJ ton, Bfitlgewater.-. William Williams. of Wittencli, Worce lersbire, money- scrivener, June IS, 17, July 21, at the bouse of Jolm. Botnrhrr, at Dig'ia- Green, Worcciters'ii'ie. Earl GREY, conceiving. himself, neither upon personal new public grounds, called upon to enter roach at large into the subject now befure their Lordships, would reserve himself, after a few observations, for a more ample discussion, when it should come before their Lordships, as it must, in a more re- gular mariner. There were some points iu Iheir respective commissions of neguciatiou » hich he wished the noble Lord on the cross bench; ( Lord Welieslev,) and tbe noble Earl who sat nigh him, ( Loid Moira), to explain soinewiiat more fully. As to the justification or the noble Earl ( Harrovvby,) even ad- mitting the accuracy of his distinctions, he thought the asser- tion of tbe noble Marquis ( Welleslev) sufficiently made out, and the existence of violent personal animosity sufficiently established. He was happy that the noble Marquis was able so clearly to establish his propriety of conduct with respect to the Statement above alluded to, and to its publication.— Were it not from what elropped from a noble Lord ( Harroivbv), he would not now trouble their Loielships. That noble V> rd and his Colleagues in office had withdrawn from the Adminis- tration of Public Affairs, and they uuw return to the posts which they had abandoned, under what new, circumstances of confidence it was for them to explain. But, in his own justi- fication and that of his friends, he would state whal were the obstacles which opposed his taking any part of the Government upon him at present. In times like the present,- and under difficulties of the most formidable kind, it should not be a slight ishade of difference in political opinion, much less any feelings of a nature purely persohal, which should withhold the services which the Country demands. Nothing could be farther from his mind than such a principle; but how was be to behave, when no attempt was made to introduce, himself or his friends into office, but on a system which would at once overturn every principle and consistency of his ( lobtieal life, When we found just cause ot suspicion that our recorded opinions on subjects of the most vital importance were to be overruled, with what advantage to our Country— with what legarel to consistency of character— with what degree of self- approbation, could we have taken any part in the Government ol tbe Country ? " GOIKI God I mvLords, what is there in my public life and conduct ( to which I am willing to add any im- portance) that could justify a suspicion of such a base dere. liction of piinciple ? Why should they think, that I and my friends could act such a pari ? Unless called to bear a shure in the Government on those principles whicli the clearest evi- elence of my understanding approves, which my sense of duty to my Country and to my Sovereign would impel me to carry immediately into effect, there is 110 extreme of poverty, no degree of obloquy which the malice of enemies conlel invent, that 1 would not be prepared to suffer; on these subjects we must feel perfect security befure we can act." His Lordship, in speaking of Ihe negociations, admitted, that they were Carried on in a fair and candid mauuer ; though he thought that theie was in the last some share, of designed delay, for a purpose most jnsidieuis in itself, namely, an attempt to make biiu and bis friends abandon those principles to which they were pleadged. ' I'he dealings of Ihe noble Marquis, as well as his noble friend ( Earl Moira), were candid and honourable; and though he eoteitained a suspicion that something was in- tended - which the noble Earl might not perceive, he was per- fectly satisfied with that candour which characterized the whole uf his conduct. He did not think it necessary lo add any thing more at present, but would recei ve himself for some luture occasion. that man were invested with the executive' pelfcfcr of hii Country. " My opposition to the wishes of my Noble Friend arose from this circumstance, that I conceived it tp be'in the first instance imprelper in point of form for me to comply with them, and in the next, that had 1 complied, the'coiise'qtiences woeld have been singularly mischievous. VVas it reasonable to expect that I . should giwe up mv notions of right ond wrong! Upon that, and that akine, the negociation was broken off. The Noble Earl is conscious that I cime to the subject unfettered incvery way ; not an individual wasnamtit tor a seal, and no place was pointed out even for myself. I was met in a manly way, and with tbe same spirit I resisted and rejected the pretensions of the Noble F. arl. The natnre of that pretension will, in all probability, be afterwards dis- cussed, for tbe present I beg to. assure him, that I am per- fectly satisfied with the explanation he has afforded." Lord G R'ENVI'LLE rose for 1 lie purpose, as be expressed it, of deprecating discussion at the present lime, that would come more convenient! jr hereafter. He would merelv state now, that the difference which subsisted on- lhe pait of, his Noble Friend ( Earl Giey) and himself, with the Noble Lords oppo- site, was one of principle, not of persons. Public principle was the only sure source of firm and cordial union between publio men. He would reserve Irimself for this subject to a future elay, and was, against, premature discussion. The question of Adjournment was then put, and carried without opposition. TUESDAY, JUNE 9. The Rov. il Assent was given by Commission to Mr. Perceval's Family's Annuity Bill, ihe Irish Prefates Coad- jutots' Bill, the Irish Grain Distillation Bill, the Officers Securities' Bill, tbe Highgate Tunnel Bill, anel several private Bills. The Commissioners were, the Lord Chancellor, and Lords Bathurst and Walsingbam — The House, in a Committee on the Orders in Council, examined several witnesses in favour of ihe Orders. The Nevin Inclosure Bill, after some objections by Earl Stanhope, was read a third time and passed. HOUSE OF COMMONS— TUESDAY, JUNE 9. The SPEAKPR, and several Members attended in the Lords, to hear tbe Royal Asseut given to several Bills — The Sheriffs of Loudon presented a petition from the Lord Mayor, Alder- men, See. or the City, praying, that in the event of the re- newal of the East India Company's Charter, the import trade from India might continue confined, as it now was, to the port " f London.— Ordered to lie on tile table. A petition was presented from the County of Bedford, in favour of the General Inclosure Act. — Mr. WHITEHEAD pre- sented a petition from several persous, being [ iceneed inn- keepers, in the town of Horsham, in Sussex, praying to Le relieved from the inconvenience they suffered in consequence of the number of soldiers billeted on them. The General luolosnre Bill was re- committed.— After some conversation on several clauses, the Report was ordered to be received to- morroW, . Mr, WHITRREAD piesrnted a petition from several persSons, praying that as little delay as possible might take place in proceeding to ihe decision on the question relating 10 the distresses ofthe manufacturers.— He wished that Mr. Canning might waive hii notice for Thursday se'nnigbt, in order that this question might be disenssed that day. — Lord CASTLI. REACH was ready to concur with the hon. gentleman, that the question was of great importance ; and for his part' lie would not interpose any elelay, and would be ready to discuss the question any elay that might be fixed npon.— Mr. BnouCHAM said, that whatever events occurred, be should bfc ready to discuss tlie question, which was whollv' a domestic one, affect- ing the trade of the con. rtiy. - Tlie petition was then brought up and lead, and orde.- ed'to lid on the tabid.
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