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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 962
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: 01/07/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 962
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Wednesday ice Sixpence Halfpenny This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties O/" ENGLAND ami WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Fire Shillings and Sixpence each. BIRMINGHAM FIRE OFFICE, UNION- STREET, BIRMINGHAM, FOR INSURING HOUSES. WAREHOUSES, MANUFACTO- RIES, and otbcrBuiLDiNcs, FARM- ING STOCK, GIWDS, WARES, MER- I CHANDIZE, SHipsin Harbour, and other Property, from Loss arid ' Damage by Fire. EMPOWERED BY ACT or PAR- LIAMENT. Persons insured in this Office, whose insurances become due at MIDSUMMER, are respectfully informed that the Receipts, for renewal thereof, are now ready for delivery by the respective Agents, and that the same should be renewed on or before the 9th Dnv of Ji IY, as the 15 Days allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. Farming Stock on any Part of a Farm, or in any Building thereon, insured in one Sum, at the reduced Rate of 2s. per Cent. - No Charge made for Policies where the Premium amounts lo 9s. nor on removal from other Offices. Losses by Fire from Lishtning made good. By Order of the Directors, R. 1. WITHERIDGE, Secretary. AGENTS SHROPSHIRE. ESTABLISHED I-. Y- CIIAUTEIV. Shrewsbury .. JOSEPH ENOCK, Whitchurch .. JOSEPH LEE. Cleobury Mortimer .. JOHN EATON. Market Drayton THOMAS GRirriTH, Jun Wem ,. ARTHUR BEETENSON. Newport • . .. KICH- ARD LOWE. I. udlow .. THOMAS GRIFFITHS. Penley, near Ellesmere . THOMAS EACHUS, Osrcest'y ... JOHN STANTON. Hales Owen ,7 .. JOSEPH GRANGER. Shifnol .. JostAH HARDING. Ifellbigton ... THOMAS CRANAGE. .. ANDREW CRUSS. STAFFORDSHIRE. ... JOSEPH HENSHAW. Perkrtdge ... GEORGE BENNETT. Walsall ... THOMAS PEARCE, Lichfield THOMAS RUTTER. Tumicorth ... WILHAM WAIN. Newcastle .... CHARLES CHESTER. Wolverhampton .... .... THOMAS SIMPSON. Bilston .. STEPHEN BASPORD. Lane End and Cheadle .. RICHAUD NEWBOLO. Cannock ,1, CllARtES COTTERIL. Rngeley ... WILLIAM HAWKINS. — . TriHN Won WALES. jibery'lwith ... DAVID GRIFFITH. Newtozvn ... Mr. JONBS, Druggist. Welsh Pool . ... JAMES ROBERTS. Wynn Hall, near Ruabon .. ... JOHN KEKRICK. The abuve Agents ore also Agents to tbe Birmingham Life Insurance aud Annuity Office, of whom the Rates and Con- ditions of Insurance may be had Gratis. Dr. Rateman's Perioral Drops. IN Rheumatic and Chronic Complaints, in violent Pains inthe Limbs, and in most Cases where Colds are the Origin, no Medicine has ever been used with greater Success, or held in higher Estimation, than the genuineBATTMAN'S DROPS; but to guard against Counterfeits, Purchasers are particularly re- quested to observe that the Words " Dicev and Co. No. 10, Bow Church- Yard," aro printed ill the Stamp— all others are Counterfeit. Sold Wholesale by Dicey and Co. No. 10, Bow Clmrch- Yard, London; and Retail by one or more respectable Vender in every Town throughout the Kingdom, in Bottles at Is 1 Jd, and Is. 6d. each. DAY and MAP- TIN beg Leave to acquaint the Public that by attending tn the following particulars they will ovoid being taken in by the vile Compositions that are offered as the genuine BLACKING, prepared by thom at 97, HIGH- HOLBORN, London.— After the word BLACKING in the first line of the Labels the Counterfeits have a small ( as) some have the same before the word MADE in the next line, and others put a small ( ur) immediately before the Number 97. Pur- chasers should observe that the whole Address is clear and distinct. Sold hy EDDOWES, Bowdler and Co. Shrewsbury ; Part- ridge, Bridgnorth; and Smith, lronbiidge.— Price Is. 6d. a Bottle, ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFICE. R¥ lHE CORPORATION of the JL ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE do hereby give Notice, that they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for the Assurance • of Farming Stock at the Rate of 2s. per Cent, per Annum. Pereons whose annual Premiums fall due on the 24th Instant, are hereby informed that Receipts are now ready to be delivered by the Company's Agents undermentioned, and the Parties assured are requested to apply for the Re- newal of their Policies on or before tbe 9th Day of July, 1812, as the usual Fifteen Days allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. SAMUEL PENNING, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. Edduwes, Wellington, Mr. Stepbep Jennins. . Osvestry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen, l. eomiusler. Mr. Samuel Nicholas. Ledbury, Mr. William Holbrooke, BRECKNOCKSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin, Mr. Robert Williams. Wrexham, Mr. Joseph- Langford. FLINTSHIRE. Holyuell, Mr. William Turton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. StUlnsca, Messrs. J. and W". Robert Grove. Cardiff, Mr. Joseph Davis. - MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. fiercport, Mr. J. H Smitbers. M ONTGOM ERYSUIPVE. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hodson. Lichfield, Mr, William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson arul Webb. Wolverhampton, Mr. James Brown. Hanley. Mr. John Tomlinson. Nelvcustl - under tine, Mr. James Hnlmar.- ck. WORCESTERSHIRE, Kidderminster, Mr. Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. Robert Gillam. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr Samuel Baker. Macclesfield, Mr. William Buckley. Nantwich, Mr. William Tomlinson, Norlhwick, Mr. Peter Maddock. Stockport, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Fire Policies will be allowed free of Expense, where the annual Premium amounts to 6s. or upwards. This Companv have invariably made good Losses, by Fire, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals may he had i) f the different Agents. ASSURANCES ON LIVES beiug found fobe advantageous to Persons having Offices, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of themselves or others ; TABI. ES of the RATES for such ASSURANCES and for the GNANTINC ANNUITIES on LIVES, may be had of the said Agents. Add for the greater Convenience, of the Public, the Company have determined to extend f by Special Agreement) the Assurance on' Lives to the Age of 75 Years. June Kl, 1812. FF1C INTERESTING TO THF. PUBLIC IN C" KN* RAL, CORDIAL BALM Of" GILEAD. THIS elegant preparation haying men lo the highest repute, is earnestly recommended lo thine ladies, who, from repeated and difficult labours, are afflicted wilh weakness and infirmities ; in which cases il strengthens the stomach, the weakened organs, aud the whole constitution. Those who in advanced life feel the consequencos of youthful excess, or unfortunate youth who have brought on themselves a numerous 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 s- jch causes. The Cordial Balm of Gilead is a most ntilde medicine, composed of some of the < hoicest balsams and strengthened in the whole Ma- teria Medica. The process is long and laborious, and requires the mosl nice and minute attention. It assuredly afford, the mo. t per- manent relief lo lliose unhappy youths, 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, heatof climate, excess of grief, dissipated pleasure, had lyings- ln, immoderate course of the menses, See. This Balsamic Cordial Is peculiarly adapted lo M- eak female con- stitution-, as well as to phlegmatic hahitsln general : it acls power- fully * s a nervine, not only lo the weak stomach, but to the whole nei vous system ; corrects a vitiated appetite and indigestion in the first passages, and assists wouderfnlly in recovering the tone of the urinary and genital organs: hence its efficacy in the most obstinate . seminal complaints in men, corresponding weaknesses in women, Pcrons entering upon the holy slate of matrimony, should con- sider, that where the fountain is pollu- ed, the streams that flow front il cannot be pure."— The blessings of health aie qti sooner lost than painful experience leach os the iiiCfitilimbic value of i', and the tinltappv patients look around, looolten, alas I in vain, lor lint means of its recovery 1 The utility, therefore, of this medicine is too obvious to need further comment. Prepared by Dr. Solomon, in lOs. Gd. and 33, bottles; the latter contain four ot the former, by which the purchaser saves 9 shillings. Every genuine bottle has u stamp, winch hears Ihe proprietor's name and address, 41 Sainl. Solomon, Liverpool," to imitate which is felony. Double postage of a'l letters to Dr. Solomon, Gdead House, neap Liverpool, masl be paid, and a t'- c of .£ 1 inclosed for advice. The ANT1- IMPETIGINE8, or SOt. OMO. Vs DROPS, for purifying the blood, and restoring the system when impaired by Ihe imprudent use of Mercury, have been found tho great aiid only te- atpror of health and vigour iu disnrders where SALIVATION l. as repeatedly fiiled.— Price 10s. fid.— Family Bottles 3.1s. The ABSTERGENT LOTION, for removing Eruptions from the surface ot the human b idv.— Pints 4-. lid. Half pints 2s. 9d. doty included.— Also, the DETERGENT OINTMENT, for old • ores, Jcc. at 4s. 6d. par box. Also published, price 3s. A new Edition, wilh Additions, of A < 5 UIDII TO HEALTH, in a variety of complaints,' some- of which are . treated on under the following heads, viz.— Advice to nervous patients, asthma, barren women, deficiency of natural strength, leina'c complaints, gouty spasms in the stomach, hypo- chondriac complaints, infernal sinking, loss or defect ut memory, rheumatism, scurvy, scrofula, turn of life, venereal disease, weak- nets in y oath, & c.' BY S. SOLOMON, M. D. Sold by l'DDOWUS, Wood ami Watton, Sa- ndlbrd, anil New- ling, Shrewsbury ; Cluest, Broseley; Gilton, and Partridge, Bridg- north ; Harding; aud Scarroit, Sit. final; Dean, Newport; Honl- itons, Wellington; Nlilfcr, and Smith, lion Bridge . arid Wcnioek ; Trevor, Much Weulm k ; Evans, Welsh Pool ; Fallowes, Baugh, Jackson, and Birch, Ellesmire ; Parker, Whitchurch; Snelson, and Craig, Santwich ; Painter, Wrexham; Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry ; and by Ihe principal Vendors of Patent Medicines iu every Town throughout tiie Kingdom, HOPE INSURANCE COMPANY— FIRE, LIFE, and ANNUITIES— Capital, TWO MILLIONS— Office, I. UDGATE HILL, LONDON. PERSONS insured with this Office, whose Policies expire at Lady Hay, are respectfully informed, that Receipts for the Renewal ofthe same are now ready for Delivery at tbe Office, and with the respective Agents of the Company throughout the United Kingdom. WILLIAM BURY, Secretary. N. li POLICIES of INSURANCE, which expire at lie above Period, should be renewed within FIFTEEN X) AYS there- after. v The following Agents are appointed by this Office in the Counties of Salop, Stafoid, Worcester, Chester, and North Wales, of whom Proposals may be had gratis; and every Infor- mation obtained. Mr. THOMAS TREVOR, Much Wenlock — JOHN OWF. N, Ludlow — T. PURDEN, Lichfield — — PoYSER, Yoxall — — STRICKLAND, Clifton on Team* — W. LORN, Shipston on Stour — W. So LEY, Eresliam — ROBERT WILBERFOSS, Worcester HUXLKY, Chester — T. WOOOCROFT, Stockport — M. TUTIN, Tarporleq — Mr. Reeves, Middlewicli — ROBERT MORRIS, Tre Mtidoc. HE PROPRIETORS of THE SALOP FIRE OFFICE, fully impressed with a Sehse of the distinguished Patronage and Preference given them by their Friends and the Public af large, through this and the adjoining Counties, for 30 Years past, beg to return their grateful Acknowledgments ; 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 sustained oti Property insured by them, will merit a Continuance thereof. Prinled Receipts,. for I lie Annual Premiums payable at MIDSUM MER, are ready for Delivery at the Office, and by their respective Agents; of whom the Proposals of this Office'may be had. Farming Stock at the reduced Premium of Ss. per Cent. N. B. Policies insuring j£ 300 and upwards, are issued free of Ex pence. The Proprielors of this Office have, always pledged themselves to make good Loss or Damage on Property insured by them, which has been set oil Fire by Lightning. Corn- Market, Shrewsbury . June 16, 1812. LONDON. SUPPLEMENT TO THE LONDON GAZETTE OF TUESDAY, tHE 2? D OF JUN F. At the Court at Carl ton- house, the 23tl of June, 1S1S: present, his Royal Highness the Prince Rege- nt in Council, Whereas his Royal Highness the Prinre Regent was pleased lb declare, in the name and on the behalf of bis Majesty, oil the 21st day of April 1812, " That if at any tihie. hcreafterthe Berlin aud Milan Decree^ shall, by some authentic act of the French Government, publicly promul- gated, be absolutely and unconditionally repealed, then and from thenceforth the Order in Council of the 7th of January 1807, and the Order iu Council of the alith of April 1S09, shall, without any further order be, and the same are hereby declared from thence forth to be wholly aud absolutely revoked :" And whereas the Chargcdes Affaires of the Uililetl Slates of America resident at this Court, did, on tbe 2oth day of May last, transmit to Lord Viscount Cnsllerengh, one of his Majesty's principal Secretaries of State, ti copy of a certain instrument, then for the first time cominunicaled to this Court, purporting to be a Decree passed by the Government of Fiance, 011 the 28th day bf April isil, hy which, the Decrees of Berlin and Milan are declared to be definitively 110 longer in force, iu regard to American vessels. And whereas, his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, although be cannot consider the teuour of the said instru- ment as satisfying the conditions set forth ill | he said Order of the 21st of April last, upon which the said Orders were to cease and determine; is nevertheless disposed 011 bis part to take such measures as may tend to re- establish the intercourse between Neutral and Belligerent nations, nppp its accustomed principles— his Royal Highness ibe Prince Regent, in the name and on the behalf of bis Majesty, . , ••--, - r— » > g lo restoro Point}- ranrta Finland, and the estates of Beroadotte in France and Italy, 011 the condition that the latter would co- operate with him in accomplishing his designs in the Aorth. He, 111 the same communication, reminded Bernadotle of his early friendship, and of his recmt obligations; The answer was short and decided:— With regard to Pomerania, llie chance of war may again restore it to me— with respect to Finland, it is not yours to oestow. As to tlie property assigned to me n France and Italy, I calsulated 011 its surrender, wlieij 1 became a Swede. You advert lo our eirly friendship. We have fought side by side; and for any talent vve have shewn, or valour we have displayed, we are amply rewarded- 3od with the Crown of France, and 1 u. th the Sceptre of Sweden, On the matter of obligation, I need only reply, ( hat the motives Of gratitude are pretty oqual.' The Court of St. Petersbur g havin" indicated somo uncertainty as to the sincerity of Berua- dotte, he ordered authentic copies of this torn soond- ence to be presented to Alexander; and lite delivery was to he accompanied with the inquiry, if the EmperoV therefore pleased, by and with the advice of his Majesty's were not then perfectly satisfied of the adherence of the Pt- ivv Council, loonier and, declare, and it is hereby order- r ., 1 . J .. u, c uuut- rciico 01 tnt, ad the genuine interests of lh » Phoenix Fire- office. KF. NEW AL Receipts for Policies > falling due at Midsummer, are now Policy : and all in the . Hands of tlie several Agents of ihe Company. . Insurances of every Description are effected on the most moderate Terms. Stock on a Farm may he insured io one Sum without the Average Clause, at 2s. per Cent, per Annup^. . Persons ius\ fring for three Hundred Pounds, o' upwards, u ill not bf charged for the Po Endoisemcntj aill be made Gratis. By Order of the Directors, II, A. HARDY, Sec. of Country Department. UNION FIRE AND LIFE INSTITUTIONS] IN these Establishments ALL THE SAVINGS ARE RETURNED TOTHE INSURED In Conseqm nee of this Plan, the Memheis of the I-' ire Insurance Depart- ment. whose Period of Re- payment has arrived, hayereceived back Fifty per Cent, ofthe Premiums they deposited. The Rui ' es of the Life Institution are nearly Ten perCent. lower than those of other Establishments, and its Insurers have the additional Advantage of being entitled to a periodical Bonus. Further Particulars may be had of the Agents, gratis. ! Privy lo ovitef and is. hereby 01 der ! ed and declared, that Ihe Older in Council bearing date j the 7th tiny' of January 180?, and ihe Order in Council bcar- 1 ing date the Otjtli day of April I8O9, be revoked, so far as may, regard Aqieiican vessels, and their cargoes being American property, from the Ist day of August next. But whereas by certain acts ofthe Government of the United States of Amcrica, all British armed vessels are ex- Crown Prince to Northern States f" Catholics of Ireland.— An Aggregate Meeting of the Catholics of Ireland was held at the Tlieitre, in F isliauible- street, Dublin, on Thursday last, the Earl of Fmgal 111 the Chair. Mr. Iliissey stated to the Meeting TO BF. SOLD TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, Between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the After- noou of Monday, the 6tli Day of July, ISIS!, nt lli'e White Lion, in Whitchurch, in the County of Salop, subject to Conditions then to be produced, and in the following Lots: LOT I. ALL that COPYHOLD MESSUAGE and Tenement, with convenient Outbuildings, and the several Pieces This Day is published, in the Quarto She, BY SAMUEL BAGSTER, STRAND, LONDON, NO. I. Price 8d. or Ibe Quantity of 12 Numbers sewed together in Parts, Price 8s. of a new, improved, and correct Edition of THE ItEV. MATTHEW HF. NRY's FAMILY BIBLE, Without Abridgment, under the Revision and Care of THE UEV. GEORGE BURDElt, Secretary to the Mitsionari/ Society, And the Rev. JOSEPH HUGHES, A. M. One of the Secretaries to tha British and Foreign Bible Societ y. To which is added, THE LIFE OF THE AUTHOR, RYTHE REV. SAMUEL PALMER, OF HACKNEY; Anil many useful Tables aud Plates — The whole Work may be bought al one Tinie, or Subscribers may, at their Option, begin wilh the Oltl or New Testament, A few Copies on Royal Paper, fine. Ink, in Boards, Price ias. each Part.. Mr. HENRY has written other highly excellent Works, which are collected into one handsome Volume, and prinled uniformly to the Family Bible; the Whole forming a roost valuable Evangelical Library, Those who already possess the Commentary, uiay pur chase the other Works separately. The labours of the Rev. GEORGE BURDER, and the Rev. JOSEPH HUGHES, M. A. have been chiefly employed in ex- amining the References to Scripture: traiislatiiig'tbe Quo- tations from the learned Languages; . arranging the Para- graphs, and all tlie figured Divisions, in a inure conspicuous Manner ; expressing in the Head- line the Substance of the Page, and, where practicable, the Chronology; adjusting the Orthography and Punctuation to the modern Standard; occasionally rectifying grammatical Improprieties; and indeed, rendering the Whole more correct and useful. KS* These Improvements are peculiar to this liditiom Printed for SAMUEL BAGSTCR, Sliand, London ; and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shiewsbury ; and all other Book- sellers. States, the armed vessels of France being permitted to enter therein: and the commercial intercourse between Great Britain and the said United States is interdicted, the com- mercial intercourse between France and the said United States having been restored ; bis Royal H igluu'ss the Prince Regent is pleased hereby further to declare, in the name and on the hehalf of H is Majesty, that if tbe Government of ihe said United States shall not, as & 0011 as may be, after this Order shall have been duly notified by His Majesty's Minister in America, to the said Government, revoke, or cause to be revoked, the said Acts,- this present Order sliall in that case, after due notice signified by His Majesty's Minister iu America to the said Goveriimeut, be thenceforth null and of 110 effect. It is further ordered and declared, that all American vessels, and their cargoes being American property, that shall have been captured subsaquently to the2othday of May last, for a breach of the aforesaid Orders in Council aloue, and which shall not have been actually condemned before the date of this Order ; and that all Ships and Car- goes as aforesaid, that, shall henceforth be captured under the said Orders, prior to tl\ e lst day of August next, shall not be proceeded against to condemnation till further orders, but shall in the event of this Order not becomiug null and of uo effect, in the case aforesaid, be forthwith liberated and restored, subject to such reasonable expences on the part of ihe captors as shall have been justly incurred. Provided that nothing in this Order coutamed, respecting T IHE CELEBRATED MAGNETIC RAZOR TABLET, patronized by Bis Royal Highness the PRINCE of WALES, having become so high in reputation as , to be considered the. only invention in the World, capable of or Parcels of LAND thereto belonging, containing by Ad- i forming a most scientific and acute Ed? e to a Razor without . vtr, n'nil on tvi A>\ f " » A A I? OP nl> 0,010 lloilt llO I I, A o OIV! O n, m> A 1 ^ . . .— _ " _ measurement 17A. OR 3P. or thereabout, be tbe same more or less, situate in BROUGHALL, in the Parish of Whit- church aforesaid, and now in the Holding of Mr. J- UHIT Gregory. LOT II. TWO PIECES or Parcels of FREEHOLD LAND, situate in Broughall aforesaid, coutaining 6A. lR. oP. or thereabout, be the same more or less, and now iu ihe Holding of John Trevor, Esq.' The above Premises are aboul two Miles distant from Whitchurch Further Particulars maybe had from Mr. JOHN GREGORY aforesaid, or Mr. LEE, of Redbrook. IP ESSEL L's ~ GENUINE AND ORIGINAL JESUIT'S DROP?, AND PURGING REMEDY', Are prepared by SHAW and EDWARDS, 66, St. Paul's, London, j from the original Recipe, which they bought of J. WES- HL, j on the 17th of January, 1803, which Recipe is in their Possession ONLY. IN His. Majesty's Navy and Army these Drops have for Years past maintained their Character as a Specific for tho Scurvy, Gravel, Dropsy, Strangnary, Weak- ness, and Obstructions in the Uiinary Passage, and General Debility ; but particularly for tbeir absolute and speedy Cure of the VKSEREAL DISEASE, from the slightest to its most malignant Symptoms : as a Restorative for General Debility Wessel's Jesuit's Drops have been long known and esteemed : — sucbas have the Misfortune to be troubled with stubborn Gleets, Seminal F. ft'usiops, or any Weakness of the Kidneys, Ureters, or Bladder, Diabetes, or Difficulty of making Water, will find in the Wessel's Jesuit's Drops u safe, cheap, effect- ual, and immediate Cure.- Sold by Shaw and Edwards, 06, St. Paul's, London : sold also by W. EUDOWHS, Bythell, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shiuwsbuiy; Ridgeway, and Procter, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle; Silvester, Newport; Fowke, Stafford; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenldi'k ; and by most of tlie respectable Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom.— Price 2s. 3d. and the larger Bottle, containing nine" omall ones, for the Convenience of Persons going to Sea, Price « fl. 2s. CAUTION. — Each Bottle is inclosed in a Government Stamp, with tbe following,—." Shuui and Edwards, Successors to Joseph U'essel." The numerous Counterfeits imposed on the Country Venders, as well as the Public, render this Cautiou highly necessary. I. UIII ." 1,1 US ,, 1 iin 111.1, RTN UOUSII DIIUTII ILSSEIS INE EX- , i , J ,. I ^ ..., , I UG luded from tbe harbours and waters of the said United ! ' W proceedings of the Delegation who had been deput- " ' ' ' ® d » » be the bearers of the Petition of the Catholics of Ireland to the Prince Regent. On the motion of Lord Killeeii, seconded by the Hon. Mr. Barnwell, a series of Resolutions were agreed to unanimously, to the follow- ing eftect:— " That the Catholics do forthwith renew their humble it earnest application by Petition to the Legislature, ui- av- lng the total aud unqualified repeal of the Penal Lmia » hich aggrieve t hem, infringe the sncred rights of Religious Liberty, and endanger the existence of the British Empire. 1 hat the charge of preparing such Petitions, und of causing thein to be duly presented without delay, be conhtkd to ihe individuals ( possessing the confidence of the Catholits of Ireland) named at Hie last Aggregate Meet, lug as Ihe Board of the Catholics of Ireland. " That the said Persons are so nominated, not to repre- sent Ihe People of those Ucaiins, or any poriion thereof, but for tlie purposes, solely and exclusively, already prescribed, and tor 110 other pui post whatsoever. The Ariadne, Bird, which arrived on Monday, at Greenock, from Demerara and Barbadoes, hasfbrou Hit part of the dust that fell ou the latter island. It is of a substance equal to the finest pulverised sand, and nearly as solt as flour. All the letters from the country mention the activity occasioned iu the several departments of our manufac- tures, hy the expected suspension or abrogation of the Orders in Council. Those from Liverpool antici- pate, that in less than ten days 10,000 tons of shippim- will be laden for the United States. There are about 50 American vessels at that port, which will probably be supplied with cargoes composed of the produce of British industry, and mauy of which had received their ballast to cross the Atlantic, without merchandize. At tho Uueeu's party, after the Drawing room on Thursday, all tho Ministers but one received regular invitations. The one overlooked was the Premier.-- It never occurred to the Prince Regent, that the Earl ot Liverpool was his Prime Minister, and so he was actually forgotten. At 10 o'clock at night the mistake was discovered, aud at I fiat hour an invitation tvas seut to hi in. It is reported, that Lord Cochrane will receive a command in that species of warfare, which he has so often strenuously recommended in Parliament, and of which, while ou the coast of Catalonia, he afforded some successful specimens— We should be extremely glad to learn, that a portion of the British troops in Sicily could be spared for the same objects. Bowler, the assassin of Mr. Burrows, has been fully committed for trial at the next Old Bailey Sessions. Valentine Jones, Esq. who was committed to New- gate for three years, in June, 1809, for mal- practices, has had a detainer lodged agaiust liiin by Government for £ 121,331 10s. l. d. ' A cause has been tried at Philadelphia, in which the King of Spain was plaintiff, and D. Parish, Esq. defendant, for 180,000 dollars, for duties 011 a licensed trade. The subject involved the question, Who is the King of Spain J The cause occupied 14 days, and tbe Jury were three days agreeing lo a verdict. Tho the revocation of the Orders herein. mentioned, shall be taken to revive wholly or 111 part the Orders iu Council of the llth of November 1807,01- any other Order not herein- uieutioned, or to deprive parties of any legal remedy to which they may be entitled under the Order in Council of the ^ lst of April, 1812. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent is hereby pleased further to declare, iu the name and on the behalf of His Majesty, that nothing in this present Order contained, shall be understood to preclude his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, if circumstances shall so require, from restoring, after reasonable notice, the Orders of the 7th of January t8 » 7, aud 26th of April I8ct), or any part thereof, to their full effect, or from taking such other measures of retaliation against the enemy, as may appear to his Royal Highness to be just anil necessary. And the Right Honourable the Lords Commissioners of His Majesty's Treasury, His Majesty's Principal - ecre- taries of Stal e, the Lords Commissioners of tbe Admiralty, and the Judge of Ibe HighCouit of Admiralty, and the Judges of the Courts of Vice- Admiralty, are to take tbe necessary measures herein as to them may respectively ap- pertain. JAMES BULLER. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24. The Gazette of Inst night contains a letter from Mr. Bawdcn, Mate of the Hind Revenue Cutler, giving an account ufhis having sunk the Incomparable, Freuch pri- vateer, of 14 guns aud 53 men, on the ] 8th inst. off the Dodman. Yesterday the Prince Regent held a Levee, which was attended by the Cabinet Ministers, the Great Officers of State, & c. The Earl of Buckinghamshire resigned the office of Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster, and Mr. B. Bathurst was invested with' the seals of that office. The Earls of Liverpool and Har- rowby, and Lord Castlereagh, had audiences. Madrid Gazettes to the 9th ult. have been received in town They contain an Address from the Munici- tBe pality ofthe Spanish Capital to the intrusive King, in King of Spain wits called in Court three times, pro tire use of Oil or Grease; JOHN THOMAS RIGGE, the Proprietor, and luventor, feels it his duty to caution the Public that none are genuine but such as are signed in Red Ink, with his signature, and numbered; price 1 « . Stl. Sold at his Warehouses in. London, Paik- streel, Grrw- vennr square, anil t> 5, Cheapside; aiso by regular appointed Agents iu every City and Town in the United Kingdom. The following Persons aro appoimed iu Shiew'sbiiry ; Messrs. W. Hutme and Son, Perfumers, & c. Bottom Of Pride Hill, Messrs. Nightingale, Wyle- Cop, Mr. Bilrrey, Perfumer, High- street, and Mr. Morris, Bjoksuller, Princess- street. rpHE UTMOST CAUTION cannot prevent the introduo- J tion of that unpleasant and troublesome disoider, the ITCH, even into the most respectable families; and from ils infectious nature individuals are constantly liable to its attacks. It will therefore he of advantage to any who may suffer under it to know, that they may rely 011 being effec- tually cured, by ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION Or BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT. This safe, speedy, and effectual Remedy, hasbeenin general use for upwards of 80 years, without a single instance of its having failed to cure the most inveteratecases. It does not con- tain the smallest particle of Mercury , or any other dangerous ingredient, and may he safely used by persons of the most delicate constitution. The Public are requested to observe, that none cau possibly be genuine, unless the Names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and SON, are engraved mi the Stamp affixed to each Box; and great danger may arise from the neglect of this caution.— Sold wholesale and retail hy Barclay and Son, ( the only successors to Jackson and Co.) No. 95, Fleet Market-, London, price Is. 9d. duty included , and by their appointment, by W, EDDOWBS^ Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; filter, Madele. y Market- place; Houlstous, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge, and Much Wenlock; Silvester, Newpijrt; Pa'ker, Evaiuon, Whitchurch ; Baugti, Cross, EHesmere ; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgomery; Jones and. Co. llvans, Roberts, " and Powell, Welsh Pool; Morral, Price, KJwaids, and Minshall, Oswestry; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gitton, Bridgnorth ; Scarrott, Shifi'nal; Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Chilk; Morris, Ruabon; Evans, Llangeiriiew ; Evans, Newtown; and by every Mediciie Vender in tbe Kingdom. which they draw an afflicting picture of the miseries which have been brought on Spain by her unprincipled invaders. In conclusion, Ihey supplicate the Usurper to convoke the Cortes, as the only means of terminating the evils with which the kingdom is afflicted. Joseph, ' in reply, declines assembling the Cortes, but trusts a favourable momept will arrive for that purpose. He assures his good citizens, lhat the political existence of Spain depends on its alliance with France, and that this conviction alone caused him to enter the kingdom. Advices were yesterday received from the French coast to the 21st tilt. A letter of the date of Saturday last says—" Although it is the general opinion at Paris that we shall have no war with the Emperor Alexander, still the greatest energy is displayed by our Government to reinforce the grand army in the North. Within these few days all the troops in the neighbourhood of Boulogne have taken their departure for Poland, and the coast is uow lined by young boys taken from tlie conscription. The Empress remains at Dresden, under care of her nude the Duke of WiirUbnrgh." A letter from Corunna of the 29lh ult. received yesterday, says—" The courage and energy displayed by our Guerillas is an evident proof that they are not asleep, but harass the enemy in every quarter. A few days ago, the Shepherd Giuregui'laid siege to St. Sebastian for three days, and would not quit his posi- tion until he received 16,000 reals, which were sent to him, with the consent of the French General, as the purchase of his departure. A brig has arrrived here from Bilboa, with a confirmation of Mina's victory in the neighbourhood of Saragossa. He is reported since to have falleu in wilh another convoy, which was proceeding from Valencia to Arragon and Jaca, and to have succeeded in captnring the whole, to the amouut of 11 millions of reals. Our advices from the army of Gen. Mendizabel state, that he has been obliged to retire from the neighbourhood of Burgos to Poles, in consequence of his having received information that the enemy were entering the Asturias in great force.— Our accoiiuts from the Caraccas are of the most dread- ful nature. They were brought here by 40 Spaniards, passengers in a vessel, who had been confined in prison by the Revolutionary Government, but made their forma, and no one answering- in his behalf, the plaintiff was nonsuited. Shooting Match.—-" Che annual competition between the Ayrshire, Cunningham and Glasgow Caledoftian Marksmen look place at Kingswell, ou the 15th inst. The two parties, consisting of 12 each, came upon the ground at 11 A. M. where, in regular rotation, every one fired IS rounds, at a target three feet iu diameter, placed at the distance of 200 yards. On measuring tho nearest half of the whole shols, that of the Cunningham Marksmen amounted to 753$ iuches, and that ofthe Glasgow Caledonian Marksmen 7661 inches, so that the former gained by 13 inches. The Apothecaries iu the Metropolis have, in conse- quence of a late order from the Company, declined selling the medicine, called " Child's Cordial." It is made by steeping poppy seeds in water, and sweetening it— it is a strong narcotic, and has, iu several instances, when taken in large doses, consigned the infant to eternal rest. A few days ago, a house in Littleworth Drove, Deeping Feu, had nearly been burnt down, under the following circumstances:— The occupier, Mr. Clarke, accidentally left a pair of spectacles iu the window, which were full in the sun ; the reflection set lire to the window curtains, and before he got home ( which was in a few minutes) they were entirely consumed, and the ceiling had just taken fire; he, however, prevented further damage. From the advertisement of lbe Southwark Bridge Com- pany, it appears, that the following pass daily, on an aveiage, over Blackfriars Britlge. Foot Pass. Horses. Coaches. Waggons. Carts. Oi '. v, & c. 828 990 539 1,502 590 And over London Britlge. 1u4 1,240 763 2,924 485 61,069 89,640 150,709 1,586 2,230 1,302 4,426 1,075 These amaz ng nunibeis evince the immense population, intercourse, ami Commerce of the Metropolis. The extensive woollen mill, called " Gibraltar," near Pudsey, iu the West Hiding of Yorkshire, the properly of Messrs. Thackray anil Carlisle, was destroyed by fire on Sunday se'nqighl. The loss is estimated at £ 9001), The cause of the tire is unknown. PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 19.] N0, 962. CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. I/ ON- DON,'. THURSDAY, JUNE 25. Licences to America—- The onlv . rc « » * j<| iiig difficulty cb atruciing theimmense shipments for ( lie United Slates, in consequence of the late Proclamation revoking tlie Orders ii, Council, lias been this day removed by the concession of the Board of I rade , who have resolved tbat Licences shall forthwith lie granted td ships destined from hence to the Republic, under the flag. of the United States, and freighted with British manufactures in the nature of . a guarantee or vafe conduct against capture by British cruisers. These licences are to he valid for such protection against capture, whether thc property be British or American. It is said that Government have determined oil taking • possession of the Island of Gioa, off L'Orieut, as a very de- sirable situation for our vessels, and admirably situated for the annoyance of the enemy. It is conjectured that it was for tlxrvaptura of Gro'a, that four sail of Ihe line sailed from Plymouth- Dock on Monday last If so, the island is pro- bably ere this time in our ]) ossession. A letter from Lisbon, dated Junes, says—" Yesterday, being the Anniversary ofthe Birth, day of our Sovereign, all tbe ships in Ihc Tagus were decorated with flags, and fired a roval salute Mr Smart, the British Minister gave a splendid dinner in honour of ihe day. l, i the evening, there was an elegant Ball at Admiial Berkeley's. Every part of Lisbon wassnpeibly illuminated: and to English feelings it was extiemely gratifying to perceive the respect, tiot only to our revered King, but to the British character, in the different transparencies which were displayed on this Col. Bloonifield was on Monday last cleeted M. P. for Plymouth, without opposition. HOUSE OF LORDS, THURSDAY, JUNE 25. The House, in a Committee of privileges, negatived the claim's of the Bishops of Meatband Kildarc to prece- dence after the Bishops of London, Durham, and Win- chester, without a division. In tbe Committee of Privileges on tlie Banbury Peerage, Lord EITF- K INE proposed lo move a number of Resolutions, ending with one, that William Kuollys, Esq. had made out bis claim to the Peerage of- Banbury.— This was opposed by tbe LORD CHANCELLOR, . Lord ELLENBOROUGH, and tbe IlUKEof NORFOLK, who proposed to move a coinaer Resolution, that the claimant bad not made out his claim. The further consideration of tbe case was, however, post- poned till Thursday next. HOUSE OF COMMONS, lil r. WllITBREA o postponed his motion on ihc Toler ation Act to Wednesday.— Lord C ARTLEREAe, tt intimated that ( he subject wds under tbe consideration of his Majesty's Government. Tne Unlawful Oaths Bill was read a third lime and pass- ed; also the Bahama Trade Bill, the E/ ot Bill, and the Loan Bill. Sir S. ROM ILLY presented a petition from S Holdcn, who was confined for debt in Lincoln Castle, complaining of Ihe oppressive conduct of the gaoler ; and praying for redress. The lion, gentleman then moved, that a select Committee be appointed to enquire iuto the state of Lincoln Castle. There were, he said, no persons in the country w hose situation required more Ihe attention of Parliament than confined debtors. After a short discussion, in which Mr. CHAPLIN Lord CASTLEREAGH, Mr. ELLISON, aiid Mr. SUMNER vindicated the conduct of the Magistrates, and Gaoler; and Mr BROUGHAM, Sir F. BURDETT, and Mr. MARTIN urged the necessity of inquiry, the motion was agreed to. Mr. HOWORTII moved thai there be laid before the House a nsp; • occasion. M- njnr Gen. Cole and suite arrived here this week, and will immediately proceed to beat!- quarters. A Court- martial is now sitting, al ihe Town- major's, 011 Capt. Berkeley, of the 71st regiment, for forcing his enh ance into the house of a person, on whom lie was billetted, but who refused to receive liim. Mr. Day, of the Commissariat department, who is implicated in this transaction, is also to be tried. There is much fo be Said on both sides. Lord Wellington very properly attends to every complaint oflhe Portuguese nation. The people of this country, harassed as they have been in the iuterior, begin very possibly to be tired of their guests. An Officer, altera long and fatigu- ing inarch, arrives al a village, with abilfeVpn an individual, who is not highly pleased to lake him iu. Altercation ensues, and both parties are irritated by circumstances, for which neither is to be blamed Lord Wellington's head- quarters are still at Fuetite de Guinaldo; but the whole army is moving to tlie North. It is expected, and it is certainly probable, lhat a battle will take place 011 ( he plains ill I he, neighbourhood of Salamanca. It is said, tbat the number of carriages returned to the Tax- oflice, for the present year, is 1500 and upwards, teSs than the number included iu former returns. 1 FRIDAY, JUNE 26. . j last night a mail from Anholt arrived, with letters from j Gottenburgh to the 14th instant The accounts given of the situation of the. countiy occupied by the French troops are most deplorable. It may he hoped, however, tbat I Bonaparte will suffer from I he misery of which he has been [ the principal cause. In such a state of famine, all the supplies for his aimy must be brought from a great dist- ance, aud- those rapid movements to which he has hitherto | been indebted for his success, iu w ir, will not be practicable, j It is stated that the Russian Government has issued a , Proclamation, inviting the Germans in the French service to desert, aud that tbe effect produced hy Ibis measure has already been very considerable. According to the letters received bv this mail, up to the end of May no battle bad been fought. J A letter from St. Vincent's, dated May 2, says, " The sailing of tbe Nelson for Bristol gives me an early oppor- 1 tnnily of assuring you of our safety, after one of the most j awful visitations of Providence that was ever witnessed in j this or any other country. Most fortunately, no one lias !..,..„, , T- " - « -- • suffered iu person ; hut the phenomenon has lefl an impres- jority for Mr. Palmer &/.— Adjourned at half past twelve sion on our minds, that, 1 trust, will never be effaced. The HOUSE OF LOR LS.— FRIDAY, JUNE « . night before last, or, rather, at two o'clock in tbe morning, rl"' I! ! w ere alarmed by the discharge of cannon, w hich we find , , .- . . - . . - 1 1 1.: - 1 .1. Theotiier clauses were then agreed to, and the hill was ordered to be read the third time'on Monday. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER moved, that an Excise Duty ot 4s. id. he imposed 011 every hundred weight of Stone Bottles and- Jars.— Afler a few words from Mr. HUME and Mr. WHARTON, the Resolution was agreed to. Colonel PALMER moved, that- the House should now re solve into a Committee 011 Mr. Palmer's per centage, and that the Resolution of the Committee of Supply be referred to the same- Committee— The. CHANCELLOR of tl.- e Ex • CIHQUER protested iigainst thc'granl, not so much on the ground of its amount, as the danger of the precedent it would establish. 1 he House divided— for the motion 40— Against it p— Majority ai. In a Committee of Supply, the sum of £ 4000 was voted for the farther improvement of the city of Westminster, with sevi ; l other minor sums for the superannuation list. Sir F. BuRDElTT,' in a Committee on the Chelsea Pensions Bill, observed/ t hut some alteration in the scale of pensions was much wanted. A youngmail, who had been only a few vears, or a few months, in tbe service, might, in an action, lose a limb, or even both his legs, so as to be unable after- wards to do any thing for his own support. This man, ac- cording to the present system, would receive only a small pension, amounting to sixpence or eight pence a day, which was by no means adequate to his support; while a man who had been more years in the army, though never exposed to equal danger, or engaged in active service, received a pen- sion of eighteenpen're or two shillings a day, according to the period of his service, lie urged therefore, an alter- ation in the scale of pensions, as highly desirable and ne- cessary— Mr. VANSITTART, it is understood, expressed himself favourably with respect to this recommendation. Sir F FURDETT postponed iiis motion, respecting Lan- caster Gaol, till Tuesdav next — Adjourned. SATURDAY, JUNE37. Lord CASTLEREAGII presented a message from tbe Prince Regent, stating, that ' his Royal Highness had ordered to be laid before the House, an account of certain an account of the amount of the loans contracted by the j violent and illegal proceedings, lately existing, and still The Anniversary of ihc Ellesmere Female Friendly Society will be held to morrow ; and is expected to be very numerously attended— This beneficial institution commenccd last year, anil now consists of nearly 5" 0 members. The following ladies have honouredt. he society by filling the undermentioned offices : Countess Bridg- water, Lady Patroness ; Mrs. Kynaston Powell- anil Mrs. Halchelt, Stewardesses; Mrs. Despard, Mrs. Sparling, Mrs. Mathew, and Mrs. Cotton, Superintendants At a House- meeting of the Corporation of the borough of Oswestry, resolutions were entered into expressive of esteem lor the- character and past services, and of affection for the memory; of the late Lewis Jones, Esq. their To wit- clerk, and a tablet was ' ordered to be erected with a suitable memorial thereon — iee Adv. The annual festival of Kaschurch Club was celebrated on Wednesday. After the company had attended divine i .„.„.,.,, . , „,„ ,. . .. . , -, . , 1 , , ; your choice, 1 stand in ( he proud situation of Champion of service, they sat down to lea on the jrrccn, but were , the nf Brk.' o/;"— The election in the room of obliged to retreat into- the house by a sudden storm of ; Mr. B Bathurst was to take place 011 Monday last, and Mr. rain. The company assembled was very numerous and ! R. H. Davis was expected to be chosen without opposition. ASSIZE OF BREAD, The first of the two Prizes, annually given by Ihe Repre. sentalives of lhe University of Cambridge lo tbe Midi! e Bachelors, V's been adjudged to Mr. Robert Wilson Evan*, ofT riitily College; who obtained one of the Chancellor's Medals Inst year, and was educated at the Free Grammar School in this town, uuder tbe tuit ion of Dr. Butler. Subscriptions have beeuenteied into at Bristol, to the amount of £ 5000, and in Loudon to Ibe amount of £ 3500, in support of Sir Samuel Romilly's election for tbe city of Bristol— Mr. Prylheroe, in his address of Saturday last, after declining to offer himself on the present vacancy, says, " I too well know Ibe spirit of iny native city to be apprehensive that it will yield ils choice to London Au- thority, though backed by a London Subscription. 1 feel, that the maintenance of such a cause calls for 110 common exertion of spirit and determination. Be assured, Gentle- men, that I. will not forget your honour or my own, and j that I shall be intimidated hy no opposition, while, by i your choice, I stand in ( he proud situation of Champion of I East India Company in the different Presidencies in India, for which bills bad been given, payable in England, dis- tinguishing those paid off from those outstanding, froui Ibe I st of May, 1798, lo the UthofMay, 1808— After a few- words Ironi Mr. WALLACE, the motion was agreed lo nem. e'en. The Report of Several Resolutions adopted ill thc Com- mittee of Supply wereread and agreed to. ' Ou tile question for agreeing with the Committee, that the stun of £ 78,384 should be granted to Mr. Palmer, Mr. BANKER Objecle'd to the grant. Mr. Palmer was remuner- ated for his services with a place in the Post- office, where lie was discovered- conspiring with Others iu his department to get all the business in his own way. He liad, in all, received £ 80,000 from the public, after lie had ceased So do any public service for it. I11 his ( Mr. B.' s) opinion, Mr. P bad 110 claim 011 the public for " such an enormous demand. Mr. VANSITTART said, tbat the claim having been allowed iu tbe name of the Crown to be br. ought- before Parliament by bis predecessor, be bad, from political consistency, allowed it so far also. 111 future, however, lie should pause long before he allowed such claims to be brought before the House.— Mr. W SMITH contended, lhat Mr. P.' s claim should be made good to him, 011 the ground of the great service which he bad done the revenue.— Sir F. BURIIETT contended, that, according to the opinions of Sir J. Mans- field, Lord Eiskine, Sir V. Gibbs, and Mr. Adam, Mr. P.' s contract was a good one; and-, whatever might be tbe con- duct of that gentleman, that contract was still good in law, and also ought not to have been infringed, considering tbe immense service which he had done the public.— The SOLICITOR GENERAL said, Mr. P.' s contract terminated in his accept- ice of office, which was the fulfilment of il • and tbe conduct of Mr. P. ill office was the infraction of that contract. The question was loudly called fur, when the House divided— for the grant 48— Against it, tl-^- Ma- continuing, in certain countics ; and expressing his reliance 011 the wisdom of the House ( o adopt measures to restore peace and tranquillity in those countics.'— His lordship tben moved, lhat the message betaken into consideration on Monday; which, after a few observations from Mr. L ROUGH AM, was ordered. proceeded from the Admiral, who was making signals to'Ihe vessels in Hie Bay. Ongoing out of dool- s, I found the night extremely dark ( although the 1110011 filled only four days before), and a constant fall of fine particles of sand; this continued until day- break, when a faint glimmering appeared lo the southward, tlie only token we bad of returning light. It lasted about an hour, after which we perceived it grow darker and dtu- ker, until e ight o'cllfck, when, horrible to say, we were enveloped in total darkness I a darkness visible', a darkness te be felt. Not such as when the thickest fog obscures the sun, bat an impenetrable obscurity not to be described! This continued for live hours, the sand falling incessantly, tbe whole time — At one o'clock, the benignant eye of the Almighty cast a look of compassion 011 his unworthy creatures The day began to dawn, we beheld the ground covered with this extraordi- nary dust, about two " inches thick. This Vast volume of sand has quitted our hemisphere, but the effects nf it will be seriously felt both by man ar- d beast, until we ' can get rain. The wind ivehave is driving it in every direction, and we are now sitting with every door and window shut. We can only account for it by supposing it to come froul the vast desarts of Africa, afler a ttemendous whirlwind" A private Communication fiom Paris slates, that intelli- gence had been received there of Ihe death of Louis Bona- parte, the late King of Holland ; w ho, it is believed, was a very worthy, unoffending man.. He is said to have died at Gr.- ilz, in Silesia, about the middle of June; and to have bequeathed to that. town the little property of which he died possessed, in return foi the friendly reception with which he bad been there honoured. MURDER.— A barbarous murder was perpetrated last Sunday, atSinelgewood- grecn, in tbe Isle of Wight, by the apprentice of Mr. Hill, a shoe'iakcr, on the body of his mistress. The boy, taking advantage of his master's ab- sence at church, knocked down the ivoman witli. a hatchet, and cut. her throat. He then walked to Yarmouth, where liis sister lived, to whom he communicated t he horrid act lie had committed ; and on remonstrating with liim as lo hit motive Cor so doing, he replied, he did not know, but lie was ordered to do it. He was immediately taken into custody, and conveyed lo Newport- prison, until tbe Coro- ner's Inquest should lake a vrew of the body. The Jury found a verdict of wilful . murder, 011 which he was. commit- ted to Winchester goal, lo take his trial for the crime. SATURDAY, JUNE 27. Another Anliolt mail arrived this morning. No blow has yet been struck Thc French tinny, the advanced guard of which was at Pillau, does not exceed 300 000. men,' thatof the Russians- is upwards of 300,000. An overture ofa pacific nature has been made by Bonaparte to the Emperor Alex- andei', which hasbccil rejected. Dispatches from Lord Wellington were received this morning, dated Fuente Gniualdo, the loth instant, but they relate no movements of any importance. Marmont, who bad removed lo Fontcvrros, tins returned to Salamanca, where lie was busy in fortifying the convents and strong houses. Our army wascxpeeled to cross the Guadiana 011 the 12th. Son It remains at Seville, w here life is collecting his tiiH'ps. The gallant Mina has been onee more successful in In- tercepting a valuable convoy ; and it is reported, bnt not upou the most authentic grounds, lhat Ballasteros had falle. i upon Sonlt's rear, aud taken soon prisouers. This day au official communication was made to the principal holders of raw cotton, informing them, that the export of this commodity would beallowcd. This conces- sion will produce a powerful effect on a valuable branch of commerce, as there are about to the value of four millions sterling, of thc article in the markets of Liverpool and London, exclusive of two years uutoucheel importation of Sural cotton in the warehouses of the India Company. A letterfroin Pans of Ihe aotli inst. communicates lhe following particulars icJaliye to the Toulou fleet, in an extract ofa letter from that port, under, date of the 10th insti—" A division, composed of the ships Borcc, Trident, Sceptre, Miignaniine, and Ihe frigate Ajnclia, asiled from this port ( Teruiori) 011 the 2d inst. uuder ihe orders of Capt. Senex. ' litis division was soon follower! by nine of ber ships ano seven frigate's, commanded by Vice Admiral Etoeriau. The ' fleet kept at sea the ad and sd, in presence of the English fleet, consisting of 17 ships and siveral frigates. The Admiral, dutitig the: e two days, kepi always the- adran- tagvof the wind, and r, eared ( be enemy several times, so tbat lie constantly kept them in check, without engaging him, self in an affair which would have been too unequal. Tbe wind having shifted on tbe 3d, at night, the squadron returned to its . richorage " Ry the arrival of Paris Journals to Ihe 21st inst. we are put in possession of Ihe movements of l'o- aparte Up lo the 12th, at which period he was at Danttic, where be bad bc- eu joined hy Marat. It is said lhat be left Dantzic on lhat day, bnt Ihe accounts defter as to his destination, some making hitn go to Konigsbtlrgh, others to Osti'rode', w here the French head- quarters are stated lo hate been establish- ed.— The army is said to make a brilliant . appearance, and the i'v, valry lo he mounted in a superior manner; bu'l if the statements from other quarters can be relied upon, these repee- v illations a. rei unfounded The' Freurb Journals sup ply tis v ith no intelligence t o the Peninsula, except OIIL' insignificant article from Madrid, under date of tbe 28th lilt, relating to some skirmishes w ith guerilla parties, in 01 •: of which t lie enemy acknowledges to have lost 74 men, ami admits that, though many prisoners vtere taken, they all escaped- elating the action. Not a syllabic is said of Ihe aXiir at Almarcz, which took place nine day's before; nor have- th - French Journalists yet ventured to divulge their mnifortune at Hadnjos, though near three months have elapsed since that fortress war. captured. Bv a miming ship, from Malta, which left that island on the 13th ult. we learn, that advices had arrived there, in 12 days, from Constantinople, stating, tbat the French interest continued to prevail there, and lliat there was no prospect whatever of peace between the Russians and Turks. The Earl of HARROWBY said it was not his intention, during tbe present Session, lu press the Curates' Bill on Ibe House. He was desirous thai the Country should see lhat Use measure was not liable lo those objections which had been applied to. it so earnestly on a former day. With that view lie would submit a proposition to the House, namely, that the noble Lord ( Walsingham) should leave the Chair, and report progress, that the bill might be con- sidered again on Wednesday next— The Archbishop of CANTERBURY observed, thai if the hill went forth in ils present form, without opposition, it would appear as a bill recommended by the Bishops. Tbe Right Rev. Prelate could not, from the opinion he had formed, consent to the Bill, unless it was materially altered in foi in.-— The Bishop of LONDON was willing to admit that some bill was neces- sary for increasing the salaries of Curates; but after thc most attentive perusal of tbe principles of ibis bill, lie could not givi it his sanction, unless great additions and alterations were made— The LORD CHANCELLOR said, tbat under Ihc present circumstances he would only ob- serve, that if this was considered as a bill affecting the estate of any of the incumbents iu tbe country, it was com- pletely misunderstood—'! be Chairman of the Committee then reported progress, and obtained leave to sit again on Wednesday nexi — Adjourned HOUSE OF COMMONS. The East Judia Company's Loan Bill ( 2,5QO, 0001.) was read a first lime — The Copperas Duty Bill was read a third time, and passed ; as was also the West India Licence Bill. — A neev Writ was ordered for Downtort, Sir T Ploiper having accepted the office of Attorney General to his lla- jesty. Tbe House having formed iulo a Committee 011 the Com- mercial Exchequer Bills, the CHANCELLOR of Ihe EX- CHEQUER moved," ( hat the Committee be instructed to recommend to the House, a further delay of six months, namely, from the month of July to the month of January next." Out of the 1,400,0001. granted to trade in Ex- chequer Bills, 700,001) 1. had been already repaid ; he there- fore saw 110 great Inconvenience iu granting, for the rest of the sum due, the proposed indulgence. — After some de- sultory conversation ibe Resolution was agreed to, On bringing up the report of the bills imposing additional taxes on leather, and on sctvants and horses employed in Husbandry ; M r. BROUGHAM rose to object, not only to the tax oil leather, bnt a! su to that 011 horses employed 111 hus- bandry, as pressing bard and unequally on agriculture, and 011 tbe lower orders of the peuple. To prove how far the tax on leather was unequal aud oppressive, lie would sup- pose a f'arni of 100 acres, which to work it would require two pairs of horses and ihiee men ; was he lo take iu Ihe avej age, the northern counties of England and Scotland, where I he improvements. e> f machinery in agriculture were not yet introduced, he was scire the proportion would be niucti greater. By ( lie additional duty ou servants em- ployed 111 agriculture, such a farm would be liable to an ael- ditioual lax of lb shillings. The tax 011 leather, of three- halfpence a pound, which was doubling Queen Anne's duty, would raise, between seven and eight shillings on every beast reared 011 the farm. The hon. aud learned gentleman tben w ent into minute details, lo calculate tbe exact amount of the increase 011 shoes, such as labourers use ; anil this he estimated al one shilling and sixpence, and for two pairsin ( he year at three shillings,' or nine shillings on Ihe farm ; the increase in the price of harness at four shillings, and j the repair of the same at five shillings mine ; making alto- j ge- lher an additional elircct charge of about two pounds oil : a farm of 100 acres. This duty on leather affected, besides, ! every individual ofthe lower classes, and acted as an actual j [ 10II tax, so odious ill this country, witboul having 1 he' ad- 1 vantage of being so equal e> r so piou etc live ; for a poll tax of two shillings ou every individual would produce one mil- lion, and this leather tax, which raised ( liree shillings cin the poorer classes, and hardly one oil the highest, pro- duced only one quarter of thai sum. Lord ALTHORP opposed thc tax 011 two grounds - the great consumption of leather hy Government, and its pres- sure 011 the poor In ( lie present state of distress to w hich the lower classes were reduced such a tax was ill timed, and he fell it his duty to oppose il ; and moved as an amend- ment, " that thc Report should be received that day six months.— The Hon. H. G Bi'NNETR seconded Lord AL thorp's amendment; and objecte d lo the tax, first, on account of ils unequal pressure on the different classes of society ; 2d, b cause il would tend to throw out of employ, by the diminution, of the consumption, those who were engaged iu ( he manufacture of tlie art icle proposed to be taxed ; aud 3d, beeiiu- Vhe thought it bis duty to oiijiose all fresh bnr- il. e- ns on the people, ( ill tbe fluids which economy and reform could furnish were exhausted. Mr. Lockh; irl, Gen.' I'ai- lctOn, Sir T. Tnrton, Mr. Brand, Mi-. Biddulpli, and Mr. Sheridan, also objected lo the tax on leather il Iter; and the Chancellor of Ihe Exchcquersupporl. ed Upon , a di vision, tlic numbers were, for receiving the report lid— agaiiwil it £ 0— Majority 26, Lord CASTLERI AGH stated, lliat lie should, to- niori- ow or Monday, make a communication to the House, ou tbe subject of- certain counties in a slate of disturbance ; hut that this coinnumiealiiu would Occasion no discussion. Mr GILES, Mr. LI IIBE, Mr. W. TAYLOR, and Mr. WE, STERN, oppiised the lax on horses employed in Hus- bandry as highly' injurious to ( lie interests of agriculture. The ( IIANCELLOR of ihe EXCHEQUER, Mr. GOULBURN, and Mr. BARING supported 11; the last gentleman ( Mr. Baring) thinking this was the best time for 11 tax of that kind— Sir F. BuRDETTSaw no necessity for any new taxes, if the old were properly managed. " Landed gentlemen ought to look to their interest, as their real rent was con- tinually di. riiiiishing from the incicase ofthe paper system. — Sir G. W- AR RENDER opposed the tax, because he thought that it pressed on the agricultural interests, of the country. —. Mr. WHARTON was convinced, that if the number of horses employed by farmers was diminished, it would be of great use' 10 agriculture in general After a few words from Mr. II. CoiWuE and the CHANCELLOR of the EX- CHEQUFR, the House divided, for the clause 43- Against it 5— Maj" I'ily 18. LONDON, Monday Ni; Jit, June 29, 1812. Yesterday, being the last Sunday in the month, the fol- lowing Bulletin was shewn at St. James's Palace :— " Windsor Castle: Jane 27.— Since the last Report, liis Ma- jesty has had an increase of his disorder, which has again subsided."— Signed by ihe five Physicians. His Majesty, we are concerne d to stale', was more severely afflicted in the beginning ofthe last week, than he- has been for many months past ; he refused sustenance for 24 hours, during which time his fever was alarmingly high. By the arrival of the Alexander Ball, at Bristol, from Malta, v.- e have accounts from that island to the 31. st May. It is stated in advices to Ihe 28th ult. that the Argo,. with Mr. I islon 011 board, was about to sail immediately for Constantinople. Letters of the 30th state follow:— " Now that Mr. Liston has got up to Ibe Dardanelles, we may soon hope for a favourable turn in our affairs ; indeed it has been asserted here by very high aiitlioiilv, that Peace between Russia and the Porte, altho' not officially declared, has bee n concluded, and that tlie intelligence was brought here by the Confounder gun- brig of war. The letters by the Anholt mail are still silent 011 the subject of hostilities between France aud Russia. Tbe latest i'elvite'f fri& ii St. Petcrshmgh bv tbe mail are to thegth of Jur. e, Russian produce which had been dull was agaiu era the rise. Exchange on* 2d of June was at 15, but had fallen on the sth ! o'l4|. Romauzow had recovered from his indisposition.- New- York Papers. to tlie 22d ult. have arrived. They are uncommonly pacific towards this country, and mention thc general expectation of a Message from the President to Congress, relative to some overture made by Mr. Foster lo the Americau Government, the object of which was rumour- ed to be, the Revocati m of our Orders in Council, and the restoration of impressed. seamen.— No attack has been made on Canada, and it would seem as if the Americans were more apprehensive of a descent by the Canadians and Indians, than the Canadians of an invasion by thc Ame- ricans. Mr. Hase gave notice this day at the Stock Exchange, that the " Chancellor oflhe Exchequer would he ready on Wednesday rooming to see the parties intending to bill for the ensuing Lotlcrv, to state Ihe preliminaries, & c. The bidding to take place oil the Friday following. ' 1 lie Board of Trade, on Saturday, adopted a regulation, by which brandies and wines may ' now be freely imported from France into Great Britain for exportation. If for home consumption, thc importer will be expected to lake in return sugtn- or coffee The only. circumstance, upon investigation, that can be suspcctcd as Ibe cause of the late fire in Plymouth Dock yard is, that on li e day previous there was some vivid and strong lightning, which flashed upon the building. In the Hoiise of Commons this evening, Lord CASTLE- REAGH moved an Address, in answer to tbe message of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, to the following pur- port : " That Ibe House returned their thanks to his Royal Highness for his most gracious message, and begged to assure liis Royal Highness that they would take ti e same into their immediate and serious consideration, for the purpose of adopting such measures as might conduce to tbe preservation of the lives and properties of his Majesty's loyal subjects in Ihe disturbed districts, and for the re- toratiou of good order and tranquillity." This address being adopted, il was also resolved, on t he motion of Lorn Casl lerc- agb, that a Secret Committee of twenty- one, to be chosen by baliol, should be appointed, to whom the sealed papers laid 011 tbe table by his lordship, are ( o b" referred. LordFoLKteSTON E gave notice that lie would, onWedues day, bring ' forward the claims of Captain King.— Sir W. SCOTT obtained leave tu bring in a Bill for the better regu lation of Inferior Ecclesiastical Courts.— Mr. Palmer's per- centage Bill'was re ad a third time, and passed upou a di vision. . In the UPPER HCIUSE, Lord SIDMOUTH laid before their Lordships coffres- of tlYe'dochmeuts alluded to in tbe Mes- sage of Ihe Prince Regent; arid an Address similar to that of the Commons was agreed to, and 11 Scent Committee appointed to be (( allotted on Tuesday.— The Parish Re- gister Bill went through a Committee Holiday at the Stock Exchange. SHREWSBURY', WEDNESDAY, JULY I, LSIS. MARRIED. At Bristol, ontl'iemh June, Mr R. Ryder, of Morvil near Bridgnorth, to Miss Mary Wilson, lale of Badsey, Worcester. At Denbigh. 011 the 19th nit. Thomas Evans, Esq. of Presentt, in this county, to Miss Barrett, daughter of the late Onslow Barrett, M. D. On Friday last, Mi- Edward Goff, of Lyih, to Miss Clarke of Weslley. DIF. D. A few days ago, Mr. Edwards, printer aud bookseller, Oswesti v. • " Wednesday last, Mrs. Owen, wife of Mi. Owen, of the Cross Foxes, Llanfair, Montgomeryshire. O n the 1 itii nit. alius seal at Neiherclay, near Taunton, Thomas Tyrwhili,' E4q. father of the liite Sir Thomas Jones, Bart foi merly M. P. for I bis borough. At Weymouth, aged 64 years, Colonel Bayley, brother to 1 he late Eai'l ofUxbijilge, Lately, in London, aged 74, Mr. Samuel Beckctt, for- mery of Middlewicli, in the county of Chester, where he practisi d as a surge. oB for tlie long period of 50 years, during which time he never experienced a elay's. illness. His death was occasioned by a mortification in his left foot; and what is very singular, his father and grandfather died of a si- milar complaint. AI P. reuton, near Tavistock, aged 111 years, Elisabeth Williams; who, within the last four years, had cut all new teeth. '"•... Monday se'nnight, John Padmore Noble, Esq oue of the Surgeons of the Bristol Infirmary. Nine candidates have already appeared for the vacancy. At Henw: ick, Worcester, aged 97, Mr. W. Giles, 55 years clerk to the Commissioners of thc Worcester Turnpikes. pany respectable. Mrs. limit, of Boreatton, and Mrs. Martin, of Great Ness, were the Lady Patronesses. Committed to our county gaol, by Ihe Rev. E. Dana, Joseph Griffiths, charged v ith stealing two sejthes, tlie property of Mr. Wm. Clayton, of \ V rdxeter.— On liie 25th, by William Smith, Esq. Ann Pritchard, charged with stealing wearing apparel, the property of Mr. Aston, baker, of this town. John Price, condemned at our last assize for stealing bills of exchange, and Joseph Jones for hbrse- slealing, have received a remittance of their sentences— the for- mer to be imprisoned for two years, the hitler for one. Wednesday evening, the follow ing convicts were sent ofl'from Chester to the Hulks at Woolwich, viz. Colin Lindon, James Wilson, alias Roach, and Foster Roach, transported for life— Jas. Crossland, 11 years— James Bennett, 1 ' nomas Whiltaker, ( the incendiary, for ad- ministering an unlawful oath) John Bradshaw, Thos. Burgess, Thomas Eichells, aiias Brunt, and Samuel Lees, transported 7 years'each. The whole of them were concerned in the late riots in lhat coiinfy— A further respite for ten days has heen received for Hay- wood, Greeniioiigh, and Lowndes, now under sentence of death in Chesler Castle. From thc very limiled period of each suspension of the sentence, it may he the intention of Government to make the deluded and disaffected answerable for the lives of these unfortunate men ; or in other words, to render them hostages for the tranquility of the county, in Ihe eventual preserva- tion of which, their lives may be spared. The Royal Order, revoking the Orders in Council, as far as regards America, will be found at length in our first page; subject, in course, to recall, should not the Ameri- can Government, as declared, repeal their prohibitory acls against this country. This promised measure;, has already given very great spring to trade ; auel should it not be ulti- mately found to produce the effects so ardently hoped from it, ( which is much doubted by many intelligent men), yet we may venture to hope, it will be attended hy an imme- diate benefit of consideiable importance to the vital inter- ests of the State— that of affording ample employment to the really distressed manufacturer; and removing'from the idle and disaffected every pretext for a continuance of their alarming system of. rioto'us proceedings. ' 1 lie markets may also be expected ere long to decline in their prices, as vast quantities of American flour will he 50011 imported, if our transatlantic friends accept the boon of amity that is now proffered to them. A gentleman has been informed by the captain of a vessel, which narrowly eluded the late embargo, that within two miles of New- Y01T, there was a warehouse containing two milium bushels of wheat ready for exportation, the hour that unrestricted commerce should lie renewed. The heneficistl effects of Ibe repeal of ( he Orders ill Council are already apparent in ( he impulse given lo the Woollen Trade. Hales of Cloth, w hich have been stored in the warehouses of tbe American merchants for months, in some instances we may say for years, are now in transit to the place of their desti. aati. CHi; and we are particularly hap- py to stale, that there were more purchasers in the Leeds Cloth Hall Ibis morning, than there has been on any market day since the enactment of the celebrated Orders in Council.— Leeds Mercury. The merchants of Birmingham anil the neighbourhood have issued out very extensive orders to the manufacturers, and are preparing for immediate shipment to the American market, the extensive stock of goods now in their ware- houses. Letters reorived there from London anel Liver- pool, state that several vessels are now ou llie birth for the different ports iu Ihe United Stales; the piincipal mer- chants are shipping freely, and the premium of insurance froir: Loudon lo the Unite d Stales is four guineas per cent. and from lA\ er\ nn>\ threeguinCai per cent. The High Bailiff of Birmingham iu consequence of a numerous requisition from the Merchants, Manufacturers, and other Inhabitants, has convened a town's meeting, for Tuesday next, to express their grateful thanks to Mr. Brougham and the other gentlemen who have wilh such effectual zeal obtained a revol ution of the Orders in Coun- cil ; and a meeting for Ihe same purpose will be liolden at Wolverhampton to- morrow. The Commander- in- Chief has issued circulars, directing tbat a portion of the regular infantry antl militia troops n-. ay be allowed to assist in getting iu the harvest. At the Newcastle- upon- Tyne races, on Thursday last, one of the temporary stands oii thte course, loaded with about 200 persons, gave way ii^- tbe middle, and involved nearly too in the crash ; about 40 of whom were seriously burl, and 10 or 12 most dangerously, several of them having limbs broken. Four casks' of spirits, 12 dozen hollies of malt liquor, and 7 dozen of wine, were crushed to pieccs. The wrile- r ofa threatening letter lately sent to Mr Wood, hosier, of Leicester, was a few days ago lodged in the gaol there. It is said he is the Secretary of a Luddjfe society, some member of which, for the sake of tbe reward, has i mpenelied his accomplices— We are concerned to stale that the stealing eif arms, and oilier depredations, continue in the manufacturing districts. Mr. Wilkinson's Will.— Several erroneous accounts having appeared iu the newspapers respecting the will of Ibe late JoliriWilkiusnn, Esq of Bradley, in the County of Stafford, ( which is now in discussion in IheCouvt of Chancery, sub- ject to the decision of ( lie Lord Chancellor), the following particulars are given, wl-. ie h we believe lo be from an authentic source Mr. Wilkinson, by his best will and tes( smeiit gave lo his natural children ( by a female named in the will) one son jinel two daughters, infants, about J. 200,1) 00 ill freehold estates, and in leasehold and personal I property to the same amount aud upwards; lull provided > lhat should thc 11 hole of the said children die before they [ arrived at a certain age, then Ihe whole oflhe property was to descend io hi,- . nephew, Mr Than, as Jones. Mr . the better to explain bis will, left a tnem^ raiiriiim book, which lie frequently refers lo in his will, but the Chancellor lias not yet made ihp bis mind whether be can admit the book to be a part of llie will it is pi'esuined that his Lordship has allowed the claim elf tbe cbilih- cn to lite lease hold and per Set the SOlh day of June, 1813, for tli- To" h and liberties of Shrewsbury, to take place 011 Satufchy next. Penny loaf, or two halfpenny loaves lb. oz dr. I1 To weigh Twopenny loaf Threepenny loaf .... Sixpenny loaf Twelvppenny loaf ., Wheiiten I Household ) White . '{,). ditto \ Wbi'atep ""'' 1 Household 1 Wheaten < 2 .13 3 It- t 8 6 . 4 I ) ORDINATION. rjMIE BISHOP of HEREFORD intends to hold a .1 GENERAL ORDINATION at HEREFORD, on SUNDAY, the TWENTY SIXTH of JULY. The Candi- dates are requested to send their Testimonials, ami Title, ten Days previous, nrd lo be at the Palace for Examination on the Friday preceding. Hereford, June $ 6th, 1812. WELSHPOOL Annual WOOL FA1R will be held on MONDAY, the 13th Day of JULY, iai2. TO BE LET, ' And entered upon immediately, AHOUSE and MALTflQUSE, situated iu CASTLE FOREGATE, Shrewsbury, late in the Occupation of Mr. Hugh Owen, with a large Yard and Garden adjoining. For a View of the Premises, and other Particulars, applv ' to Mr DRURY, Mardol. APPRENTICE ABSCONDED. A BSCONDED from his Master's Employ, JOHN II WORRALL, an Apprentice by Indenture to Mr. EDWARD EDWARDS, of Chapped) Chariton, in the Parish of F. ccleshail, iu the County of Stafford, Wheelwright, anel is supposed to be in the Neighbourhood of Wem :- j- WhoCvei' will give Information of tbe said John Woirall. or cause him io be apprehended, so as lie may be brought to Justice, shall, on Convict ion, receive tWO GUINEAS REWARD, by applying to Mr. SAMUEL- WITHERS, of Layton Heath, Sr. lup, Wheelwright. N. B. Tbe said JOHN WORUALL is about 20 Years of Age, ilai'k Complexion, round shouldered, stout made, and about 5 Feet 8 Inches high, and when he left his Master's Employ had on a hlue Coat, yellow corded Waistcoat, and Corduroy Breeches, anel served as a Private in the Light Company of the West anti North Shropshire Local Militia, which were on Duly in the Town of Shr. ew'sbury. the latter End of May last. LOST', ~ On Sunday After noon last, the 28th of June instant, between Wem and Tilstock, AWHITE Paper HAT BOX, tied up in a blue and white Handkerchief, directed Mrs. Tomkins, Passenger Jo Shrewsbury— The Contents ofthe said Box are a While Straw Bonnet trimmed with while Ribband and yellow Flower, a Child's brown Beaver Hatanel Feather, a Ditln's blue silk Bonnet, two Capes made of Lace and yellow ar. d white Ribband, one Ditto " Muslin lined with yellow, a gray and w hite Scarf. Sha. vl and deep Border, and white ' Fringe at Bottom, with various ot her small Articles. Whoever has picked up tbe said Hat Box, and will bring it to Mr. JARRETT, at Ibe Sign of the Le- opard, iu Salop, or to Mr. GRANT, in Clayp'il Street, Whitchurch, shall receive TWO GU1N EAS Reward STOLEN OR STRAYEIL Out of a Piece of Ground at Coalbrookdale, in the Ni^' ht of thc 23d Instant, ADARK brown HACKNEY MARE, about 13 Hands high, with a square cut Tail, a w bite Star oil ber Foiv- Itaad, and a w bite- Spot 011 the near. Side. Whoever will give III formaliod of ihe said Mare, so that she may be returned toGEORGE MORGAN, Coalhrookdalc, shall be handsomely rewarded, and every reasonable Expence paid. Coalbroe. kdale, 28th o/'( il/ i Month, 1812. To be Sold by Auction, BY W. JAM PS, Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Campbell:— House Visitors, Mr. Walton & Mr. Ward. The collections at St. Chad's anil St. Alkmond's, on Sunday last, in aid of the Public Subscription Charity School on Dr. Belt's system, after Sermons by the Rev. Edward Williams, amounted fo sixty pounds — Nearly 240 boys and gil ls, clothed aud educated by tbe funds of this excellent institution, attended divine service; aud we have the pleasure tire^ uiark lhat the means for supporting it appear to increase, in proportion to the objects of its beneficence— in ( he, year I807 the number of scholars was 42, at present it is upwards of 250. Additional ' Subscribers to the above School: Mrs. Mytton, Halstox £ l 1 0 Mr. Rnscoe ..., 1 1 0 Rev. T. Sinythe 11 o Edward Williams, Esq, Eaton 110 His Royal, Highness tlie Prince Regent, has been pleased to present the Rev. John Banks Jenkinson, M A. to ihe Rectory of Levei ington, Cambridgeshire, void bv the trans- lation of Dr. B. Sparke, Bishop of Chester, to the See of Ely, week, has bequeathed the following donations to various charitable institHtioiis in Somersetshire, Devonshire, Hants and Berks, where he hod formerly resided: — To tbeTaniilonHo. spital £ 100 Stock. To the Widows uf the Poor Clergy of the County of . Somerset .". 20 ditto. 1 Teiw ards' establishing a Sunday School in H ill- Bishop's, near ThUlltell '. 100 - ditto. To the Poor of the said Parish 20 To the Bath Hospital i loo Slock. Tothe BA( h Penitentiary ICO ditto. To the Lunatic Asylum in Exeter 100 dillo. To the Trustees of the Institution for curing Di- oreicrs of the Eyes, lately established in Exeter..;..;.; '.....:..... ..... 100 ditto. To the Society in London for the relief of the Indigent Blind 100 ditlo. To the Royal Humane Society So ditto. To the Society forthe benefit of I lie Sons of the Clergy 50 ditto. Tothe Orphan Children of Clergymen 50 ditto. To the Winchester Hospital 100 ditto. To the Widows of the Poor Clergy of the county of Hants 50 ditto. To the Widows of tbe Poor Clergy of the county of Berks 50 ditto. The Act for the Inclositre of Delamere Forest, has passed. Ten thousand acres of land, heretofore of iiltle or no value tp the community, will IhtiS he added to the other projected means for preventing the annua! transit of £- 20,000,000 of our money to the shores of the Continent. s " The new Lord Bishon of this diocese, arri ved at his palace, in this city, on Tuesday evening. The bells of the Cathedral rang several peals on the occasion.-— Our last ecclesiastical Sparke is destined to shine in Ely ; but, though we have lost ils lighl, we shall have plenty of Law in ils stead."—( hester Chronicie. CARMARTHEN CIRCUIT. Carmarthenshire.,. Vr\ i\ ny Aug. 7, at Carmarthen. Pembrokeshire.. Thursday —— 13, •— Haverfordwest. Cardiganshire,...,, Wednssdsj'j 19, — Cardigan, Salop : Catalogues will be prepared immediately, and riiav be had at the principal Inns iu the Neighbourhood, and o. THE AUCTIONEER, Ellesnieie. COACHES From the HA FUN INN, Raven Street, SHREWSBURY. HP 11E ABERYSTWYTH Royal Mail Coach, The NEWTOWN C'eaclr, every Monday Morning, at four o'Clock. WORCESTER, CHELTENHAM, and BATH New- Post Coach, called THE HIBEKNIA; rallying Four Insides only, every Monday. Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, ,1 Quarter before Six o'Clock, thionsh Broselcv, Bridgnorth, Kidderminster, Worcester, and Tewkesbury,'( 0 the Plough Inn, Cheltenham, early the same Day: Proceeds the following Morning to York House, Bath, where it arrives before Threeo'Clock 011 that Dav. CHESTER, PARKGATE, and LIVERPOOL Post Coach, called THE RESOLUTE, every Morning, at Six o'Clock, carries only four Inside*, through Eilesmere, Wrexham, and Chester, fo the Saracen's Head Inn, Dale Street, Liverpool, in ten Hours. V ) Household 0 I 1 j Wheat- en 1 0 8 / Household I 6 2 Wheaten 2 1 0- Household 2 12 4, All Wheaten and Household I'. rcad most be made of Wheat only. — Wl, eaten to bee marked with a large W.— Household, wit fi a laige II. MARKET KF. RALD. Average price of Grain In our Market on Satiirihy last— Wheat 23s. fill, per bushel of 33 quarts.— Oais 12s, Gd. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Mark- Lane, June 26. To- day the market lias few fresh arrivals of Wheal, but tdlerahle remaining supplies, chiefly granary samples, ami last prices readily inaiutaineil— Rye again dearer— Barley in-' '- short supply— Malt and white Pease rather higher— Beans of the two kiuels also fuiiy keep their prices— Oats again in short supply, and somewhat higher prices are asked. Current Price oj' Grainper Quarter as wider :— Wheat 106s. to 152s. I White Peas § 2s. to 88s. Barley ( U<, to 70s. - I Oats 55. to 60s. Beans 73s. to 79s. | Milt t' 6s. to 102- 5, Fine Flonr. 1 15* to 120*, — See.. « .! « 11();. 1 , 1 Lis. sack. JUNE 29 j— This day the arrivals of Wheal make a tole- rable supply— early in tbe forenoon fiuesanipl. es were 111 demand, and sales brisk, al au incre ase in price of 4s. and 5s. per quarter ; the other qualities' afterwards became dull atilitlle variation; R\ e again dearer; Barley somewhat higher; Malt and While Peas keep their price-', and Beans of each sort rather dearer; Oats are in middling supply, and fully at tbe late advance : Flour remains . doubtful, by some expected dearer. t ach, Knutsford, nii(|, Aiti iogipiin, . to. the Swan Inn, Market Street Lane, Manchester, in titclve Fp-. ng. [ age ab rdingly. ouut I- UIIV, iiium. in , in tv. e . ve r. paly. t£ g> Not a'countable fori Parcels and Wutgage above £ Z Value, unless paid for extra; apt| Cutta. « ^ according A Farnur w'ihoiita Weather Class, Is like a Mariner al Sea without his Compass, LEWIS" GIANN'A, BAROMETER AND THERMOMETER MAKER, SHOP LATCtI, ( NEAR THE TALBOT IN. N) ' OFFERS his grateful Thanks for the liberal Support he has so long received during his Residence in Shrews- bury ; and he begs to recommend to his Country Fi ieitds an early Purchase of Barometers, sis he w as unable to supply all his Orders prior to the H ARVEST last Year. Self- register Thermometers, Biiperior to every other Invention, Spying Glasses, Weather Glasses, Looking Glasses, Speclacles, aud gilt and plain Picture Frames, made and repaired on the shortest Notice, on moderate Terms. LEWIS GIANNA assures the Public that no Person is authorised to travel in his Name.— Shrewsbury• Jnf e ~ T WILLIAM BARNES, Whitesmith, Bell- Hanger, aud Grate Manufacturer, WYLE COP, SHREWSBURY, BEGS Leave to offer his most gratefulAcknowledf nrent to the P ~ Liberality of meneemenl in fully inform them ELLIS into Partnership, and lhat the Business will in future he carried 011 in the Firm of BARNE9 and ELLIS ; who most respectfully assure those Friends who mav kindly favour them with their Commands, that every Attention shall be paid upon their Tart to merit a Continuance of Ihe same. BARNES and ELLIS also beg Leave to state that they have taken tbe FOUNDRY, in HOUSH1I. L, late inthe < hcupation of Mr. WM H EIGHWAY, where tbey purpose carrying on the BRASS and IRON CASTING Business iu all its Branches. Any Orders in tlie above 1 ities addressed to E A utiles and ELLIS, Wyle Cop, or . L El, LIS, Mardol, Shrewsbury, will meet with every Attention. JUNE 24, 1613. WANTED a CO RATE at Llairfawr, near Bala.— Stipend £ 70 per Annum. Apply to the Rev. RICHARD HOWARD, Mold. Thursday last was published, price 1.9. 6cL and may be had of W. EODOWES, in SHREWSBURY, AREPORT ofthe PROCEEDINGS ofthe ANNUAL MEETING ofthe ASSOCIATION formed in BIR- MINGHAM, for Ihe Purpose of promoting the Objects of the BRITISH and FOREIGN BIBLE SOCIETY, held at the Royal Hotel, 011 Friday, April 24, 18121 Containing the Speeches at large of the Rev. Mr. SPOONKR ( the Chairman), the Rev. Dr. TOULMIN, Rev. Mr. SCOTT, Rev. Mr. BURN, Rev Mr. KENTISH, Rev. Mr. MENDHAM, Rev. Mr. JAMES, Mr. CORN, Mr. ROCK , Rev. Mr. BIIDDICOM, and Mr. P. M. JAVSES, npon this impor- tant and ini'/ resting Subject ;. together with t!^ Report of the State of the Association, and the Resolutions which passed. The Profits of this Publication will be dedicated to the Funds of the Society. KKNSTONE INCLOSURE i'LLLI bv Virtue of certain NOTICE is hereby given, that Mr WILLI AM JELLICOE, Ihe Person aopointerl under and h TOWN AND BOROUGH OF O WESTKY. June 23,. 13' f2. AT'a Meeting of a full House, held this Day in Puiv auswee of a Requisition made to Eow. EDMUNDS, Esq. the Mayor, by several Aldermen, Common Council* men, and Burgesses of this Town aud Borough, whose Names are thereunto subscribed, to call a Meeting of tlie Corporation to consider the Propriety of making known, in some public Way, its Respect and Esteem for the Charac- ter of their late Town- Clerk, LEV/ IS JON ES, Esq. deceased, nnd the. Regret felt by ils Members- at beitur unfortunately deprived by his Death, ofhis uniform Integrity & Abilities: IT WAS RESOLVED, upon the Motion of the Hou. THOMAS KENYON, and seconded hv Mr. THOMAS LONGUEVILLE JONES, ( representing JOHN KYNASTON POWELL, Esq. High Steward), 1st, That the late LEWIS JONES, Esq. having, for a period of fifteen Years, executed the Oflice of Town- Clerk for thiH Borough iu a Manner highly honourable to himself and beneficial to the Tow n, has, by his able and upright Conduct in public and private Life, eminently deserved, and therefore secured to himself, the Respect and Regard of this Corporation. 2dly, That, without having the smallest Right or the least Inclination to dictate in the Choice% uf bis Successor, vet, should that Choice, 111 the present instance, descend from the Father to his Son, such a Nomination would prove highly grateful to the Feelings of the Corporate Body, not doubting that Ihe Son of Ihe lale Town. Clerk would en- deavour to follow his Father's Footsteps. Silly, That a Sum, not exceeding Fifty Pounds, be grant- ed out of the Funds of this Corporation, for electing a TABLET to the Memory of the late LEWI'S JONEC, Esq. in order to perpetuate ihe Affection entertained for liiin by the Corporation, and ils deep Regret at his Loss. Resolved, upon the Motion ofTHOMAS SKYE, Esq. and seconded hy Mr. THOMAS LONGUEVILLEJONES thai the MAYOR, tire Rev. JAMES DONNE, and the Hon. THOMAS KENYON, be appointed a Committee for carrying the last Resolution into Effect. Resolved, upon Ihe Motion of Mr. ROBERT CART- WRIGHT, that the Thanks of this Meeting be presented lo the Hon, THOMAS KENYON, for moving the three first Resolutions, aud for the able Speech bv w hich they were prefaced, so entirely in unison with the Feelings of all the Members of the Corporate Body. Resolved, on Ihe Motion of Mr. CORONER, that the Thanks of this Meeting be presented to the MAYOR for enlivening it, and for his handsome Conduct in the Chair. Resolved, ou Ihe Motion of tin: Rev CHA RLES ALBANY LLOYD, that, a Copy of these Resolutions fie inserted in each of I tie Shrewsbury Papers, the Chester Chronicle, and the North Wales Gazelle. Resolved, 011 the Motion of the Hon THOIMASKENYON, that a Copy of these Resolutions be transmitted to Lord CLIVE, as Lord of the Seigniory, iu w hom the Right of Nomination to the vacant Office of Town- Clerk resides. Resolved, on tbe Motion of Ihe Rev. GEORGE NEWTON KYNASTON LLOYD, that the Thanks of this Meeting be presented to THOMAS LONGUEVILLE JONES, Esq. for his Trouble tu recording the Helore- mention. ed Resolutions. The Mayer is requested to sign these the Unanimous Resolutions of the House. EDWARD EDMUNDS, MAYOR. and executed bis Award; alt Persons interested therein are desired to attend at the WHITE HORSE Inn, iu WEW, in the said Count v, on THURSDAY, Ihe 2d Day of JULY next, nt 10 o". lock in the Forenoon, to pay unto the said William Jellicoe their respective Quota of tbe Ex. penses, Ihe Amount of which may be known by applying at the- Office of Messrs. LEE and NICKSON, Solicitors, Wem Wem, \ Oth June, 1812. © a'leg t) y auction. ELEGANT AND FASHIONABLE JEWELLERY. BY WT* S~ ITH, TO MORROW, Thursday, the gd of July, 1813, and four following Days ( Sunday excepted), in t, he Shop occupied by Mr. S. HARTSHORN", near the Market- House, Shrews- bury : AMOST extensive Assemblage of elegant and fashion- able JEWELLERY, surpassing every Thing of the Kind ever offered hi Shrewsbury, for Magnitude aud Elegance. Fine Jewellery, Silver, and Plated Goods : 300 Rows of fine Coral and Amber. 400 Gold Seals, mounted with Cornelian, Crystal, and Cairn- goram Stones. 200 Gold Watch and Neck Chains, and Keys. 200 Fine Cornelian Drops, and Hair Gold Ear- rings. 400 Broor lies and Finger Rings, set with Oriental Pearls, and Fancy Stones. Several Dozens of Silver Butter and Cheese Knives. A great Variety of Silver Pencil Cases, Salt Spoons, Caddy Shells, Tool h Picks, and Thimbles. 50 Watch as, of tne first Quality. Snuff Boxes, and Children's Corals. A Quantity of Silver edged Castors and Tea Pots. A large Assortment of black Ornaments. 5' t Gross of Jones's best Black Lead Pencils. With a Variety of other valuable Articles. Circumstances requiting ( he above modern and extensive Stock to be disposed of without Reserve, tbe Auctioneer hopes the Ladies and Gentlemen of Shrewsbury and its Vi- cinity will favour him wilh their Company, assuring them it is a Property of a much superior Description to what he has had the Honour of offering to tlietn on any former Occasion. Sale to begin al 11 o'Clock each Morning, and continue until 3; re commence al 5 o'Clock, and continue until 8. ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. This Day is published, for the Use if Schools and Young Persons, THE THIRD EDITION, PRITE ." jS. BOUND, A NEW & COMPLETE HISTORY OF ENGUND J\_ from tiie Invasion of JULIUS CESAR to the unre- stricted Regency, 1812, by Question anel Answer ; from tbe hidst aulheutic Documents; including a particular account of the Victory of Trafalgar, the Battle of Auslerlitz, Treaty of Presburg, and other important Transactions 011 Ihe Con- tinent of Foirope. By CHARLfS LOWNDES, And continued from the Year 13ot>, BY THE REV. j. MALIIAM, Author of The Naval Gazetteer, aud Editor of Turner's Book- keeping, and most of the useful School Books of the lale Mr. penning. London; printed for B. and R. CROSOY and Co. Sta- tioners'Court, Paternoster- Row, and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and allother Booksellers. Where mail be had, lately published. A NEW INTRODUCTION to BOOK- KEEPING, after Ihe Italian Method. By Ihe Rev. R. TURNER, 5th Edition, corrected by Mr. MA Lit AM, IS. BLA lie's ESSAY'S on RHETORIC, and BELLES LETTRES, fine royal, 12.1110. boards, 6s. Get. The Same, Demy ] 2mo, for Schools, bound, f, s. An INTRODUCTION lo the USEof Ihe GLOB ES, for Youth of both Sexes. By JOHN ( in etc, Teacher of Writing, Geography, tuid Mathematics, 2d Edition enlarged and im- proved, 3S. This is a very useful manual for students in astronomy ; the problems are judiciously selected, snd the solutions neat anil conspicuous."— British. Critic, Jan. 1808 COTES's SURVEYOR'S GUIDE, or Practical Land Surveyor, a new Edition ; to which is added a 71I1 Part, containing Plans for dividing given Portions, 12mo. Wooel Cuts, : js. 6d. or ou fine Paper, Ss. MAYORS NEW SPEAKER, or English Class Book, with a System uf Rhetoric; and au Essay ou Delivery 121110. bound, 4s ( id. In the Pres.-:, THE YOUNG I, ADY' » NEW GUIDE to ARITH- METIC, by Mr. Ghr. IG, 8th Edition, much improved. LO PIIN C', TON A SSOCLA TI ON, ~~ FOR PROSECUTING FELONS, tie. WE whose Names are undermentioned, Inhabitants of Ihe Parish of Loppiugtou, in the County of Salop, have raised a Fund, and formed unrsclvcs into a Society, detcritiiiiod to prosecute/ to the utmost Rigour of llie Law, all Persons, who shall be found guilty of commit- ing any criminal Qfleocps on any of onr respective Proper- lies ; and 10 ride England throughout iu Pursuit of ( lie Offenders, ;. t the joint Expense of the Society. We du also offer the follow ing Rewards for apprehending and eon tiding any Person guilty of the following Offences. The felonious breaking and entering anv House £ s. d. in the Night Time .' 4 4 0 The like in the Day Time 2 2 0 - Tbe felonious stealing, killing, maiming or wounding any Horse, Mare, or Gelding The like of any Bull, Ox, Cow, Heifer, Calf, Sheep, Lamb, or Pig Stealing any Corn or Grain, threshed or un- threshed, nut ° f aliy Bum, or Field Stealing any Goose or other Poultry Robbing aiiv Garden, Orchard, or Fishpond Stealing any Gate, Pale, or Rail, or any Iron Work I here tin to belonging, or breaking, cutting down or destroying the same, or any Hedge or other Fence -• 7 0 Stealing Turnips, or cutting nhy . Sprtnglcs or Underwood •"',"• 0 10 » And lor any other Offences not mentioned above, sricli Rewards as ihc Committee shall think proper Loppington. • . ' j, .. It;.. BY R. MADDOX, At tbe House of Mr. Vaughan, known by tlie Sign of the Punchbowl, in Llandrinio, in the County of- Montgomery,- on Wednesday, the 8th Dayof July, 1S! 2, between the Hours of three aud six of the Clock in the Afternoon, subject to the Conditions to be then and there produoed : ALL that newlv- erecled Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Garden, Orchard, Lawn, and Chaise House, thereunto belonging:, situate, 1} in?, and being, in LLANDRINIO, iu the said County of Mont- gomery, The House consists of a good Kitchen, Cellar, and Pantry, with an excellent Parlour, and four ( rood Lodging . Rooms on the first Floi> r, and most excellent Rooms in the Attics\ and is near the Road Side leading to Shrewsbury, Welshpool, arid Oswestry, ail excellent Market Towns, and within Haifa Mile of Lime, thi. ee Miles of Coal, and about Mall a Mile from the Cana), and the same Distance from tlie River Severn, which abound* with excellent Salmon. The Garden is beautifully laid out, the Orchard planted with the choicest Fruit Trees, all in full Bearing, and the Lawn is delightfully laid out, with the Walks well gravelled, and in excellent Condition THE AUCTIONEER flatters himself that the above small, hut beautiful Residence, is not to be equalled in the County of Montgomery. For further Particulars apply lo Miss EVANS, upon the Premises. Shrewsbury— Shropshire— und Montgomery shire, BY MRTTMLJDOR. At tbe Talbot Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Saturday, tl. e 4th Day of July, 1812, at tour o'Clock 111 tire Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced, in the follow- ing or such other Lets as shall then be agreed upon : LOT 1. A VERY valuable PIECE of MEADOW LAND, situate Ill MELVERLEY, called Wernluddan, containing 12 Acres or thereabouts, and now in the Occupation of Richard Jones. LOT II. A DWELLING HOUSEiVwirtnin excellent Gar- den, Orchard, about live Acres of Laiid adjoining thereto, situate in MELVERLEY aforesaid, in lire Occupation of Richard Vaughan, BU'. chfr. LOT III. Another PIECE of LAND, Fituate in MEL- VFRLEY aforesaid, called Brenhalt Field, containing about 2A- 3R. 4P. and in the Occupation of ilie raid Rel Vaughan. LOT IV. An excellent MEADOW, called Bontham Meadow, situate in MELVERLEY aforesaid, containing I A. SR. 14P. or thereabouts, and iu the Occupation of llie said Richard Vaughan. 1 OT V. A newly creeled Freehold Messuage or DWELL- ING HOUSE, with a Workshop, Garden, and: about, an Acre of Land thereto belonging, situate iti ihe Township of- MIDBLF. TOWN, in Ihe County uf Moulgomei v, near the Turnpike Gate on the ne w Road leading from . Shrewsbury to Welsh Pool, now iu the Occupation of John Cooper, Wheelwright. LOT VI. A large & commodious DWELLING HOUSE, with a large Court or Yard. in Front, ptensnuite situated in CASTLE COURT, Shrewsbury, in the Occupation of Mr. Baglcy, Schoolmaster :— v'ith A large WA i! EHOUSE adjoining Or near thereto, in ( he I Occupation of Mr Heighwav, Grocer-.— And also several smaller Dwelling Houses, adjoining or near ( he principal Dwelling House. The Whole forming a very extensive and commodious, and at tbe. saine Time a very compact and united Properly, patticedarly suited to a Conccrn where much Room is re quired, the Premises commanding one Entrance into Castle Street, and another into School I ane LOT VII. A very neat and comfortable HOUSE, beauti- fully situated in St. AUSTIN'S PRIORY, in Shrewsbury, with a Garden and Stable belonging thereto, and now in the Occupation of Mr Edgerley. LOTVJIL SEVEN SHARES in the SHREWSBURY CANAL Navigation. LOT IX. FOURTEEN SHARES in Ihe SEVERN TOWING- PATH Navigation, from the Meadow Wharf, near the Iron Bridge at Coalbrook Dale, to the'iowuof Shrewsbury. The Shares in the Shrewsbury Canal Navigation, and in the Towing- Path Navigation " will be Sold IN LOTS, of such Number of Shares each as may. suit the Wishes of the Company present. Possession of Ihe Premises in the Occupation of Mr. Baglcy may be had at Michaelmas'next, and ofall the Rest of the Property at Lady Day next. Furtliei- Particulars may be know n by applying to Mr. PANTING, Attorney, in Shrewsbury. BY S. TUDOR,- At ihe Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the llth Day of J u ly, 1812, subject to Conditions then lo be produced : LOT I. A1.1 . that handsome, extensive, and wi II built DWELL- . ING HOUSE, comprising a Hall and Stair- case, 10 very good Lodging Rooms, aire! three Closets; Dining Room, Tea Room, 22 ft 3 in. by j ® ft. fi in. Kitchen, Larder, Brew house, Cellaring, together with Ware- house and other Out- Oflir. es, situate in MARDOL. nud in the Occupation of Messrs. ROBERTS anil QUICK, Wine Merchants. LOT II. All iliose SIX MESSUAGES or Tenements, situate in COLEHAM, called COLF. HAM ROW, wilh Gar- dens, Piggeries, & c. now in the Occupations ol Richard Jones, T homas Cox, William Bromley, Richard Thomas, Elisabeth Jones, and Wm. Jones, or Iheir Under- Tenants.' ' Lite Occupiers of each l. ol will shew the Premises; nnd for further Particulars apply to Messrs. PUMRERTON antl CouPLAND, or TIIE AUCTIONEER, where Maps descriptive of each I. ot may be seen. for auction, A MOST ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, At LONGDEN UPON TERN, near WELLINGTON, SHROPSHIRE. BY JONATHAN PERRY. Al the Pheasant Inn, in Wellington aforesaid, tvi Thursday, the 2d Day of July, 181- 2, at six o'Clock in the- Afternoon, unless sooner disposed of by private Contract, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : ALL that substantial and convenient Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, consisting of a spacious Kitchen, Breevhouse, Dairy, Pantry, and Cellars, two good Parlours, four good Lodging Rooms, and a Store Room, on the first Floor, and three good Alticks :— one huge Barn of two Bays a Threshing Flonrand Loft :— a new THRESHING MACHINE of four Horse Power, a Wajfgon House, an open Stable for six Horses, a four- stalled Stable and Granary over it; a Slaughter House, Cow Houses for ten Cows, a . Calf Kit, nnd a Sited for young Cattle, with oilier Conveni- ences, all Brick aud Tile, and in compleat Repair. Au ex cellent GARDEN, two Dwelling Houses with Gardens, for Labourers '; and several Pieces or Parcels of rich Arable, Meadow aud Pasture Ground, containing together 104/ 1. oil. 17P. all ( Wi| h ( be Exception of tw- 0 Closes, and those at short Distances) lving within a Ring Fence, and most pleasantly situated at LONGDEN UPON ' I ERN, in the County of Salop, and distant from Wellington about four Miles, from Shrewsbury 10 Miles, froin Newport 10 Miles, aud from Shiffnal 11 Miles, all excellent Markets, antl within 200 Yards of the Shrewsbury Canal, and now tu the Possession of Mrs. BELLIES, the Proprietor, w ho will shew the Premises. A Map may. he seen, and farther Particulars had, oil Ap- plication lo Mr. MORRIS, Solicitor, in Newport. ^ by TETTON, & OCSB AND LAND AT STOKE HEATH, BY WEIGHT AND SON, On Saturday, the 191b Day of July, 1812, at the llousn of Mi. Swiuchritt, al Teinhill, in" the County of Salop, known by the Sign of She Queen's Head Inn, between the Honrs of four and six o'Clock iu the Afternoon, sub jeet to such Conditions as shall be then and there [. ro- il need : A thai FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or Tenement, lit v.-' tb the Outbuildings, Fold, Garden, and Appur- tenances thereunto belonging ; And sl- jii THREE PIECES oi' LAND adjoining tii" reto, bituited Kt Stoke Heath afore- said, •. 11 the parish of Stoke upon Tern, i-. i tbe said County of Salop, containing in tiie y.-| jole by Admeasurement OA. 2R : P. or lhereabouts, be the stini'e nieue or less, now iit the Occupation of Mr John Ti ( vol, tbe Proprietor. Further Particulars may be known 0:: Application to the said JOHN TREVOR, or at the Office of Mr. BUTTERTON olicitor, Market Drayton, , ELIGIBLE ESTATE. BY RTMADDOX, At the Cross Keys I1111, in Oswestry, in theCounty ofSalop, mi Wednesday, the 15th Day of July, 1812, between the Horns of three and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots ns may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Conditions then to be produced : I. OT I. ALL that MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, Barns, Stables, Cow- houses, and olher Out- buildings, thereuntil belonging, call- ed PENTREWER N, witii a Garden and Croft, containing - - A Piece of LAND called CAE- WITH- Y TY - - - - - ROET - COMMON FIELD, by ihe House A. R. P. A. R. P. - 2 0 0 4 4 0 2 2 0 LOTII. A Piece of LAND, called CAF, I. LVDIART, containing - 3 1 24 GLAN- YR AEON - - - 3 ( 1 19 GORTEE . • - - - 1 1 31 LOT III A Piece of LAND, called FUR COMMON FIELD, containing LOT IV. A small LOT, containing - I. OTV. A Piece of LAND, called GWEKGLODD YRPENTRE, H0USe, he. LOT VI: GWERGI. ODD- DEI. IN, con- taining Lo< rV11. COED- CANNOL; Containing 4 COHD- EITHA ... - 3 14 2 15 7 3 34 BY S TUDOR, At the Talbot Inn, iu Shrewsbury, on Thursday, the l6lh Day of July, 1812, precisely at sixo'CtOck in the Evening, subject to such Conditions as shall he produced, ( unless disposed of before by private Contract, of w hich the earliest. Notice will he given), in the following Lots, or together, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale : RIMFT. following capital and very eligible FREEHOLD I PREMISES, situate in BELMONT, in tlieTown of Shrewsbury, viz. LOT 1. A spacious and very excellent HOUSE, a desir. able Residence for a large nnd genteel Family, uoev iu the Occupation of the Miss Pritrhards. LOT II. A STABLE and COACH HOUSE, contiguous to the above. LOT III. Another STABLE and COACH HOUSE, ad- joining to Lot 2. LOT IV. A nent DWELLING HOUSE, contiguous to the above, in the Occupation of Mr. Weston. The Whole are Freehold of Inheritance, and the Land Tax is redeemed. For Particulars apply lo THE AUCTIONEER, or to Mr. PHILLIPS, at the College, Shrewsbury. VALUABLE LAND At BROCKTON, near Wortheu, in Reversion; Freehold Lands and Tenements, near il'clsh Pool; HOUSES IN SHREWSBURY, AND TURNPIKE SECURITIES. BY JONATHAN PERRY. At Mr Daniel Weaver's, the Public House, in Wortlien, 011 Tuesday, 7th of July, Iijl2, at i o'Clock in the Afternoon, in Lois, and subject to Conditions then to be produced ; npBE following PIECES or PARCELS of excellent JL LAND: Land Tax. LOT I. A Piece of Land, called BROCK- A. R. P. ' s. TON MOOR, containing by Estimation sol 15 1 OT II. A Ditto, called WARRINGTON HI LL 425 5 LOT III. A Ditto, MOOR'S LEASOW, or Flat Piece 905 12 LOT IV. The OX LEASOW 4 2 28 6 l ots 1 to 1 inclusive, are situated at Brockton, in the Parish of Worthen, ami County of Sah. p, and are in the Possession of Mrs. Lee, and will be sold together. if preferred by the. Company. LOT V. A Piece or Parcel of Laud, situate nearWorthen aforesaid, called PIT CH PARK lutein Ihc Occupation of John Powell G 2 16 8 The Whole of the foregoing will be sold subject to the Life Interest of the Widow of ' Mr. Thomas Lee, ofBiockton. LOT VI. All Hint Freehold Messuage, or DWELLING HOUSE, with Garden, two Closes of LAND, nnd Meese Pla- es apper- taining, called RIl A LET, situate near to the Town, and iu the Parish of Welsh Pool, in the Occupation cf John Roberts, and con- taining 3 2 1 Also, TO liG SOLD BY AUCTION, at the FOX INN, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the iithofJuly, ISI2, ut. Oo'Clock in the A fiernoon : LOT, VII All that DWELLING HOUSE, with exten- sive Garden, Pigstye, and Appurtenances, situate in FRANKWELL, Shrewsbury, now occupied by Mr. Abra- ham - Jones, under Lease for nine'Years, from the 23th of September next. LOT VIII. All those four several DWELLING HOUSES, w ilh Ihe Appurtenances, situated at the Top of QUEEN STREET ( late Dog- Lane) Shrewsbury, ( but one Door from Mardol), advantageously placed for Tra ' e or private Re- sidence, now in ihc several Occupations of Mr Richard Edwards, Jones, John Herbert, and John Price, or their Undertenants, as Tenants at Will. I. OT IX. A TURNPIKE SECURITY for £ T, 0, on the Road from Shrewsbury to Bridgnorth, through Wenlock. LOT X. A like SECURITY for £ 1110, upon ten Miles of the Road leading from Shrewsbury lo Welsh Pool, 011 which Securities live per Cent. Interest is regularly paid Half- yearly. For further Particulars apply nt the Office of Messrs MAODOCK and JACKSON, Attornies, Shrewsbury, or THE AUCTIONEER.' 4 0 3 12 12 3 111 I S 39 LOT VIII. BERTH - TAUTER, containing GWYDER 2 37 3 18 3 8 0 17 3 20 1 1 . 0 10 0 10 10 6 The whole of ihe above Premises arc in Ihc Parish of Syluttin, inthe said County of Salop, delightfully situated within tuo Miles from the Market Town of Oswestry, a QUBI- Ierof a. Mile from the Great Road leading lo Holy- bend, w heie the Mail and other Coaches pass daily; about two Miles from Coal, and two and a half Miles fl- om Lime. The whole forms a most desirable Property for any Gentleman, having beautiful and extensive Views of the neighbouring Counties. The House and Buildings are " 111 excellent Repair, the Garden well stocked witli Fruit Trees, nil in full Bearing, ami the Land in a high State of Cultivation. Mr. NEVETT ( the Tenant), will shew the Estate'; and for further Particulars apply lo Mr. M ,1 no ox, the Auc- tioneer, Oswestry; Mv. ROGERS, Solicitor, Osbuston, near Oswestry ; or Mr. DAVIES, Solicitor, Liverpool. 2 0 28 7 1 21 4 0 13 Eaily in the Mouth of August, 1812, ( unless previously disposed of by private Contract) 1 rmllE TITHES of Corn, Grain, anil Hay, nnd other I Tithes belonging to WILLIAM EDWARD TOM- LI NF., Esq. issuing out of divers Farms and Lands in the Townships of CRUCKTON nnd LEA, in the Parish of Ponlesbury, in the County of Salop. Particulars of the Lots will appear in future Papers : in Ihe mean Time further Information may he had, by Ap- plication at the Office of Mr LLOYD, Solicitor, Shrews- bury, and Messrs FAIIRER and ATKINSON, Solicitors, Lincoln's Inn Fields, London. Mr James Mulliuer Mr. Thomas Windsor Mr. Joseph Hassall Mr. Humphrey Parbott Mr. Charles Cooke Mr. WiHiam Matthews Mr. William Kynaston Mr. Robert Williams NoneUy. Mrs. Ann Meares Mr. William Freeman Mr. David Vaughan Mr. Thomas Boodle Mr. William Harries Mr, Josyjh Bruckfield Eurltm. Miss Elisabeth Vaughhn Mr. Timothy Pemberton Mr. William Roberts Mr JohnTuaM Mr A- Davenport. Mi. joup ^ 8pB£ ftT VyjLL'AMS, Tnxruret SHROPSHIRE. At the Pheasant Inn,, in Wellington, on Thursday, the ptli Day of July, 1813. between Ihe Hours of four and six, subject to Conditions to he produced: 1 1.1. those T WO DWELLING HOUSES, with the Shops, Yards, and Appurtenances thereunto belong- ing ( extremely well situated for a Retail Trade), iu CHURCH STREET, iu WELLINGTON, and now in lite Occupation of Mr. Matthews, Shoemaker, and Mr. Holland, Baker, who will shew the Premises. For Particulars apply to Mr. LEEKE, Vineyard, near Wellington, LAND AT WHITTINGTON, BY GLOV" EIT~ AN13 SON, At the Cross Keys Inn, in the Town of Oswestry, in the County of Salop, on Wednesday; the 15th Day of July, J812, at live o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then aud there produced : SEVERAL PIECES or Parcels ofmost'excellent LAND, situate close to the Village of WHITTINGTON, in the said County of Salop, in the folhuviug", or such other Lots as shall be then agreed upon, viz. A. R. P. LOT I. A Piece of LAND, called ROUND- ABOUT, now in Grass, containing by Ari measurer ment LOT II. A Piece of LAND, called WELL MEADOW, now also in Grass, containing by A d m easu r e m e n T LOT III. Another Piece of LAND, called ROUNDABOUT, now sown with Oata, containing by A dmeasurement i LOT IV. A Piece of LAND, called STAN\ ARD, now sown with Barley, containing by Admeasure- LOT V. A Piece of LA N D, called PARK FIELD, now sown with Wheat, containing by Admeasure- LOT VI.' A Piece"' of" LAND," caljed ' CA E GARDNER, now sown with Wheat, containing by Admeasurement The Timber upon each Lot to be taken by tlie Purchaser at a Valuation to be produced at the Time of Sale. A I. SO, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION7, AT THE TIME AND PLACE A BO V EM E NTION ED, The CROP of WH EAT now growing upon the said Piece of Land called PARK FJ- ELD. Mrs. Howell, of. Whiltington Lodge, will appoint a Peison to shew the Premises ; and for further Particulars apply either to her, or to Mr. T. L. JONES, Solicitor, Oswestry. At the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, on Wednesday, the 29th Day of July, 1812, either in one entire, or the two followingLots, as may be agreed upon at the! ime of Sale, and subject to such Conditions as will then be produced, ( unless disposed of in the mean time by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given) LOT I. AMOST eligible and compact Freehold Estate, called TH E FARM ; consisting of a good Mansion House, with extensive Range of newly erected ami very convenient Outbuildings, and 6EVEKAL PIFECES of fine Arable, Mea- dow, and Pasture LAND, containing together by Admea- surement 153 AcreSj Or thereabout, in the highest State of Cultivation, lying entirely in a Ring Fence, on the Banks of the River Verniew, by which it is bounded to a consider- able Extent, situate in the beautiful V ALE and within two Miles of the Village of MYFOD, iu the County of Mont- gomery. A very large Suni of Money has been expended during the last six Years in the Improvement of this Estate : the Fences have been straightened throughout, the Land un- derdrained ( where necessary), and every Arable Piece has undergone a complete Process of Turnip Husbandry. Several of the Fields are irrigable, and properly laid out for the Purpose.. A Mill, or Manufactory of any Size or Kind, feaight be erected on the Banks of the Verniewy and worked by its Stream, without the Expense of a Weir 5 and a good Turn* MONTGOMERYSHIRE CANAL SHARES. BY JONATHAN PERRY, By Order of the Assignees, at the Oak Inn, in Welsh Pool, on Monday, the6th of July, 1812, immediately after the General Meeting of Proprietors to take Plate at Pool on that Dav : HP EN SHARES in the Montgomeryshire Canal Navi- Jl_ gation. This Property must now he sold peremptorily and posi- tively, together or in Lots, without Reserve, to facilitate the final Settlement of Row ton and MorhallN Bankruptcy. Further Particulars may be had of Mr. CRAIG or Mr. BARBER, the Assignees, iu Shrewsbury, or THE AUC- TIONEER there. BV GEORG!'. WJLLIAMs" At the Crown and Star, in Bishop'sCastle,- iu the County of Salop, on Friday, the 17th Day of July, 1812, between the Honrs of Four and Six in the Afternoon, ( unless sooner disposed of by Private Contract, of Which due Notice w ill be given): A LL those FOUR COMMODIOUS DWELLING HOUSES, with Stables, a large Yard, Gardens, and olher Appurtenances, advantageously situated 111 the WELSH STREET, in Ihe Town of BISHOP'S CASTLE, in Ihe several Occupations of Francis Thomas, Benjamin Wootton, Joyce Pugh, Sarah Bolley, and John Jones — The respective Tenants will shew the Premises. For Parti- culars, and to treat by Private Contract, apply to Samuel Pugh, at Bishop's Castle, or to THE AUCTIONEER, at Chirbury Bishop's Castle is daily improving, and the Value of Freehold Property there is very rapidly increasing. Chirbury, June 20th 1812. and IS GWYNNE, Mr William Embrey, in Os- T BY MR LEW At the Stables belonging lo westry, 011 Wednesday, Ibe sth Day of July, 1812, at three ' o'Cloek in the Afternoon : TWO very excellent DERBYSHIRE BLACK WAG- GON STALLIONS ( none superior in the County of Salop, one of them is three years old, the other six. Freehold Property iu Welsh Pool, Montgomery s hire BY MR HULLAfi, At the Benr Inn, in the said Town of Pool, 011 Monday, the 6tli Day of July, 1812, between the Hours of four nnd seven in the Afternoon, subject lo Conditions: npHE BLACK BOY INN, and seven other Dwelling Ja Houses,- Shop's, Malt- house, Outbuildings, Yards aiid Gardens, very desirably situated in the HIGH- STREET, in the said Town of Pool, now in the several Occupations of John Jones, Inuholder, William Jones, lnnholder, Thomas Davies, Butcher, Samuel Davics, Richard Hum- phreys, Elisabeth Phillips, Richard Grafton, Richard Pugh, Thomas Williams, and William Jones, Weaver. Also a PEW, or Sitting Place, in POOL CHURCH. 1' OOL is daily improving, and the Value of Freehold Property there is very rapidly advancing. Further Particulars may be had of Mr. FELTON, Wor- cester; Mr. J. O. EVANS, " near Oswesiry ; Mr. WILLIAM FOULKES, Solicitor," Welsh Pool; mid of THE AUCTION EER, in Worcester.- Welsh Pool, QthJune, 1812. M 0 N T G 0 MERYSINRE. ~ At the Dragon Inn, in the Tow n of Newtown, 011 Monday, the 2nth Day of July, 1313, between the Hours of four and seven iu the Afternoon, in the following, or sueh other Lots as shall be ngieed upon at the Time of Sale, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced, un- less previously disposed of by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given : LOT I. ALL that Freehold Messuage, Farm nnd Lands, called GREAT GWESTIDl), situate in lire Parish of Llaullwchairu, containing 201 Acres or thereabouts, of good Arable, Meadow, Pasture aud Woodland, now iu the Occupation of Mr Bywater LOT 11. All that Messuage or Tenement and Lands, _ __ with the Appurtenances, called CEFN- Y- GWEST1DD, pike Road passing through this Estate, aftord? every Fa- f "'' nate in the said Parish of Llanllwchiiiru, containing ':<-. • .•-'- r, : i- J-— 1 i 1 R,: -----,- s. 71A. 3lt. 29P. or thereabouts, also in Mr. By waters Occu- cilify 10 the Carriage of Coal and Lime at easy Distance's. This Lot is distant 9 Miles from Oswestry, and 7 from Welsh Pool. f OT 11. TWO MESSUAGES, and several Pieces of good I AND, containing in Ihe whole 1 sV Acres, 01- thereabout, situatje at Brongwyn, in the Said Parish of Myfod, now in the several Holdings of Robert Owen and John Owen Ti e Timber is to be taken by the Purchaser at ^ Valuation to he produced at the Time of Sale. A . M ap of the Estate may be seen, and further Particulars had, hy applying to Mr. T. L. JONES, Oswestry. patiou The above Farms adjoin eaeh other, within a Ring Fence, and form together a Very compact and desirable Estate, distant about a Mile and Half from the Market Town of N'eWtowu, It from Welsh Tool, aud five from Lime and Coal al Gartlunii. The Tenant will shcev Ihe Premises; nnd for further Particulars apply to Mr. PFARSE, Solicitor, Salisbury Square, London, or Mr. DREVV, Solicitor, Newtown, at whose Offices Maps of the Estate may be seen. MONTROMFRYSHIHK. CAPITAL FREEHOLD MANOR AND ESTATE. AtlheOnk Inn, in the Tow 11 of Welshpool, in the County of Montgomery, on Tuesday, the 14th Day of July, 1812, between the Hours ol three and six o'clock in the After- noon, subject to such Conditions as will be then pro- duced : A LL tbat the MANOR ,„• I ORDSHIP of SUTTON, -.' V iu the parishes of Montgomery and Llandys. il, iu the County of Montgomery;' and also i, II that Freehold . Mes- suage or Tenement called SUTTON HALL, witb the several Closes, Pieces, or parcels, of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, - adjoining thereto and held therewith • together with TWO new ly erected COTTAGES, and a COVPICE of young gi ow ing Timber, containing about 7 Acres, situate nt Sutton, in the County of Montgomery, and containing in the Whole by Estimation 24- 2 Acres, or thereabouts, ( be the same more or less), now iu Ihc Hold- ing of Mr. Arthur David Jones, as Tenant thereof, under a Lease, of which seven Yeais will be unexpired al Lady- Day next. The above Esfate is pleasantly situated nbout two Miles from the Town of Montgomery, and within a short Di. tancc fiom Lime, Ceeal, and the Montgomeryshire Branch of the Eltesmere Canal. Tl*; Pre inises are subject io two annual Chief Rents, one of £ 6, tied the other of £ 1 ( js. 2d payable respectively to John Pnwis, Esq. ond tbe Right Hon. tl. e Earl of Powis. The Timber growing ou tiie Estate ( w hich is excelltnt( to be takeu by the Purchaser nt a Valuation The Tenant. Mr Jones, of Court Callniore, near Mont- gomery, will shew the Premises; and for further Particu- lars apply, at the Officc of Mr CORSEH, Attorney, in Whit- church, Shropshire. Ka? If desired by Ihe Purchaser, a Considerable Part of the Purchase Money may remain secured upon Ihe Estale. MO N T G 0 M E R Y S HIR Al the Skinners' Arms Inn, in Ihe Tce. n of Machynlleth, in Ihe said County, nh Friday, the loth Day of July, isi2, between the Hours of four and seven o'clock in Hie After - noon, subject lo such Conditions of Sale as shall be Iheu and there produced: I/~' T I. ALL that capital MESSUAGE, Tenement, & LANDS, with Ihe Apimrtenanccs, commonly called and known by the Name of CWM LLOWY- ISSA, situate in tbe Parish of Darowen, in the sairl County, now in the Occupation of Mrs. Jane Jones, Ihe Proprietor; containing by Admeasure- ment 151 A. lB. and36P of Arable, Pasture, Meadow, and Wood Lands, exclusive of three small detachidFiclds, w hich the Vender reserves, together with a small Part of the Common. Lot II All lhat other capital MESSUAGE, Tenement; and LANDS, with Ihe Appurtenances, commonly called and known by the Name of CWM LLOVVY- UCHA, situate in the Parish of Darowen aforesaid, now in the Holdinc of Humphrey Jones, containing- by Admeasurement 107- 4 1 P. of- Arable,' Pasture. Meadow, and Wood Lauds. This Estale lies within a Ring Fence, has valuable and extensive SH EEPWA LKS adjoining it, is distant from the Market Town of Machynlleth only four M iles, and adjoins the Turnpike Road leading from thence to Newlown.— The Wood Lands are extensive, and the Grow th of Timber very luxuriant. The Lauds are capable of considerable Improvement. The Situation is warm aud pleasant, and very eligible for the Ilesidcuce of a Spoilsman, Game of all Kinds being plentiful there; and the River Dovev, the Slreams'of which are so much admired by the Angler for Iheir plentiful Supply of Salmon and Trout, is distant only a Quarter of a Mile. There is also a good Prospect for Lead Ore under this Estate. Mrs. JONES, of Cwm'lowy- issti, will dircct a Person to sheev the Estate; and Particulars mav be had upon Appli- cation to Mr THOMAS JON F. S, Attorney, Machynlleth, at w hose Office a Map of the Estate may be seen. HE it EFOHDsam E. A MOST DESIRABLE COUNTRY RESIDENCE; AND COMPACT FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY MX HANDY, In Lots, at the Mortimer's Cross lun, near Leominster, oil Tuesday, Ihe4th Day of August, 1812, at three o'Clock in Ihc Afternoon : rjtHE House is Called THE HIGHWOOD, replelewitli Js. Accommodations for a numerous Family, lately beau - tified and improved, and stands upon nn Eminence fronting the South, commanding very extensive slid rich Views • is secured from the North and East Winds by fine Woods • and consists of a spacious Hall, Dining Parlour, Draw ing Room, Breakfast Room, nnd Libt - .-, on the Ground Floor; six excellent Bed Rooms on ihe First Story ; and six large and comfortable Lodging Rooms 011 tbe Second- exclusive of proper Apartments tor Servants; with 11 spacious Kitchen, Stoves, Servants' Hall, Butler's Pantry, convenient I auudry, Brewhouse, extensive Vaults under the House; anil other necessary Olliccs, closely and con- veniently attached, and supplied with a Stream of Water constantly flowing to the House; with Coach- llonse, and Stabll- g for six Horses, at a desirable Distance from Ihe Dwelling House; a huge wa- lled Garden, planted will, Fruit ' Frees, in compleat Order, and a comfortable Resi- dence for a Gardener within it; wilh a Lawn of upwards of Twenty Statute Acres of most excellent Meadow Land, about two Acres whereof are covered with choice Apple and Pear Trees, and subdivided by ornamental Railing; and close adjoining is a FARM of about SIXTY ACRES, which is hereafter described, and to be sold wilh or without llie Mansion House. The Country abounds with Game; the Neighbourhood is very genteel.— The two celebrated Trout and Grayling Streams of the Tetneand Lug at a short Distance The Wood Land Scenery singularly striking; tbe Rides nbotit it, for Beauty aud Variety, inferior to none in the Kingdom. — Distant only five Miles from that elegant, sociable, ai. il much admired Town of LUDLOW, iu Shropshire, and five from LEOMINSTER, two good and cheap Markets, from both winch Coaches and a Mail go every Day to London, and the great Road from South WMes lo'Loudun is w itbiu View of Ihe Hpuse. THE FARM Is situate at a very convenient and agreeable Distance from the Mansion House, and adjoins the Lawn thereof, and very desirable to occupy thereivilh; aud consists of a com- fortable and convenient Farm House, with uewlyiercctetl Bar 11, Stable, Be- asf houses, excellent Cyder Mill, Hopkil.., Dovehouse, plentifully stocked, good Fold, Rick Yard, Poultry Yard, and nearly sixty Statute Acres of excellent Meadow, Pasture, Arable Land, and Orchard Ground, iu the highest Slate of Cultivation, and a proper Proportion of each, and the Whole aeljoins together within a Ring Fence, and may be seen at oue View from the Door of the Mansion House, with a. Rigl: t of Common 011 very extensive Hills atljojning the Farm ; • and any Gentleman fond of the Amusement of Farming, und desirous of furnishing his House and Establishment wilh the Produce of a Farm, cannot be better suited, as the Farm, when attached to his Lawn, will comprise upwards of Eighty jStatute Acres. N. B. There are about Fifty Acrcs of Land to be sole!, in Lois, close adjoining to this Farm, the same Day, and at the same Place, which are 1 cry desirable to occupy with this Farm, and which are particularly described 111 the printed Particular hereinafter refmeel to. Possession of tbe Whole mav be had on the second of February next, or sooner upon'proper Terms ; and a Map of tire Estate, and Ground Plan aur] Drawing of the House and Garden, is to be seen at. the Office of THOMAS HOLLO- WAY, Esq, No. 57, Chancery Lane, Loudon; and descrip- tive Particulars msy be bad nt Mi-. HOLLUWAY'S Oilier, the Oflice of JOHN CLARIDGE, Esq No. 47, Pall Mall, London; the Banking Houses of Messrs. FFNDALL' EVANS, and CO. Gloucester; Messrs. IRELAND, BEN- GOUGH, and Co. Bristol; tiie Plough lun, CI elteuharn ; Ihe White Hart, Bath; the Hen and Chiekei s, Birming- ham; Ihe Hotel, Hereford ; the Talbot lnn,. Shrewsbury ; the Star and Garter, and TIN: AUCTIONI: FR'.., Worcester ; aud Mr. BURLTON'S Printing Oflice, in Leominster : nnd for other Particulars refer' to the Offices of ' THOMAS HOLLOWAY-, Esq. Street, Leominster. & ith Ju. - L 181?; or Mr. THOMAS COLEMAN AS ) Broad HOUSE OF COMMONS, MONDAY, JUNK 22. The Poor Debtor's Bill went through the Committee, ami the Report was ordered to be received to- morrow.— Mr. M. FITZGERALD presented a Petition from certain Protestants in tiie County of Down, praying that tbe Roman Catholics of Ireland might he relieved from ail ' civil and religious disa- bilities.— Ordered to lip on the table.— The CHANCELLOR ot the EXCHEQUER moved, that Ihe Report of the Committee of " Ways and Means should be taken into consideration.— Mr. BROUGHAM objected to the Tax on Leather, on Servants, ond on Horses employed in Husbandry.— Tbe different . Resolu- tions'were then read and agreed to, ond the other orders of the day postponed. CATHOLIC QUESTION. Mr. CANNING observed, that the great principles on which he conceived the question of Catholic Emancipation to rest, and which he apprehended he might lay down, without being suspected of adopting those wild theories of the. rights of man and of citizens, which had been afloat through Europe for the last 20 years, were, in the first, instance, tbat all citizens living in the same state, aud under the same government, were entitled to the same political privileges. The next principle which he assumed, was one which, if at all limes well founded, was now more strongly enforced than ever, when the most formidable power in the world was arrayed against us, under a great and victorious commander, who was studying onr annoyance, ar. d planning our subjnga. tion. Th j second principle was, that il is the duty of every State to preserve the strictest union among all its subjects, to concentrate their forces, to employ their faculties, and conciliate - their affections, and, if possible to leave them no just grounds for dissatisfaction or disunion. The third general principle which he meant to assume was, that when there exists by chance, or the concurrence of events or causes beyond the control of human power, a great and per- manent ground of contention, agitated in a question which had nn t- mdeticy to settle itself without the interference of the supreme power of the state, tbat it is not safe to leave that question afloat, but that it becomes the Parliament to take it inio its consideration, in order to settle some mode by which it may be accommodated and set at rest, by the only legal inieiferenee which is calculated to produce that effect. The question, then, ultimately resolved itself into tlii^ wlie- tliei you can or cannot, ought or ought not, to make such a concession? and then, how the concession was to be made, whiih should be in such a manner as tomake the danger least ineonsisteiit- witli the general safety ? Those who had argued on tbe general ground th3t any concession was an innovation nn the established order of things, bad undertaken a task, in bis mind of greater difficulty than they weie aware of. It was said that I he Catholics should be quiet and contented with their lot, by looking abroad and comparing their situation with that of the rest of Europe, by whiih they would see how much happier they were under the limited franchise of whieh they were possessed. But on this he had two obseivations to make— he did not like tbat they should look abroad— he wished them to look at home, and if they did so, they would naturally compare their situation with that of tlieir fellow . sub- jects— instead of distant speculations in other lauds, then feelings, their views and wishes should be bound to the country which gave them birth, and the government under which they lived. But granting that they did look abroad, what did they see ? All nations, countries, languages, and creeds united beneath one banner— informed by oue guiding spiijt. If they looked to the empire of Russia, did they not behold the monarch of that country marching forth to meet the power of France with a schismatic Arch- Chan- cellor, a Popish Secretary, and a Protestant General? If they looked back to the state, of Austria in 1809, would they not have seen Bonaparte taking advantage of the supposed religious grievances of the Hungarians, and relying on the false representations which were made tp him, inviting that people to throw off the yoke, but disapiwinted by their fidelity to a Sovereign who left every office in the State open to every leligion in it? In Spain alone, could theji see the wretched remount of religious bigotry disgracing the public acts of that bod- which issued them ; and though the free advice of this government opposed itself to snch a narrow policy, and coun- selled a more liberal system, yet might not Spain retort upon her, and while she saw her lavish of generous advice, might she not entertain a secret wish that she kept it for her own adoptio - Might she not say— tell her to look to Ireland, mature, adult. Ireland, still kept in a state of pupilage? There wete those who referred us to the cruelties perpetrated at the period of the Reformation— But, good God ! what would be said of us if they referred us to the cruelties of the Anabap- tists at Munster— the acts of Henry VIII.— the executions of Elisabeth— tbe baibarity of Calvin to Servetus, or the pro- ceeoings of the reformists, in Scotland, in the days of John Knox ? What useful purpose eould it answer thus to bring back the minds of the people to those atrocities which had disgraced former ages, ond to hold to their imitation those crimes which liad stained the annals of history? It was but that morning that he had seen exposed for sale a small book with figures, such as those which are usually published to amuse the leisure of the mob, in which the dreadful massa- cres of St. Bartholomew, in France, were held out ES a warn- ing to the Protestants of this country. He did not know Ihe author of that book, nor did he wish indeed to be acquainted with a Ulan capable of writing it; but however despicable in point of ( omposition, he considered il as most mischievous in its tendency. Why were the crimes of that lyeak and in- furiated tyrant, Charles IX. against his Protestant subjects, brought foiwatd precisely at the present period ? What had the English public to do with them ? What had they to do with the Guises, tbe instigators of those massacres ? and after so many centuries, why should they be represented again bathing in the blood of their Protestant fellow- subjects, and exulting over their mangled remnants? That book was in- scribed to the memory of the right hon. Spencer Perceval. And had the murderer of Mr. Perceval been an Irishman, or a Roman Catholic— i ad accident placed his birth in the sister Isle, or had he at any period of his life embraced the tenets of that religion, it was not unfair to suppose, from the spirit in which'that paragraph was written, thai the author would have represented Ihe foul deed they all deplored, as the result of the Jesuitical rancour of the Catholics, and of the disaf- fection of Irishmen. He was assured that could the lamented object of that dedication, so much in contradiction with the known meekness ol his spirit and the liberality of his senti merits, could be have been present in his place that night, and taken his shaie in the debate, the House would have heard hiui, whatever side of the question be should have adopted, express himself wilh tbat liberality and candour so opposite to the spirit attempted to be inspired by the publication thus uiiwariantably ushered into the world, under the sanction of his respected memory. It was entirely useless for him, on the present occasion, to trouble the House, with a repetition of the arguments on the subject which had been adduced on former discussions. Gentlemen on the other side had indeed, staled somewhat fairly, tbat they would give every kind ol toleration, but no political power. This, however, had been already done ; and he thought it safer to admit even one hundred Roman Catholic gentlemen in the House, than to suffer a whole population, enjoying already political power, to run loose, inflamed with resentment at repeated disappoint- ments in their most favourite object. A fear, indeed, had been entertained, or rather expressed, that should the Roman Caiholicsbe admitted to the House, they would soon out- num- ber the Protestants. This the right hon. gentleman thought by nomeans probable, and totally unwarranted by the state of the different paities, and the geneial course of events. Another ground of objection taken by the right hon. gentlemen was, the influence of ihe priests over their flocks. This in- fluence he acknowledged ; but could see no harm in it. He thought, on the conliary, lhat the influence of a body of clergymen over a Hide peasantry was of the most beneficial consequence to the State. It was said, and he believed with liuth, that the Roman Cathulcs were in the hands ol agitators, who, far fiom wishing to see their application crouned with success, expected that by the irritation oc- casioned by disappointment, they would be able to drive them lo desperate measures. This was, in the opinion of the right hull, gentleman, an additional reason to adopt concilia tory measuies, as the only way to rob those agitators of the only pretence they had left to make the Irish people subser- vient to their desperate views. The right lion, gentleman dwelt for some time on that subject, and concluded by ob- leivi g, that, next to the gratification of conciliating the Catholics, his gieatest pleasure would be to see those agitators disappointed in their guilty expectations He then adverted to the darigets to be apprehended from further concessions, and which, supposing liiem to be leaf, might be averted by the exercise of wisdom, in providing such securities as would be deemed sufficient to guard against them. He then noticed the spirit of irriUtiou kept up by repeated discussions in the war with America, and which ended in a separation of those colonies from tbe mother country; he deprecated a recurrence to a similar practice iu this instance, which might lead to the same results, and observed, that the duty of the House, in this instance, was to consider the subject with a wish to conciliate all difference of opinion. With this view he had prepared a resolution which, after being agreed to by the other House, might be laid at tbe foot of the Throne, and form the basis of proceed- ing on this momentous subject. The light hon. gentleman T observed, that in the line of conduct he had adopted, he had been guided by precedents of an auspicious nature. The first he found in the steps'taken byJVlr, Fo*. tu give to Iieland, in 1792, the . first share of political importance it had received ; the second was the conduct of the same statesman, in intro- dncingthe measure of the Abolition of the SlaveTrade, which was carried tbe session after. By the first of those measures one of the earliest steps'had " been taken tn conciliate Ireland; by the second, a blot of a deep hue had been taken from the legislation of this country. His motion including both con- sideralions, he hoped for the votes of those gentlemen who had supported those two measures. He concluded by pro- posing his resolution, the substarice of which was—" That the House will, early in the next session of Porlianient, take into its most serious consideration the state of the laws affecting his Majesty's Roman Catholic subjects in Great Britain and Ireland, with a view to such a final and concilia- toiy adjustment as may be conducive lo the peace and strength of the united kingdom, to tbe stability of the Protestant establishment, and to the general satisfaction and concord of all classes of his Majesty's subjects." Before the question was put from the chair, the right hon. gentleman observed, that there was a part of this question to whifch he had not al. luded, not because he was not aware of its importance, but because he considered it a matter of course as well as of justice; he meant a participation in favour of the Reman Catholics of England into all the concessions which might be made to their brethren in Ireland. Their uniform good conduct, and theii steady loyalty, would justify even partiality in their favour. They had in this instance furborne urging their claims, lest they should injure those of the Irish, and he hoped that they should not be losers by their generous forbearance. General MATHEW, considering the importance of the ques- tion, could not consent to give a silent vote. He reprobated in strong terms, the language made use of respecting his Royal HighnesS the Prince of Wales, whom he still con- sidered as the warmest friend to Ireland, although it could not be denied that he had been led astray iu the present instance. He vindicated the Irish Roman Catholics from all charges of disloyalty. Schemes of that description al- ways originated with Protestants, and Ihe Irish had joined only when driven to despair by repeated disappointments. The gallant General concluded an energetic speech, by an eloquent appeal to make a stand that night, as ihey loved their country and valued their own honour, and vole for the amendment he should have the honour of proposing to the House. The hon. General then proposed, by way of amend- ment, that instead of the words " Early next session," the word " immediately," should be substituted, and " that. the House should form into a Committee on that subject, on Thursday next." Mr. W. POLE felt the extreme importance of the subject, and lamented the intelligence which bad been that morning received fiom Ireland. He could uot but be greatly affected by it, considering the blame the unanimous resolutions alluded to conveyed against Ihe measures adopted by the Lord Lieutenant, and in which he himself had had some share. Those private opinions, would not-, however, prevent him from supporting the motion of the right hon. gentleman oil public grounds. He thought, with him, that every tiling proved that the question should be no longer delayed. The tone of the Irish Catholics was slill tbe some as when he had resisted their demands on that ground, but the circumstances of the couutiy were changed. They had besides learnt since tbat the highest authority in the state was in favour of Catholic Emancipation, and lhat it had been made one of tbe leading principles of a new Administration ; a wish for concilation had besides been since manifested by all thinking men, both here and in Ireland. He was 6ure, at the same time, that the mode proposed by the right hon. gentleman was the only qne by which the measure could be carried into effect. He had abstained, on purpose, from taking a patt in debates On that question, except when called upon, as long^ as he had held an official situation in Ireland, but he had considered himself, for some time past, as out of office, and would in futui e freely deliver his opinions on the subject. Mr. RYDER said, that from all he could learn, there was not a likelihood of satisfying the demands of the Roman Ca- tholics, without granting them the same political power which a as by the Constitution vested in Protestants. Nothing short of such a concession would, in bis opinion, bo satisfactory to the Catholics, aud therefore, as he expected no such con- cession would be made, he could not concur in a motion which held out expectations which could uot be realized.— He hoped, however, that the time would soon arrive, when the Roman Catholics of Ireland would be free from that spi ritual bondage in which they now were, when only the Legis lature could concede their demands. Sir JUHS NEWPORT strongly supported the Claims of the Catholics. He denied that they were under any spiritual bondage which rendered Ihein hostile to the Established Church and State. With the right hon. gentleman he re gretted the number of infamous pamphlets which annually appeared against the Roman Catholics, which contained a re newai of those arguments that had been refuted centuries ago. Mr. MATHEW MONTAGUE said, he hoped to have the pro- tection of the Speaker in delivering bis sentiments upon tbe Catholic Claims, although contrary to those entertained by the gentlemen opposite. It appeared to him, that the present motion, if carrifed, would not give that satisfaction to Ireland which was supposed, therefore he felt it his duty, whatever the consequences might be, to take the sense of the House upon it. He had thai day learned, that it was the determin- ation of the Roman Catholics of Ireland to accept of nothing short of Emancipation— an equality of civil privileges with the Protestants. Were that granted to them, it would he necessary to repeal the Test Laws, for the benefit of all Dis- senters, » ho at present laboured under the same disabilties as the Catholics. He would not attempt to follow the argu- ments of his lamented tight hon. friend against the Catholic Claims, but, admiring his firm, determined spirit in resisting them, he should give his negative to the present motion.— The hou. member, in continuation, pointed out the danger of innovation. This principle, tie said, was sanctioned by ex perience and history, and latdly by the example of France.— He deprecated the temper of the Catholics themselves, and, adverting to the late meeting in Dublin, said, that one of the principal speakeis there hud represented the motion of the right lion, gentleman as a mete delusion, calculated only to lull them asleep.— Mr. PARNELL. was surprized, that not- withstanding all lhat had been said in Ihe several discussions on this subject, respecting the influence of the Pope, no per- son had as yet explained the nature and extent of that influ- ence. With respect to the securities necessary to be obtain- ed, he contended, that the right lion, gentleman, lately Secretary for the Honie Department ( Mr. Ryder,) was much mistaken. For his own part, he was not afraid to say, there was no danger to be apprehended, and therefore that no se- curities were to be required! He held in his hand a document from high Authority, which would set those points that had been adverted to completely at rest. There were only three points to » hicli the Pope's authority applied : The first re- specting marriage prohibitions, in which the Bishops had the power of dispensing in all usual cases, such as the marriage of cousins; but iu cases of a nearer relationship, such as uncles and nieces, it was necessary to have a dispensation from the Pope. The second point related to the disputes between the Clergy themselves, which could not, in any de- gree, affect the State. The number of such appeals had been very few,- and weie uow falling . into disuse. The third re- spected the appointment of Bishops, which in general, was a mere domestic ap| H> intineut. Wheu a diocese became va- cant, the Bishops of the province met, and consulted the Clergy of the diocese, who had tbe right of recommend ng.— A Bishop so appointed was adequate to all the functions 61 the office, except confirmation, even before the formality of ihe Pope's sanction was received, and these appointments had been uniformly acceded to, except in oue instance, in which the Government of Ireland interfered. If we consult history, we shall find that tbe Popes have exeicised no poli- tical power I or these two centuries past. . None of those persons, he observed, who bad insisted upon securities, had attempted to urge any existing evil, but only lhat evil was lo be apprehended. Sir JOHN NICHOLL opposed the motion, it being unneces. saryfor the House to bind itself by any Resolution. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER expressed his readiness to vote for the motion, though on different grounds from those proposed by the right hou. gentleman, nor did he conceive that llm vote would pledge liitn to any ultimate end or mea- sure. There weie two measures on winch it was alleged Government had changed their opinion— Catholic Emanci- pation, and tlie Orders in Council. This, however, was not the case. Our late lamented C hancellor of the Exchequer had admitted the expedience of taking into consideration the Otders in Council, and examining the complaints connected with this subject. In that case the danger was immediate and pressing, and it was understood that, if the result of the investigation should require a change of system, it should be resulted to. The other case was not of the same immediate importance, but might be afterwards subject to future oc- currences. Such a charge, therefore, against the Govern- ment, was groundless. Time, however, was the great changer, and, with respect to Ibis subject, it hod made, and was making great changes. [ Hear, hear IJ The circum- stances liad been lately considerably altered. In departing, however, from a policy that had been so long pursued by the Country, it behoved tliem to proceed with the greatest caution. With respect lo the power of the Pope, all they knew at present was, lhat he was the Grst Bishop in the Fiehbh Empire. His successor, there was no doubt, would be the mere nominee of Bonaparte. What they were, on tbe other hand, to consider, was, that the Irish Catholics weie daily acquiring more knowledge. Mr. BANKES hoped tbat Government would never persevere in any system or measure when it became convinced of its im- policy. This change of opinion, resulting from times and circumstances, instead of being- a disgrace,, was highly honour- able. A system of policy at one lime might be highly proper, lhat in other citcumstances would, be prejudicial and mis- chievous. Within these tivo months, since the last discussion of this subject, a great change bad taken place in the opi- nions of the House, that rendered its reconsideration neces- sary. He 3pprovetl of the motion, and for bis own part, should go into the discussion without prejudice. A delay till next Session would give them an opportunity of knowing the sense of the Country oii the subject, and the impression which the discussions that li? d already taken place had made. He bore testimony to the high character of the English Catholics as a loyal and quiet description of people ; but whatever. they should give them, it would be necessary also to give to Ihe Protestant Dissenters, who were nearei us, and whose an- cestors had been distinguished in some of our most consti- tutional struggles. Mr. GSATTAN agreed with the hon. gentleman, that oil this question, as well as many others, time was a principal in- gredient. What at one'lime might be necessary, at- another might be inexpedient. On ihis subject men of . the best un- derstandings bad changed their minds, paitly, perhaps, from more mature consideration, but paitly also from a change of circumstances, aqd the existing state of the Country. If Ministers, said he, have. shewn a disposition to change their mind on this subject, I will not call it a victory won from them, but a victory- over themselves. He considered the motion as one of Concord and a determination, on Ibe part of the House, to consider the Petitions of the Catholics w ith a view to conciliatory adjustment, without danger to the Clnirch. Could they object to this ? Could they refuse to do so with a yiew to conciliatory adjustment ? Would they refuse con- ciliation ? He was anxious thai the question should become Government measure, as otherwise, though not responsible for its success, they would be responsible for its failure. He trusted those most favourable to the measure would encourage the Catholics to communicate with Government, that all diffi- culties might be removed as far as possible, and was anxious Government should not tike too high ground. Lord CASTt- ERRAOH expressed great satisfaction in address- ing the House on the subject now brought before them, and the warmest feelings of jqy, not only for legislative measures with which it would most! probably be followed, but also be- cause the honour of Parliament would thereby be vindicated. ( Hear, hear I) It would be his duty to explain to the House what he conceived to be the principle of the debate of tbis night, in order to arrive at ihe proper conclusion. It was not in tbe nature of the subject, considered in itself, that the difficulties with which the discussions of this subject were hitherto attended consisted, every step hitherto taken, had unfortunately created a difficulty in tbe public mind; but he was happy to find those obstacles in a great measuie re- moved, and the House and Nation in the proper temper and feeling to enter upon the subject with the fairest prospect of success, as no obstacle interposed - itself between the wisdom of Parliament and the consideration. Such was the progress of public opioiflu. ou lhls head, such were the effects of rea - son aud temperate discussion, tbat no Ministry could now be formed on the avpwed principle of excluding the Catholic Claims. ( Hear, hear!) As the lime was favourable, it was the business of Parliament to make the best use of it, and by amicable arrangement to come to a final understanding on this subject; and, when he spoke of arrangement and mutual concession, he bad no idea of asking any thing of the Catholics which it would be impossible for them to grant, — He would not think of any thing which was not recognised by the laws of other countries, in fact, he would ask for no se- curity which was not required by Catholic England in the time of our Edwards aud our Henries, and which should have been so established at the time of the Reformation. His Lordship argued, that, as the influence of that spiritual power, which it was the object of all Catholic countries, in some measure, to bound and restrain, was by no means feeble in Ireland, tbe intercourse of Roman Catholic Ireland with the Pope shook! be through the State, as it is in other countries. He was against the abuse, not the discreet exercise of Papal autlio- rity. He had no objection to the Resolution in the largest sense. It should be followed by a measure to be final in its operation ; nothing elit would serve ; half measures were peculiarly objectionable. It is the feeling of personal inferi- ority which is galling to llie Irish Catholics, which he would entirely remote. ( Hear, hear ! J His Lordship argued against forcing it upon the Ministry as a Government measure, as creating a difficulty ; but, by proper and discreet manage • ment, on both sides, the greatest benefits, he hoped, would now follow. Mr. TIERNEY rose, and, in a speech of some length, en deavoured to shew, that it Wus necessary for the success of the question, that it should receive the sincere and cordial support of Government; that to- follow it up in any other manner was likely to defeat the object which the House had in view.— Mr. BRAGGE BATHURST spoke against the Rest) lution ill a pretty long speech, but on lhe same grounds, and with the same or similar arguments, as had been used by some who had spoken iu an earlier part of the debate.— Sir J. C. HimsLBY supported- the motion, but conceived that securities were necessary.— Mr. PONSONBY said, he con- cluded that the question was not discussed as a Cabinet measure. Three Ministers had declared different opinions. A noble Lord - appeared to be disposed in favour of the Ca- tholics more than any of his Colleagues, yet it was not a Cabinet measure. The right bon. gentleman contended, thai the subject wuuld have come w ith a better grace from the Government of the cburitry. On the sulyeet of securities, he was of opinion tbat nb such boon ought to be craved, because the Catholics could not, conscientiously, grant it. Emanci- pation would, in itself, produce that concord and security which the Country required.— Lord PALMERSTON concurred in the motion, but wished it to be understood tbat he should leave the Consideration of the question unfettered. He was averse to giving unconditional concessions. Mr. WHITBREAD entered into an animated defence of the Catholic Claims, and concluded with pronouncing a high panegyric on his right lion, friend ( Mr. Grattan), to whom must be conceded the whole merit and the glory of having originally brought forward and persevered in this great mea- sure, ' until its final accomplishment could be no longer doubtful.— Mr. CANNING, in reply, also paid a high cumuli- meut to Mr. Gi'altan, in whose hands the cause of tbe Ca- tholics might most safely have been vested ; yet he should be much better pleased to see the question placed in the hands of the Executive Government. He thought this ques- tion mightrhave been carried in a way which would have been not only the oieatis of peace, but the sustainment of war.— Such might have been the effect, had such a measure been adopted the moment it was brought forward. But yet he had no objection to delay. He hoped the decision of this night would bring all the patties together in tlie temple of Concord. Tfi6 object" of tfie million wa « , not tagiant every thing tbe Catholics asked, but to persuade Parliament to enact what might be considered useful to. the country, consistently with safety to . the Church.' The House then divided t) n Mr. Canning's motion.— Ayes 235— Noes 106— Majority iq favour of the Catholics 189l- Adjourned at TBIUE o'CloeB, HOUSE OF LORDS— TUESDAY, JUNE 23. Marquis WELLESIRY gave notice of his intention to bring forward a motion on Wednesday se'nnight, respecting the Irish Catholics.— The Earl of ^ IARROWBY moved, the order of the day for a Committee of the, whole House on the Curates' Bill, which, after a short debate, was agreed to by a majority of 18 to 8:— The Bill received some few amendments in the Coin III ittee, and is to be recommitted on Thursday.— Ad- journed. HOUSE OF COMMONS. New. writs were ordered for Bristol, in the room of the Right Hon. B. Bath^ rst, who has accepted the office of Chan- cellor of the Duchy of Lancaster ; and for Colchester, in the room of R. A. Davisl Esq. who has vacated his seat. Lord BINNING mi^ ed that the Report of the Mail Coach Exemption Toll Bill Ije taken into further consideration : this was opposed by Mr, Bankes who moved to put off the Bill for thiee mviiitts; wb| ch, after a shoit disc'ussiou, was agreed lo J> y a. jflajorrty ' of, 56 to $ 7. Mr. BROUGHAM adiiresseirtTie House on the Revocation of the Orders in Council. He said it was with great pleasure he found, that on this day the Prince Regent in Council had given directions for an order to be published, which was so satisfactory to him, and appeared so likely to promote the Object he bad had in view every time he spoke ou this question, that he did not now feel it necessary to bjiug forward the motion of which he had given notice; therefore, before he sat down, he should move to put off the order for calling over the House on Thursday. On this occasion, he could not forbear expressing the sense he felt at the open, frank, and manly conduct of Ministers, in thus acceding in the manner tliey had done, to the desires of a great part of the people, 1 who wished for Ihe repeal of' these Orders. As one of those who were strongly interested in this repeal, be thanked the Ministers for their conduct. It was fit that an opinion of this kind should be expressed from that side of the House ; and for this leason— it generally happened that when Go- vernment got entangled in measures which experience proved to have been ill- judged, the fear that persons, who had taken an opposite view of them, would express a sort of triumph were they done a^ av, was often a reason why they were persisted in. He wished, theiefore, Ministers dearly to un- derstand, that he was actuated by no sucli motive, but was ready to give tbe Ministers full credit- foV their compliance with public opinion. He was sure this measure would have its due weight on the trade and commerce of the country.— He hoped the Americau Government would mefct it wilh a conciliatory disposition. He tiusted, lhat after this act, our own Government would meet with the support they deserved ; and he earnestly hoped tbe negociation, now going on with America, would be happily terminated. He concluded with moving, that the order for the call of the House or. Thursday, be discharged. Lord CASTLEREAGH said, that when the iulentions of Go- vernment catne to be fairly understood, it would be found that the points of difference between Ihe line of conduct they had pursued hitherto, and- at the present time, were not So great as some might imagine. It, would be found that in this act, Government was uot disposed to depart from their original pur(> ose. On this occasion it did appear, that it would be more becoming in the Government, and conduce more to promote the object in view, to make a revocation of the Or- ders iu Council at once, without fixing on any definite period, than to lay down any conditions. They still, however, re- served to themselves the light lo renew them, should the same necessity that originally produced them, be continued. They did uot think fit to fetter the trade of the country, by fixing any definite time. Ministers were anxious to shew to America their disposition to make a revocation, not only prospectively, but retrospectively. He was happy in the approbation of the hon. and learned gehtleman, and still more so, in thinking lhat the present measure was l. kely to produce the beneficial consequences stated by him. Mr. Baring, Mr. Ponsonby, and Mr. Whitbread expressed the satisfaction they felt at the conduct of Government on this occasion, and their opinion, that the measuie would lead to a reconciliation with America. Mr. PARNELL rose to bring fowatd his motion on the subject of Tythes in Ireland, which he said-, the more be looked into it, the more lie was convinced there wanted some regulation ill it. As the system was at present, il was neither « atis. factory to the Clergy or the laity. The right hon gentle- man opposite ( Mr. W. Pole) had declared his opinion that some regulation was necessary. Mr. Perceval thought so, and prepared a Bill for that purpose, but abandoned it after, wards, from an opinion that the measure would not be equal to its object. Lord Redesdale and Mr. Pitt bad also been of the same opinion ; and so had the noble Lord oppo- ite ( Castlereagh), who, in his speech on the spbject, previous to the Union, had declared as his opinion that the object would be more likely to be obtained by a united Parliament. These several opinions, he thought, fully authorised liiin in bring- ing fot'waid the subject. The hon. gentleman then proceeded to take a review of the causes whieh rendered a reform in the Tythe system of Ireland necessary ; and, afler adverting to the various evils of tbe present system, suggested to the House whether, instead of the Tythe noiv paid, an acreable tax of Is. per acre, which would produce a greater sum than was now raised for the Clergy, should be laid oil every acre of land cultivated ; or, if this were objected to, he would propose that a certain quantity of land should be assigned to the Clergy as an equivalent for Tythes. He concluded bv moving, that the House would, early in the next Session of Parliament, take into consideration the state of the Tythes iu Ireland, with a view to ameliorate the condition of the lower orders of- the people.— Mr W. POLE did not think the pro- positions of his hon. friend could be adopted; the right of the Clergy was one tenth, but from investigation, it appeared, they did uot receive more than one twentieth, and in some instances, one thirtieth. His hon. friend's remuneration to the Clergy was to proceed upon a valuation of livings : then that valuation must go on the Clergyman's right, and not on what he actually received. The plan of an acreable tax would also be unjust to the farmer; since, by that mode, an acre of the best wheat would pay no more than on acre of- the worst oats; and pasture land, which, by the law, as it at present stood, was tythe- free, would be rendered liable,— Sir J. NEWPORT entered generally into a defence of the po- sitions laid down by Mr. Parnell, and contended that an alteration in the Tythe system of Ireland was necessary, for the salvation of that Country.—- Lord CASTLEREAGH opposed the motion.— Mr. SMITH, Mr. M. FITZGERALD, Mr. WILBER- FORCE, & c supported it. After a lung conversation, the House divided. For the motion, 38; atrainst il 39. — Majority against tbe motiuti, 3-. HOUSE OF LORDS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24. The Local Silver Tokens, the Militia Adjutants, the Scots Excise, the Coffee Importation, and the I. and Tax Deeds Bills, were brought up from the Commons by Mr. Lushtngtou and other members, arid severally read a first time. A longconversation ensued between the Law Lords respect- ing the number of appeals before the House, some of which have remained undecided several years.— Lord REDESDAIE expressed a wish that some step could be taken to regulate them, a « great injury might be done to the parties by suffer- ingthem to remain so long suhjudice.— The LORUCHANCEVLOR declared, that no man could perform the arduous duties of the law, and tbe business attached to that House, silting as its President, in a manner satisfactory to his own feelings and the public interest. In discliarging Ihe duties in Parliament, the weight of business increased, ond pressed heavy on Ihe shoulders of a Lord Chancellor, and unless some alteration took place in the way in whi" h the law- department was con- ducted in Parliament, its weight would press heavier. ORDERS IN COUNCIL. Earl FtrzwiLLiAM signified, that, in consequence of the declaration last night in the Gazette, respecting Ihe Orders in Council, he should not press a motion relative to the manu- facturers of the country, as he had intended. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The Poor Debtors' Bill was read a third lime and passed. The Linen Bounty Bill, the Excise Duty Bi-' l, the Assessd Taxes Bill, and the Postage Bill, were severally ready a second time, and ordered to be committed lo- norrow. SUPPLY. Tbe House then went into a Committee of Supply, to which the miscellaneous seivices of the yeai, and Mr. Palmer's claims, were referred, when the following sums were voted : £ 1,000,000,' in Iiish currency, for defraying the Irish Trea- sury Bills ofthe present year.—£ 216,000, in Irish currency, for paying off tbe Treasury Bills outstanding of 1811.— .£ 23,481 for. the Naval Asyluin.—£ 7,405. for tbe British Museum— £ 1000 to enable the Trustees of the British Museum to inciease the Library. — £ 4 530 to defray the ex- pense of priming the Journals — £ l 1,585 for the rfew Hospital in St. George's Fields.- » £ 6,910 for printing the Records. A variety of other minor soms weie also voted foi the other annual services, as usual. Colonel PALMER then moved the grant to Mr. Palmer of £ 78,344 on account of arrears due from tbe Posi- ofBce. Mr. WHAR- MN and Mr. LONG pressed Ihe propriety of post, polling this grant, as the Chancellor ol the Exchequer was absent, who had signified his intention to oppose it.— Mr, WHITBREAD, Mr. TIERNEY, Sir JOHN NEWPORT, and Sir THOMAS TLKION, saw no occasion for delay.— After some remarks from Mr. W. DUNDAS, the grant was agieed to, and the Chairman desited to report progress. Sir JOHN NEWPORT, iu bringing forward his motion re- specting the Irish Inland Navigation, observed, that with a view of promoting that object, the Irish Parliament some years ago voted a sum of £ 500,000, and appointed five Commissioners, with a Secretary, to superiated its dis- bursements, with a salary of £ 500 a year; but they had hitherto done very little to promote the object of their ap- pointment. For these last five years, the amount of their salaries ' was more than one- fourtb of the amount of all their other disbursements. This was a System so hostile to the object of the grunt, and attended with so little effect to the public, that it ought to be immediately abolished. In cor. recting this system, he proposed that the Treasury Board of Ireland should take the superintendence of the woiks into their own hands and the disbursement of Ihe money, and that the Commissioners should be discontinued as unne- cessary. The, hoii. Baronet concluded by moving two Re- solutions, expressive of the sentiments he " had stated, and me alteration he had proposed.— Mr. WELLESLEY POLE vindU cated the character of the Irish Government, and that of the Comm » sioners alluded to. More worthy and deserving men could not exist, or men more capable of tho charge. that had been intrusted to them. They had a variety of officers under them, aud the direction of several canals, aud ins'ead of what had been stated bv the right bon. Baionet, the amount ot all theii salaries, since the commencement, was only £ 31,000. As to tbe motion of committing the superintend- ence to the Board of Treasury, he could not believe the hon. Barouet iu earnest. He concluded by moving the previous question— Mr. " PARNELL observed, that the object of the motion was not to censure Government, or the Commission- ers, but to point out the Sad tendency of the system.— iT. oril CASTLFREAGH stated, that the object of appointing the Com' missioners wus, that they should see the money properly appropriated. He was convinced of the policy of the system, which had now continued these ten • yeacs, aud which practically evinced the vices of the old system, to which it was contended by the. lion, gentleman we ought again to resort, — After a few observation* frotn Mr. \ V. FITZOERAU), Sir JOHN NTWPONT, and Mr. W. POLE, tlie House divided, and the number were— for the motion 13- » - Against it M — Majority 33. Mr. MAURICE FITZGERALD obtained leave to bring ill a tyll for the better ascertaining the collecting of tithes ou potatoes, in Ireland. The Unlawful Oaths Bills was ordered, to be ingvossal, and to be rerid the third time ti- morrow. The Rfppi- t of the Riot Bill was token iuto farther cons: dei ration, inv- 1 Committee of the wholo House. Some amend- ments wei- v admitted, and a new clause, ou the motion of. Mr. Secretary ! Rvde. r added to it. The clause enacts that persons- claiming compensation for damatre done by rioters, shall make such claim before, tho Sheriff in two days after, sustaining the damage, WAYS AND MEANS. Tbe CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER in the. Committee of Ways and Means, moved, that the stun of £ 5,000,0d0, be. raised by Exchequer bills, wllicb, a- lded to the 12 millions previously voted, would make, in all, £ 17,000,000, After some observations on the part of Mr. TIERNEY, deprecating the mode of raising money, bv whiuli the Loan of- the present year had been increased bv £ 2,500,000. the Resolution was put and carried ; as were also the Resolutions f,, r the sums of half a million, and one million six hundred thousand pounds. — The Kepbrt was then brought up, aud ordered to be taken into Consideration to- morrow. — Adjourued. Saturday evening, a decent- looking middle- aged woman was seen to purloia a shoulder of mutton from a butcher's shop in hpitalfields, and going off with the same, was slopped ; a raob collected round her, and- began to handle her very roughly ; a gentleman hap- pening to pass at the time, interposed, aud on leirning. the cause, took her into a house, where being informed, that the party was it widow, left with six children, and' was in great distress for want, very humanely gave her some money to supply her present wants, and gave iter- his address where lo call upon hira, when he would do- something for her family. Abaminablz Duel.— Thursday , late in the afternoon, two French Officers, prisoners of war, on parole, in the town of Reading, fought a duel, in a field, not far from the New Inn, Oxford Road, when one of them receiv- ed a ball, which passed through the back part of his. neck. Their mode of combating was singular. Not being able to procure pistols, they agreed to decide the affair with a fowling piece, the only weapon they pos- sessed, at the distance of about fifty pates, by firing, alternately. The first discharge was conclusive. The Officer who fired, immediately rendered every assist- ance in his power to his wounded antagonist. Ha accompanied him back in a post- ciiaise to his lodgings, where a surgeon instantly attended, and dressed his wound, which, we are happy to stale, is not dangerous. Mailt" aeth Embankment, Carnarvonshire.— The completion of this extensive undertaking has at length been accomplish, ed, after frequent former attempts had failed ; and is now so strong, in the opinion? of the best judges, as to be impreg- nable to the attack of the sea. It is much to be regretted that the Tretnaddc embankment was not crowned with equal, success ; we trust, however, the efforts making I here will ulti mately answer the great expectations formed of it. Political Animosities.— The following exhortation of the late- pious and wise Bishop of London, though delivered thirty- four years ago, will appear peculiarly apposite to Ihe present domestic state of the kingdom :—" It is in times such as these tbat we look for those noble examples of self denial and public spirit, which bespeak true greatness of mind, which have sometimes saved kingdoms, and immortalized indivi- duals. Let then all the wise and good in every paj ty and denomination among us ( for they are in every one to be found) stand forth in tbe present exigency as one mats, to advise, direct, assist, and befriend their country ; aud, as the Romao triumvirs gave up each his friend for the destruction of the State, let every one now give up his favourite prejudices, sys- tems, interest, resentments, and connections, for the preserv- ation of it. I, et us not, for God's sake let us not, waste that time in tearing and devouring one another, which ought lex be employed for the general w elare. Unjust suspicions, un- eandid interpretations, mutual reproachings, and endless al- tercations, can answer no other purpose, but to embitter our minds, and mulliply the very evils we all wish to remove.'* BANKRUPTS, JUNE 20. John Brown, ot Norman- street, Old street- road, blue- mikei-, June 23, July 4, August 1, at Guildhall, London Thomas Broman, of Margate, grocer, June 23, Julv 4, August 1, at Guildhall, London— Matthrn Burrcll, of King's Lynn, ironmonger, July 3. 4, August 1, at Guildhall, King's Lynn. i Charles Burl, of Doke's Headvpassage, Newgate- market, victual- ler, June 23, 30, Aogu. l 1, at Guildhall, London — Thomas Day of West Cowes, in the I. Ie of Wight, merchant, July yo, 21, August 1, at the Coach and Horses Inn, Southampton.— Leonard Duncan, af Kidderminster; Worcestershire, dealer, , lune23, 27, August 1, at Guildhall, London.— Charles Greig, of New Bridge- street, Blackfriars, merchpnt, June23, 27, August 1, at Guildhall, London.— Robert Jennings,] o< Chertsey, Surrev, bricklayer, June 28, July 4, August 1. al Guildhall, London.— Robeit Marsh, of Old Broad- street, silk- broker, June 23, July 4, Augu. t 1, at Guildhall, fxindou— William Ring. jun. of Rochester, grocer June23, July 4, August 1, at Guildhall, London.- John Swahy, of Hi the, Kent, linen- draper, June23, 30, A- jgust 1, at Guild- hall, London.— Thomas Smith, of Ledburv, Herefordshire, miller, July 15. 16, August I, at Ihe Plume of Feathers Inn, Ledbury! — James Tickridge, of Duke- street, Westminster, dealer, Juno 27, July 7. August 1, at Guildhall, Loudon George Thirkell, ol Joe's Coffee- house, Mitre- court, wine- merchant, June 27, July 4, August 1, at Guildhall, Loudon— John Ward, of Birinir, gh » m, factor, Julv 3, 4, August 1, at Ihe Royal Hotel, Birmingham Thomas Wytitt, of Bexley, Kent, baker, June 27, July 4, Auaust 1, at Guildhall, London. 8 June 23.]— Tho'nas Carter, late of Cliailes-. treel, Northampton- square, Middlesex, master- mariner, June - 27, July 4, Augi) it4 at Guildhall, London James Fowler, of Portsmouth, South- ampton, merchant, July 2. 4, August 4, at the Crown lnuv Gos- pwt— George Haley, of Plymouth Dock, Devonsliiie, china- merchant, June 29, Jnlv - 2, August 4. at the London lun, Ply- mouth- Dock — Thomas Holmes, of Warwick, groccr, July 1 2 August 4, at the Black Swan, Waiwick.— Thomas Irons, now or latcol Bdston, Staffordshire, woollen- draper, July 7, 8, August 4 atthe Swan tavern, Binn naham.— John Mason, of Liverpool' merchant, July 15, lo, August 4, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool •- John Newton, of Sio? kport, Cheshire, grocer, July 3, 8* August 4, at Ihe Warren Bulkeley Arms Inn, Stoekport Thomas Nightingale, of Watling- street, London, warehouseman, June 27, July 4, August 4, at Guildhall, London.— James Pitt, of Swan- street, Minories, M. ddlesex, butcher, June 30, July 4 August 4, at Guildhall, London— Thomas Pott, of Tamworth* Warwickshire, innkeeper, . lulv 7, 8, Augmt 4, at the Flitch of Bacon, Wicbaor Bridge, Staffordshire— James Richards, formerly of Newgate- itreet, London, warehouseman, and late of Fetter- lane tavern- keeper, June 27, July 7, August 4, at Guildhall William Russell, pi' Ipswich, Suffolk, maltster, July 14. 15, August 4 nt the Griffin Inn. Ipswlch—./ oA* Thomas, of Bristol, tailor. June 29, July 7. August 4, at the Greyhound Inn, Bristol — Francis Hard, of Great Portland- street, St. Mary- Ie- Bone, Mlddlciex, linen- draper, Jun< r27, July 7, August 4, al Guildhall, London. S'ire- Mibury, October 1th, 1811. SIR— The following voluntary testimonial of the good effects of your Antiscorbutic Drops, we received a'few days since, from Mr. Pritchard, Jeweller, of this town. About five years since, his Daughter had a violent Scor- butic or . Scrofulous complaint, which reduced her to so weak a state lhat she could scarcely walk, and affected her eyes so that she could nol bear the light: during her continuance in this state, a friend who had been much afflicted in a similar u ay, and who was cured by taking a few bottles, advised a trial of your Drops ; he accordingly purchased a bottle from us, and found her much better, and after taking three more bottles she was perfectly enred, and remains so at this time. Since the above, Mr. Pritchard recommended them to a young woman who was covered with large blotches, the effects of a violent Scorbutic disorder; but by taking three bottles she was also cured, aud at this time remains as well as ever she was in her lifu. I am, fjr Wood and Walton, Sir, your's very respectfully, THOMAS HOWELL. To Mr. J. Lignum, Surg. on, Manchester. These Drops are sold in moulded square bottles at 11 « and 4s. 6d one lis. Lottie is equal to three 4s. 6tl » ones wholesale and retail by Mr. Lignum, Manchester; also re- tail by W. EDDOWES, Wood and Wutton, Shrewsbury' Houlstons, Wellington; Sinitb, Ironbridge and Wenloek • Gitton, Bridgnorth; Gjwer and Co. Kidderminster: DenI man, Wolverhamnton; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Silvester New- port; Parker, Whitchurch; Bangh, Ellesmere; Owen Welshpool; Griffiths, Lndlow ; Burlton, Leominster; Ed- « aids, Oswestry ; Davies, Hereford; and the principal Venders of genuine Medicines in the United Kingdom.
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