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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 964
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: 15/07/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 964
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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/ l^ Zrf W) PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 19.] N°- 964. Wednesday, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY\ July 15, 1812. / Vice Sixpence Halfpenny P « per m circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lives, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. COACHES From the RAVEN INN, Haven Street, SHREWSBURY. ABERYSTWYTH Royal Mail Coach, every mHE „„ v„.„. - . , _ - X Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Mornmgs, at lour VORCESTER, CHELTENHAM, ana is A i" It Coach, called THE 11 IBERWIA, cai rying Four Insides y, everv Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, a arter before Six o'Clock, tliiougli 3ro » eley, Bridgnorth, o'Clock, through Welshpool, I. lan'fair, Mailvvyd, and Machynlleth, to the Gogerthau Arms Inn, Aberystwyth, early the same Evening. ... The NEWTOWN Coach, © very Monday Morning, at four o'Clock. WORCESTER, CHELTENHAM, and BATH New Post only Quarter. —. . , -,-— .. Kidderminster, Worcester, and Tewkesbury, to the Plough Inn, Cheltenham, early the same Day: Proceeds the , following Morning to York House, Bath, where it arrives hefore Three o'clock on that Day. „ . C ESTER, PAIiKGATE, and LIVERPOOL Post Coach, called THE RESOLUTE, every Morning, at ix o'Clock, carries onlv four lusiles, through Ellesmeie, Wrexham, and Chester, lo the Saracen's Head lun, Dale Street, Liverpool, in If n Hours. , MANCHESTER, IIUDDERSF1ELD, LEEDS, ami YORK New Post Coach, called THE LORII WELLINGTON , every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Mornings, at Six o'Clock, hy Wav of Wem,' Whitchurch, Nautwich, Sand- bach, Kuutsfurd, and Allringham, to the Swan Inn, Market Street Lane, Manchester, in twelve Hours. Cf Not accountable for. Parcels and Luggage above. £ 5 Value, unless paid for extra, and entered accordingly. SHROPSHIRE GENERAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. THE next Meeting of this Society will be held at the LION INN, Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, Ihe SEVEN- TEENTH of JULY Instant, at eleven o'Cluck in the Fore- noon, when the Premiums offered by the Society will be iSlSU. WM. JELLICOE, Secretary. All Stock must be on the Ground 1, ELEVEN o'Clock ; and u Person Mill he at the Lion Inn lo shew the Field — A Person will also attend from ten to three, for the Purpose of receiving Subscriptions due. POPULAR NOVELS Lately published by Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, Paternoster- Row, and at the British Gallery, 54, New Bond- Street-, sold by W. EDOOWES, Shrewsbury: 1. rpFMPF. R. By MRS. OPIE in 3 Vols, price 21s. à. The LOYALISTS. By MRS. WEST, in 3 Vols. 12mo. 21s. Boards 3. M AR1 AN, in 3 Vols. 12mo. 15s. Boards. 4. SELF- CONTROL, i'l3Vols. Crown 8y i. 1I. 4S. Boards. 5. FRIENDS UNMASKED. By A. A. HUTCHINSON, ill 3 Vols. 12mo. 20s. Boards. á. SELF- INDULGENCF. in o Vols. 12nio. 12s. Boards. 7. The SCOTTISH CHIEFS. By MISS JAKE POR- TER, 5 Vols. 12mo. 35s. Boards. 8 THA DO EOS of W ' RSAW. By MISS JANE POR- TER, 4 Vols. l2mo. 18R. Boards. 9 DON SEBASTIAN. By MISS ANNA MARY POR- TER 4 Vols. lamo 18s. Boards. 10 HUNGARIAN BROTHERS. By MISS ANNA MARIA PORTER, .-) Vols, 12mo. ] 5s. Boards. II. OPIE'S SIMPLE TALES, 4Vols. 12mo. price 21s. Boards. ADELINE MOWBRAY, 3 Vols. 12mo. l? s. LORD WELLINGTON, NEW COACH TO ABERYSTWITH, ) BYWAY OF WELSHPOOL, LLANFAIR, LLAN1SRFIL, CAN OFFICE, M ALLWYTT, I\ N)> MACIIVN LLETII, COMMENCED running on Tuesday, the 30th June, from the Lion and Unicorn 1 nt; s, Wyle Cop, and the Britannia lun, Mardol, and continues to go every TUES- iu and about Weill, Whitchurch, Hodnct, Drayton DAY, THURSOAY, aud SATURDAY Mornings, at four the Neighbouring Villages, will prove the above, ! o'Clock, as usual, and returns the same Day to Shrewsbury, i where it meets the Chester, Liverpool, Manchester, Here- ford, Worcester, Cheltenham, Bath, Bristol, London Mail, i and other Coaches. ft? Auction. BY WRIGHT AND SON, THIS DAY, At the House of Mr. John Darlington, Crown inn, in Drayton, in the County Of Salop, on Wednesday, the 15th of July, 1812, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced : rpHAT beautiful and well bred Stallion MERRYMAN, - 1. tbe Property of PHILIP HALES. Merryman is rising seven Years old, was got by Mr. Berridgc's Old Merrymun, of Frizhy, Leicestershire, who. is allowed to be as good a Horse of the Waggon Kind as any in Leicestershire,— This Horse is allowed lo lie one of the best Waggon Horses in this Neighbourhood; is u sure Foal- getter, and his Stock ' and Performed bv the Public's obedient Servants, LAURENCE, WILLIAMS, and CAIITWRIGHT, Shiewsbury, R. EVANS, Bear Inn, Welshpool, D. LLOYD, Cross Foxes. Mallwvd, T. EVANS, Eagles Inn, Machynlleth, & Co. For the Accommodation ot the Trade and Town of Shrewsbury and Welshpool, a COACH will be continued to run from the fT licorn and Britannia Inns, lo Welshpool, every Monday Morning, al five o'Clock. And for ilie further Accommodation of their Friends, they intend running the above LORD WELLINGTON Coach thro' to Aberystwith, one Day iu a Week, for Ihe Winter Mouths; and from the, heavy Tolls they have paid in work- ing this Coach last Summer, humbly solicit the Patronage and Support of the Gentry whose Estates the Coach travels through, to exert themselves, and tbe Trustees: ofthe Road to give very Aid to facilitate Expedition, and keep open a Communication to the Tovi'ii of Shrewsbury, where, at great persona! Exertions ar. d immense Expense on the Part of the Proprietors, Coaches are established from the LION INN daily, lo aP ' arts of the Kingdom. One Coachman only to be employedthrouehout. N. B. Will not be accountable for Parcels, Passengers' Luggage, & c. above, the Value of Five Pounds, unless en- , tcred as such and paid for accordingly. . Shrewsbury, July 1812. ! SPY RING AND MARSDEiSi's PVBE LEMON ACID, FOR PUNCH, LEMONADE, SAUCES, & c. 1 F^ AMILIES, Tr. ve ins, mid Inns, will find it ex- *. tremely convenient, as it suits every domestic Purpos<, where the Lemon is necessary. Otlieeis and Captains i f [ Ships, and others, will find it , articular iy desirable, as ii is dry j aud portable, and will retain its Flavour in eveiy Climate, j Prepared only at 163, Boiougb, London, and sold in Bottles at 3s. 6d. by Mr. SCOLTOCK, in Shrewsbury, and by most Di'tiggisl s, Libraries, and Confectioners. Where also ! may be ha , kcir PORTABLE LEMONADE, which only | requires the Addition of Water, in Packets, Price 2s. Please to observe their Name on the Bottle and Wrapper, as the Label and Directions have been imitated by several Jews going about the Country, deceiving Shopkeepers and others, by selling a spurious A. tide ; making an Al- lowance to get ready Money. HOUSE AND LAND AT STOKE HEATH. 6d. Boards. 13. • FATHER and DAUGHTER, lamo. 4s. 6d. Boards. 14. WEST'S REFUSAL, in 3 Vols tamo. 2ts. Boards. 15. GOSSIP'S STORY, in 3 Vols 121110 7*. Bits. 16. RA DCL1 FFE'S MYSTERIES of UDOLPHO, iu 4 Vols. l2mo. 24s. Boards 1.7- ROMANCE of the FOREST, 3 Vols. • SICILIAN ROMANCE, 8s Boards. . CASTLE of ATHLIN and DUN- J2mo. 15s. Board 1- 8. 19 BAYNE, l2mo rss. 6d. Boards 20 MEMOIRS of an AMERICAN LADY, 111 2 Vols. 12mo. 12s. B mrds. 21. WOMAN, orlDA ofATHENS. ByMISSOWEN- SON, 4 VyU. 12mo. 21s. Boards. 22. The WIFE. By MARIA BENSON, .3 Vols. i2mo. 16s. 611 23. ROMANTIC TALES. By M. G. LEWIS, 4 Vols. 12mo. ll. 4s. Boards. 24. TALES nf OTHER REALMS, ill 2 Vols. t2ino. 8s. Boards. 25. The SWISS EMIGRANTS, 121110 4s Boards. 26. MEMOIR* of au AUTHOR. By JAN E HA ItVEY, 3 Vol. 13s. 6id. Boards BY WRIGHT AND SON, Do Saturday, the 18th Day of July, 1812, ut the House of Mr Swinchalt, at Teruhill, in the County of Salop, known by the Sign of the Queen's Head Inn, between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, sub. ject to such Conditions as shall be then and there pro- duced : ALL that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or Tenement, with Ihe Outbuildings, Fold, Garden, and Appur- tenances thereunto belonging ; And also THREE PIECES of LAND adjoining 1 hereto, situated at Stoke Heath afore- said. in the Parish of Stoke upon Tern, in the said County of Salop, containing iu the whole by Admeasurement 6A. 2R. 3/ P. or thereabouts, be tbe same more or less, now in the Occupation of M1 John Trevor, the Proprietor. Further Particulars may be known 011 Application to tbe said JOHN TREVOR, or at the Office of Mr. BUTTERTON, Solicitor, Market Drayton. BY WRIGHT AN') TO>^ ( By Order of the Assignees) at the Phcenix Inn, Market Drayton, in Ihe County if Salop, 011 Tuesday, the 21st of July, 1812, at seven o'Cioek inthe Evening, subject to such Conditions as will be tl eu produced : THE valuab!- am! convenient Premises, late belonging to GEORGE EU I TER, Skinner and Leather Dres- ser , a Bankrupt ; compri ™ .,; 1 substantial aud convenient Dwelling House, and a good Garden adjoining the same, together with a Working Shop, Store Rooms, Drying Rooms, Warehouse,. Wool fi'ooms, Pulling and Soi ling Rooms, an excellent Drying Kiln fur Wool and Hair, br any other purp i.' an enclosed Yard, with suitable Lime Pits neii' to the River Tern, and ail other useful and ne- cessary Appendages for carrying oh ail extensive Trade in ihe Ta" ing and Sk inning Business. The Purchaser will be expected to take the Fixtures, such as Furnaces. Beams, Grates, Knives, Hooks, Ringers, Pumps, Skin Stakes, and all oilier Utensils. N. B Immediate Possession T ST. ASAPH ANNUAL CHAPTER, and WIDOWS and ORPHANS CHARITY MEETING, will be held, within the Chapter House of the Cathedral Church, 011 FRIDA Y, the SEVENTH Day of AUGUST NF. XT, by Adjournment thereof from the last Wednesday in July. EDWIN WYATT, Chapter Clerk . y6th June, 1812. ijgj& ticuon. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At tlie Dragon Inn, in the Town of Newtown, 011 Monday, the 20th Day of July, 1812, between the Hours of four and seven in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, subject to such Conditions as shall then lie produced, un- less previously disposed of by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given: LOT I. ALL that Freehold Messuage, Farm and Lands, called GREAT GWESTIDD, situate in the Parish of Llaullwchairii, containing 201 Acres or thereabouts, of good Arable, Meadow, Pasture and Woodland, now iu the Occupation of Mr. By water. LOT II. All that Messuage or Tenement and Lands, with the Appurtenances, called CEFN Y- G WESTIDD, situate in the said Parish of Llanilwchairn, coutaiuiug 71A. : iR. 29P. or thereabouts, also in Mr. By water's Occu- pation. The above Farms adjoin each other, within a Ring Fence, and form together a very compact aud desirable Estate, distant about a Mile and Half from the Market Town of Newtown, 11 from Welsh Pool, aud five from Liuie and Coal at Garthmil. The Tenant will shew the Premises ; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. PEARSE, Solicitor, Salisbury Square, London, or Mr. DREW, Solicitor, Newtown, at whose Officcs Maps of the Estate may be seen. At the Cross Keys I1111, iu Oswestry, on Wednesday, ihe 29th Day of July, 1812, either in oue entire, or the two followingLots, as may be agreed upou at the'l'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 LONDON. WEDNESDAYTJULY 8. The Gazette of last night Contains a letter from Lieut. Sinimonds, of the Attack gun- brig, giving an account of his haying captured a French transport, of 358 tons, armed with muskets, and a complement of 16 men. Increased Illness of the King.— An express arrived al Carleton House, soon after four o'clock on Monday afternoon, with advice, that his Majesty had that morn- ing, soon afler his rising, been seized with a violent paroxysm, that he became speechless, and continued so when Ihe Messenger left Windsor. The alarming state ofthe ltoyal Sufferer caused expresses to be sent off iu various directions ; mid 011 the first intimation of the lamentable state of his revered Parent being received by the Prince Regent, liis Royal Highness set out for Windsor, as did the Duke of Cambridge, and, we believe, most of the other Royal Dukes. We have Ihc satisfaction, however, to hear, that his Majesty has recovered his speech ; and, though his fever is not much abated, he is declared by his physicians to be out of immediate danger. It is stated that his Majesty's late paroxysm lasted, without abatement, between' 50 and 60 hours. These paroxysms are always viewed by the regular Physicians with serious apprehensions, as it is with too much rea- son believed lhat they have their source in a suffusion on the brain, which most probably will at some time be fatal. The interruption to speech, however, lasted only a few minutes ; and the habitual course of rapid and inarticulate speaking returned till nine in the eve- ning of Monday, when his Majesty fell asleep, and had between four and five hours of quiet rest. He wakened very composed— and yesterday morning he took seve- ral dishes of tea, and slept again for near an hour. Letters from Paris, of the 2d inst. received yesterday, state, that no intelligence had been received there of consisting of a good Mansion House, with extensive Range of newly erected and very convenient Outbuildings, aud SEVERAL PIECES of fine Arable, Mea- dow, and Pasture LAND, containing together by Admea- surement 153 Acres, or thereabout, iu 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 ihe beautiful VALE aud within two Miles of the Village of MYFOD, in the Couuty of Mont- gomery. A very large Sum of Money has been expended during the last six Years in llie Improvement of this Estate : the tbe Land un may be had, and the Premises Fences have been straightened throughout, the viewed, and all necessary Enquiries answered, by applying derdrained ( where necessary), aud every Arable Piece has at the Bank of Messrs '- M.\ R. I. V oon aud SPEARMAN ; or i undergone a complete Process of Turnip Husbandry. INTERESTING TO THE PUBLIC IN GEN » UAL. COR 01A L BALM OF GIL FAD. THIS elegant preparation having: risen 10 tin- tngl. e- t repute, is earnestly recommended lo those ladies, win-, from repeated and difficult labours, are afflicted with weakness and. infirmities; in Vihicli cases it strengthens tin- stomach, Ihe weakened organs, and the whole constitution. Those who in advanced life feel the conscquenccs of youthful excess, or unfortunate youth who have brought on themselves a nulherous train ol evils, will, by the use of this mpst valuable re- storative, find themselves restored to health and strength, and the melancholy symptoms removed, which are the general effects of such causes. The Cordial Balm of Gilead is a most noble medicine, composed of some of the choicest balsams and strengthened in llie whole Ma- teria Medica. The process is long and laborious, and requires the most nice and minute attention. Il assuredly afford, the moi, t per- manent relief to those unhappy youths, who have been deluded al on early age into a secret and destructive vice, too common among them, as well as to pcrsonsof all ages afflicted with nervous disorders, proceeding cither from an immodeiate use of lea, hard drinking, beat of climate, excess of grief, dissipated pleasure, had lyings- in, immoderate coarse of thetaemes, See. This Balsamic Cordial U peculiarly adapted to weak female con- stitutions, as well as to plitegniauc habits in general: it acls power- fully as a nervine, nqt only 10 the weak stomach, but to the whole iiej- vpus system ; corrects a vitiated appetite aud indigestion in llie first passages, and a « - i » is wundeilully in recovering the tone of the urinar, and genital organs: hence its efficacy in the most obstinate seminal complaints. in men, & corresponding weaknesses in women. Persons enlejuig upon the holy slale of matrimony, should con- sider, that '' where the fountain is polluted, the streams that flow from il cannot be pure."— The Mes. mgs of health are no sooner lost than painful experience teaches the inestimable value of i% ami the unhappy patients look around, too otter,, alas! in vain, for the means ot its recovery I Tiie utility, therefore, of this medicine is too obvious to need further comment. Prepared by Dr. Solomon, in 10s. 6: 1. and 33s bottles ; the latter contain four oi llie tornier, by which the purchaser saves 9 shillings. Every genuine botlle, has a stamp, winch bears the proprietor's nai. ie and addre, s, " Sainl. Solomon, Liverpool," to imitate winch is felony. Double poslage. of all letters to Dr. Solomon, Gilead House, near Liverpool, must he paid,, and a lee of „£ 1 inclosed for advice. The ANTI- 1MPETIG1NF. S, or SOLOMON's DROPS, for purifying the blond, and restoring the sy stem when impaired by the imprudent use of Mercury, have been found the great and only re- storer of liealili and vigour in disorders where SALIVATION has repeatedly failed.— Price 10s. fid.— Family Bottles 33s. The ABSTERGENT LOTION, for removing Eruptions from the surface of the human body— Pints 4s. 6d. Half- pints 2s. 9d. duty included.— Also, the DETERCi ENT OINTMENT, for old tores, & c. at 4s. 6d. per box. Also just published, price 3>. A new Edition, with Additions, ot A GUIDE TO HEALTH, in a variety . of complaints, some of which are tieated 011 under the following heads, viz— Advice to nervous patients, aslhma, baireu women, deficiency of natural strength, lemalc euniplaints, gouty spasms in Ihe stomach, hypo- chondriac complaints, iiuernal sinking, loss or defect ot memory, rlwumatism; scurvy, scrofula, turn of life, venereal disease, weak- youth, itfi. bjr S. Soi- CMON, M. D. LIBERAL AND USEFUL EDUCATION. As some Schoolmasters and Governesses may not yc- t have be- come acquainted with the valuable recent BbolcS which enable them to teach certain essential and indispensable Uranche* of Educa- tion, by Means of QUESTIONS, or by WORKING at ihe several Subjects, according to the interrogative System, ft. e. by the only Means in which Knowledge can be acquired), the following List is respectfully submitted to them for their Information. I. GENERALKNOWLEDGE. RFL^ HE UNIVERSAL PRECEPTOR; or, GENERAL J| GRAMMAR of ARTS, SCIBNI fs, and USEFUL KNOW- LEIIC'E, hy the Rev DAVID BLAIR, Price4s. 6d. bound. SIX HUNDRED QUESTIONS and EXERCISES on the preceding, calculated lo perfect the Student in every Part. Price is. II. BRITISH GEOGRAPHY. A GRAMMAR of BRITISH GEOGRAPHY, descrip- tive of the British Empire at Home, r.' td abroad, aud in all its Circumstances and Relations, by the Rev. J. GOLD- SMITH, with 7 Maps nnd 63 Views, and 500 Questions for Exercise. Price 4... lid. A separate KEv to these QUESTIONS, for the Use of Tutors. Price Od. sewed. III. GENERAL GEOGRAPHY. A GRAMMAR of GEOGRAPHY, with Problems 011 both Globes, Qucbtious, and Maps, by the Rev. J. GOLD- SMITH. Price 3S. fid. bound. | IV. CHRISTIAN RELIGION. FIVE HUNDRED QUESTIONS and EXERCISES! relative 1 • ti. e Facts and moral Doclrines of the New Test- 1 ament, being THE ONLY MEANS ever contrived for lin- | planting in young Minds the Principles of Christianity, by ! the KC-. J. BARROW, Author of the Young Christian's j Library. Price ; . V. ART OF LETTER- WRITING. MODELS of JUVENILE LETTERS, on familiar and ! ordinary Subjects, viith numerous Topics for EXERCISE, being the first Attempt to render genuine Lelter- writing a practical Branch of Education, by the Rev. DAVID BLAIR. Price as. tid bound. V| ART OF DRAWING. ELEMENTS of Ihc ART of DRAWING, IN ALL ITS BRANCHES, illustrated by nearly SIXTY FINE ENGRAV- INGS, and containing the entire Elements of Drawing in Figures, Animals, Landscapes, History, Flowers, Fruit, ani) Natural History, by GEORGE HAMILTON, Draw- ing Master. Price 37s. half- bound. VII. HISTORY OF ENGLAND. FIVE HUNDRED QUESTIONS relative to Facts and Inferences in Goldsmith's History of England, designed to familiarize young Persons with the History of their own Country, by llie Rev. J. ADAIR. Price Is. VIII. THE TUTOR'S BOOK. A TUTOR'S KEY to Three Thousand Quest ions in the preceding Works; and also to the Questions iu Goldsmith's Grammar of General Geography, anil Blair's Grammar of Chemistry. Price 3s. 6d. bound. Printed for RICHARD pHiI. i. irs, 47, Ludgate Hill; sold by W. EDOOWES, Shrewsbury ; and to be had of all Booksellers and Stationers. Besides the preceding, the same Publisher has just finished A PORTABLE CYCLOPEDIA, or GENERAL DICTIONARY of Ai ls aud Sciences, designed for Ihe Use of Schools, aud as an elegant Present to Young Persons, by the Rev. J. C. WATKINS. Price 15s. bound, with numer- ous Plates. 2. The YOUNG CHRISTIAN'S LIBRARY, or Guide to Ihe Bible, and to Virtue and Happiness, by the Rev. J BARBOW. Price 4s. 3 Also, JOYCE'S ARITHMETIC. Price 3s. 6d bound. 4. And MORRISON'S BOOK KEEPING. Price 6d. half- bound. 7s. of Mr. THOMAS SWA WICK, Mercer, in Market Drayton; at tin- Office of Messrs. KNIGHT and BROOKES, Solicitors, iu Whitchurch; or of THE AUCTIONEERS, iu Market Drayton aforesaid. All Persons who stand indebted to the Estate ofthe said Bankrupt, are requested to pay their respective Debts to Messrs. SPEARMAN and SWANWICK, the Assignees, immediately, otherwise they will be proceeded against without further Notice. BV W. WRIGHT AND SOV, On the Premises, at WOI.'. ERTON, nenr Hodnet, ill the County of Salop, on Thrusdny, the aoth Dtiy of July, 1812, and the following Days'till all is sold, ( Sundays excepted); A LL the truly valuable LIVE and DEAD STOCK, . t\. IMPLEMENTS in I1USBAN DRY, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, STOCK in TRADE, PLATE, LINEN, and all other Effects, of Mr. JOSEPH D1CKEN, of WoL- LERTON aforesaid, a Bankrupt; consisting of 10 fine Dairy Cows, 4 Heifers, 1 Calf; 0 Draught Horses, and Gecliug complete, with Gentlemen and Ladies' Saddles, Pillions, and Bridles ; is Store Pigs ; SO Sheep ; 3 Nag Horses ; 1 Six- incli Waggon on Shells, 1 other Waggon Ditto, 3 Dung Carts, broad and narrow Wheels, with Ploughs, Harrows, Wheelbarrows, Rakes, Forks, and nil other Im- plements in Husbandry, Dairy and Brewing Vessels ; with a Quantity of new and old Scaiilliug Timber; 2 Cheese Presses, Tubs, Pails, Gauus, Cheese Screw, Furnace, Coolers, Pans, Cheese Vats, Iron- bound and other Barrels, Barrel Horses, & c THE FURNITURE consists of Fourpost, Tent, Calash, Stump, and other Bedsteads, w ith Piaid, plain, Gingham, and other Hangings, 13 good Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, Blankets, Counterpanes, Quills and Covers, 19 Pair of Sheets, and 11 Quantity of Table Linen and Towels ; Mahogany, Oak, aud other Chests, Chests of Drawers and 1 Bureaus; Mahogany Dining, Pembroke, Card, and other Tables, Pillar aud Claw Stands, Pier and Swing Glasses, Hand- boards and Waiters; Fire Skreens, anil portable 1 Desk, joined, turned, and otliei Chairs; Floor and Bedside Ca pets, Sofa and Cotton Cover; Dresser of Drawers, and a Quantity of Pewter; some China and Earthen Ware; Decanters aud Glasses; a handsome Tea Urn; 11 Silver Tea Spoons, ti Table Spoons, 4 Salt Shovels, PairofSugar Bows, Pair of S Iver Sauce Boats; Knife Trays, Knives and Forks; Wash- hand Stands and Tables, an Easy Chair and Cover; Eight- day Clock iu painted Case; laVge and small Kitchen Tables and Stools, Kitchen Grate, Sweak, Srnoak Jack, Cupboard Oveu, Ash- grate, and Fender, Fire Irons and Tin Ware ; Copper, Iron, Tin, and other Pots, Kettles, and Saucepans, Wire aud other Fenders, Fire Irons, Iron Stands and Plates, with all other Household Furniture — A Q amity of Old and New Cheese, Bacon, and hung Beef; about tioo Measures of good Malt, together or in l ots , about 8 Bushels of White Boiling Pease ; a Quantity of fine and coarse Wool, a Number of Wool Bas- kets aud packing Sheets; 13 Pieces of excellent Broad Cloth, various colours, 7 Pieces and 3 Remnants of Narrow Cloth, 4 Pieces and 1 Remnant of Kerseymere, a Piece of Prince's Cord, to be sold in Lois to accommodate the Pub- lic ; a large Beam Scales and Weights, a Quantity of Wor- cester Hops, with a great Variety of other Property. N. B. The above LIVE STOCK are valuable and in high Condition; tbe IMPLEMENTS nearly new; tbe Cheese of a fine Flavour; the Malt is of a fine Amber Colour ; the Wool is good, and the Cloth of all excellent Fabric. The 1 ive Stock, Implements in Husbandry, and Malt, will be sold on the FIRST Day's Sale; the Wool and Woollen Ciolhs on the Morning of the SECOND Day's Sale; which . will proceed progressively with the Furniture and other j Effects, till all ii disposed of. i And at the Beur Inn, in Hodnct, in the County of Salop, on I Tuesday, the 4th Day of August, at four o'Clock in the After- \ ' l,' e I noon, witl Ire Sold by Auction, ' ! ', each; All the growing CROPS of CORN, and the Stubble let . J ® "^' to depasture till Candlemas next, as will the After- grass of . the Hay and Clover Lands, to be depastured till Candlemas 1 as aforesaid, which are as follows ; TO BE DEPASTURED, AFTERMATH. AMOST eligible and compact Freehold Estate, called ) the Commencement of hostilities in Poland. Great ex- Til E FARM ; consisting of a good Mansion House, j ertions were making to send troops to the Grand A rmy from every part of France. Some of the letters state, that the Government of Paris lias been much discon- certed by the repeal of the Orders in Council, and that American produce had risen in the markets, in conse- quence ofa persuasion that the shipping of the United States would be excluded from the French ports. By a gentleman arrived at Gottenburgh from Wilna, it is stated, that the Treaty between Russia and the Porte consists of seven articles, of which Ihe follow, ing had only transpired:— That Russia was to aban- don all her conquests on the south of Ihe Prutli ; that the Turks were to cede Choczim, and, in tlie event of a war wilh Austria, to assist Russia with 50,000 men. The Treaty is supposed to include some commercial arrangements, hut of what naluro is not known. All the accounts from the North agree, that through the judicious steps taken by the Russians, in removing every thing that could afford succour to the French, they are likely to find it difficult lo procure a supply of forage for their cavalry. Every thing else they have taken wilh them in abundance; for, they require only biscuit and portable soup in the article of provision"; but forage must be found in their line of inarch. The plan of operations adopted by the Russians is that ofa purely defensive war; ami it l- i sported that Lord Catlicart is forthwith going to Ihe head- quarters of tno Russian army, invested with a commission from the British Court. This gives tho idea of a thorough un- derstanding being re- establisbed between the Courts of London and Petersburgh, and that we are, at least, to assist with our Councils, if not with our money. A Heligoland mail has brought atlvices to the date of the Sd instant. The shipments of the produce ware- housed on the is'. and are continued, both for the Bal- tic and Mediterranean ; so that it will soon be reduced to its former destitute condition, aud be the report only of pilpls ant! fishermen. A letter from an Officer 011 board Sir H, P opium's squadron, dated the 2iult. says—" I hope in a few days to write from Bilboa, where we are next to pro- ceed. It is said there are 2000 Frenchmen in lhat place, .' flic Spaniards beheaded six of the enemy taken at Lequito, and would not have spared one had not we been present." We continue to receive, by the provincial Papers, pleasing accounts of the effects resulting from the Re- peal of the Orders in Council. From Leeds, York, aud Liverpool, all the communications are of a most favourable nature. A11 Aggregate Meeting of the Catholics wa3 held in Dublin 011 Thursday last, at which no attempt u as made to rescind the Resolutions of the preceding Meeting of the same body.— A Resolution for petitioning Parlia- ment again before the close of the second week in tho next Session was agreed to ; anil a Petition of a new form, praying the removal of disabilities affecting all classes ot Dissenters, was agreed to. At this Meeting a Resolution was passed, 011 the molion of Mr. Keogh, declaring, " That the paragraphs inserted in the London Ministerial Newspaper, called " The Courier," of the 30th of June and 1st of July, respecting a difference of opinion amongst the Catholic Body, as to the Reso- Several of the Fields are irrigable, and properly laid out for the Purpose. A Mill, ur Manufactory of any Size or Kind, might he erected 011 the Banks of the Verniew, and worked by its Stream, without the Expense ofa Weir ; and a good Turn- pike Road passing through this Estate, affords every Fa- cility to the Carriage of Coat and Lime at easy Distances. This Lot is distant 9 Miles from Oswestry, and 7 from Welsh Pool. LOT II. TWO MESSUAGES, and several Pieces of good LAND, containing in the whole 18$ Acres, or thereabout, situate at Brongwyu, in the said Parish of Myfod, now in the several Holdings of Robert Owen and John Owen. The Timber is to be taken by thePurchaser at aValuation to be produced at the Time of Sale. A Map of the Estate may he seen, and further Particulars had, by applying to Mr. T. L. JONES, Oswestry. HEREFORDSHIRE. ~ A MOST DESIRABLE COUNTRY RESIDENCE, COMPACT FREEHOLD ESTATE. Consumption of the: Lungs, Asthma, JVheezing, The following highly respectable Letter has just been received : SIR William Allium is desirous to inform Mr. Fisljer, lhat, by the advice of his Physician, he has had recourse to his prepared Stramonium, for a. very distressing Asthmatic Cough, which, during the winter season, has always proved veiy ob- stinate. He has ihc pleasure to say, that by the use of the prepared Stramonium lie has been so entirely tree from any a fleet ion of the lungs as to experience 110 inconvenience even froin fogey weailier. December 11, 1810. The prepared Herb for smoking, and Oxymel for internal use, are sold, with ample directions, by Harris, corner of St. Paul's Church- yard ; tlacon, 150, Oxford- street; and Butts, 1U, Beruers- stieet, ( of whom may be had, Surgeon Fisher's Treatise on Asthma, Consumption, & c. fifth edition, price 2s. fill,); also by ERDOWBS, Shrewsbury; Lynch, Manches- ter ; Barry, Bristol ; Beilhy and Co, Birmingham ; Turner and Co. Newcastle ; Binns, Bath ; Billinge, Liverpool; Poole, Chester; Junes, Oxford ; Walker, Glocester j Tymbs, Worcester; and Evansou, Whitchurch. - 3 Acres, more or less. LOT I. The Mom Meadow 2. The Tan Yard Meadow . 4 Ditto. 3. Johnson's Croft .... 1 Ditto. 4. Peter's Croft 2 Ditto. 5. Near Uxley's Meadow - - 1 Ditto. 6. Plantation Meadow - - 4 Ditto. 7. Clover Field - - - - 9 Ditto. S. Further Uxley's Meadow - 2 Ditto. GRAZING TAND. 9. The Heatli Leasow ... 3 10. Shectford Hill - - 11. Ellin's Croft - - - 12. Near Cost on H il l - 13. Further Coston Hill 14. The Yard ( Barley) - 15. The Share ( Bailey) It). Near Bradeiy - - 17- Further Bradeiy - 18. Ellin's Leasow Ditto. - 11 Ditto. - 2 Dilto. - 9 Ditto. - 10 Ditto. - 3 Ditto. - 8 Ditto. - 12 Acres of Oats. - 12 Ditto of Wheat. - 10 Ditto of Turnips. 19. Near Plantation and further Plantation, two Fal- lows, to be Let to Sow, subject to Conditions. 20. The Garden and Orchard, Buildiugs, & c. N.. B. The Public are requested to pay particular Atten- tion to this Property, as the Whole will be sold without Reserve; nnd Mr. ASHLEY, of Wollertou, will appiiuta Person to shew tlic Lots. BY MR. HANDY, In Lots, at the Mortimer's Cross ltin, near Leominster, ou Tuesday, the 4 th Day of August, 1812, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon : rpHE House is called THE HIGHWOOD, replete with . A Accommodations for a numerous Family, lately beau- tified and improved, and stands upon an Eminence fronting the South, commanding very extensive anil rich Views; is secured from the North and East Winds by fine Woods ; aud consists of a spacious Hall, Dining Parfour, Drawing Room, Breakfast Room, and Library, 011 the Ground Floor; six excellent Bed Rooms on the First Story ; and six large and comfortable Lodging Rooms on the Second; exclusive of proper Apartments for Servants; with 11 spacious Kitchen, Stoves, Servants' Hall, Bul lei's Pantry, convenient Laundry, Brewhouse, extensive Vaults under the House, and other necessary Offices, closely and con- veniently attached, and supplied with a Stream of \ Vater constantly flowing to the House; with Coach- House, anil Stabling for six Horses, at a desirable Distance from the Dwelling House,; a large walled Garden, planted with Fruit Trees, in compleat Order, and a comfortable Resi- dence for a Gardener within it; with a Lawn of upwards of Twenty Statute Acres of most excellent Meadow Land, about two Acres whereof are covered with choice Apple aud Pear Trees, and subdivided by ornamental Bailing; and close adjoining is a FARM ot about SIXTY ACRES, which is hereafter described, and to be sold with or without the Mansion Honse. The Country abounds with Game; the Neighbourhood is very genteel.— The two celebrated Trout and Grayling Streams of the ' Feme and I. ug at a short Distance.— The Wood Land Scenery singularly striking; the Rides about it, for Beauty and Variety, inferior to none in tbe Kingdom. — Distant only five M iles from that elegant, sociable, and much admired Town of LUDLOW, iu Shropshire, and five from LEOMINSTER, two good and cheap Markets, from both which Coaches and a Mail go every Day lo London, and the great Road from South Wales to London is within View of the House. 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 therewith; and consists ofa com- fortable and convenient Farm House, with newly- erected i Barn, Stable, Beasthouses, excellent Cyder Mill, Hopkiln, Dove- house, plentifully stocked, good Fold, Rick Yard, j Poultry Yard, aud nearly sixty Statute Acres of excellent Meadow, Pasture, Arable La^ iel, and Orchard Ground, in the highest State of Cultivation, aud a proper Proportion ; and the Whole, adjoins together within a Ring nd may be seen at one View from the Dour ofthe Mansion House, with a Right of Common 011 very extensive Hills adjoining the Farm ; and any Gentleman fond of the Amusement of Farming, and desirous of furnishing his House and Establishment with the Produce of a Farm, cannot be better suited, as the F111111, when attached lo his Lawn, will comprise upwards of Eighty Statute Acres. N. B. There are about Fifty Acres of Land to lie sold, in Lots, close adjoining to this Farm, the same Day, and at the same Place, which are very desirable to occupy with this Farm, and which are particularly described inthe printed Particular hereinafter referred lo. Possession of the Whole may be had on the second of February next, or sooner upon proper Terms; nnd a Map of the Estate, and Ground Plan aud Drawina of Ihe House and Garden, is to be seen at the Office of THOMAS HOLLO- WAY, Esq. No. 57, Chancery Lane, London; and descrip- tive Particulars may he had at Mr. HOLLOWAY'S Office, the Office of JOHN CLARIDGE, Esq No. 47, Pall Mall, London; the Banking Houses of Messrs). FENDALL, EVANS, and Co. Gloucester; Messrs. IRELAND, BEN- COUGH, and Co. Bristol; tbe Plomrh Inn, Cheltenham ; the White Hart, Bath; the Hen and Chickens, Birming- ham; Ihe Hotel, Hereford ; the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury; Ihe Star and Garter, and THE AUCTIONEER'S, Worcester; and Mr, BURLTON'S Printing Office, in Leominster : and for other Particulars refer to the Offices of THOMAS HOLLOWAY, Esq. or Mr. THOMAS COLEMAN, Broad Street, Leominster. 26th June, 1812. of Ireland are totally false, and destitute of any, the slightest foundation of fact, and were calculated for the worst of purposes." It has been suggested lo the Chancellor of Ihe F. v- chequer, lhat a tax ou music and musical instruments would be a pr. iper substitute for the proposed tax on Leather. A licence to keep a piano- forte, or any othar instrument in the house, would be a very productive tax, and it would not affect the poor. ' I,' His, with a stamp on every sheet of printed or engraved music, would bting in double what is proposed to draw from the duty on leather. An article in a French Paper, under the head of Mentz, the 25tli ult. says—" Eorty- nine persons, con- demned to the punishment of ihe bullet, whom his Majesty has been pleased lo pardon during his stay at Dresden, were liberated this morning from the manu- factories of this place, and sent to the general depot at VVesel. They have testified the high sense of gratitude which they entertained towards the Sovereign who had pardoned them, and are ready to shed their blood iu defence of his august person." Yesierday se'nnight, J. Linchkey, a soldier in the 74th foot, w as examined before two of the Magistrates of Salisbury, 011 suspicion of having stolen five 11, notes from his comrade, M. Deverix, who had recently en- listed, The complainant slated, that he had the notes when he went to bed 011 Ihe preceding Friday night, in the same room with Liiichkey, but they were1 gone on Saturday morning; but the prisoner being searched, and none of the properly found on him, the complaint was dismissed. On Tuesday Deverix again applied to the Magistrates, saying lie bad a vision in liie night, which told him his notes were behind the brass plate ou Linchkey's cap. To satisfy him, Linchkey was again brought tip, the plate was removed, and the notes weie found. Alter some further investigation, he was Com- mitted to lisbertoji Jail. T I. N DON"-. 3000 18,000 FRIDAY, JULY 10. • '. « :• yesterday, bringing the htl- , cnc> Occ. ipaton Of Salamanca by . ia.'. ion: luid retired to Toro, laying ..":• waste, and destroying the growing species ol provision. According to Ihe titers Iroui Lisbon, Joseph Bonaparte is re- . have quilted M. itlri. l, and it was expected . t L '- d Wellington would soon ha in possession of the « >>!<•: ah capital. Sonlt and Droaet were advancing, s. i. iposed wilt a view of attacking Gen. Hill; but as tile C't in .' s forces consisted of 21,000, includini Cavalry, v. li'le Gen. Hill has under him only men, including 151,0 cavalry, it is probable that the latter may retire to the positions formerly occupied by Lord Wellington, in the rear ol Badajos and Elvas. The substance of the dispatches leceived by Government was communicated iu the following bulletin:— Dispatches have been, received from the Ea: I of Wel- lington, dated Salamanca, 18th of June :•— " The Allied Army crossed the Agueda on the 13th of June, and arrived near Salamanca or. the l( ith. Tbe enemy shewed some troops in front of the town, but upon the ad- vancing of our caralrv they retreated across the Tormes, and evacuated Salamanca, leaving about 800 men in some forts, constructed upon the ruins of colleges and convents. " Tin Allies entered tbe city, but Lord Wellington had found it necessary to break ground against the fort ilied posts still held hy the enemy. The 6th division, under Major Gen. Clinton, was charged with the reduction of these forts, and the batteries were expected to open against them, on i the lyth. Marrnont's army was retreating to the Douro, i aud il was imagined he meant lo lake up a posiliou behind j tbat river, between Zatnora and Toro. " In Estrcmudura Major- Gen. Stude's brigade of cavalry ' ( 3d Dragoon Guards, and Boyni Dragoons) having fallen iu [ with two French Regiments of Dragoons under Ceil. Allematld, near Llera, charged and broke the enemy's line; ' lint having pursued without sufficient caution or order, a ! body kepi by the enemy in reserve fell upon the British, I before they cohld form, and retook nearly all Ihe prisoners i lien. Siadehod made, killing and wounding GO or 30 of his ! dragoons, and taking prisoners two Lieutenants and above I J0O men. P. S. The dispatches received at the Foreign Office from ' Mr. Stewart, contain intelligence from Eslreniadura of a laiei date. " It appears tbat the forces under Marshal Soult and General Drouet had collected, and moved forward lo Llereua and Santa Olalla. In consequence of which Sir It. Hill bar! called in all his detached troops, and had assem- bled the whole of his army nt Albuera, where he was joined, upon ( lie 13th, by four Portuguese regiments from Badajos, and by the Spanish troops under the COnde de Penne Villamour. Gen. Hill's advanced posts were at Santa Mar tha. On the 13th of June there was a skirmish of cavalry near Llcrena, iu which Lh'ut. Streuuwitz made prisoners 25 I restored" l'he , ", l, Vt„ "' —•• « dragoons and one officer." auv adllil oLIe, I , 1 T' " , " ' slil' » « 1 proposing The Fronch, previous to abandoning Salamanca, wilh o\ lT, sealewnen 5 u"* tte ^ a> " f more than Vandal barbarism, destroyed nea. lv the whole of < of their . letiie nf'^ r • W?,, IJ , alie " s a" cmnest the" - " ' L .... ,..„,. ,„ I ° r 1 n":' i1" f'ahningU. e disturbances, without bring- r HOUSE OF COMMONS— THURSDAY, Jt'I. Y p. The Speaker and several Members attended the House of Lords, to bear the Koyal Assent given to certain Bills. FINANCE. SirT. TURTON called the attention of the House to the notice be had given on a former day, of moving certain Resolutions relating lo the Finances of the country. Understanding th- t tbe Chancellor of the E.-. thcqoer intended also to move Resolutions on the same subject, and that it was the wish of thai Right Hon. Gentleman that both motions should be made s, fi the same day, It- should comply with the same, and should ontv move bis first Resolution pro forma. He then moved a Resolution, staling Hie amount ofthe Funded Debt of llie Country, £> c, Mr. VAS'SITTATLT. said, the Resolutions of the Hon. Baronet having been only recently put iutd his hands, il was impossible f. iMiim'to form ftny opinion as' to their accuracy ; and, therefore, he . wished they ( night be post- poned. It w as his intent ion t o move similar Resolutions ™ ] Wednesday next.— The Resolution moved by SirT. Tniton was then put from the Chair; and the debate thereon was adjourned lili Wednesday next. HOUSE OF COMMONS- FRIDAY, JULY 10. I ms MA » » ; TYVS HEAI/ TV. Mr. \ V| IITBREA1> tin'sr. 1. th-,: ail Aildresfshe presented to his Royal Highness Ibe Prince Re* tmt, requesting that he would dii'ect to Ivt laid Ivcfoie t n.- Mousr, tue Reports of tiie Slate of liis Majesty's Health, which were tnatle ouh- sequent to the lust thai wa. s: present*< l.— Ordered. Mr. BROUGHAM look the opportunity of putting a question to Ihe noble lord "( Cast h rcajb), upon a Subject in which the House and the Country were verymucb inter- ested. News was received'in the course of yesterday from America, of proceedings, the dpscripliuu of which, from his, private accounts, he had no doubt weye exaggerated. If there was truth in the report of resolutions being passed of a hostile nature, his Majesty's Ministers mlist have received infoi mslion ; lo quiet extravagant alarms, lie wished lhat they would now declare it The lion, gentleman considered these disturbances of little importance, but did be not know that letters threatening assassination had been, repeatedly sent to individuals, and that lately si-. ch letters bad been carried into effect, and would he make this lo he nothing ? . What must be the slate ofsociety, v.. a men ci ollycornmitted such atrocities with the forms and ceremonies ofreligipn.; was it not so? Did they not bind themselves by an oath? Such practices struck at " the very root of society, and destroyed all the sensibilitie" s of bur- nature. He w as sure they were not going ton.- far by the.. measures nropos- d. He wished they f. iitjht he going fir enough. Ttis lenity, however, would shew, thin we were actuated by the best motives, and that severe measures would not be resorted to without the greatest reluctance and absolute necessity. A very animated ; bate ensued ill which Sir F. Burdett, the hou Mr. Hutchinson, Col. Shipley, and Mr. Tighe strongly opposed the measure, on the ground of its placing too much povr r i l loe hands of the Magistrates, and also nrade some very pointed remarks on the" conduct of Lord Castlereagh, dui'uig the administration of Lord Camden iu ' Ireland, which - c? lietl rp Lord Casilcreagb, who said', for gentlemen, who lived at a distance, it was extremely easy to bold perils, Cbtap,- to which they had'udt Seen exposed ; but those whsJhn. i gone from tbis country to Ireland, at the period alluded lo, kiiew jieifectly the difficulties with which the Irisu Government had to contend. The hon. gentleman hail made a very uugeuerouswsc of tbe name of Lord Camden, whose feelings and principles would at once recoil from ally act Of severity that was not demanded hy imperious necessity. No man, at the present day, could jurljje fairly of the conduct of the Irish Government at lhat lime, unless all the ciicumstances of ti e ease were before him. Torture, in tin instance, bed ever been sanctioned by the Government of Ireland. In t!\ e absence of all law, tire only safety was in iniii tial l. iyr, and'the n% asure of proclaim- ing martial law, had afterwards received the sanction or the united Parliament. He had lived long eiiough. tO bc. kn. own to others, and to be conscious to himself, that nothing could. Lord CASTLEKEAGH expressed his readiuess. to. give. llie i induce trim lo lend his hand to an act of cruelty.— Mr. information the Hon. Gentleman required, but could not i Canning, Mr. Ryder, Mr Croker, Mr. Robinson, and Mr. answer for its accuracy. Tbe tlrs- ciwsitni nils secret,- aud i Fuller, supported the bill, an. l animadverted on ibe slate- fl„ l t\ ln; .. , . ; •„,-..... ,. r . i— i.„ i. •. . . , . . , onsequcirtly his Majesty's Minister in America rouldonly speak from general report. Measures . if a warlike nature did pass the House of Representatives, nut whentlicv went to the Upper House ibe -. decision upon them was postponed. Mr. BROUGHAM asked whether Ibe information I snie through an official mediiiitn?— t ot'd C ASTLER FAG it replied, that it was received fiom liia Mujasty's Envoy ill America, with the explanation which be before stated. SECRET COMMITTEE. The order of Ihe day for taking into farther consideration the Report of tbe Secret Committee, WAS then read. Lord CAYM. EH. SA6U said, thai iu calling tbeattention of the House to the Report on tbe table, and supposing that mrnts of the hon. gentlemen opposite as calculated to inflame the public" mind. Tbe question being then put, tbat leave In: given to bring in the bill, was carried in the affirmative, without- a division ; and Lord Castlerengh, Mr Rvder, aud the Chancellor of the Exchequer, appointed to bring in the same: Mr. SUKRIOAN postponed bis nuilion, respecting Mr. St. John Mason, lo Mnndtiy. Lord Ca9TI- F. ltF. Agh obtained leave lo bring in a bill to alter, certain acts, anil to repeal others, relating HI religions worship. His lordship observed, tnal r. o practical incon- veniencc had hitherto teen fell under the loleratiou act; but that some recent decisions having excili d doubts as to the House would found a bill on that Report, he was ' is extent k operation, v. as thought neces- t. ry to bring m anxious to expression his own part and oil that of his colleagues, the regret with which they felt it necessary, to bring, under tiie consideration of Parliament, before'its rising, the disturbances of the country. As things now stood, if he abstained from doing so, lie would be guilty of omitting an act Of duly. He did hope that his Majesty's Ministeis, w ith the help of the existing laws, could have Private letters from Lisbon state, that Mendizabel bad entered Burgos with 12,000 men; and that Ihe French, consisting of3000, were shut up in the castle, where, accord- ing to the latesl accounts, they continued to resist. French Papers to the 5th inst. have arrived, from which il appears that War between Russia France basal length been decided on, and that war has been formally declar- ed by tbe latter. Austria and Prussia join France in the war. By the Treaty of Alliance w tlli tbe former, she is to furnish to, 000 men to France Tbe intrgritvoftheTurkish Empire in Europe is guaranteed, and the maritime princi- ples of the treaty of Utrecht recognized. A letter from Demerara, of the 29th of April, says, " All Spanish America is in mi uproar. Civil war is in all quar- ters, fighting and slaughtering each other like tigers. There has been a very sanguinary battle fought a few days ago at Guiana, in our neighbourhood, when the Regulars got the better ofthe Independents, aud slaughtered every soul— not one prisoner made." It is reported, that tbe offers made by Bonaparte to Bcrtiadotte to joiu him have been of the most tcinptii r kind All Finland, including Petersburg!!, Pomerania, Mecklenburgli, and a subsidy of 20 millions of franks per annum, were all refused hy the Crown Prince. Nothing lint strung doubts of his own power to reduce Russia, we think, could have prompted Bonaparte to make those otters ; and, 011 the other hand, Brrinmotte must have implicit confi- dence iu his own power to have refused them. Tbe die seems now cast, antl we hope that tbe Russians have learned froin expeiience, that il is only by a defensive system thai they can hope to triumph over their more expert and vigorous enemy. Captain tbe Eirl ofTyrconnel, of. the First Fnol Guards, and one of I'-- 1 a^^-. ic- CMiup to bis Royal Highness the v on, msr. iicr in Chief, left town 011 Saturday last, it is tinder- stnodj to procced ou a mission to the head- quarters of the Russian army. A Mail from New York arrived yesterday, bringing letters and Papers lo tbe 13th nil. The contents of the American Journals are of the highest importance. O11 the 1st ofJune a confidential Message was received from the President, ac- companied by some Correspondence between Mr, Foster and Mr Monroe, which occasioned the gallery of Ihe House of Representatives to be cleared of strangers. ' I be Message is stated lo breathe a spirit of hostility towards this country, inore decisive than has yet appeared, entering into a detailed view ofthe alledged aggressions ofGreat Britain for several years past; holding up tbe affair of Henry and Sir J. Craig as a must diabolical conspiracy against Ihe independence of America; nnd concluding with recom- mending immediate and undisguised var against Great Britain. In regard lo France, snch are said to be the Iiroiniscs and expectations held out by that Power, lhat the President slill recommends forbearance, and the continu- ance of a good understanding! ' I'he House of Representa- tives deliberated four days with closed doors on Mr. Madison's Message and the accnnipanyingdoeutnents, aud then agreed, by a majority of 79 to 49, that a Hill or Resolution, in eifect declaring war against Great Britain, should be sent to theSeuale. The Resolution of the House of Representatives was referred in the Senate, by a majority of 17 lo ] 5, to a Committee of seven, after which the Senate adjourned, to wait a communication from Mr. Foster lo Mr. Monroe. A Keport was expected tu he made by the Committee of the Senate on Monday the 8th of June, 011 whirii day it sat w ith Closed doors until nearly three o'clock. — Some of the American Journals say, that the Resolution of the House of Representatives will be passed iu 1 he Senate by a majority of three Votes; but private letters state, that il is likely to be lost by a majority of three votes. Between tbe transmission of ihe Declaration of April, and the death of Mr. Poice'val, there was ' nothing commu- nicated to the United States. The notice of the decease of tbe present bill, in order to remove these doubts— Mr W. SMITH expressed his satisfaction a! tbe introduction of such a measure, though ii .', .; not go t > Ihe length to which lie, could wish it toexteiid.— Tjie bill v as then brought in, read a first time, aud ordered'to he read a second time 011 Monday Loid CASTI. FRF. AGH gave notice, that be would, 011 Monday nexl, move for leave to bring in a bill, to make the aiding the escape of French prisoners a felony.— Ad- journed. bances find, however, now assumed a more serious character, they bad p. it i n a military appr- araucein the training and embedyitig of men, and in tbe evident desire to obtain arms. Under these circumstances; I lie House would surely allow, that to deal with such au evil upon auy Other piiinciple than that of legal ant' nity, would be 10 lull I lie country w ith a false idea of its security. The degree of notoriety iu this case was very great ; but when it was fortified with the inform- ation obtained by the Committee, no one could doubt Ibe fact. Willi respect to the information Ihe Committee bad, it was most satisfactory— il w us not a mere detail of events, tint it was the deliberate opinion of the Lienteuancy of the Country, declaring that the present stale of the laws was not sucb as to enable them lo cope wilh the evil. The House was aware of the Acts that had already passed for preventing unlawful oaths and tumultuous meetings; but he now wished to call their attention tothe evils, lo oppose which the Magistrates of the country were particularly inadequate. The temedv be intended to propose could only be borne out by llie necessity of the case; for any thing more he should look to the future meeting of Parliament. It was, therefore, his intention to confine llie Bill he should bring iu to tlic short period that would elapse between the rising of Parliament and its next meeting. The points of llie Bill would betliree: first, an effectual provision as to arms ; another respecting tumul- tuous mcitings c. f evcyy description; and a third, to give more effectual power to magistrates than Ihey now pos- sessed. These were the hrads'of Ihe hill w hich he intend- ed to propose, and be trusted that it would be considered • smalla deparl'iire- as possible from the established laws. He hoped thai when Pai liumeut strengthened the hands of the Magistracy, tlie Country would at 110 distant period be restored to order and peace. He w as convinced that they should not outstep the necessity of the case, and he hoped that a great ileal of good will would arise from seeing the attention of Parliament called to the evil. But if it could not be stopped without having recourse lo more adequate means, he hoped that the Country would bow to the law, whenever such measures were adopted for the public tranquillity. It was littler now to'adopt temporary mea- sures, than to call on Parliament, on tbe ground of antici- pation, lo enact laws of moic extensive operation. He concluded by moving—" That leave be given to bring ill a Bill for the Preservation of the Public Peace in certain Districts of the Country, und lo give additional powers to Magistrates for a limited time, for thai purpose." Mr. WH1T3HEAD said, that the Report itself was defective and nugatory, and founded ou very partial and imperfect information. On w hat part of the evidence ( lid the noble lord found the existence of an army, or the encreasing state of such an army arrayed against the Government, tie denied positively that there was any. such army, or the half of any army, or even the half of a regiment, or lhat this forte was either organized or in- creased. The disorders resulted from the state of the country— from the long war in w hich we had been engaged, hy which our manufacturing papulation, 011 which we So much depended, had been deprived of llieir sources of industry, and flic means of subsistence. There appeared no system in these disturbances— no design of taking up arms against the King, or the established Government of tbe country. In $ O0tSCT LONDON, Monday Night, July 1.1, 1312, Letters were this morning received from Charleston to the beginning of June, They do not supply us with any proceedings of Congress latev than those brought by the last New York packet. A report hail be< n prevalent at Charleston, that an engagement had taken place at the mouth of St Mary's River, between a British brig of war and several American gnn- boats. Letters have been received from tbe Caracras to tbe 24th of May Miranda's head- quarters bail been removed lo Maraca; 011 tho 21st be issued a proclamation announcing that he had been invested with dictatorial power, which be solemnly pledges himself to employ for the sole purpose of establishing tin liberty and independence of his country. With this view be informs his countrymen that he will Donationsto Ditto, leivg ReturnsfrojQ the Inundation Fund. Hadley Company i-' o 15 9 Edward Jenkins, Esq 0 10' ti At the hearing of the cause Corbett v. Corbctl, before the Master of the Rolls, the 20th of last month and ( mentioned in the Shrew sbury Chronicle of Friday lust), 110 evidence was gone into. The Counsel for the Plaintitf merely applied for leave lo try it by ejectment, which was immediately consented to hy the Counsel for Ihe Defendant, who pressed its being tried at ihe next assizes for this county; but il was stated 011 Ihe part of tbe Plaintiff, that they could not he ready, when, after a short conversation between the Counsel, if was agreed to defer il till tbe Spring Assizes. On the 2d inst. the Female Friendly Society at Ellesmere, was very numerously, and highly respectably attended : st an early hour the roads, iu all directions, were lined w ith carriages of every des< ription, and company both 011 foot aud horseback. So great was the concourse of spectators assembled in tbe High- street, at two o'clock, that it was wilh the grealest difficulty the company could pass in order to join the procession in the large and commodious yard at thir Bridgewater Arms Inn About halt' past two o'clock the Procession moved lo Church up High street, Water- gate street, aud into Church- street, in the following order : — The Clergymen, two and two; Band of Music, playing " See I he conquering Hero comes" : two Flags carried by- Miss Despaird aud Miss Cotton ; Mrs. Iv Powell and Mrs-. Matchett, Stewardesses; Mrs. Dcspainl, Mrs. Malhew, Mrs. Sparling, and Mrs. Cotton, Superiutendanis; the Committee ; I he ft! embers, two and two; each w iib a white wand dressed with laurel Prayers were read by the Rev. Mr. Gaunt; and an excellent Sermon was preached by the Rev. Mr. Maddocks, taken from Ibe 7th chapter of Galu- tiaiis, v. ii. " Bear ye one another's burdens."— After Divine Service the Profession proceeded to that delightful spot the Bowling Green— Oh ! pleasing Spot, whereon the Graces smile, The like ne'er seen in all the British' Isle ; when eight hundred in number'sat down lo tea, which was served up wilh the greatest order and regularity by Mi- Rogers, of the Bridgcwater Arms Inn; after tea the com- pany commenced dancing, when mirth and good humour weut hand in band, and continued till nine o'clock, when the company began to disperse, all highly gratified with the evening's amusement. Amongthe company we noticed Lieut - General Despaird, Colonels K. Powell and Ufa thew, Majors Lord aud Dvtnock, Captains Sparling, Muddncks, P. S. Kimcorks, and Holier, the Hon. and Rev R tlill, H. Hatchet!, F. Llovd, Hewitt, Esqrs. & c. & c. A. gi nil.- man just returned from a tour through the lower part of this county, reports, that Ihe memory of man does not furnish the recollection of such ati abundance of grass ; and the fifte weather lias enabled the farmers to T! ck it ill the best order possible.- A tremendous storm fell the latter part of last week, about tbejneighboiirhood of Wiucunton, w hich deluged hundreds of acres of mown grass, covering them with sand, so as to destroy it entirely. The Corn and Po'atocs have every where the most luxuriant appearance ; not a patch has failed over miles of cultured ground— the apples, however, will be a very scanty produce.. Hath Herald. Our Midsummer Fair Commenced on Monday Inst. We have seldom seen so crowded au attendance— or a market so w ell stocked. The shew of horses w as exlerisit c and various, and those of a superior class fetched an exorbitant price; middling ones were in no great demand, but they fully sup- ported the average of tlie last fair. The cow- market was also well stocked, but chiefly with Irish kino, which went oft' at low prices, owing to Ihe excessive poorness of their condition : the majority of them might be compared to the celebrated lean breed of Pharoah : English cows, 011 tbe contrary, were few, and fetched much money. Swine iu abundance, but four- fifths of Ihein were from the sister kingdom, nnd extremely poor— the few sold, were at trifling prices.— Let 11s uow direct our attention to I hat department which comprises our manufactures, & c. The abolition of the Orders iu Council has had a must wonderful effect 011 almost every branch of trade, and given new life to our • omineicial speculations Tbe consequence of which is, that every species of good are 111 an advance; and we hail the change as the prelude to an amelioration of those dis- tresses so long and so grievously felt hy our merchants and manufacturers. This observation, however, does not apply generally ; it is exclusively to Manchester goods, and those articles which form part of our export trade. Irish linens Offices, 4 Coi'. ibili, and Cf, Cbaling Cross, London, and by Ills Agents in this County, where Schemes may bi bad gratis, with the Numbers of the Tickets to be sealed up iii Ihe Packets and lodged al tbe Bank 0! England. MARKET HERALD. Price of Grain in our Market 011 Saturday last— Wheat 25s. to 9d. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 13s, Od. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Mark- lone, July 10. To- day we have further arrivals of Wheat, and the sup- plied 011 baud fulty equal lo the demand ; last prices hardly maintained— Bailey and Malt the same— in 1'. ase but Utile fluctuation— Beans of each sort keep their price— Oals are arc again i; i tolerable supply, and sales thereof at little variation. Cvrrer. l Vrice of Grain per Quarter us w rier;— , dC . ' f - - ' * 1 White Pea- , to 84a. Wheat to 15.5s, Parley 63s. to 70s. ! < y.„ 5 tl) , s, Ream 75s. to 80.. | Milt 93s. tu 100s Fine Flour, 1 15s to 120s.— Seconds 110,. „, ] has per. ark - JU!.\ 13 -* ulesof Wheat are hcuvilv effected at a de- iwer Mnb'p 5"" '" a"; 8' f<" a1'^' Parley is , atW louci. Malt, Pease, aud Bear.?, nearly al last prices Oats is. aud as. per quarter < heaper. Horn at lale prices: negociate wilh foreign Powers, and particularly Ihe free States of America, fi r a supply of troops, arms, and mili- tary stores. Advices from St Petersburgh mention, that the Ftnpefor Alexander had laid aside his design of returning immediate- ly lo that capital, as ttnlrd in former letters. He had been at Grodno to review afntce of ( So, 000 men assembled at that place, aud likewise lo inspect the line of defence along flic north bank of the Meme- I. By accounts from I. iehan of tbe attth, it npuears that hostilities had not then commenced, but they were in daily expectation of some great and impor- tant event. An article from Berlin states, that on Ihe 14th of JunC Bonaparte reviewnd an army of 100,000 men, on the plains of Friedlanil, wbiHi he made them au energetic speech, which was received with acclamations ol " Long live tbe Emperor." According to the last letters from S. Petersbiirgli, it was reported, that TJOOO Fieach troops hud entered Memfcl, and that an attempt would be made to penetrate into Russia in that direction, and turn the- right wing of the Russian army. Lettersof the 19th of June from St. Pctersbhrgh state as a positive facl, that the Russian Government had given up the war against tbe Servians. The treaty between Russia and the Porte had been concluded, but wanted the ratifi- cation of tiie Turks before it could be published. Letters received to- day from Plymouth state tbat a fleet was off lhat place, supposed to be from India; the ships had made so large au offing that the precise fact could not be ascertained. The Corn Market was extremely dull to day ( Wheat fell , several shillings, and Oats about two shillings per quarter. Three per Cent Consols. 55l. HOUSE OF LORDS. The Royal Assent was given hy Commission tq thirteen public and private bills. The liauk Tokens Bill weut through a Ctqimitle, after a variety of amendments mid a good deal of conversation 011 the part of seieral uobte lords.— Ordered to be read a thiid time to- morrow. HOUSE OF COMMONS. After a good deal of routine bnsjpcss, tbe CiIASCELLon of tbe EXCHEQUER presented lo tbe House a Message from the Prince Regent ( the same as usual ou Ibe ( Kilt of the Crown towards the cldse of each session), request in SCHWEPl'E and Co. SODA, ROCHEI. LE, AM) ARTIFICIAL MINERAL WATERS. SCHWEITt and Co. living been repeatedly nppiised of inariv of the above Waters, manufactured by other Prisons, having been sold as cinnintr. from tli.' r Maniifactorv in London; ihey bog to acquaint Ihe Gentlemen ef tho Faculty, and Public in general, thatthey have estab- lished a resectable House iu each principal Town in Ibe Kingdom, where Ibe caid Waters mav be bad genuine, and in ns great Pvrfcction as at their Wnichouse, No. 76, Margaret Street, Cavendish Square, l/. iidon.— Thev have a! sn from this new Arrangement been aide to fix ttie Priee considerably lower than formerly, aud have taken such S'. eps that a regu- lar Supply may always l> e depended upon. W. SCOLTOCK, ( Late Bscs and SCOITOCK) I- their AQ'rNT in SHREWSBURY. - i. 1' IIVE EARLY CABBAGE SEED. HIGGINS and EROXTON respectfully acquaint their Friends and I he Public, that thev have just reccvVd anlilyof theabove Seed, which Ihey can warrant to be of its Kind, and remarkably Early. Quant true. Shrewsbury, nth July, 1812 rtn BAGLEY's ACADEMY, CASTI. H COURT OTTT, 1 • again on MONDAY, the 2' utb Instant" ' ' Shrewslmry, iithjuly. lai- j. G. K., itm » l. im v- lie- e these riots first i the customaryvote of credit, to enable his Royal Highness, appeared it was'nie, I i^ mnd t^ v^ n Hie wmklneu in . lie course of. be recess, to meet any extraordinary a! l! i lheir'n! Lsle" s. VheL dilfereuces, when known, spread exigencies for defeating the design, ofthe enemy, farther, and workmen in other places followed the example. , The eoutagon had then spread, hut tbe acts committed were distinctly known, and, in some cases, the persons had ; been brought to public justice, tried, and executed by the ordinary course of law. He thought it dangerous 10 intrust such power in the hands of magistrates as tlist of disarming ; people at their pleasure, and taking from ilieiu the f their own defence. Had the noble lord limited t lie means SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 15, 1812. MARRIED. Lately, Mr. Sanderson, of Halmsf. o tb, near Iluddersfield, Yorkshire, to Miss Maddox, of Cantlop. DIED On Monday, Air. Edward. Iieland, brother of the lale Robert li eland. Esq of Longden, in Ibis comity. Wednesday last, Mr. Paytou, gunsmith, uf this town. Sunday se'nnight, al the Lon< ion'Prentice, near Hanmer, - j Mr. Charles Pavue, Butcher, of Whitchurch. His death render such measures unnecessary, he meant the revocation j was occasioned by an unfortunate blow ou Ibe head, which by Government of the Orders iu Council, which bad given ; lie received in fighting. " '•— ---• ' ' Mrs. Jenkins, widow of inber. . Jiinnerlcy, farmer. Ou Tuesday, the 7th instant, in the sad year of his agr though reluctantly, have allowed tiie Bill tu be at least brought ill; hut such power as this Bill would give was not to be intrusted in any bauds. There was a circumstance which ought lo be attended to, which went a great way lo the British Minister was forwarded from Plymouth, on the I himself lo ennrm, mi";".,'.', i;.., V"" '","* i 19th of May This informalion would not, probably, reach ! •' ' • '" '" J"""'"*"!" for a tin, c, lie might, I Sew York until the end of I une, and Washington not until the beginning of July- Ill consequence oi the hostile proceedings of the Ameri- can House of Representatives against this country, Slocks experienced a considerable depression, having fallen nearly thr. e- uuurters per cent al tw o o'clock yesterday afternoon. SATURDAY. JULY fi. A Mail from Anholt arrived this moriiiug with letters and papers In the Islinst. At the date of the latest accounts from Ihe Russian bead quarters, hostilities hud not com- menced, but they were daily expected lo take place on the No- men. A letter wa « yesterday received from Salem, which men- tions that intelligence bud arrived there of the consent of the British Mip. ister to a Coiiiiniltce of Inquiry respecting the Orders in Council, and lhat il bad leuded greatly to tranquillize tbe public mind in America. Accounts have been received from Hie Downs, detailing the particul irs of a gallant at tempt of Captain I. euuoek, iu the Haven sloop, o1t the Scheldt, to destroy Ibe enemy's flotilla consisting of 11 sail, vv hen practising 011 the od inst. close in I'. ietr own pint. He succeeded in cutting off seven, three of which he totally destroyed^ Ihe oilier four sought protection under a bn. tr y. The enemy's naval force, now reudv for sea in the Scheldt, consists of is sail of the line aud five frigates. ' I'he Anliolt Mail arrived this day, lias brought letters from Goitenburgb, of I be 3,) tlt'Uit which state, iu positive terms, that Geueral Moreno, the celebrated opponent ofthe measures of Bonaparte, had arrived In Sweden, and lhat he had actually an interview with Bernodotte at Orebro. A11 elegant house had been pui " based for the reception of the celebrated stranger. General Bbtcber, the celebrated Prussian Commander, is nlso said to bave accepted a command in Itie service of Sweden. It was strtcil this morning, tbat accounts bad been re- ceived from Dover, of a heavy firing having been heard from the opposite const, supposed to bave proceeded from a i t 11 - centre between some of our cruizers aud I be French flotilla. It is reported this morning, that liis Majesty had a little accession of fever las! night. It was reported yesterday, that Gen. Philipon had been taken ; but a letter from Brighton, dated Thursday, states, thai the General, dressed like a journeyman butcher, ac- companied by a shabby looking fellow, w ho spoke tolerable good English, took up their abode in a barn uear tbat town on Friday night, and the parlies had embarked not far from thence Cooke, tbe Actor, is arrived in town, from bis T are, if any thing, cheaper I ban at ifie last October fair ; but as this is a commodity chiefly of home consumption, it is not to he expccted that it will be materially affected by the late happy alteration in the measures of the. government. Lan- cashire aud other calicoes run from 81I. to Is. ( id. per yard— the latter uf a very superior quality; printed from lod. to 2s and 2s. Od. Scotch goods, calicoes, ginghams, are in abundance— Welsh flannels are but a scanty supply. On the whole, we have seldom witnessed a more plentiful fair, and from appearances we think there are many buyers But few bops in tbe market.— Chester Chron. O11 Tuesday se'ouight, a numerous and respectable meeting of the inhabitants of Birmingham was held at tbe Royal Hotel, convened for the purpose of thanking those noblemen and gentlemen^ who, by their active exertions, had been tbe tncans of gaining a repeal of the late Orders in Council, when several Restitution!; were passed to tbat effect — A public dinner is also announced for Saturday, tlie ist of August, to celebrate the important event of the Repeal of the Orders in Council, A respectable manufacturer in the Runnel- trade, at Rochdale, one of ( lie respectable Society of. Friends, a delegate examined by the Committee 011 the Ordeis in Council, sent off 1500 pieces of tlannel ( w hich had long been prisoners in liis warehouse), 011 the first arrival of Ihe news of the Revocation of these Orders— This Worthy Quaker, when in Loudon, took occasion to call upon Mr. Brougham to thank him as mi individual for his exertions— when, on parting, he asked M r. K. did lie use flnnnel- waistcoats ?— rut being answered—* hc did ; — then, said the Quaker, " I'll send thee, Friend Brougham, flannel for a few, such as thou never wore in thy life." In the Turnpike Act, passed this session, a new clause has been introduced, enacting— " Thai if any person or persons shall riile upon any cause jray or footpath, or drive any horse, cattle, swine, cart, or carriage thereon, or cause any damage to lie done, he or they shall he liable to a fiue of' 208., half to go to the informer, and the other half to the purposes of the Act; and the: collector of the tolls must affix 011 aboard, in legible characters, his christian and sur- name over liis door, under a penalty ot £ 10." Last week Thomas Gardner was committed to Gloccster gaol, for having written and sent by the post a letter, threatening to elestroy the mill of John Lewis, of Brims- comb, by fire, unless lie raised the wages of the persons employed at his machinery. We understand il is the intention of Government to issue immediately a new Silver coinage, for the relief of tbe pu!>- lic, whocanuol transact their business for want of small change, and call in the old silver. A Bill has received the Royal assent for periuiltin^ the use of brown sugar in public breweries for a time limited, ( private brewing from sugar bits always been permitted )— It lias been found by experience, that bibs of sugar are e^ ual to one bushel of malt, and for making three barrels ot ale, 4 bushels of malt, Otitis, sugar, aud two pounds of good hops, have been used successfully,— The sugar should be dissolved in the wort, and well boiled, and the yeast added at 60 tot> 2 degrees of heal w- ELSH POOL ACA D KMY. BAGLF. Y, jlin. sensibly grateful of the respectable Patronage and liberal Support he has received since his Commencement here, begs Leave to inform the In- habitants of Pool aud Ihe Public, that he w ill indefatigablv exert every Effort in his Power to add lo tbe Advantages of his Academy, and which be hopes yifl ensure hi in a Continuaure of tbat Countenance and Attention he has hitherto received. Cards of tbe Terms may be had by Application, if bv Letter, Post- paid. N. B The SCHOOL re opens, on MONDAY, tbe 20th Instant.— Welshpool, July llth, T812, MISS HOLBROOK respectfully informs her Friends and Ihe Public, that her SCHOOL will rt- oncu on MONDAY, ; hev7lb Instant. lilarl: Gate Oswestry, July 15, 1812. ' BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUXG LADTES7~ MISSES WISEMAN most respectfully inform their Friends and tbe Public, they have REMOVED to a more commodious House, in a very eligible and healthy Situation, and that their SCHOOL will be rc- opened on th « 27th of July.— St. John's Row, lith July, 1812 WESTBURY SCHOOL eI0t{,^ h? sFscnnmH '' T ™ 1 ™ 1* > » * Friends, W that his SCHOOL will re open 011 MONDAY NEXT the 201b Instant — July 13, ist2 * CHURCH STRETTON ACADEMY. JBELTON respectfully acquaints his Friends and the • hiib. ic, that his SCHOOL will re- open on MOND 4Y the 301b Instant.— Ja/;/ 6M, lsia. "' WJONES and SON most Twpectfully ii, f^ TTbe" i;- • Friends their SCHOOL re- opens on MONDAY the a, ill, Instant. ' • A'etolown liaschilrch, July 13th, 1SI2. M^ rui^ fsi'^* Lrave to i'lfom her Friends, bci SJVHIINARY opens again 0 " " " Newtown Roschurch, July on llie sj/ th Distant. 13, IS] 2. MRS. DAVIES' the 28tb Instant Castle Buildings, Oswestry, SCHOOL re- opens ou TUESDAY', - July \ 3th, 1812. so much satisfaefinn In the whole Country, and promised immediate relief lo these people. There was reason lo hope, that after this the disorders would subside, and they ought surely to wait some tiiijc for the result. The high price of provisions had also beeu another cause of the riots, in conjunction wiib the want of employment. It was unreasonable tu suppose, that men starv ing themselves and their families, should be very quiet; and even Government, it appeared from lite noble lord, depended much on a good harvest. If they depended so niecli (, 11 the cheapness of provisions, for the restoration of Irauquilliiy, what reason hud tliey for adopting sucb measures ? He conceived llvat for the great aud grow ing ( list 1 ess of the country there was only one effectual remedy— Peace. This was the only remedy for all our grievances, and a more favourable occasion than the present has seldom exisled, at least for making the attempt. It had been generally maintained, that the less the people were counccted wilh tbe prisoners of war, so much ttie better. One of einr evils was certainly having so many pels, mors in the country; and the present was at least an opportunity of attempting an exchange. He was glad thai in the Committee he had watched the ( \ idence as well as the Report. Thai there was a quantity of arms in ibe neighbourhood of Hitddersflcld, was a mere assertion without proof. It was said that arms had beeu universally taken, but for this there was as little evidence. The lion, gentleman concluded by expressing his firm conviction of the existing laws being fully adequate for the maintenance of public tranquillity. Mr. WLI. BJNFORCE, observed, that if the opinion were fo prevail that our suffering these evils wus without any remedy uuless by a peace; il would be the v- ry menus of preventing that peace so much desired It w as particularly painful for him to enter much at length 011 Ihe subject of tbe disorders complained of, feeling himself, as he did. so closely connected with that part of ihe country which was unhappily in this state. What his Majesty's Ministers proposed, was done w ith the most parental feelings. The existing discontents had been fomented by artful publica- tions and designing men The picture was too gloomy for him lo dwell upon it, and he prayed that the Almighty might soon put an end to ihe delusion of lliose misguided people. The evils were admitted to exist, and they were itol to wait till they should be full blown, and attain their rans- | „ aturity of strength, but to correct them in time, and take Atlantic visit, and yesterday entered into an engegement , them by milder means than couid afterwards be employed, with tbe Manager of Covent- garden Theatre. THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL. WEM, WILL be opened again on MONDAY, ihe 27th of July, 1812— Rev F. SALT, A. B. Head- Master. BITTER LEY SCHOOL, NEAII LUDLOW B V\ lt'IV,^ MS respectfully- informs his Friends S » the Public, that his School opens again on M DA} , the 201 h of July. anel opens again on MON- returns his most grateful Acknowlcdg- is Fiiends for the verv liberal Encourage- which he lias received, since he commenced his I1AVANKAH SCHOOL, WHITCHURCH.. JQ FRANCIS mcnt - .. .... School; and hopes by on assiduous Attention, both to the moral and literary Improvement of his Pupils, lo ensure a Continuance of their Support. Anxious to forward ( as speedy as possible) the Views of his Friends, he has re- moved 10 tlie above eligible Situation, lately erected for the Purpose,' where he has very desirable Accommodations for a limited Number of Boarders on reasonable Terms, w hose Comfort aud Improvement will be most strictly re- garded. The School re- opeus on MONDAY, tbe 2' jtb Instant. Whitchurch July 9, 1312. It! consequence of rescinding the Orders in Council, the I rf:< l""' ed. quantify of gouds shipped at Liverpool during tbe hist I week, has been so great, that debentures to the amount of ' ** .£ 131,000 have been obtained on them. On Friday last, the salmon fishers at the month of the have at TO BOOKBINDERS. WA » . ISSn, MM. B,, rAV:'' Y' 0 S0f"' r s, e'ldv Man as y V BINDER, who understands both Forwarding and Finishing; would be preferred if he could occasionally assist IU the Printing Office: any one answerm" fheabove- will meet with good Wages and constant Work by apnlviue ( If by Letter, Post- paid) to R. PARKER, Printer, 1Bo oh! seller, & c. Whitchurch, Salop. B. An APPRENTICE wanted; a Premium will be at Little Chat" vv all, in the parish of Sheriff Hales, in the county of Sufl'oi d, Mr. George Jellicoe -. a gentleman very greatly respected and beloved for his integrity aud beue- volcuce. Lately in London, Mr. George Ball, son of Mr. Ball, ftmnehly a builder in this town. Ou Friday last, at the house of her mother, in tlndlev, in the prime of life, Mrs. Maria Wright Crockelt, wife of the Rev. Robert Crockett, of Fordall, in this county; a lady of thp most genuine piety aud christian humility ; of the most amiable manners, delicate sensibility, aud affectionate disposition: of most unblemished life, and exemplary conduct; of the greatest simplicity aud singleness of heart; the best of daughters, wives, aud mothers; respected and beloved as extensively as she was known ; her loss will be 1' iorg and deeply felt by every relative, friend, and acquaint- ance. Lately, Mrs Evans, of I he Golden Lion Inn, Dolgelly. On Thursday last, at Bradford, in Yorkshire, aged ' 23, Mr. Clunies Dixon, third son of Mr. Dixon, of the Marsh, in this county ; 11 young man of remarkable piety and unshaken zeal in the cause of religion, and whose death was mnrked by a perfect resignation to God's will. On Tuesday, at Betley Court, in consequence of- an apoplectic affection, in his 66th year, SirT. Fletcher, Bart, of tbat place, one of liis. M ajevl y'sj list ices of the Peace for tlie county of St afford. He is succeeded in his title and estates by his only son, John Feiitou Bintghey, Esq. of Aqnalate Hal!, iu' this county, now Sir John Fletcher Fenton Boughey, Bart. Tbe freedom oft be borough of Plymouth has been voted to General Sir It. Hill. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Haytou :— House- Visitors, Mr. Andrew Jones and Mr. W. Leighton. Additional Subscriber to the Prison Charities. Rev. Herbert Oakeley, Oaleler/ House £ l 1 0 Additional Subscribers to the Public School on Dr. Bell's System. Cecil Weld Forester, Esq £ 3 ti o Lady Catharine Forester 2 2 0 Mi: s Pricliards, Abbey Foregnle,,,,,.„: „,„„ 110 Tyue, Caught a very large seal, which is supposed to liav strayed from Davis' Straights.— They made much money I South Shields, by shewing it to the judges as a Sea I. ion .' We are not told, whether tbe abrogation of the Orders in Council have had any effect on the salmon fisheries, but We can iufu'rin our readers, that a circumstance, of lu. e veai's seldom known in our market, took place last week— salmon sold at one shilling the pound.— Chester Chron. In the initials of literature, the present may be called the age of simllies— antl ccrtaiuly many are not of the most apposite or elegant description— Amongst the former we notice the extraordinary one of a cotemporary, who com- pares a whirlwind to declining commerce— another speaking of tbe war, says, " when war, like an infuriate bull boiihg its shadow," & c.! The agitation ofthe Catholic claims, reminds us of Sir Richard Steele, who iu one of his dedications observes— lhat Ihe only difference betwixt the Church of Rome and our own oil their opinions of the certainty of their doctrine is, tbat the former thinks it is always infallible, atid ihe latter that it is never in tbe wrong. Impressive Admonition.— Amoilg tbe unfortunate persons recently executed at Lancaster, for rioting, was Hannah Smith, a married woman, with etight children, who was convicted of taking two pounds of butter from a cart, aud forcing Ihe owner to sell it for one shilling per pound, being three- pence per pound le- ss thau lie demanded. Bonaparte Outwitted.— The grand Church of ^ t. John, at Malta, has the railings and ballustrades liefore the altar of massive silver, and when Bonaparte took possession of the island these ballnstrades and railings were painted to resem- ble mahogany ; by this device the rapacious conqueror was deceived, but he deprived the church of its silver lamps and other ornaments. This secret did not transpire till some few months since, when it was made known to the present Governor ( Gen. Oakes), and measures are now taking to give this edifice its pristine splendour. T. BISH, Contractor with Government for the Small Lottery of 10,000 Tickets, to be all Drawn on the 81b September, in grateful Acknowledgement to his Friends and ihe Public iu general for the very liberal support lie has always experienced, begs leave to present them ( in - JJ.: - • . I- — C? — 1 rpllE CREDITORS who have proved their Debts r- n- J der a Commission of Bankrupt, awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM BISHOP, of Bishap's Castle, in the County of. Salop, Mercer, Draper, Dealer and Chapman, are desired to meet the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of tbe said Bankrupt, on SATURDAY, the 25th Day of JULY Instant, at four o'Clock in Ihc Afternoon, at the GFOKGH IlIN, in BEWIILF. Y, in the County of Worcester, to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees con. mem iug or prose- cuting any Suit or Suits at Law or in Equity, ngainst THr. onosiusHi I. ES, of Ludlow, in the County of Salop, Baker, fin- the Recovery ofthe Sum of £' 300 or thereabouts, levied by him upon the Effects of the said Bankrupt, under an Execution : And also to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees commencing, prosecuting, or defending any other Suit or Suits at Law or io Equity, for the Recovery of any Part of the said Bankrupt's Estate and Effects, or ti> the compounding, submitting to Arbitration, or otherwise agreeing any Matter or Thing relating thereto, and on other special Affairs. CHILTON COTTAGE. TO BK LET, IMMEDIATELY-, PLEASANTLY' situated upon .111 Eminence near the Banks nf the Severn, two Miles from Shrewsbury, and 1111 agreeable distance from the Turnpike Road, not far from the Village of Atcham; whence Coaches pass to and from London, and elsewhere, daily ; with an excellent Garden and Orchard, now in full Crop; convenient Out- buildings and about nine Acrrs of LAND ; a small Part of which is in Tillage. Partiebirs may be known by Applies-; tion 011 the Premises— July 13, 1812. ELLESMERE. AN ELIGIBLE AND GENTEEL FREEHOLD RESIDENCE IN MOUNT STREET, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. TO B E SOLD B Y~ PHTJ. 1TE CONTRACT, ALL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with an excellent GARDEN and Appurtenances, together with a good PEW in the West Gallery of the Church; the Whole being well calculated for the Residence ofagenteel Family. Mr. R. CARPENTER, the Occupier and Proprietor, wilt • ibevv the Piemises, And treat with ro. y Perron desirous of bemj the Purchaier— July 14th, ! 8ti\ PRISON CHARITIES, COUNTY OF SALOP. REPORT of the State ofthe Subscription for PRISON CHARITIES, for the Year ending at Midsummer 1812, which was established for the following Purposes: . . I. To enable Debtors to gain a Livelihood while in Confinement; to reward their Industry and good Behaviour while there ; and lo furnish them with some Implements or Materials on quitting Prison, the better to support themselves and their Families on their Return to Society. .. run II. To encourage Industry, Penitence, and orderly Behaviour iu Criminal Prisoners; and to furnish with Clothes and Implements those, who on quitting Prison receive a Certificate of tlieir good Behaviour. III. To provide all those who are dismissed vvith a small Sum for immediate Maintenance, to prevent tlie great Temptation ol committing a Crime for that Purpose. _ , * i * To those who are desirous of a more particular Detail of the Application of this l urid, the Boole kept in the Com nittee Room of the Gaol is open f> r Inspection. ANNUAL SUBSCRIBERS, L. (. Rev. Archibald Alison Charles Aylelt, Esq flight Hon. Lord Bradford M r. Thomas Baiter Rev. Edward Bather Rev. J. Bright Rev. J. B. Blakewav William Botfield, Esq. George Brooke, Esq. Isaac Hawkins Browne, Esq. Rev. Dr. Bnckeridge Robert Burton, Esq. Rev. Dr. Butler William Charlton, Esq. Thomas Clarke, Esq. Hon. Colonel Clive William Clive, Esq. - William Cludde, Esq Sir Corbet Corbet, Bart. Sir Andrew Corbet, Bart. John Corbet, Esq. Rev. Archdeacon Corbett Mrs. Corbett John Cotes, Esq. Rev. J A Cotton llev. Edmund Dana Right Hon. Earl nf Darlington Robert Waring Darwin, M. D. Rev. W, W. Davies - Rev. George Dickin Thomas Du Gard, M. D. George Durar. t, Esq. John Edwards, F. sm Hon and Rev. F. Egerton Mr. William Egsleston Jrihn Evans, M. D Jonathan Tliomns Evans, Esq. Thomas Evton, Esq. Rev. Sir J. T. C Edwardes, Bart. Et v. John F. yton Cecil Weld Forester, Esq. Mr. Fox Rev 1 saac Frowd Rev Laurence Gardner Thomas Harries, Esq. llev. Richard Highway The Hon. William Hill Sir John Hill, Bart. Mr. Robert Hill Rev William Hopkins Rowland Hunt, Esq. Mrs Hunt - Miss Hunt - Miss E. Hunt Mr. 11 arlev J. P. Johnson, M. D. Rev. R. H. Johnston Rev. William Judgson Right Hon. Lord Kilinorey Mrs II. Knight John Kynaston Powell, Esq. Rev. Edward Kyuaston Rev. John Lea Ralph Leeke, Esq. 0 10 1 1 0 5 o lo o 10 0 10 0 10 1 i i i 0 10 0 I 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 I 0 1 1 0 0 5 0 1 1 0 0 10 6 0 5 0 1 1 0 0 10 6 0 10 6 0 10 6 0 10 6 1 1 0 0 10 6 1 1 0 0 5 0 0 10 ( j 0 10 6 0 10 6 0 10 6 0 10 6 1 1 0 0 5 0 0 10 6 0 10 6 1 1 0 0 10 fl 1 1 0 1 I 0 0 5 0 0 10 6 0 10 ( j 0 10 6 0 10 G 0 10 6 0 10 6 0 1( 1 6 0 10 6 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 11 6 1 1 0 0 10 6 0 10 6 0 JO 6 Sir Robert Leighton, Bart. Rev. Francis Leighton Rev. Dean of Lichfield Rev. Edward Litizee Thomas Lloyd, Esq. - Mrs. Lloyd Richard i. vster, Esq. Rev. T. M. Lyster Lady Markham Thomas Money, Esq. Joseph Muckleston, Esq. Thomas Mytton, Esq. Charles Morral, Esq. Charles Morral, Esq. jun. Robert More, Esq. Rev, George Martin Miss Ormsby Mrs. Owen - Rev. Herbert Oakeley Rev. Hugh Owen William Owen, Esq. Right Hon. Edward EarlofPowis Thomas Nethertpn Parker, Esq Mrs. Pemberton Thomas Pemberton, Esq. Robert Peniherton, Esq. Rev. Charles Petevs John Phillips, Esq. Mrs. Plowden Joseph Price, Esq. John Probert, Esq; Miss Probert - Joseph Reynolds, Esq. Rev. John Rocke. Edward Rowland, Esq. The Marquis of Stafford Saumel Amy Sevenie, Esq. Mrs. R Slauey Rev Samuel Sneade William Sparling, Esq. Joseph Sutton, Esq. J. Symonds, Esq. Mr. William Scolloek William Taylenr, Esq. William Tayleur, M. D. Rev. G. A Thnr- by W. E. Tomline, Esq. Rev. John Walcot Watkin Watkins, Esq. Thomas Whitmore, Esq. Rev. C. Whitmore Edmund Wigley, Esq. Rev. John Wilcie Rev. Richard Wilding Edward Williams, Esq. Rev. Edward Williams Rowland Wingfield, Esq. Rev. John Wuigfield Mrs. Wolley Mrs. Woodhouse L. S. D. 1 1 ( 1 0 10 t) 1 I 0 0 10 <) 0 10 b ( 1 10 ti 1 1 0 0 10 t) 0 10 li 0 10 1) 0 10 ( j 0 111 t) 0 ID li 0 10 t) 0 1( 1 6 0 10 t) 1 1 0 0 1( 1 b 0 10 t) 0 11) b 1 I 0 1 I 0 - 0 10 fj - 0 10 1) - 0 10 0 - 0 10 I) - 0 10 ll - 1 1 0 - 1 I 0 0 10 f) - 0 10 0 - 0 10 6 - 0 10 t) - 0 10 ti - 0 10 () - 1 1 1) - 0 10 b - 0 10 6 - 0 10 ti - 1 1 0 13 O 10 ti - 0 10 () 0 10 e; - 1 1 0 - 0 10 t) - 0 10 b - 1 1 0 - 0 10 ( j - 0 10 () - 1 1 0 - 1 1 0 - 1 I 0 - 0 10 ( i - 0 10 ti - 0 10 ( i - 0 10 fj - 1 1 0 - 0 10 () - 0 10 fi - 0 10 a 84 19 6 SSftVANt WANTED. ASOBER, steady, middle- aged Man, as HUNTSMAN. None need ' apply, whose Character will not bear the strictest Inquiry. Apply to THE PRINTER. LAW. ANTED immediately, by a SOLICITOR, a YOUTH, of good Connexions, who can write . a neat Hand, and whose Friends will consent to Article him at Ihe Ex piiation of one Year, when a small Premium ouly will be required — Apply to THE PRINTER. duty g, lata. S1IERIFFV0FFICE. Shrewsbury, July 14, 1919. 7OTICE is hereby given, that the Assizes for the County of Salop witt be held al Shrewsbury', in and for the said Counly, on Saturday, the 25th Day qf July, 1812: und the Jurors are desired to attend On Monday Morning, Ihe ih, at eight o'Chrtk. RICHARD LYSTER, Esq. Sheriff. MACHY. V'I. LETH RACES ARE fixed tor WEDNESDAY tbe 36 h anil THURS- . DAY the 37th of AUGUST next ; the Running will commence plecisely nt 12 u'Cfock each dr. v. ' WYTHEN JONES, Esq. i , W. P RICH A HPS, Esq. y Stewards. B » lls and Ol'dinaiis ns'n- nal. M0TGOM ERYSHiRE I A NA L. AT a General Assembly of the Company of Proprietors of the Montgomeryshire Canal, hnl$ u nt ihc Caual Ofliee in Pool, 08 Monday, the Gth'l. inv of J dy, it- H: Resolved, That a Dividend- of t'fl 1 u each share of t'loo be paid by the Treasurer io each P •,: i" tor, upon Appli- cation for the same at the Old Bai. S 111 Pool, on the IJtli of August next. I. HJf. L, Clerk. % xlt$ by Auction. BY S. TUDOR, At the Talbot I1111, In Shrewsbury, on Thursday, Ihe lGth Day of July, is 12, precisely at six o'Clock in the Evening, subject to such Conditions as shall be produced, ( uuless disposed of before by private Contract, oT which the earliest Notice will be given), 111 the following Lots, or together, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: rglHE following capital and very eligible FREEHOLD I, PREMISES, situate in BELMONT, in the Town of Shrewsbury, viz. LOT I. A spacious and very excellent HOUSE, a desir- able Residence for a large and genteel Family, now in the Occupation of the Miss PritChards. LOTIL A. STABLE and COACH HOUSE, CONTIGUOUS to the above- . LOT III Another STABLE and COACH HOUSE, ad- joining to Lot 2. LOT IV. A neat DWELLING HOUSE, contiguous to Ihe above, in the Occupation of Mr. Weston. The Whole ace Freehold of Inheritance, and the Land Tax is redeemed. For Particulars apply to THF. AUCTIONEER, or to Mr. PHILLIPS, nt the College, Shrewsbury. SH ROPSHIRE. I'aluabtc Freehold Estate, and Corn Tylhes, with Possession of the Land at Lady Day uexti ; i) CREDITORS, of Lightwbod Green, and Ctimity of Flint, uver all his Estate and NOTICE TO DEBTORS A HEREAS SAMUEL SMITH in the Parish of Oveito:. Cu rrier, hath tins Day avaigoed EffeCIs to Mr. THOMAS VAUGHIN, of Ellesmere, Auc- tioneer, t\' TRUST, for the equal Benefit of such of tbe Creditors of tbe said Samuel Smith, who shall execute the Assignment, 011 or before the 71S1 Pay of September next, the same being deposited at the Office of Sir. FRANCIS LEF., Solicitor, Eilesmer •, for that Purpose; and all Creditors of the said Samuel Smith, who choose to take the Benefit of the said Assignment, are desired to transmit a Particular of their respective Demands to the said Francis Lee. All Persons who stand indebted to fhe said Samuel Smith, are Requested immediately to pay the same to the said Thomas Vanghan, otherwise Proceedings will be com- menced against them for the Recovery thereof, without further Notice. Ellcsmere, July 7, 1812. 1811, Nov. 13, 131- 2, L. S. D. One Year's Interest of Mr Hawkins's Bequest ( Property. Tax deducted) - 5 2 4 June 16. Interest of Mrs. Knight's and Air. Hunt's Benefaction, 11 Year and Half to Jan. 1812 ( Property- Tax deducted) - 3 DONATIONS, & c. A Donation from John Owen, Esq. being L a Return to him from the Inundation Fund - - - - 2 A Donation from Sir Corbel Corbet, Bart, being a Return lo him from the Iuun- 0 9 12 6 PURSUANT to to an Order of the High Court of Chancery, made in a Cause of Gough against Gougli, whereby it is referred to John Springctl Harvey, Esq. one of the . Masters of the said Court, to inquire whether all or any, and which of the Debts mentioned or referred to in and by a certain Indenture of Release, made between Thomas Gough the younger, of F- llesmerc, in the County of Salop, Gentleman, of the one Port, and Richard I. cgh, then of the same Place, Gentleman, but since deceased, and John Burlton, of English t'rankton, iu tbe Parish of Elles- mere, Gentleman, of; - other Part, now remain linpaid AII Persons claiming any of such Debts to be due to the in are forlhivilh . to come in aud prove their said Debts; before the said Master, at his Chambers in Southampton Buildings, London, or in DefaU'! ' hereof they will be excluded the Benefit ofthe said Order. The Debts mentioned or refer- red to in th. e said Indenture or Release, are those die from the said Thomas Gqugh the younger, nt the Date thereof, being tbe 87th Day of May", 1797. BY MR TUDOR, At Ihe Lion lun, in Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 1st Day of August, 1812, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall be then produced, in the following, or such other Lois as shall then be agreed upon: LOT li \ LL Hint capital Farm House, with suitable Oufbuild- f\ ings, called RUYTON PARK FARM, in Ihc Parish of Ruyton of the Eleven Towns, iu the County of Salop, and ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY Acres of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, be the saine more or less, free from Corn Tylhes, lying within a Ring Fence, iti tbe Holding or Occupation of Mr. Charles Glover, jun. the House being very pleasantly situated for a Country Re- sidence. LOT II. All those FOUR PIECES of good Arable or Pasture LAN D, called THE ROUGH, which was formerly in a Coppice ( a Part of the aforesaid Ruyton Park Farm and Holding) lying within a Ring Feuce, and suitable for the Erection of a small Farm House and Buildings, containing 34 Acres, be the same more or less, also free from Corn Tubes. LOT III. A capital PIECEof Arable or Pasture LAND, called the CORN PIECE, lying near to Ruyl- n of the Eleven Towns, ( Ihe remaining I'art of the aforesaid Farm and Holding), containing seven Acres, be the same more or less, also free from CornTythes. LOT IV. All the valuable TYTHES OF CORN and GRAiN arising from the Whole of the Fertile Lauds in the Township of WYKEY, in Hie Parish of Ruyton aforesaid, containing 8:) GA. aR. 36P. be the snme more or less, now let to Mr Edward Rogers, jun. of Ruyton Lodge, at the yearly Rent of 120 Pounds', under a Lease of which foui Years will be unexpired at I. ady Day next. The Timber growing on the above Estate to he taken ot a Valuation to be produced at the Time ofSale. The Estate is distant to Miles from Shrewsbury, seven Miles from Oswestry, and nine Miles from Ellesmere, all good Market Towns, about nine Miles from Lime aod Coal, and three Miles from the Eilesmcre Canal. Mr. Richard Jones, of the Craven Arms Inn, Ruvfon of the Eleven Towns, will appoint a Person to shew the Premises; and for farther Particulars enquire of THOMAS WA t. FORli, Esq. Wem. f4TO0tf* VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE) Patent Piano Forte, PAINTINGS, I'HINTS, PLATE, LINEN, Rich Foreign CHINA, GLASS-, Sfc. BY JONATHTN1 PERRY, In the Gtcat Room; at the Lli> 1 iNif, Shrewsbury, oil Wednesday, Ihe 2' id of July Instant, rpHE valuable Silver PLATE, excellent, Table and Bed JL LINEN, rich foreign CHINA; GLASS, Mine rurs and valuable . PAINTINGS, . scarce , PRINTS, and the PRINCIPAL PART of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE., of ihe late EDWARD STAK1ER, E-- q._ removed from th..- Abbey Foregate ( the Premises there being too confined t j_ exhibit the Whole) j also, au Assemblage of other Furni- ture, of consider if ( de Value, the l'ropeity of a Family altering their Mansion to Gothic Stnietbie, and now 1111 appropriate.; anions which id a brilliant taped PIANO FORTE, with tin: Additions! Keys, by LosGMa. n, Ci. e- MENTI, and Co. Also, on THURSDAY, flic aid, 011 Ihe Premises ofthe said late EDWARD STAMER, Esq. in ABBEY FOREGATK, THE WHOLE of ihe l) ed Room Furniture, Kitchen Requisites, Brew ing Utensils, Dair » Vessels, < kc. the former comprising Fourpust, large and small Tent, aiid Stump Bedsteads, wilh Hangings, six prime seasoned and sweet Feather Beds, Bed Clothes, & c. & c. Aud likewise, two Waggons, two Tumbrils, foul- Sets of Gearing) four Dozen new Hurdles, Oak Winnowing Machine; Ploughs, Ladders, Harrows, and numerous other Farming Implements. Catalogues of each Day's Sale will be prepared, and may be hail of THE AUCTION EER. ., BY J0NA1HAN PERRY, At the Fox inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 1st Day of August, Itil2, at s| x o'Clock in ihe Afternoon, in one or more Lots,, as shall be agreed upon ai the Time of Sale, . subject to Conditions: " LL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, fronting the HIGH STREET, in SHREWSBURY, with the Appurtenances, late in the Occupation uf John Hodsdon, and now of Mrs. Owen, Widow. And all those TWO DWELLING HOUSES, lying behind and adjoining to the said Messuage, situate in the KING'S HEAD SHUT, with the Apuurtenauces, and now or lutein the Occupations of Josiah Blnkemore and William Williams. Further Particulars may be bad of Mr. JOHN FERRIXO- TON, Saddler, Ironbridge, or at the. Office of Messis. PeilBERTbN and COI. PLAND, Shrewsbury. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. ~ At the Cross Keys I1111, in Llanidloes, on Saturday, ( he 25! h of July, 1812, iu due or two Lots; as shall be agreed Upon at the Time of Sale, and subject lo such Coud ilious aS will be then produced : ALL those four DWELLING HOUSES, with the Gardens aud Appurtenances thereunto belonging, Situate inthe Great Oak Street, in LLANIDLOES, ami now in the several Occupations of John Jones, Henry Humphrey, John Pryce, and Widow Lewis. For " ' " ' . .. . Goitr A1' further Particulars apply to Mr JOHN JONES, of the oitre, near Kerry, or Mr T. E. MARSH, Llanidloes. dalion Fund Charity Boxes 6 l( j Fifteenth RECEIVED. Balance of last Year's Account Subscriptions, ' t otal for 1811 Donations, be. Arrears of former Years received : 1809 - - - 1810 , . - - - Yearns Receipts and Disbursements. DISBURSED. L. fi. n I,, s. I). - 29 IS 85 Paid to industrious Debtors - - 10 9 0 - 84 in fi To industrious Criminals - - 21 It) - 16 1 To Debtors quilling Prison To Criminals quitting Prison Milk for young Children - - 23 5 13 G 8 10 G 0 10 - fl I 0 Printing und Advertising Reports - - 7 2 0 - 13 2 6 Books for the Uscof the Prison - - 7 17 9 • 14 3 t) Subscriptions for 1811 unpaid £ 29 0 0 Balance in Treasurer's Hands - - 23 18 n 52 18 R X i 145 0 1 145 0 1 Subscriptions of former Years in Arrear. 1810 - - - - - £ 6 r, 6 ( r^. The Subscriptions are received at the County Gaol by Mr. CARTWRIGIIT, and by W. Ennowt « , Jtcokseller. LLANFYLLIN AND MECIIF. N UCHCOF. D INC LO SURE. TThe undersigned, being Ihe Commissioner appointed lo carry into Execution tbe Act of Parliament " For " inclosing Lands in the Manors of Llanfyllin, and Meehvn " Uchcoed, in the County of Montgomery," DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that the undermentioned Pieces or Par- cels of. Land, will be SOLD BY AUCTION, for tbe Pur- pose of defraying tbe Expence ofthe said ART, nt the House of JOHN JEH J, in the Village of Myfod, in the said County. Innholdcr, 011 TUESDAY, the ELEVENTH Day of AUGUST, 1812, at the Hour of two in the Afternoon, in 18 Lots, aud subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : IN DYFFRYN TOWNSHIP. LOT I. On Allt yr Anchor Common, bounded on fhe northwest by an luclosure of Charles Watkin Williams Wynn, Esq. 011 the southwest by Lot 2, and 011 the north east and southeast by open Waste, containing by Admea- surement 4 A. 3R. oP. LOT II. On Allt yr Anchor Common, also bounded on the northwest by ail luclosure of the said 1 harles Wat- kin Williams Wynn, on the southwest by the Road from Coed Cowrin to Myfod, 011 the northeast by Lot 1, and on the southeast by open W astCj couiaining by Admeasure- ment 5A. ' jK. Si\ LOT III. On AHt yv Anchor Common, bounded op lite west by Land of William Hopkins, on the northeast by live road leading from Coed Cowrin lo Myfod, and on the southeast hy open Waste, containing hy Admeasurement ] A. 2fl. l7P IN TEIRTREF TOWNSHIP. LOT IV. On Bhosyglasoofd Common, hounded on the southwest Ivy the Road ieadina' from Rhos pen v bw » to- wards Myfod, on th- e cast by i he Road branching out of the last mentioned Road, and leading from thence to Rhoafawr, and on the northwest " by open Waste, containing by Aid mea- surement 5A.- 0R. oP. LOT V. On ijwailod y rhos pen y bwa Common, near Pont Robert ap Oliver, bounded on ' the southwest aud south by ihe Road leading from Pont Robert ap Oliver aforesaid to Llanfyllin, - on tin; northeast by the Road lead- ing from Hal fen towards'Coed Cowrin, and ou the north- west by open Waste, an. d Land of the Devisees of ihe late juVw covered with Gravel west by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 5A'. 3R 3GP. LOT XII. On Waen Bwlchycibe Common, bounded on the northwest by Land of William Ovven, Esq and open Waste, on the southwest by a private Carriage Road from the Capel Tenement, towards Myfod, on the southeast by Vstymeolwyn Township, and on the northeast hy open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 6A. lR. 28P. LOT XIII. On Bwlchycibe Common, bounded on ihe northwest by the Road leading from Myfod to Llanfvllin, on the northeast hy the Road from Ystymcolwyn towards Llanfylliu, and on the south by an \ nclosure of Sir Robert Williames Vaughan, Bart, containing by Admeasurement OA sit oP. LOT XIV. On Bwlchygarncdd Common, bounded on the north by Wern cae pren duTenenient, belonging to the Dcviseea of the late Earl of Powis, and open Waste, on the south by the Road leading from Llanfyllin to Myfod, and Laud of Mrs. Pugh, and on the east and west by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 4A. 2R. BP. LOT XV. On Bwlchygavnedd Conuuon, boui » ded on the north by Lands of John Lloyd, on the south by a private Road, 011 the west by Lot 14, and open Waste, and on the east bv opeu Waste, containing by Admeasurement SA. 2R. 22P LOT XVI. On Uhosfnwr C- ommoii, honiided on Ihe south- east by Lot 17, 011 Ihe southwest hy Lauds of John Hol- brook, and opeu Waste, and on the north by open Waste, Containing by Admeasurement 4A. till 3: iP. LOT XVII. On Rhosfawr Common, bounded on ( lie northwest by Lot 11). and opeu Waste, on the southwest by open Waste, au luclosure and Land ofThomas Morris, on the southeast by an liieroaclnm nt ofThomas Morris, and the Road leading from Rhosyglascoed lo Bw lchygarnedd, and on Ihc northeast by an old Incroachment, and open Commou, coiilaining hy Admeasurcnient 7A. 2R. oP. IN MAIN TOWNSHIP. LOT XVIII. D61 las Common, bounded on the north, south, mid ivortiiwesl by Lauds of Richard Mytton, Esq. and ou the east " by the liiver Voruiew, containing by Ad- measurement 6A nil. 21P. with oA. aR. 3- jP of Laud, Shrewsbury Races, ARE fixed for Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday the 15th, 16th, and 17th Days of September, isia . The Gentlemen's GOLD CUP,' value 10( i Guineas, will be run foi on Bicton Heath, 011 THURSDAY, the 17th. Sweepstakes and Plate* as usual: The Particulars v: ill appear in a future Paper. On WEDNESDAY, a SWEEPSTAKES of Two GUINEAS each, hy Members of the Shrewsbury Yeomanry Cavalry, for the Purpose of raising a SILVER " CUP Value £ 50, ( the Remainder in Specie,) for Horses, & e. belonging to Ihe Officers and Privates of the Corps , the best of three two- mile Heats, twice round the Course to a Heat and a Dist- ance— The Horses, & c. intended to start, to be regularly exercised at General Musters, at least six Times before the 20th Day of June, 1812, and to be bona fide the Property of the Subscribers on the first Day of Septein bcr, 1812, ( the Day of Nomination-; 011 or before which Day, Horses, & c intended to start are to be named to the Clerk ofthe Course; to whom any Gentleman wish- ing to become a Subscriber will please to send his Subscrip- tion Certificate of Qualifications to bs produced from the Adjutant of the Corps previous to starting. No thorough bred Horse that has ever run fur Plate, Match, or Sweep- stake to he allowed to start. Three yrs. old to carry 7st. 7lb.-~!' our vis, old 10st. 4lh. — five yrs old 11st, 6lb.- i- six yrs. old I sst. alb. All Disputes to be determined bv the Stewards.— Nn Jockey Rider JOHN F. GERTON, Esq. M. P.)„, , W v. , WHITMORE, Esq, ^ Stewards. WILLIAM SMITH, Veterinary Surgeon, Clerk ofthe Course. ( lOOKE's Pocket Edition of Ihe TOPOGRAPHY of j GREAT BRITAIN ; OR, TOURIST'S DIRECTORY AND TRAVELLING COMPANION. Being an Accurate and Comprehensive DESCRIPTION OF ALLTHE COUN- TIES, in England, Scotland, and Wales; By GEORGE ALEXANDER COOKE, Esq. The Topography being coviplete may be purchased collectively, or any County separate at the price attached. EarlofPowis, containing hy Admeasurement aA 3R. 2SP. | LOT VI. O11 Gwailod y rhos pen \ bwa Common, bounded j on tbe southwest by the Road leading from Halft 11 lo Coed ] Cowrin, on tbe southeast by Lot 7, and on the uoilheast and northwest by open W aste, containing by Admeasure- ment aA. aR. 6P. I. OT VII. O11 Gwailod Y rhos pen y ban Common, bounded < 111 the sooth and southeast by the Uoiiil lending from l'ont Robert ap Oliver, towards Llanfyllin, 011 the northwest by Lot 6, and on the northeast by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement AA oR. 2,1 P. LOT VIII. f) n Rhospeu v bwa Common, bounded on the north by Land of Thomas Rogers, on the southwest by the Road from I lanfihangel lo Myfod, 011 fhe southeast by Lot 9, and ou the northeast by open Waste, containing by Ad- measurement 4 A 1R. 33P. LOT IX On Rbospen y bwa Common, bounded on ( he southwest by the Road from Llaiitihangel to Myfod, on the southeast by the Roadfrom Pont Robert ap Oliver, towaids Llanfyllin, on the northwest by Lot 8, and 011 1 he northeast hy open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 4A. lR. 38P, LOT X. On Rhospen y bwa Common, bounded 011 the northwest by ( be Road from Pont Robert en Oliver, to- wards Llanfyllin, 011 the cast by Ihe road leading from I. lanfi ban gel towards Myfod. and on tbe south and west by opeu Waste, containing by Admeasurement 4.4. 1R. 34P. IN PENNIARTH TOWNSHIP. LOT XI. On Allt v Main Common, bounded on tbe north by tbe Bridle Road from Glascwm to Bwlchycibe, on the ? outh by the Township of Main, and 011 the cast and The several Allotments arc marked oui by a narrow Chan- nel cut in the. Sod; aud Maps descriptive thereof, with printed Particulars, will be left at the House of Ihe said John Jehu, in Myfod aforesaid. Mr. John Griffiths, ofUolobi aufacli, will shew the Lots in the'township of Teirtref; and Mr. Lloyd Tudor, of Penniorth, tlio^ e in Pct. niaiih, Main, and Dyffryn ; with ouch of whom Maps and Particulars arealso left Printed Particulars may also be had al the Office of Mr. THOMAS, in Llanfyllm; Osk Inn,- Pool; John Williams's, Myfod; Goat, Lhinfair; Lion, Llansaintfl'raid; Cross Keys, Llaiiymyuech; and at Ihe Bear and Goat Inns, in Llanfyllin. HEN. BOWMAN. Dated the in/ ft Day of July, 1812. Cornwall Devon - - Somerset - - Dorset - - Wilis - - Berks - - Hants - - Sussex - - • Surry Kent - - Essex Suffolk - - Norfolk - . Cambridge - Northampton Rutland and Huntingdoil 1 Stafford Leicester Lincoln - - Nottingham Derby - - Cheshire - - Lancaster - York Westmoreland 1 Cumberland 1 Oni ham - 1 Noiihumberl. I British Isles 1 Scotland -. go To be Sold by Auction, Earyl in the Month of August, 1812, ( unless previously disposed of by private Contract): rj- lHE TITHES of Corn, Grain, and flay, and other 1 Tithes belonging lo WILLIAM EDWARD TOM- LINE, Esq. issuing out of divers Farms and Lands in the Townships of CRUCKTON and LEA, in the Parish of Pontesbniy, in tbe County of Salop. Particulars of the Lots will appear in future Papers : in the mean Time fnrlher Information may be had, by Ap- plication at the Office of Mr LLOYD, Solicitor, Shrews- bury, and Messrs. FARRER and ATKINSON, Solicitors, Liucoln's Inn Fields, London. Bedford - 1 Hertford - - 1 ( Middlesex - 3 i Buckingham 1 t Oxford -- it Gloucester - 1 Monmouth 1 fc Hereford - 1 I, ( i North Wales 1 t ti South Wales - 1 ( 6 Woi coster - 1 ( ( i Warwick - It 6 Salop - \ t All the Counties are illustrated with Maps, the work there- fore comprises a complete BRITISH ATLAS. To each County is prefixed, a List of the Markets and Fairs', nn Index Table, shewing at one View, the distance of every Town from London, and from each other-, also a Copious Travelling Guide; exhibiting the direct and principal Cross Roads, inns, Distance of Slaves, Nobleman's and Gentlemen's Seats, Ac. forming a complete COONTY ITINERARY A SUPERIOR EDITION is printed,, n U'oveVellum Paper, and contains Coloured Maps, Price at. 6rt. each County, e. o- cept Middlesex, Yorkshire, Lancashire, und Kent, which are bs. each. THE DESCRIPTION Oif LONDOV May be had separate from the Work, Price Two Shillings. THIS DAY- IS ALSO PUBLISHED, Cooke's Cheap and Elegant Pocket Edition of HUME's HISTORY Ob' ENGLAND; Willi a Continuation hy SMOLLETT. The Whole Embellished with Fiftu Engravings. HUME i. 12 Vols. Price 1 10 0 SMOI. LETT's Continuation, 7 Vols 0 17 ( j INDEX, 1 Vol 0 2 15 ' I he Work may lie purchased in separate Volumes, price Two Shillings and Sixpence each ; Superior Edition, Four Shillings ; which is 50 per cent, cheaper than any other Edition. London : printed for C. COOKE, 17, Palcruoster- rOw ; mid sold by VV. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and all the Booksellers, iu the United Kingdom. % sl£ 0 bp airctto^ In the Course ofthe next Mouth ; AVALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate at WILMINGTON, in the Parish ofChirburv, in the County ofSrdop; consisting of sundry Messuages," and 347 Acres, or thereabouts, of very excellent Meadow, Arable, aud Pasture LAN D, ihe Whole lying in a Ring Fence, and near to the Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Montgomery. Further Particulars will lie given iu a future Paper; and in the mean Time apply at the Office of Mr. LLOYIJ, Soli- citor, Shrewsbury. RADHEOOK. VILLA ANI) LANDS, / Villi imihedinte Possession. by s. Tudor, On Saturday, the29th Day of August, isi2, at the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, unless sooner disposed of hy private C011I raet, of which the earliest Notice will be given : ALL that elegant VILLA nnd LANDS called RAD- BROOK, situate upon a Rivulet of that Name, within about oue Mile of theTown of Shrewsbury, newly built, ihe North and South Fronts of which are enriched by beau- tiful Colonades, about 4, i Feet in length, and nine Feet wide, with leaded Roofs. The Villa contains six Lodging Rooms and a Dressing Room, Morning, Dining, aud Drawing Rooms, Library aud Hall, two Staircases, with Butler's Pantry, Kitchen, Brew house, capilal Cellaring, w ith every convenient at- tached and detached Offices, and at a convenient Distance, sheltered from tbe Sight of Ihe House by Plantation, two capital Stables for six Horses, Grainerv, large Sleeping Room for Servants, Hay Lofts, and Coach House, inclosed by Walls and large folding Doors ; Piggeries and every convenient Office attached thereto— the whole being plenti- fully supplied with hard and soft Water: a Kitchen Garden in tbe highest state of Cultivation, and well stocked with the choicest Fruit Trees, just coming into full Bearing, wit h three Pieces of capital Land, two iu Grass and one in Corn, intended to he laid down in Glass, the whole con- taining tr> A. 1R. til'. The Lands are most tastefully laid out — the Gravel Walks arc in the highest Order, and the extensive aud choice Plantations iu the most healthy and thriving state. The Purchaser may be accommodated with all the House- held Goods aud Furniture, Fixtures, Sic. at fheValuation, or otherwise disposed of by Auction— Particulars of which, if necessary, will appear in dm- Time ; together wilh Linen, Plate, China, and a large and very choice Stock of the most valuable Wines, ill Lots for tbe Accommodation of tbe Public, together with an extensive and valuable Library of Books, in Lots. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. PFMBERTON and COUPI. AN D, Solicitors, or THE AUCTIONEER, both of Shrewsbury, where a Map of the Estate may be seen ; and for a View of the Premises; which may hi seen any Time after tbe lst of next Month, 011 Application to the Auc- tioneer, w I10 will deliver Tickets for that Purpose, and any Lady or Gentleman going without them cannot be admitted BY R MADDOX, On Thursday, the 23d Day of July, 1812, AI. L the valuable HOUSEHOLD GOODS nnd FUR- NITURE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, belonging to the late Mrs. KEY, of LLAMDRI'N 10, iu the County of Montgomery: Catalogues may be had 011 the Premises; at the Cross" Keys, Llauvmyuech; White Lion, Llansaint- ffraid; and of Mr. Johu Clemson, Coydway. The Sale lo begin precisely at ten o'Clock 111 the Fore noon, as the whole is intended to be so'd in one Dav. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. BY GEOHGE SMOUT, At the Bear's Head Inn, iu Ihe Town of Newtown, 011 Tuesday, the 18th Day of August, 1812, between the Hours of four and seven in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will then be produced, ( unless dis- posed of in I lie mean Time by private Contract, of which one Notice will be given): ALL that capital MESSUAGE, Farm, and Lands, wilh Ihe Outbuildings and Appurtenances thereunto be- longing, called VENTRE, late the Residence of the Rev. DEVERFUX MYTTON' ; containing by Admeasurement lOoA. 2ll asP. situate in the Parish of Llandyssil, in the County of Montgomery, now in the several Occupations of SIi . Smith and Mr. Jolin Rowland. The above Estate is distant about two Miles from Mont- gomery, six from Newlown, and three from Garlhmil Lime Kilns The Lands are in a good Stale of Cultivation, the Whole of the Meadow and a greal Pari of tbe Pasture Land may he irrigated at Pleasm and Ihe Situation is most desirable lor a Sportsman, tin1 Neighboui hood abounding with Game. Possession of tbe Whole may be had at l. ady- Day next, and a considerable Part of the Purchase Money may remain secured upon the Estate, if required by tbe Purchaser. MIYSIIITH, of Cefnllan, near Montgomery, will shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may be had of him, or Mr. T. DREW, Solicitor, Newlown, at whose Office a Map of the Estate is left for Inspection. BY GEORGE Wl EL IA MS, ~ At the Crow n and Star, in Bishop'sCnslle, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 17th Day of July, 1812, between the Hours of Four and Six in Ihe Afternoon, ( unless sooner disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given): ALL those FOUR COMMODIOUS DWELLING HOUSES, with Stables, a large Yard, Gardens, and other Appurtenances, advantageously situated in the WELSH STREET, in the Town of BISHOP'S CASTLE, in the several Occupations of Francis Thomas, Benjamin Wootton, Joyce Pugh, Sarah Bolley, and John Jones — T he respective Tenants will shew the Premises. For Parti- culars, aud lo trent by Private Contract, apply to Samuel Pugh, at Bishop's Castle, or to THE AUCTIONEER, at Cliirbury. Bishop's Castle is daily improving, and the Value of Freehold Properly there is very rapidly increasing. Chirbury, June 2lith 1812. ~ TITIIES IN SHROPSHIRE. ~ At the White Hart Inn, in Much Wenlock, iu Ihe County of Salop, on Monday, the 27th July, 1812, ol three o'Clock in the Afternoon, unless disposed of in the mean Time by private Contract.: RI" » HE GR EAT TITI1 F, S of l6l- l Acres, and the TITH ES L of WOOL and LAMB of 212 Acus of Land, in the Township of Burton, inthe Parish ol Much Wenlock, in Shropshire. Mr. Rhodcn, of Posenol, will appoint a Person to shew the Lands from which the T ithes arise ; and to treat for the same apply to him, or to Messrs. CDTUK! and KEENS, Stafford. GROWING WHEAT; BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Admiral Duncan Inn, Newlown Baschurch, irt the County " f Salop, oil Thursday, the 6th of August, 1812, at four o'C. lock in the Afternoon, and subject to Conditions theu to be produced : LOT' I rpWO- TH! RDS of 4A. 3K 43P. of capital GROWING .1. WHEAT, on Lower New Leasow. LOT II. Two T hirds of 5A. 2R 13P. of Ditto, on Upper New Leasow. Lot III. Two Thirds of 3A. 3K. 23P. of Ditto, ou Mid- dle New Leasow'. LOT IV. Two Thirds of 7A. 2R 6P. of Ditto, on Saw- pit Field. LorV. Two Thirds of 9A IR gP. Of Ditto, otf Little Field, The above is growing 011 a Farm at YEATON; in the Parish of Baschurch aforesaid, in the Holding of ——• Venablea. Mr. JONES, Maltster, Yeatou, will shew the same. ________ __ . TO ROPE ANTD~ EAG MAKERS, Ac. On Saturday, the lst Day of August next, upon the Prcmi si s, in Lower Broad Sucel, ( under uu Assignment for the Benefit of Creditors): ALarge Quantity of WOOL SHEETS, afew Dozen of 3, 4, and 5 Bushel Bags, a Quantity of common and best Roping, mostly Wanties and HalterS; some Barrel Tar, a few Hundreds of Flax, adapted for Common Roping; a few Dozens of Flax Clearings, and other F. fi'ecls. Also, the Remainder of a Term, of which about live Years aie now unexpired, iu a Messuage or Tenement, Garden, and Shed or Manufactory for Bag- making, situate in and near the Lower Bl- oad Street, iu LUDLOW, now held at the very low reserved Rent of £ 12 19s. per Annum ; together" with the Looms, Shoot and'other Wheels, Dressing Tools, Furnaces, and other necessary Apparatus for carrying 011 the Business of Rope, Bag, and Tw ine Making to a consi- derable Extent. N B. All Persons who lalelv stood indebted ( o JOHN WILSON, of Ludlow aforesaid, Rope and Bag Maker, ( who has executed an Assignment of all his Effects to Trustees, for the Benefit of his Creditors), are requested to pay their respective Debts forthwith to Mr. HUMPHREY SMITH, of Ludlow, one of the Trustees:— And all Persons having Claims 011 the said John Wilson or his Estate, are re- quested to deliver the Particulars thereof to the said Mr. Smith, or to Messrs. RUSSEL and JONES, Solicitors, Lud- low ; at whose Office the Trust Deed now lies for Execu- tion by Wilson's Creditors. Ludlow, 11 th July, ISia. By Order of ihe Assignees qf EOWARO MORGAN, a Bankrupt' At tbe Duke's Anils, in theTowu of Knighton, on Monday, the 24th Day of August, 1812, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon, in such Lots as shall. appear in a future Paper: AFREEHOLD compact ESTATE, called the Low ER. HOUSE, sit utile and being iu I lie Township of Kntick- lass, and Parish of Heyop, in theCounfy of Radnor. All those very commodious und extensive WARE- HOUSES with every Convenience for carrying on on ex- tensive Business in the WOOLSTAPLING Line in the Town of KNIGHTON A new buill House in an unfinished Stale in Knighton aforesaid. Two Dwelling Houses and Gardens, adjoining the Ware- houses. A Freehold Dwelling House, with a Shop and Garden, in the Broad- Street, iu the said Town of Knighton A Freehold Piece of Land iti Knighton uforesaid, ad- joining Ihe Church Street. A very compact COTTAGE, with Field nnd Garden,• called THE GREEN, " io the Township of Cunigella, within liaifa Mile of theTown of Knighton. For further Particulars apply to Mr. PANTING, or SAMUEL BARLEY, Shrewsbury ; or Mr. Weynian, Bromp- ton Brian. At the Cross Foxes, in Oswestry, 011 Wednesday, the 5th Day of August, 1812, at four o'clock iu the Afternoon, either iu one or two Lots, as may be then agreed upon : ALL thai Mansion House, called BRONGW1N HALL, . with the Demesne Lands thereunto belonging, situate in the beautiful and much admired Vale of Llanfechan, in the County of Montgomery, containing 83 Acres of LAND or thereabouts, in the Occupation of the Owner. Also all that Farm and Lafids, called BRONGWIN FARM, adjoining ihc above, consisting of a new erected Farm House, vvith Outbuildings, and 191 Acres of LAND, as Ihe same are now in the Occupation of Thomas Jones, as Tenant thereof. The MANSION HOUSE is modern; the Drawing Room and Eating Room aie each 30 Feet long, Breakfast Room, Library, nnd Gentleman's Dressing Room, of suitable Dimensions, and tlic Offices of every Description are com- modious. The Estate is richly ornamented wilh She growing Tim . ber, Plantations; tastefully disposed ; the Land is of the first Quality; upwards of 3ft Acres are irrigated and supplied with WateJ from the River Brogan, which runs through the Estate; theTemireis Freehold of Inheritance, and the whole is Tyihe- frte of Hay on Payment of a small Modus. Tino-.' G-. VIN is 10Miles from Oswestry, eight fiom Welch Poo!, and two from tbe Market Town of Llanfyllin; five Miles from the Ellesmerc and Montgomeryshire Canals, eight Miles from the navigable Part of the River Severn, aud only a few MiieS distant from Coal and Lime. Also to be sold, at the Time and Place above mentioned, all those TWO FARMS, Called PRYS OWEN and I RKJ OWEN EACH, situate within one Mile of the Market Town of Llanarchmed !, Anglesey ; containing I/ O Ai res, princi- pally rich feeding Land. Upw ards of £ jooohatb lately been expended on Prys O. ven iu Stbue Walls, and other sub- stantial Improv. ments. A Person at Brongwin Hall will sl'. evv that Estate ; ar. cl other Particulars mav be had from Mr. T. L. Jours, Os- westry ; or Messrs. WHITLEY and liTTHtRLAKB, Soli- citors, Liverpool i SYMPTOMS OF LOVE. P< mining from milking; young J » mmv I spied— M. In art, quite unusual, > gan bumping my sides Deep blushes inv fpre cnver'd o'er. To meet him composed I endeavour'*) in vain. How T felt as. be pass'd me, I cannot explain, Such flutt'rinss. 1 ne(' er had before. You, who know what it is the strange nassion > o prove, Pray, tell a poor milk- maid if she is in love > I met him one morn in the sweet flotv'ry vale ; When, smiling, he offered to carry my pail: Then straight came the bumping* again, With tremors, that so did my ev'lv limb shake, Ere the pail from mv head the kind Jemmy could take. It fellmv milk deluged the plain. You, who know, See. I oft long to see him, as oft from him fly, I'm sail when he's absent, embarrass'd when nigh, At hearing bis name 1 turn red ; No longer, when milking mv cows, do I sing, While mistress declares I'm a doll, thoughtless thing, Nay, oft says sbe'thinks me half mad. Yon, who know what it is the strange passion to prove, Tray, tell a poor girl are these symptoms of love ? Impromptu on a Lady no longer young. Whence come it, Time, you leave no trace On that bewitching form and face ? " Becayie, whene'er my scythe I wield, Good humour spreads a sparkling shield, And i lizzies so mine aged sight, 1 ne'er can aim one blow aright." Ahtrnctnf the V. vlsTLt from the YEARLY MEETING O/ FRIENDS, held n London, May, 1812, to their Brethren in Great Britain. 0Cr- This Epistle begins with tbe renewal of the written salu- tation of love to the Brethren in their Quarterly and Monthly Meetings and presses with pious fervency the example of Christ i i holy disposition and humility Of heart, and recom- mending also the blessed office of pence maker. To this brief iiitioditction, we hcr,! l, ie following passages in the Epis- tle, as they are printed : " Before we quit tbe subject of Christian love, let us remind you that no limit of name can bound its influence. In this season of almost unprecedented pressure on some of the poorer classes of our countrymen, ne deem it particularly desirable, that oui dear friends every where shoold not be backward in examining into their distresses; but liberal ill contributing a due proportion of relief. Many ate allowed to have temporal possessions sufficient to do this with comparative ease. Let the^ e therefore remember tbat they ore but stewards, and let them seek lo be good and faithful stewards. And it is pro- bable that others, not equally abounding in the good things of this life, may find that in using moderation in their own expenditure, they inav have wherewith to supply ibe wurits of 01 hers, and lo make the heart " of the poor man sing for joy, Oh, the blessing of clothing the naked and feeding the hum who would not desire to be entitled to a share in it ! — THE CHURCH. Abstracts from the latest Diocesan Returns, lately present- ed to both Hotists of Parliament, containing, in a narrow compass, a vast collection of useful and Important information, respecting the Church Establishment, particularly that part of it which is composed of the beneficed Clergy and Curates.— I'he number of Churches and Chapels of ihe Established Religion, in England and Wales, is, according to these returns, two thousand five hundred and thirty- eight, making a difference in favour of uon- e- onio) luily of nine hundred and five. The Churches and Chapels are capable of containing, by computation. 1,856,108 persons, but no intimation is given of the. capacity of the Meeting- houses— no specification of the different sects to whom they belong, nor is there any conjecture hazarded as to the number of officiating teachers, or of the sectaries who frequent those non- conforming places f worship, so that no estimate can be formed ot the propor- tion which the aggregate body of the Dissenters bears to the members of the Establishment, or to the population of the southern division of ibis island. No. I.— Abstract of the uomlier and classes of non- resident incumbents, and of the number of resident incumbents, ac- cording to the Diocesan returns for the year 1810. Form and arrangement of abstract, by ordet of Council. EXEMPTIONS. Residence on other Benefices 1,846 Official Chaplains 41 Chaplains to privileged Individuals 21 Ecclesiastical, Cathedral, and Collegiate Officers 251 Officers in the Royal Chapels of St. James's and Whitehall '.' — Readcrin his Majesty's Private Chapel at Windsor .. -— Preachers and Readers in the Inns of Court and at the Rolls 9 Public Officers and Tutors in the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge 67 Resident Fellows in Oxford and Cambridge :< 8 Provost of Eton, Warden of Winchester, Fellows ot both 30 Schoolmasters and Ushers of Eton, Westminster, and Winchester 5 Students residing in Oxford or Cambridge, under thirty years of age — Exemptions out noticed — 363 N. B. It is stated in the respective Diocesan Re- turns, that in the above Cases there are who perforin the duties of their Parishes 197 ; 193 have not notified the cause of their exemption. grv I Moderation in personal and domestii expense, every way becomes tbe followers of a lowly- hearted Saviour. We are therefore engaged to press it upon our young friends jusi sct- tiiiL' out in life, to beware of needless expense in the furniture of their houses, and in the general domestic habits. Even those who think their property may entitle them to abundance or to elegar. ee, by indulging in costly habits are setting but an ill example to those of inorecoutracted means ; and as we ore but too apt to copy that which coincides with our natural disposition, our want of circumspection may prove an incite- ment to extravagance in others, and prompt them to use ex- ertions for supporting an appeaiauce, which may divert them fiom tbe rue business of life— the daily study to be approved in ihe sight of God." The Epistle goes on with an admonition to youth to guard again'* ibe new temptations which may assail ihem, and recommends them to seek the society of experienced friends. The Report of sufferings this year, on account of church- rates. and for military demands, is stated to be 13,645 pounds ; and to this is subjoined, tbat five young men had been im prisoned for refusing to serve in the Local Mililia. In report ing the state of the various meetings in America, it generally observes, thai " the yearly meetings ofour American Brethren seem vigilant in Iheir attention to the support of our testimo niea, and to purposes of general benevolence," and who ac cording to their situations in that extensive Continent, ex- pte- s their unremitting concern for the native inhabitants, as well as for the enslaved Africans in their laud. The last para- graph of tbe Epistle is iu the following words : Now, dear fiiends, in conclusion, let us observe, that love, Christian love, is the parent of every virtue : it restrains our immo- derate gratification of personal indulgence ; it expands our hearts to eveiy class ol society, and to every modification of the human species ; it makes us prompt lo lend a band of help to such as may stray from the path of safety ; it leads to universal benevolence ; and as it is the origin of every good work, so through the grace of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, it will be the reward of a life passed in his service, in its native region, the realm of unmixed love, with him for ever. Amen. Total Exemptions LICENSES. Infiimitv of Incumbent or Family Want or unfitness of Parsonage house ... '., Residence in a Mansion within the Parish belonging to Incumbent or Relative Incumbents possessing- small Livings, licensed to Curacies Schoolmasters or Ushers of Endowed Schools, Masters or Preachers of Hospitals Endowed Preachers or Lecturers Licensed Preachers in Proprietary Chapels Librarians ofthe British Museum, Sion College, and Trustees of I. ord Crewe's Charity Incumbents residing in the neighbourhood, and per- forming the Duties of their Parishes tJnenumerated Cases, confirmed by the Archbishop Uneiiunierated Oases, w ithiu the Archbishops' Dioceses N. 15. It is stated in ibe respective Diocesan Returns, that in tbe above Classes t lit re are ivho perform the Duties of their Parishes 399. 2,671 389 941 62 170 4 24 lb 348 35 Total Licenses 2,114 Ccsss which could not be included among Licenses or Exemptions. Absence without License or Exemption 650 N. B. Many of those without Licenses or exemp- tions do their duty ; 59 with small benefices have omitted to apply for or renew their licenses ; and two are insane, and one a prisoner abroad. N. B. It is stated ill the respective Diocesan Returns, that in the above Classes there are who per- fonn the Duties of their Parishes, 399, Dilapidated Churches ...... 34 Sinecures and Diguiiies not requiring Residence ..... 79 Livings held by Bishops 55 Vacancies 74 Recent Institutions 54 lleld by Sequestration 91 N. B. It is stated in the respective Diocesan Returns, that in the above Classes there are who pel- form the Duties of their Paiishes 5. Total of tbe above Seven Classes 1,017 Miscellaneous Cases not included in the preceding Classes 38 N. B. It is stated in tbe respective Diocesan Returns, that in the above Class there are who per- form the Duties of their Parishes, 5. Total Exemptions brought down 2,671 T(* al Licenses brought down 2,114 ' t otal Residents 4,421 Caxton's Recueil of the Ilislories of Troye, pur. chased at the Roxburgh sale for 3^ 1060. was bought, a few years since by his Grace, from Mr. Laing, hook- seller, in Edinburgh, for 50 guineas. At a sale of Arabian horses, the property of the late Samuel Manesty, al Tallersall's, on Tuesday, a small Arabian horse, aged, was purchased by Lord Dart- mouth, for the enormous price of 710 guiueas : and a yearling filly was sold for 150 guineas. Shocking Event.— On Sunday night, a dreadful event occurred at the house of Mr. Hine, a respectable flour- merchant, residing in Old Town, Plymouth. He was sitting at breakfast with his wife and two children, when he suddenly snatched up a knife, and cut the throat of one of his children sitting close to him: he then seized the other, and cut its throat also, in a dreadful manner. He then discharged a pistol at his wife, and wounding her, she fell. Believing her dead, he then pulled out another pistol, and blew his brains out. Mrs. Hin. e was found living by the neighbours, but is dangerously ill. Mr. Hine had always been considered an inoUetisive man, and had large concerns in the flour trade. A Sheffield Paper of Saturday says—" At a late hour last night we received highly important and very grati fying intelligence to every friend to peace and good order. It states, that two Bow- streel Officers have been in the neighbourhood of Huddersfield for nearly three weeks past, and thai, they have been twisted in ; or, iu other words, bad taken the oalh of the Luddites. By this means they have learned the pro- ceedings and ways of these infatuated persons, and have obtaiued the knowledge of the depot where their arms were concealed. Warrants were yesterday ( Fri- day) issued for theapprehension of 50 of the ringleaders, and in the course of the day a great number of them were taken into custody. The actual murderer of Mr. Horsfall was discovered in a house about eight miles from Huddersfield, and is committed to Lancaster Castle, to be tried for the said barbarous deed. He was seized yesterday morning, about two o'clock, with- in the county of Lancaster. The Queen's Bays vt ere ou duty during the whole of Thursday night and yesterday morning; and the Scotch Greys have arrived from Manchester, to assist, them in this business." Pedestrianism.— Capt, Acres, the pedestrian, finish- ed a most wonderful performance in Somersetshire, oil Saturday last. He had matched himself for a bet of 200 guineas, with a Baronet, to perform 300 miles in four days. He startedfroru the Edgware- road, and did 90 miles within the first 24 hours; SO Ihe second day ; 72 the third day; and 58 on Saturday, having rested but six hours during the lime.— He had. much difficulty in gelting through the last day. Short IVeight of Bread, tyc.— In order to induce managers of parish concerns to observe a very essential part of their duty, ( viz. the inspection of weights aijtt, measures,) a duty too often wholly neglected by them, the following statement is submitted for their considera- tion :— A certain parish in this county is supposed to contain 600 families, who buy their bread of bakers, & c. and eac'i family to consume one quartern loaf per day, which, according to law, should weigh 4lb. 5Jos, but the weight of Ihe loaf sold has been generally under 4lb. 2\ oz. consequently a loss appears iu each loaf of 3oz. which, reckoned at one farthing per ounce, makes an annual loss to the consumers of j£ 6S4. 7s. 6d, From this statement il may be readily conceived, how much greater a loss is sustained in all places where there Landing at Aboukir-— In the second volume of his admirable Travels, Dr. Clarke has communicated this glorious atchievemeut in the following animated de- scription : 41 N ver was any thing conducted with greater regularity. The French, to iheir astonishment, as they afterwards often related, instead of beholding a number of men landed pell- mell, saw the British tioops preserving a regular line, as they advanced in their boats, although the wind was directly in their teeth : and finally, landing iu regular order of battle, under the heaviest Hie perhaps ever experienced. Shells, can- non- ball, aud grape- shot, comiog with the wind, lull like a storm of hail* about thein ; yet not a soldier quitted his seat or moved, nor did a single sailor shrink from tbe hard labour of his oar. Not a musket was suffered to be charged, until- the troop* could form upon ihe stiaud. Tliey were commanded to sit still in their boats ; aud this command, with incunceiv. able firmness, did ihcse men obey ; with the exception only of returning for each volley of shot from their enemies three ge- neral cheers, an eflect of ardour in which their officers fouud it impossible to restrain them. The feelings of those who re maiued in the ships were not proof against such a sight. Seve- ral of our brave seamen wept lilie children ; and many of those upon the quarter- decks who attempted to use telescopes, suf- fered the glasses to fall from their bunds, and gave vent to their tears.— But the moment of triumph tvas at hand. For' three long miles, pulling in this manner, against Ihe wind, did our brave tars strain every sinew. Several boats were sunkbv tbe bursting of the shells; and about 270 rilen were killed before they reached the shore. At length, with ail their prows touching the beach at the same instant, the boats gtounded. Then a spectacle was presented that will be for ever memorable Two hur. dred ol the French cavalry actually charged into the. sea, & were seen foi a few seconds hacking the men in the boats; these assailants were eveiy one killed. It was now about ten o'clock, aud within about six minutes from this important ciisis the coniest was dicided, The 42d regiment leaping up to their middle iu wuter formed rapidly upon the shore, a: id with a degree, of impatience nothing could restrain, without wailing to load their muskets, broke from the main line belore it could be fotmed, and ran gallamly tip the hill, sinking deep in the sontl at evei y step tliey took. In this perilous situation a body of Fieiich cavalry pushed do A n upon them ; but instead of being thrown into any dis- order, they coolly received the charge upon the points of their bayonets; and the test uf the army coming up routed the enemy on all sides. The French fled with the greatest piecipi'. itiuu. Oui troops bad been taught lo expect no quar- ter, therefore none was given. The wounded and the dying neither claimed nor obtained mercy ; all was blood, ant! death, and victory. Our lo? s in killed and wounded amounted to 5ti0." * Trie sailors on this occasion compared the thick show er of shot tailing about lb, m lo a violent storm ol" li?. il which the fleet had ex- perienced iu ' lie bay of Mifitioricc, wbere the hail stones w ere said to have Ocen as large a, musket- balls. A Dublin paper says, " We are informed . that Ihc Commissioners, who were appointed by the Lord Lieu- teuant, about two years ago, to distribute the sum of it200,000 advanced by the Bank of Ireland, for the relief of manufacturers aud traders who were labouring under temporary distress by the Ihen stagnation of trade, and depression of credit, have been enabled to complete their Commission with sjch perfect success, that Ihe whole of the sums distributed have beeu re placed without a shilling expense to the public; and it is gratifying to understand, that, in consequence of this well- timed measure, employment was afforded to up wards of 12,500 persons, most of whom, but for this special interposition, must have been destitute of the means of subsistence " The Roxburgh Sale concluded on Saturday.— The total of the sale vvas above £ 23,000, The library cost Hie late Duke under £ 5000. Total 10,261 No. 2. — Abstract of the total number of Parishes in each Diocese of England and Wales, and of the Population thereof; the number of Churches and Chapels; nnmber of persons they will contain ; and the number of Dissent- ing Places of Worship theieiu. Churches Persons Dissent- Diocese. Parishes. Popula- and they ing tion. Chapels. will places of contain Worship Asaph St 41 104,708 49 45,280 96 Bangor 40 53,886 52 27,141 100 Hath and Wells 5.5 129,965 78 57,000 103. Bristol 41 83,766 58 40,216 71 Canterbury .... 67 175,625 83 67,705 113 Carlisle 59 5S. 459 49 25,108 39 Chester 257 568,825 351 220,542 428 Chichester .... 41 73,315 47 34,790 68 David's St. ( No Return) Durham 75 298,755 113 63,259 17- 2 Ely 14 32,425 22 14,810 33 Exeter 159 362,551 179 152,019 234 Gloucester .. .. 36 87,934 46 43,931 76 Hereford 38 82,567 51 29,483 42 Llaudatf 11 28,2110 21 12.350 41 Lich. and Cov, 126 430,282 189 122,756 294 Lincoln ..... ... 129 213,033 165 104,644 269 London 132 661,394 186 162,962 265 Norwich 70 135,900 78 64,668 114 Oxford 30 60,251 50 35,520 38 Peterborough ... 17 34,825 20 19,450 37 Rochester 24 105,142 36 25,280 44 Salisbury .. ... 63 142, M)£ » 134 72,243 142 Winchester .... 120 271,206 193 115,711 lbj Worcester ... .. 40 75,289 66 36,263 59 York ... 108 591,072 2011 149,277 392 has been no late inspection of weights and measures, Flour, cheese, bacon, and other articles sold in retail shops, ( which swarm in every populous neighbourhood,) are as likely to be rendered deficient in weight as bread. In the parish above alluded to, where there are more than 1000 families, although 600 only are stated to buy their bread, no inspection has been known during the last ten years: its magnitude may not be sufficiently considered. If a loss of j£ 6S4. 7s. 6d. annually he found in the sale of bread in one parish, what au im- mense addition to that sunt must arise out of the nu- merous articles of a poor man's purchase, when weights and measures are not duly attended to— forming alto- gether, perhaps, a sum anuually equal to the whole money collected for the relief of the poor in that parish ! Glocester Journal. Court of King's Bench— JONES, V. SEWEI. I, and M'MURDO. — This was an action brought by the administrators de bonis non ofthe late Sir William Pulteney, under the direction of a Master in Chancery, to recover several large sums of money, advanced by Sir William lo two young gentlemen, for whom he purchased a flax- mill al ilounslow for £ t> 0oo and established in business. There was an attempt to prove that Sir William became a partner in the trade, because lie recommended the children of Mr. Petrie to t iie honour of the defendants, when they came to divide the profits ; but Lord Lllenborougli over- ruled the defence, and the debt w as acknowledged in a letter from the defendants. There was ulso another action, M URRAY v. SAME.— For monies received after Sir IVui.' s death, iu the Countess of Bath's time; and the Jury found for the plaintiff", damages £ 9097 14s. yd. in the first action, and £ 2500 and £ 1000 in the second, together with interest for the whole £ 3495 ; allowing a set- off" of £ 2000 paid 011 account of tbe first action. The Bill for the punishment of persons destroying the properties of liis Majesty's subjects, and enabling the owners to recover damages, enacts, Tbat every person w ho shall wilfully or maliciously set fire to any buildings, erections, or engines employed in conducting any brunch of trade, or iu which any goods shall be deposited, shall, upon being lawfully convicted, be adjudged guilty of felony, without benefit of clergy. Any persons unlawfully assem- bled in disturbance of the public peace, who shall demolish HOUSE OP LORDS, TUESDAY, JULY 7. The Local Militia Amendment Bill was read a thud time, and passed. The Earl of LIVERPOOL moved, that the bill for imposing an additional Duty on Leather should be committed. This was opposed by the Dukes of Bedford and Norfolk, Earls Spencer, Rosslyn, and Laudeidale, on the ground of its being oppres- sive and unequal, inasmuch as it operated most on tbe poor manufacturer and labourer, and indeed on every necessary of life, and that one fourth of the workmen in leather would be done away with by its operation.— The Earl of Liverpool suppcrted the bill ; and observed, tbe imports of hides had more than doubled within the last two years ; and it was a trade, that while it was thus increasing, was less liable to change than any other; it would press considerably on the rich in articles of luxury, such as roaches, chair bottoms, & c. The Earl of LIMERICK alsosupportcd the measuie when the House divided, for the bill 32, against it 12.— The bill was then reported without any amendment.— Adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The SPEAK sit called the attention of the House loan amend- ment made by Ihe Lords in " the Grand Jury Piesentmeut Bill, which being a bill for raising money, it was against the privi- leges of the House to mak? any alteration. The consideration ofthe amendment was therclmeput off for three months. On the 2d reading of the Auction Bill, M- r. VANSITTART 91, id, tbat with a view of making theobjcot of it more efficient, he should put itofftill next session.— Mr. TioHK moved an addressed to the Prince Regent, that he wonld be pleased' to direct lhat there be laid before the House the notes of the Judges taken at the trial of Walter Hall. Mr. W. POLP. gave his assent to the motion, which was agreed to" without a division.— Tbe East India Loan Bill, and the Starch Duty Bill w ere each - j. d a third time, and passed. On the motion of Mr. TICHH, the adjourned debate on tbe second readiug of the liisb Potatoe Tithe Bill was resumed. The bill was opposed by Sir W. Scott, Mr. H. Browne, End Dvsart, Lord Castleteagh, and the Attorney General, on the ground of tbe injustice of the measure towards the Clergy; Mr, Barnard, Mr. Barhani, and Mr. Parpell, endeavoured to im- press 011 the House the necessity of adopting this measure for the relief of poor cottagers, whose whole substance arose out of the Potatoes whicfi they planted in the small lot of land they rented from thejr master.— The bill was negatived with- out a division, and tbe House adjourned. HOUSE OF - LORDS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 8. LEATHER I5TY BICL. This bill was read Ibe third time and passed. ! The Five- Millions Exchequer Bills Bill, the Irish Treasury Bills Bill, the Muriatic Acid Bill, tbeCamatieComuiissiipijers | Bill, the West India Intercourse Bill, and the Scotch Assessed Taxes Bill, were also read, the third time and passed, 1IOUSE OF COMMONS. O11 the motion" of Mr. WHARTON, the House resolved itself into a Committee 011 the Malt Duty Regulation Bill. In the Committee, Mr. Whaiton moved several amendments, which were agreed to. The House resumed, the Report was brought up, and ordered to betaken into further . consider- aion ou Friday next. The Report of the Commercial Exchequer Bills Bill, » ' as taken into further consideration. Several amendments were proposed and agreed- to, and the bill was ordered to be read a third time to- morrow, if their engrossed. The Local Tokens Bill was re- cominitted and several amendments introduced and agreed lo. TOLERATION ACT. Mr. WHITBREAO, adverting to a motion of h's on the laws affecting Dissenters, which stood for to- day, and which he had postponed, in hopes that a measure to that effect vyonld. be introduced by Government, wished to know from the light hon. gentleman opposite ( the Chancel br of the Exchequer), whether or- no sneh a measure was actually in the contempla- tion of his Majesty's Ministers. The CHANCELLOR of tho ExciircsUER replied, that a noble friend of hrs ( we suppose " Lord Liverpool) intended to intro- duce, in a short time, a measure to that effect in another place. Mr. WhiTBREAD withdrew bis notice, in expectation of that measure. REPORT OF THE SECRET COMMITTEE.— Mr. Leycester ap- peared at the Bar, and pre- ented the Report of this Com- mittee, founded upon the evidence laid before them, relative to the disturbed state of several of the Midland and Northern Counties.— The Report was then read by Ihe Clerk, and was last grant for tj^ at establishment.— The Report was then brought up and agreed to. Mr. SHERIDAN put off his motion relating to Mr. St. lo\ l" s Mason, wbich stood for to- day, to Friday next. On the motion of Mr. H. MARTIN, after a few observations from Mr. BURTON, and Loid CASTLBIIEACH, tlio Report of th? Exchequer Remembrancer's Bill was oideied. 10 be taken iufi* further consideration to- iiioirow - - Adjourned, in substance as follows:— Tbat it was proved, from, several sources, that serious and alarming disturbances had taken place foj- some considerable time past in the midland manu- facturing districts, ; n theWest Riding of Yorkshire, Ctyeshiie, and Lancashire. That so far back as February last, large bodies of rioters were in the habit of assembling iu the night lime, with blackened faces and armed with various weapons, sometimes with the implements of their trades. That they broke into bouses, and destroyed machinery to a vast extent; spreading terror tbiough the whole reighbourliood of the districts above named. That they had in many cases sent threatening letters, " for the purpose of extending lbf. il in- fluence; and bad in many instances put such threats into execution. That they frequently fired into houses, and had' even attacked deliberately the lives of some of his Majesty's subjects. Tbat in Ibe atrocious case of Mr. tlnrsefall parti- cularly, four men had fired at him in the open day, on the public road, ami had thereby spread general alann through the country. Tbat the rioters also were in the habit of ex- torting money by threats arid terror. The Committee farther stated, that they did not think it necessary to enter into the detail of all the outrages tbat had been committed, as they had thought it sufficient to asceitain the extent, rather than to enumerate the particulars, of the evil which existed, It appeared to the Committee, that ( ho object of the rioters crL ginallv was the destruction of machinery alone; but that in tbe progress of the disturbances, another object seemed to have arisen, by far more formidable to the public. Iranqnillity. It appeared that large bodies of men traversed the d southed districts, looking chiefly for fire- arms, und it w a? in this part, ofthe Report material to say, lhat all the arms 111 the neigh- bourhood ol Huddersfield had been obtained by them, Tljey appealed also not to be actuated by any sudden impulse, but the whole of their proceedings bore the features of au or- or begin to demolish, any building or engine used in con- 1 ganized syslem, and regular result from established causes— Totals 1,811 4,937,782. 2,5.33 1,856,108 3,438 No. 3.— Abstracts of the number of Resident and Licensed Curates, with the amount of tbe Salaries of Curates, ac- coroiug to the Diocesan Returns for the year 1810. Total Curates of non- resident Incumbents 3,694 Curates $ Returned, resident within tbe Palish 1,587 j £ licensed to tbe Palish 1,108 Stipend of Curacies upon Livings where the Incum- bents are tiou- resident by license, viz. Forty- five* al 10 Pounds per Ann. One huhdied and ninety one 20 Four hundred and twenty- eight 30 Three bundled and eighty- three. 40 Two hundred and ninety - t hi ee. 50 Two bundled and eight 60 One bundled and forty. four 70 Fifty one 80 Seven < JO Forty- one J00 One no One 120 One 130 On f 250 Seventeen . with, the whole Income—— one with two thirds— and thiee with for the three. * Of these ignominious provisions for a Clergyman, 25 are in the diocese of Llandaff—- nine Lincoln— and four Exeter. f This princely stipeud, compared with a great majority of tnobe that precede it, arises from a Benefice in the diocese of Hereford. A French Paper says—" A person has been punished in a town in Westphalia, by 25 lashes, and the pillory, for a crime of rather a singular nature. He had takeu up from the grave, the body of a Jew, in order to steal his clothes, which he had the impudence lo put on a few days after, ainl to appear with them in public, boasting that he had done no more than indemnify himself for the imposition which the deceased had practised on bira." ducting any branch of trade, or in which any, wares shall be deposited, shall tie, adjudged guilty of felony, without benefit of clergy. The { Sersons injured by such demolish- ing, wholly or in part, of any such erection, & c, shall be empowered to recover the value of such erection, and of the machinery belonging thereto, which shall be so destroyed, iu such manner and form, as are provided in the Act ofthe first year of George the First. BANKRUPTS, JULY 4. Joseph Aspinall, of Southowram, Yorkshire, ^ tone- merchant, July I'd, 17, at die New Inn, Bradford, August 15, at the Talbot Inn, Halifax. — William Beck, of Liverpool, liierehant, July 21, 22, August 15, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool.— Ilally Benson MUtiken, of Marlin's- lane, Cannon street, London, sugar- refiner, July 11, August 1, 15, at Guildhall, London.— James Boivers, now or late of Stockport,' Cheshire, cotton- spinner, July 17, 18, August 15, at the Macclesfield Arms Inn, Macclesfield.;— Thomas Darby, of New Sarum, Wills, linen- draper, July 93, l24, August 15, at the Commercial Robn » s, Bristol.— Thoinas Dixon, ol Hulme, Lancaster, builder, July 2August 15, at the Moselev Arms Inn, Manchester.— Richard Frost, of the Dog and Duck, Green- land Dock, Rotherhithe; Surrey, victualler, July 11, IS, August 15, at Guildhall, Londoner. William Godrich, of Oaventry, Nortii- , hamplon, wine- merchant, July 11, 18, August 15, at Guildhall, ; London.— James Howell, of Dartmouth, Devonshire, grocer, j July 7, S. August 15, atthe Globe Inn, Newton Bushell, Devon- | shire.— Thomas Jones, of North Shields, Northumberland, grocer, July 8, 27, Angust 15, at the George Tavern, DockWray- square, North Shields.—- Martin A'elson, of Manchester, victualler, July 15, 17, August 15, at the Bridgewater Arms, Manchester.— William Nightingale, of Manchester, manufacturer, July 21, 22, August 15, atthe Dog Tavern, Manchester.— Robert Peppin, oi Dulver- ton, Somerset, shopkeeper, JulyS, 9, at the Red Lion Inn, Dul- verton, August 15, at the Three Tuns Inn, at Tiverton.— Edivard IVorley, ot Brcckham, Surrey, July 11, 18, August 1, at Guild- hall, London,— Daniel Wright on, of Birmingham* printer, July 4, 8, August 15, at the Stork Tavern, Birmingham.— Stephen Young, late of Grange- road, Bermondsey, Surrey, but now a prisoner in the King's Bench prison, drug- grinder, July 11, 14, August 15, at Guildhall. London. JULV 7 ]— JO/ M Bowker, of Tarporley, Chester, stay- maker, Julv 17, IS, August 18, atthe Swan Inn, Tarpprlcy,— George Henry Broivne, of John- street, Bedford- row, Middlesex, scrivener, July U, 21, August 18, at Guildhall, London.^—- Francis Brod- hurst, of Norfolk- street, Strand, Middlesex, merchant, July 11, 18, August 18, at Qjiildhall, London.— James Etches, of High Holborn, Middlesex, haberdasher, Jul^ v 25, 28, August 18, at Guildhall, London.-— Richard Fearns, of Twickenham, Middle- sex, poulterer, July 11, 25, August 18, at Guildhall, London.— Richard lladden, of Upper Priory, Birmingham, victualler, Aug. 1, 3, 18. at the Swan Tavern, Birmingham.— John Mark, of Queenhithe, London, malt- factor, July 5, 16, August 18, at Guildhall— William Newton, of Davenport, Cheshire, corn- dealer, July 21, 25, August 18, at the Castie Inn, Stockport, Cheshire.— Simon Field, of Hooleigh- park, dealer and chapman, July 11, 24., August 18, at Guildhall, London— James Smith, of Chelsea, Middlesex,- surgeon and apothecary, July 11, 21, August 18, at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Wait, of Porbea, Southampton, house- carpenter, July 13, 14, August 18, at the Blue Poats Inn, Portsmouth.— Abraham Whitehead, Barn, York- shire, clothier, July 29, 30, August 18, at the Globe Tavern, Ashton- under- line.— Richard Williams, of Worcester, timber- merchant, July 28, 29, August 18, at Diglis Green, Worcester.— John Yates, of Manchester, ironmonger, July 20, 21, August 18, at the Star Inn, Manchester. Language of a most insurrectionary nature was in habitual use with them. They had adopted and submitted to a mili- tary discipline j they had regular muster- rolls, but instead of be ing called over by name, they were called by number.— They used rockets and blue lights for communication with each other. They had also their Committees and Sub. Committees, and Secret Committees, and had their regular signs and counter- signs, by which they made their written communications; not, however, through the ordinary chan- nel of the postroffi. ee. They had likewise their delegates i and an oath was also appointed to be taken by each member to the following purport:—" I, A. B. do solemnly swear before the Almighty God, that 1 will never reveal the name or names of any member or members of not association, nor the place or places of the mee ting of any bodies of members, or of their secret committees, under the penally of being put out of the world by the first brother 1 meet, aud of having my name blotted out for ever amongst my countrymen : and I do farther swear, tbat I will pursue with unceasing ven- geance, any member who shall be guilty ol any such disco- very." It farther appeared, that two- pence a week was ap- pointed to be paid by each member to their respective dele- gates; but that, iu many instances, it had been found difficult to collect Ibis weekly tax, iu consequence of which some disturbances had taken place amongst themselves.— The Committee had'also to state, fiom the evidence laid before them, that attempts had been made by the leaders in these associations, to spread a general belief, tbat similar combinations were organizing in all tbe counties of Great. Britain, and also in Ireland ; and that higher characters, who should afterwards, at a pioper opportunity, declare themselves, were at tho bottom of the whole business. The Committee w ould not presume to conjecture what could be the ultimate object of these disturbances ; but whatever was their object, or whoever was the secret mover of thein, the advantage, which had been taken of the distress of the times, the system which had been instituted, the tenor by tvhich it had been enforced, tha oath by which it bail been confirmed, the eagerness which had been displayed in obtaining arms, and in training tbe rioters to the use of them— all those cir- cumstances combined, did not fail to impress ihe Committee with a true sense of the danger which was to be appie- hended by tbe State, from their continuance. It was then ordered on the motion of the CHASCECIOR of the. F. xcHEttUF- a, that the Report be taken into consideration on Friday next, when lie would move for a bill or bills, grounded on tbe Report. In a Committee of Supply, it was proposed by Mr. WHAK- TON lo grant Mr. Cort an indemnity of 7501. for improvements in the manufacture of iron.— Alter some debate, in which Mr. ABF. RCROMBIE, Mr. D. GIDDY, aud Mr. WHARTOS took a part, the motion tvas withdrawn, with a view to give Mr. Cort au opportunity of making out a better title.— Mr. WHARTON next moved for the sum of 15,5931. foi fixtures, fitting, aud additional buildings in the mint.— This motion occasioned a protracted discussion. At last, on the suggestion of Mr. TI& RHEY, adopted by the CHANCSLLOR of the EXCHEQUER, it was agreed to \ ote 10,0001. on the condition that an inquiry A French Paper of the Ist inst. sa. js—" The hcuWt of his Majesty the Ki. t » £ of Hume is improving daily ; he is full of spirits, und is particularly delighted iviih the. centineh who present arms to. hity." If this ae- cotinl lie true, young Nap must be taken fur a tyrant by instind. The siim of five thousand pounds was yptetl, iu tl » S House of Commons, on the motion of Lord - Stanley, as a re- m-. nieration to a person of the name of Cioinpton, for au improvement in the machinery for spinning cotton, railed, tbe IVJUI^ E. The machine tin t invented for this useful pur- pose war} worked, by baud,. aud received the appellation of J F. N N V, as it is presumed, from its superseding the manual labour o^' voung women, by whom cotton bad been, till ihav time, '. pun on a single thread wheel, " bo I be invention of tbe Jauuy succeedi- d that of the perpetual spuming, per- formed on the machine, perfected by ihc late Sir Hichard Arkwright, and known h^ the name of the VVATt uir K A Jifc. But it was reserved for Mr. Crompton to combine lite prin- ciple of both, iu which, after reiterated attempts, he. com- plete) y succeeded, by producing a machine, uuitjni; the facility of the Jenny, with the perfection of the Hater- fiame. The name of MULE given to this machine, ( which is com. poini. ded of two machines, wholly dissimilar in prin- ciple), evidently arises froin the application of thai term to the offspring of parcjitsof distinct species. CO. UKT OF DKLEGATE3. Nullity of Marriage. — SMITH V. UKiyso. v.— This case came ou for a further hearing, before Mr. Jusfice Bailey, Baron Wood; & c. It- is an appeal against the decree of the Ecclesiastical Court, discharging the PlaiutiB from his matrimonial contract u'iib li. Hew son, bis wife, inasmuch as they were married by a bcem e ( stie being a minor) without ihe consent of her parents. The plaintiff, a grocer, at Croy- don, visited. at the house of Mr. Hewson," a plumber, of that town, w here be was received as the admirer of Miss Ueivsou, a young lady of amiable accoiuplishmeuV. Her fuller ex- pressed, on one occasion, that lie could have no objection let the plaintill as a son- in- law, provided his father would mal- o some settlement in life for him ;- but it did not appear that any direct consent- was given, notwithstanding which they obtained a licence, anil were married at St. George**, Haiiorer- sqfuare. In consequence of some disagieement, ihu plaintiff afterwards obtained" a decree of nullity of marriage, on, the gtound that this marriage had not beeu . solemnized, according to the Marriage. Act.— Mr. Hfliujd « nd Mr. Brougham argued, that the marriage had not been performed according to ihe provisions of the Marriage Act, and that it could only be consider! d a nullity.— Mr. Leach a. yd li . Suabey contended, that tbe witnesses had proved The consent of the father to the- marriage, inasmuch as he received tha young man into his hiu^ e as the admirer of his daughte,.— The young " lady was deseiibed'to be a person who had great cause of complaint J " and it was urged, that their Lordinips. ought not to suffer a ceremony so sacred, to be 4et aside, when there was a reasonable presumption that Ilie coustint of tne parents had. been obtained,— Ttie_ Com t e ipre. - i a wish to, have. tjine to deliberate on a <; ase of so iqucb ippattape* fc it would be, per haps, next Term before tjv. y j;, ive judgment. ROYAL HUMANE SOCIE- I Y. " DIRECTIONS, For tite Resuscitation of drowned PersQn 1. Convey carefully the body, with tiie he » d; raisel, to the nearest convenient house. 2. Strip, and dry the body ; clean the month and. nostrils, 3. Young children between, two jiersoms ia a warm bed. 4 An adult; lay the body on a- blanket or bed, in a warm chamber, in winler; to be exposed to the sun in summer. 5. To be gently rubbed wilh flannel, sprinkled with spirits; a heated wanning- pan, covered, lightly moved over the back and spine. 0. To reitore breathing, introduce the pipe of a pqir of bellows ( wlieu no apparatus) into one nostril; the other with the mouth closed ; inflate tbe lungs till the breast be a little raised; the mouth aud nostrils must then be let free ; repeat the process til! life appears. 7. Tobacco smoke is lo he thrown gently into the fundament, wilh a proper instrument, or the bowl ofa. pipe covered, so as to defend the mouth of the assistant. S. The breiist to be fomented with hot spirits ; if no signs of life appear, ihe warm bath, or hot hrtcks, & c. applied lo tfie palms'of the hands, aud soles of the beet. 0. Electricity early employed by a medical assistant. CAUTIONS.— 1. Never to he held up by the heels. 2. Not to be rolled on casks, or olher rough usage. 3. Avoid the use of Salt in all cases of apparent death. In cases of intense cold".— Rub the body . v'ith show, ice, or cold water. Restore warmth, & c. by slow- degrees, and, after some time if necessary, the plans to he employed for the resuscitation of drowned persons. Suspension by the cord.— 1. A few ounces of blood may. be taken from the jugular vein, and cupping- glasses may he applied to the head and neck; leeches also to the lemples. 2. The other methods of treatment, the same as re- commended for the apparently drowned. Sujfocution by noxious vapours or lightning.— Cold water to be repeatedly thrown upon the face, dry- ing the body at inlervals. If the body feels cold, em- ploy gradual warmth ; and the plans of the drowned. Intoxication.— The body is to he laid on a bed, & c. with the head a little raised ; the neckloth, i? c. removed. Obtain immediately medical assistauce, us the modes of treatment must be varied according to the state of the patient General Observations.— 1. On signs of returning life, a tea spoonful of warm water may be given ; aud, if swallowing he returned, warm wine or diluted braudy. To be put, into a wa, rtn bed, and if disposed to sleeps- will generally awake restored to health. 2. The plans above recommended are to be used for 3 pr. 4 hours. It is an absurd aud vulgar opinion to suppose persons as irrecoverable, because life does not soon make it* uppeararce. 3. Electricity aud bleeding never to be employed, unless by the direction of the medical assistants. LUKEqLAY, Blacksmith, ot Welsh Hampton, near Kllesmere, Slnopshire, do hereby certify, that in. April, 1810, a Spajkof Fire flew into my left. Eye ( when at work) which gave me great Pain; a violent Inflammation a„ d-, lluiuour m both Eyes followed, which disabled ma from work at my trade; a Skin oveis| « read one Eye and deprived me- of tlie sight of it, the olher was so weak and dim that I daily feared the loss of both ; when in this dcpluruble sta'e I was lecoinmended to Mr. Krebs, Oculist, of Haumer, w ho performed four O( ierutions on my F. ves, and has made a per- fect Cure, which, 1 cannot in humaiuty to the Afflicted with- hold, as Witness my hand, LUKE CLAV, late Invalid. The truth of tbe above extraordinary Cure is perfectly- well known to the following respectable Neighbours, Thomas Phillips, John Pay, Edward White, and John Williams. October ' 2d, 1311. The following equally striking and ultimately successful Cure affords a convincing Proof of the Efficacy of Mr. Krebs's Mode of Treatment: Ann, Daughter of Samuel Davies, of Marclnviel, near Wrexham, Denbighshire, was atilicted with a sevtro acute Ophthabny in both Eyes for the space of 12 Months, to so great a degree lhat when she appliud to Mr. Krebs, her Eyes appeared to be in too hopeless a State to permit her to expect any particular Benefit; the Opacity on the Corner, of the right Eye eompleatly darkened it, the left so relaxed and weak as to prevent her fiudiug her way without a Guide; many Thing* had been tried without Itelief, until she became a Patient to Mr. Krebs, who soou relieved her, tha. state of her F. yes daily improving, and in two Months the sight of both Eyes was in every respect perfect; it iri notr two Years since, and she has not experienced tha least Re- lapse. As Witness our Hands, SAMDKL DAVIES, ANN DAVIES, late Invalid, Mr. KREBS being fully enabled to cure all Diseases of the Kyes ( if curable) proposes to be consulted at his House in Hanmer, every Monday and Wednesday ; the other Days be will be at Liberty to attend Patients at their own Houses if required. Letters, Post paid, addressed Mr. KKEB. I, flaumer, nea Ellesuiere, attended 1 o. should be made into the accounts, and that this should be the Printed and published by IV. Eddowes, Corn Market, Shreusbat
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