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The Salopian Journal

05/08/1812

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 967
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 05/08/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 967
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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: ^ - */, j r^ W'. PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 19.] N°- 967. Wednesday, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY\ August 5, 1812. Price Sixpence Halfpenny* This Paver is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Mies ofKm^ o and W.^.- Advertisements not weeding ten Lines, imertedjitFn* Shillings and Sixpence each_ BOOK- KEEPING. Tliis day is published, illustrated with numerous Engrav- ings representing the various forms used in the Counting house, us Bills, Notes, Receipts, Invoices, & c. & c. ele- gantly engraved in modern Business Hands, price 7s. lialf- bound, THE ELEMENTS of BOOK- KEEPING, by SINGLE as well as DOUBLE ENTRY1, being a- complete In- troduction- to the Business uf the Counting house in all its Departments, aud adapted lu Hetail us well as mercantile Concerns. BY JAMES MORRISON, Master of the Mercantile Academy, Glasgow. The present Work divests the Art of Book- keeping of its- pedantry and usual intricacy, and hy commencing with a Set of Books, in the simplest fdrtn, which are adapted to a Retail Trade, it will prove useful to a numerous class of Students who have- been perplexed by the complicated Systems of some Authors. Other Sets of Books adapted tn the most extensive Wholesale Concerns, and the whole are illustrated by Questions for Exercise, and by engraved l-' ormsof ihe various Documents used in Business. Printed for LONG- WAN, HURST, RPTES, ORMF, and BROWN, Paternoster- Row; and to he had of W EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and all Booksellers iu Great Britain and Ireland. Of whom mav also be had, I. JOYCE'S ARITHMETIC of real Life and Business, for Schools, jn- ice i) » . fid. 3. A KEY to DITTO, for the use of Tutors, containing worked Answers to all the Questions, price 2s. 6( 1. i - - - 3. A GENERAL DICTIONARY of TRADE, COM- At New Farm, near Hatod, on Wednesday, I head Day of ^ o i - September next, between Ihe Hours of t aud ' 5 o'CIock i in the Afternoon, for I he Term of' 3t Years or three Lives, POETRY FOR CHILDREN AND SCHOOLS This Day were published, calculated to succeed eachother iu the Progress of Education, POETRY FOR CHILDREN, consisting of Short Pieces lo be committed lo Memory at an " early age. Selected by Ll'CY A1K1N ; Willi some Originals. The Fifth Edition. Price as. II. CLASSICAL ENGLISH POETRY for the Use of Schools, and Young Persons in general; consisting of the choicest Short Pieces to be found in the works of Ibe British Poets; collected by Dr. MAVOR and Mr. PRATT, inn. with seme Originals. The SEVENTH EDITION, lis. bound. Printed for LONGMAN, HURST, REES, ORME, and BHOWN, Paternoster- Row; aud may he had of VV. EDUOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and of all Booksellers. SERVANT WANTED. ASOBER, steady, middle- aged Man, as HUNTSMAN. None need apply, whose Character will not bear the strictest Inquiry. Apply to THE PRINTER. A GROOM WANTED, l. y a Gentleman residing in Shropshire; he must perfectly, understand the Management of Horses, aud not be afraid of Work.— A Man of steady Age will be preferred, aud none need apply who cannot pro- duce au undeniable Character.— Apply to THE PRINTER. ST. ASAPH ANNUAL CHAPTER, and WIDOWS and ORPHANS CHARITY MEETING, will be held within the Chapter House- of lire Cathedral Church, on FRIDAY, Ihe I SEVENTH Day of AUGUST NEXT, by Adjournment thereof from the last Wednesday in July. EDWIN VVYATT, Chapter Clerk. \ 6thJune, 1812. C A R I) IG A NSHIRK. CAPITAL AM) VERY IMPROVABLE FARMS TO LET TO BE I. ET BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ELLESMERE. AN ELIGIBLE ANI> GE. NTF. EI, FREEHOLD RESIDENCE IN MOUNT STREET, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. TO BF. SOLI) BY PH IF ATE CONTRACT, LL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with an posted, with a considerable quantity of cannon on the the Russians has been attendel with all the £ > od heights which command the plain oil which the troops must effi, cls t! mt were to be expected from it, and by the have adequate means of passing- the river, 1 did uot iliiuk < » ' t'le country, the enemy lias, already been checked in proper to push our troops further. Gen. Bonnet was at their career. Aquilar del Campo the end oflast month. j A letterfrom Riga, addressed to a respectable House | in the City, slates, that a corps of 5000 Prussians had Admiralty- office, July 28 Lord Keith has transmitted Dispatches'from Sir j « ned the troop. of the Htnporor Alexander, shooting ome l'opt thC * r i French- General who commanded them, and taking me i- reucii ueneiai W HO commanded thci Home l'opham, giving an account. of his proceedings ^ tlle{ n ai| their artillery and baggage subsequent lo tho^ e inserted in the Gazette ot the 11th By letlcrs from St. Petersburg!! we learn that Mr. inst » nt , . „.„ . . Noyosiltzoffhad been appointed Minister Pleiupoten- On the 2dthe squadron under hi'ordere^ ngon Gueram, J ^ Great Brilai; 1) ; md that his departure was an attack was intended to be ^ » Wj^ • ior Williams, shortly expected. The Russia.. Government had noti- companies of marines werei landed, u j ^ r(, co„. ^ ^ a„ Brit| sh llropcrty Hnder sequestration would. but sLe ^ arries of the eneniy being discovered ,) e imroediatcly restored. The exchange at Peters- . • crossi e'the hills, and the Guerillas, whose co- opeiMnm was advanced to 15, and trade, in articles of AMSfflrS import, especially sugars, wasextremely brisk vMh a good PEW in the West Oallerv of the Church , tlie MERCE, and MANUFACTURES, by THOMAS MORTI MER, Price 21s. litis. LLANFYLLIN AND MUCHEN UCHCOED INCLOSURE. IThe undersigned, being Ihe Commissioner appointed lo carry into Execution tlie Act of Parliament " For « ' inclosing Lands in the Manors of Llaufyll. it, aud Mermen « > tVlicoed, in the County nf Montgomery, D<> n GIVE NOTICE, that The undermentioned Pieces or Par- cels of Land, will ho SOLD BY AUCTION, for the Pol- and entered upon at May next: At LL tbat valuable and extensive Messuage or Tenement, iV FARM and LANDS, called BVVLCH WALTER, in the Parish of Gwiiuw- s, in the said Whole being well calculated for llie Residence of a genteel Family. Mr. R. CARPENTER, the Occupier and Proprietor, will shew I he Piemises, and treat with any Person desirous of being the Purchaser.— July 14th, 1812. WOOD, SIDE ROYAL MAIL FERRY. WILLIAM ROBERTS returns his most grateful Acknowledgments to his Fiiends and the Public, for the vervgieal Encouragement lie has received during the seven Years he occupied TRANMERE FERRY, and humbly begs Leave Io inform them that he has taken and entered upon the WOODSI Dp ROYAL MAIL FERRY, well know n lo be the shortest and most convenient Passage to aud from Liverpool. marines re embarked, but without loss, TheGucrillas had been employed in an action with a detachment of tlie enemy, conducting su prisoners from Aslurias. One hun- dred and thirty of the enemy- are staled to have been killed, aud 50 taken, who had been left wounded on Ihc field of battle, and the Spanish prisoners were liberated. Ou the 6th Sir H. Pophain arrived off Castro, where a 24- pounder and a company of marines had been landed by SIR George Collier from ihe Surveillante, to assist Cojouel Longa in an attack ou tlie place. Information w as however received of the approach of 2,500 French troops, w hose arrival obliged Longa to letire, and the parties landed from the squadron were again re- embarked without loss. In Ihe evening ihe enemy were seen marching into the town,— On the 7th tbe enemy were driven from the town by the lire ofthe squadron, and took post on the hill, aud preparations The letters from Gotlenhurgh state, that Sir J, Saumarez had given notice, that he cannot any longer protect the smuggling trade, and that, infultiie, all. vessels must go direct to Gottenburgh. It was reported in that city, that pence would be proclaimed between England and Sweden at Orebro on the 27tli inst. and also that the Danes were going lo join the Swedes in an expedition, it is supposed iu the rear of the French army, but we fear tne latter report is entitled to little credit. An embargo has been laid on Ihe Swedish ports, supposed to be preliminary to the embarkation of a Swedish, army. The letters from Gotteubiirgh assure- us, that the defensive s\ slem pursued by the Emperor UI I LIE S. JOAOI ON, >• . UU. | . .... ..... . ^ . .. . , .. , were made for a landing and attack on the castle ou ilie foi- Alexander has been adopted at the suggestion of Ber- situate aud bein County. Also all thai other Messuage or Tenement and' Lands, called DOLYCHGENOG, situate in the said Parish of Gwnnws. Also all that other Mfcssnagc or Tenement and Lairds, cnr< » . called l'WLLPIRAN, situate and being in the Parish of pose of defraying Ihe F. xpence of the said Act, at the House Llanflhaagrfiy- croyddin, in tbe said County, of JOHN JEHU, in the Village oOlvfod, in the said County, Also all lhat oilier Messuage or Tenement and Lands lnnholdrr, oi TUESDAY, the ELEVENTH Day of AUGUST, called DO L WEN, situaie, lying and being iu the said last 1812, at the Hour of two in the Afternoon, in 18 Lots, and j mentioned Parish ~ i- iii—. i—....... j....,>, i. A| go all thai- other Messuage or Tenement and Lands The House has been recently greatly enlarged and j iowj„ K morning, which accordingly took place on the 8th, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : IN DYFFRYN TOWNSHIP. LOT I. On Alll yr Anchor Common, bounded on the northwest by an Inclosure of Charles Watkin Williams Wynn, Esq. on the southwest by Lot 2, and on the north- east and southeast by open Waste, containing by Admea- surement 4A. 3R. oP. LOT II. On Allt yr Anchor Common, also bounded on the northwest hy an lndosure of the said ( harles Wat- kin Williams Wynn, on the southwest by the Road from Coed Cowrin to Myfod, on Ihe northeast by L. ot 1, and on the southeast hy open Waste, containing by Admeasure- ment 5A. 2R. 8P. LOT III. On Alll yr Anchor Common, bounded on the west by Land of William Hopkins, on the northeast by the rotul leading from Coed- Gowrin to M vfod, and on the southeast by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement lA. 9R. J7P. IN TETRTREF TOWNSHIP. LOT IV. Oh Rhftsyglascoed Common, bounded 011 the Southwest by the Road leading fl- om Rhospeuybwa to- wards Myfod, 011 the east by the Road branching out of the last mentioned Road; aud: leading from thence to Rhosfawr, and 011 the northwest by opcu Waste, containing by A d mea- surement r, A. oR. oP. LOT V. Ou Gwaiiod v rlios pen y bwa Common, near Pont Robert ap Oliver, bounded on tbe southwest and south by the Road leading from Pont Robert ap Oliver aforesaid lo Manfyllin, on the northeast by the Road lead- ing from 11 lifeo towards Coed Cowrin, and 011 the north- west bv open Waste, and Land of the Devisees of the late Earl of Powis, containing by Admeasurement SA. 3lt. 2SP. LOT VI. 1) 11 Gwailod y rhos pen y bwa Common, bounded 011 Ihe southwest by the Road leading from Halfen 10 Coed Cow in, on the southeast bv Lot 7, and 011 the northeast and 11 irthwest by open Waste, containing by Admeasure- ment 2A. 6P LOT VI I. On Gwailod y rlios pen y bwa Common, bounded 011 tbe south and southeast by the Road leading from Pont1 Robert ap Oliver, towards Lianfyllin, on the northwest hy Lot 6, and 011 Ihe northeast by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 2A oR. 25P. LOT VIII. Ou Rhos pen v bwa Common, bounded oii the north by I. and of Thomas Hog**!-*, 011 the southwest by Ihe Road from l. lanfihangel lo Myfod, on the southeast by Lot 9, and on the northeast by open Waste, containing by Ad- measurement 4A. iR. 33P. LOT IX On Rhos pen y hwa Common, bounded on the southwest by the Road from Llaiifihangel to Myfod, 011 the southeast by the Road from Pont Robert ap Oliver, towaids Lhmfytlin, on the northwest by Lot 8, and on the northeast by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 4A. t It. 38P. LOT X. On Rhos pen v hwa Common, hounded on the northwest bv the Road from Pont Robert ap Oliver, to- wards LlanfyHin, on the east by the road leading from Lia'nfthangel toil arils Myfod, and 011 the south and west by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 4. V 1R. 34P. IN PENNIARTll TOWNSHIP. LOT XI. On Allt y Main Common, bounded on the north by the Bridle Road from Glascwm lo Bwlchycibe, on the south by the Township of Main, aud on Ihe cast and west by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement sA. 3R. 36P. LOT XII. On Waen Bwlchycibe Common, bounded on the northwest by Land of William Owen, Esq and open Waste, on the southwest by a private Carriage Road from the Cape) Tenement, towards Myfod, 011 the southeast by Yittymcolwyn Township, and 011 the northeast by opeii Waste, containing by Admeasurement 6A. lR asP. . LOT XIII. O11 Bwlchycibe Common, hounded 011 the northwest hy the Road leading from Myfod to Llaufyllin, 011 the northeast by the Road from Ystymcolwyn towards Llanfyllin, mid 011 the south by an luclosure of Sir Robert Williumcs Vaughan, Bart, containing by Admeasurement « A. 3R. OP. LOT XIV. On Bwlchygarnedd Common, bounded on the north by Wern cae preu du Tenement, belonging to tlie Devisees of the late Earl of Powis, aud open Haste, on the south hv the Road leading from Llanfyllin to Myfod, and Land of Mrs. Pugli, and on I tie east and west by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 4A. 2R. 8P. LOT XV. On Bwlchygarnedd Common, bounded on Hie north by Lands of John Lloyd, oil the south by a private Road, 011 the west by l. ot 14, and open Waste, and on the east by open VVaale, containing by Admeasurement sA. alt. 22P. LOT XVI. On Rhosfawr Common, bounded on the south- east by Lot 17, 011 the southwest hy Lands of John Hol- brook, and open Waste, and on the not- Ill by open Waste, containing by Admeasurement 4 A. oK. 33P. LOT XVII. On Khosfawr Common, hounded 011 the northwest by Lot 16, aud open Waste, ou the southwest hy open Waste, au luclosure and Land of Thomas Morris, on the southeast by 1111 Incroachmeut of Thomas Morris, and the Road leading from Khosyglascocd to Ilwlcliygai- nedd, and oil the northeast by 1111 old Incrotichinent, and opeu Common, containing by Admeasurement 7A. 2R. oP. IN MAIN TOWNSHIP. LOT XVIII. D6I las Common, bounded on the north, south, and northwest, by Lands of Richard Mylton, Esq. and 011 the east by tiie River Veruiew, containing hy Ad- measurement 6A 3R. 2lP. with oA. siR. 3jP. of Land, now covered with Gravel. The several Allotments are marked out by anarrow Chau nel cut in the Sod ; uud Maps descriptive thereof, with printed Particulars, will be left at the House of the said John Jehu, in Myfod aforesaid. Mr. John Griffiths, of Dolobran facli, will shew Ihc Lots in the Township of Teirtref; aud Mr. Lloyd Tudor, of Penniarth, tho « e in Peuuiarth, Main, and Dyffryu; with each of whom Maps and Particulars are also left. Printed Particulars may also be bad at the Office of Mr. THOMAS, in Llunfyllin ; Oak I1111, Pool; John Williams's, Myfod; Goat, Llanfair; Lion, LlansaiiilU'raid; Cross Keys, Llanymynech; and at the Bear and Goat luns, iu LtanfylUu. HEN. BOWMAN. Dated til 10( 1 O'Jj of July, 1819 called N A NT RHYS, situaicand being ill the same- Parish. And also all III- 1 other Messuage or Tenement and Lands . called 1) 1 Ll EW, situate, lying aud being iu the same Parish. • N. B. Tlie three first mentioned Farms wilt be Let in one . or more Lois each, ns ruuy be agreed upon 011 Ihe Day of j letting; and ihe three last mentioned Farms will be let in ' Lots- or Parcels of about 200 Acres each, as may then be agreed on. An Allowance of Fifty Pounds towards Buildings and Repairs will be made for each Lot ( on the three last men- tioned Farms) and every Encouragement given to the Ten- ! ants. \ The different Covenants intended to be inserted in each i Lea « e will bo explained al the Time of letting. For- further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to Mr. GREENSIIIELDS, al the New Farm aforesaid, or to Mr. DAN IEI. WI I. LI AMS, Solicitor, Aberystwith. 21th July, 1812. S' Tea, Fruit, Mil- entirelv re- TAINS of RED PORT WINE, dew, and every Vegetable Maltt moved from TABLE LINEN, LEATHER BREECHES, Cottons, Muslins, Laces, and other Articles of Dress, hy HUDSON'S CHEMICAL BLEACHING LIQUID: it also removes the above Stains from Ladies BUFF Dresses, without injuring the Buff Colour, und restores all kinds of Linen to their 01 igiual Whiteness, when discoloured bv had washing, disuse, or long sea- vovages, WITHOUT ANY INJURY to Ihc texture of the Cloth.— Prepared aud Sold hy HUDSON and Co. Clivmists, 27 Haymarket, London; Sold also by EOOOWES, and Wood & W'attou, Shrewsbury ; Edwards, Oswestry; Painter, Wrexham; Houlstons, Wel- lington; and others throughout the United Kingdom, iu Bolt les at 5s. 3s. and 2s. each. 1) ICEY AND CO.' S TRUE DAFFY'S ELIXIR, SO justly celebrated for giving immediate Relief in the mosi excruciating Fits of the Cholic; and in all Complaints •>(• the Stomach and Bowels, is sold in Bottles at 2s, and larger Ditto at 2s 9d. each, at tbe ot igiual Warehouse, No. 10, flow Church Yard, London, and Retail by one or more respect- able Vender iu every Town throughout, the Kingdom. Counterfeits are offered for Sale in almost every Town, i - s therefore necessary to ask particularly for " Dicey's Daffy's Elixir," and to observe that Dicey and Co. is in the Stamp. DAY and MARTIN beg Leave to acquaint the Public that by attending to the following particulars they will avoid being taken in bv the vile Compositions that are offered as ihe genuine BLACKING, prepared by them al 97. HIGH HOLBORN, London.— Af'er the word BLACKING in the first line of the Labels the Counterfeits have a small ( as) some have ihe same before Ibe word MADE in the next line, and othc- rs put a small ( ur) immediately before the Number 97. Pur- chasers should observe that thq whole Address it clear and distinct. Sold by KDDOWES, Rowdier and Co. Shrewsbury ; Part- ridge, Bridguoith; and Smith, Iroubridge.— Price Is. 6d. a Bottle. beautified, and is filtiol- up with excellent Bedding— The Cellars are well stocked w- th fine old Wines, Spirits, and good Malt Liquor — I i rk- up Coach Houses, good Stabling, with Hav and Com of the best Qualities:— The Quay from Woodside at low Water is lengthening al a great Expense, 10 iM'eveut Ihe Inconvenience of Passengers being carried in and out of the boat. VV. R. assu es his Fiiends, that no Attention or Expense shall be wanted on bis Part lo accommodate Ihem iu a superior Slile to any Thing ever jet offered at ihe Ferries; and for the further Convenience of the Public in general; begs Leawolo inform- them, thattlicold established Coach, | called THE COMMERCIAL, leaves ihe Woodside Ferry every Morning at nine o'Clock, by Way of Neston to Chester, where : t meets the HIGHFLYER COACH TO THE l.' IOS INN; SHREWSBURY, And returns from Chester every Evening at half past one, and arrives in Liverpool by five. The ROYAL MAIL leaves the Ferry every Evening at four, and returns every Morning by nine o'Clock. Clean and superior Boats are constantly plying be- tween this Ferry aud Liverpool.— Orders for Iioals, Post Chaises,, & c. will be duly attended tn, if left at Mis. COOKSON'S, Royal Mail Boat- House, Nova Scotia, where Places for the Mail and Commercial Coaches maybe taken; or at the TALBOT- OEFICE, Water- Street, Liverpool. CON SUM P T10 N 0? THE LUNGS.— ASTHMIT Cop- i of a Letter from J. Montague Legh, Esq. SIR, — My daoghter's case of Consumption being declared bv her Physicians hopeless, 1 applied to a popular ad- vertised Balsam, which failing to afford the least benefit, I was inclined to give the Oxymel of Stramonium, a* recom- mended bv Dr. Fisher, a trial; and I have great pleasure 111 saying tli3t she derived immediate lelief from it. Iu the short period of three days her cough abated, the expectO'afion- diminished, the hectic fever neatly, disappeared, and, by persevering in the use of this valuable remedy, the symptoms gradually left her, and her strength increased. So rapid wa her progress to recovery, that in three weeks she was entirely free from any consumptive symptoms, and at this time i- peifectly well, to the astonishment of- our Medical Friends, and all that had witnessed her emaciated state.— I am, S11 vour very grateful and obedient servant, Berne- d- sJreet, Feb. [ 6th, 1,811. J. M. LEIGH. This Oxymel, and the Herb for smoakiug, prepaied bv tbe directions of Surgeon Fisher, are sold by Han is-, corner of St. Paul's Church- yard ; Hacou, 160, Oxford. road whom may be bad Surgeon Fisher's Familiar Treatise on • he Causes, Prevention, and Cure of Aslluna, Consumption Sec. fifth edition, price 2a. 6d. Sold by VV. EDDOWLS Shrewsbury Just received by iliti follow. ng Agents, viz. W. KUDOWES, Printer, hhiew sbuny ; I". Poole, Chester; P. Maddock, Northwich; J. Craig, Nantwicb ; W. Smith, Iioubridge; and Robert Parker, Whitchurch ; ALARGF. and valuable supply uf that inestimable Medi- cine THE CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD, prepared by Dr. SOLOMON. Gilead- House, near Liverpool, Price Half a- Guinea a Bottle; or Ibe Quantity of FOUR in one Family Bottle for 33s. in the purchase of which 9s. are saved, duty included. TH » CORDIAL BALM or GILHAD is universally acknow- ledged to be peculiarly efficacious in all inward wastuigs, loss of appetite, indigestion, depression of spirits, trembling or ihakingof tbe hands or limbs obstinate coughs, shortness of breath, and consumptive habits. By the nobility and gentry this medicine is much admired, being pleasant lo the taste and smell, gently astringing the fibres of the stomach, and giving that proper tension which a good digestion re- quires. Nothing can be belter adapted to help and nourish the constitution - after a nocturnal debauch with wine, & c. This Cordial is highly esteemed iu the East and West Indies for nourishing and invigorating Ihe nervous system, and act- ing as a general restorative on debilitated constitutions, arising from bilious complaints contracted in hot climates. It is the most absolute remedy for such diseases as are attended with the following symptoms, namely, a great strait ness of the breast, with difficulty of breathing; violent palpitations of Ihe heart, suddan flushes of heat iu various parts ol the body ; at other times a sense of cold, as if water was poured on them ; flying pains in the aims and limbs, buck and bully, resembling those occasioned by the gravel ; the pulse very variable, sometimes uncommonly slow, at other times very quick ; yawning, tbe hiccough, fiequeut sighing, and a sense of suffocation, as from a ball or lump in the throat; alternate tits of crying and convulsive laughing ; the sleep unsound, and seldom refreshing, aud the patient often troobled with hornd dt earns. The CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD most wonderfully cheiislies nature, and will support the life of tbe aged and infirm. In all inward decays, debility, lowness of spirits, relaxation iu either sex, whether hiueditary or owing to youthful iiuprudencies, Ibis medicine will afford the most wonderful relief, it keeps tbe Constitution, as it were, in continual repair ; preserves the body in health and vig . ur, and It quires 110 confinement, or attention to diet. Government Security against Counterfeits. Besides a saving nf Nine Shillings iu Two Guineas. The Cordial Balm of Giler. d is sold in bottles, price 10s. 6d. cach ; there aie also Family Bottles price 33s. containing equal to FOUR BOTTLES at 10s. Cd. by which tbe patient inves 9s. including al. o ttie duty : the stamp of which bears the proprietor's name and address in the Engraving, " Suml. Solomon, Liverpool," to imitate wbici) is felony. Rats and Mice EFFECTUALLY DESTROYED, BY J. SMITH. THIS REM I'. DY, which has never failed where a sufficient Quantity has been used, is in Pills, about the Size of a Nut, one of which is sufficient to destroy the largest Rat, and, broken into Pieces, will kill six Mice. They wili eat the Pills in Preference to all Kinds of Food, and never cease eating while one exists ; yel no Cat will touch them unless starved with Hunger; and as the Vermin neither eat, drink, or vomit, a ter the Pills, they cannot infect any thing; therefore they may be put with Safety in Larders, Dairies, Granaries, Cheese Rooms, Corn- Slacks, Pastrycook- Shops, & c. nor is theie the least Danger in handling them. They will bear carrying by Sea or Land, and retain their Virtue several Years. The Pills may be had, with printed Directions inclosed in each Packet, 24 Pills for Is.— 60 for 2s. fid. and so io Proportion for any Quantity, Wholesale or Retail, of W. EDDOWES, Printer of this, Paper, Shrewsbury ; also of Painter, Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesinere; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge aud Weulock; Silvester, Newport; Partridge, Bridgnoith ; Minshall, Oswestry ; Waidson, Welshpool; Wright, Whitchurch; Procter, Drayton; Giiffiths, Ludlow; and Wright, Printer, Hereford. tf^ If Rats or Mice are found living in any Place where the Pills are left untouched for three successive Nights, if laid down according to the Directions in the Packets, the Proprietor will attend personally, and kill them Gratis. LONDON. FROM THE LOM DOJV GAZETTE. DOWNING- STREET, JULY 27, 1812. A Dispatch, of which the following is an Extract, has been received from the Earl of Wellington, dated Rueda, July 7. The army broke up from the encampment on the Guarena 011 the muriiiug ofthe 1st inst, and tbe enemy haviug retired from Alaejos, encamped on the Trahancos, with the advanced- guard at La Nava del Rey. Having heard that the enemy had destroyed the bridge of Tmdesillas, our advanced- guard crossed the Zapardiel, and moved upou Rueda, on the morning of the 2d, supported by Ihe left of the army, while the right and centre moved towai ds Medina del Campo.— The enemy however, had not destroyed the bridge over Ihe Douro, as reported; and the main body of the army bad. retired upon Tordesillas, leaving their rear- guard at Rueda.— Lieu tefhant- General Sir Stapleton Cotton immediately attacked the rear guard with Major- Genera! Anson's and Major- General Victor Allen's brigade of caval- ry, and drove them ill upon the mam body at Tordesiltas. As the right and centre ofthe army were at a considerable distance, I could not bring up a sufficient b > dy of troops in time to attack the enemy during their passage of the Douro, and they effected that operation without any material loss; and took Iheir position on that river, with their right on the heights opposite Polios, their centre at Tordesiltas, and tlieir left at Simancas. ou the Pisuerga. I moved our llet to Polios on the 3d, and obtained possession of the ford over the Douro at that place. But as Ihc ford was scarcely practicable for infantry, and the enemy's corps waa strongly when the Commandant ofthe castle surrendered with 150 men, the remainder of the enemy's force having marched towards Larido. Twenty- six guns of different sizes were found in the town and castle ofCaslro; those in the former were withdrawn, and llie latter was put into a state of defence and garrisoned by the marines and Spanish artillery- ; men of the Iris, Capt. Christian— On ilie totli, the squad- ron proceeded off Puertu Galletta, to co- operate in au attack upon it with Ihe Spanish troops under Longa; and ; on Ihc 11th, much firing was kept up against the batteries ; j but the enemy being found to be stronger than the Spaniards had expected, the attack was abandoned. During the morning, Captain Bloye, of Ihe Lyra, landed with a paity of mariues, and knocked off the trunnions ot the guns 111 the Bagona battery, and destroyed oue mounted on a height.— Ou the 12th the Venerable anchored off Castro, which had been feebly attacked by the enemy the evening before; one of the Imperial guards was wounded, and brought in a prisoner— O11 the 15th, llie enemy's moveable column having been drawn by a feint lo Santona, from whence it could 1101 reach Guelaria iu loss than four days, another attack was intended to be made iipon the latter place, in concert with the Guerillas under Don Gasper, and with the promised aid of one of the battalions under General Mina.— Early iu the morning ofthe 18th, one twenty- four pounder under Lieutenant Groves, and a howitzer under Lieutenant Lawrence, of the marine artillery, were landed from Ihe Venerable, and mounted on a hill to the westward ofGuctaria, under ihe directions of Captain Malcolm, of the Rhin, while tiie Honourable Captain Bouverie landed with two gnus ( oue short twenty- four pounder and one twelve pounder carrouade) from the Medusa, and, after many difficulties iu drawing them up, mounted them 011 the top of a hill to the eastward. The Venerable's guns began firing at noon, aud continued till sun- set, when those ofthe eneuiy ou that side were silenced; and the Medusa's were put iu readiness to open on the following morning. During 1 lie uiglit, however, intelligence was received of the ap- proach ofa body of French troops, which afterwards proved lobe a division ofbetweeu two and three thousand men, 1 that had just arrived at Saint Sebastian from France, and was immediately sent foi ward by forced marches to Gue- taria — The uncertainty with respeel to the enemy's force, and the disposition of tlie Guerillas to oppose their advance prevented the re- embarkation of the guns and men landed from the squadron, until I tie retreat ofthe Spaniards, after i some skirmishing with the superior numbers ofthe French, in which the latter are stated to have suffered severely Captain Bouverie theu deslroyed the two guns from the Medusa, und re- embarked with all bis men, and every thing belonging to llie guns. Captain Malcolm was detained longer, hy a message brought to him by one of Don Gaspar's Aid- de- camps, stating, lhat the enemy had been beaten back, and urging him to remain in bis battery ; finding, however, that the enemy was advancing fast, he gave orders to re- embark, aud brought off his party, with the exception of three Midshipmen and 29 men, who were taken prisoners, but fortunately without having one man killed oi- wounded.— Sir Home Popbam had sent to propose an exchange of the men taken on tbis occasion, for some of the French prisoners on board the squadron, and was in hopes of succeeding in tbis proposal.— The Spaniards lost a Captain of artillery, and had a Serjeant and ten men badly wounded. Those iu want of surgical aid weie received oil board the Venerable.— The detachment expected from General Mina's ariny arrived the morning after the action, and joined Don Gas par, having marched 18 Spanish leagues in two days. Copy of a Letter from Lieutenant Thomas IVarrand, commanding His Majesty's Schooner Sealark, addressed to Admiral Sir Robert Calder, Bart, and transmitted by the latter to John IVitson Croker, Esq. His Majesty's schooner Sealark, July23, 1812. SILT— 1 have the honour to inform you, that on the atst instant, when cruizing off the Start, in the execution of your orders, at eight a. m. a signal was made from the signal station, of an enemy being in the S. E. quarter; afler run- ning for three hours in that direction, I discovered a targe lugger under English colours, chasing and firing at two j large merchant ships steering up Channel, which 1 believe j were West lndiamen. On the lugger discovering tbe Sea- • lark to be a cruizer, she altered her course to starboard, and ! made all possible sail; but finding the schooner gaining 011 j her, she shortened sail, hoisted English colours, and cleared ' for action, and wore repeatedly toendeavour to get to wind- ! ward of the schooner; but fearing she might escape if she , had so dijnc, 1 was determined to lay her on board, which I accomplished between tier fore and main chains, | when ail action commenced, which lasted one hour and thirty minutes, during which time a most severe fire I was kept up with great guns and musketry, the enemy ; using hand grenades, & c; when perceiving thai she had taken tire, I then directed Mr. James Bcavor, the Acting Master, to board her, which he did in the most spirited manner, and carried her. She proves lo be the Ville de Caen, Captain Cqcket, of sixteen guns and seventy- five men, belonging to St. Maloes; had sailed from the Isle of Bas tbe day before, had taken nothing, and is the same vessel which had beaten off'the Sandwich lugger some time sincc— I am sorry, Sir, to acquaint you, that our loss has been very severe, having had seven men killed ( amongst whom was my Clerk), aud myself and twenty- one men wounded, several of them dangerously The enemy's loss, as nearly as I can collect, has been fifteen killed, who, with the Captain, were found 011 deck when taken possession of; and sixteen wounded, most of them severely. 1 beg parti- cularly to recommend lo your notice tbe steady, brave, and good conduct of Mr. Beavor, the Acting Master, with the Pilot, and every other petty officer, seaman, and marine, engaged in this arduous and unequal contest. I have the honour to be, & c. THOMAS WARRAND, Lieut, and Com. Total of the killed and wounded ou board his Majesty's schooner Sealark, 7 killed— 22 wounded ; among the latter is Lieutenant Warrand, the commander. WEDNESDAY, JDLY 29. An Anholt Mail arrived yesterday, by which letters have been received from St. Petersburg to the 4th, from Liebau to the 6lh, from Riga to the 8th, and from Gotlenburgh to the 19th inst. A Supplement to the St Pelersburgh Gazette of the 3d instant, contains the First Bulletin of the Russian army. It brings the movements of the Russian army down to the 29th of June, when the troops of the Emperor Alexander, in pursuance of the w ise plan of defensive operations, were retreating before the enemy, and laying waste the country in their rear. The private communications from the Baltic assure us, that the defensive system of nadotte. As no letters have, been received by the Mail from Denmark, it is supposed that the communication with that country has been interrupted by French influence; as we know, by letters from Paris, that the intercourse between Poland and, France has been, for political motives, obstructed. A letter from Riga, received by a late An'ioll Mail, from a gentleman in that town to his son in London, says;—" All children aud women, except those neces- sary for the servite of the hospitals, & r. have been ordered to quit the town ; but no passports were given to the male inhabitants, who were called upon to assist in the defence. The works of Riga, although irregular and too extensive, have been lately strength- ened. The place has a numerous garrison; and it is calculated, lhat to reduce it, will employ an army of 60,000 men for at least two mouths, besides the chances of relief by sea." A letter from an Officer, dated Rueda, July 4, says •" Every thing from Fuenle de Guinaldo to this side the Douro is now in our possession. Marmout is certainly afraid of us, or he would have checked and, brought us to action long since ; as, whenever neltavoi pushed him hard, he has always shewn troops sufficient in number to fare us. Our army is in excellent health, and we have an abundance of supplies of every kind j: wine cheap and excellent; forage without end ; as all the plains within leagues of this place are covered with vines and corn ; and I cannot perceive that agriculture has at all suffered. Salamanca is about 15 leagues in our rear, and Valladolid about five leagues in our front. Caslanos, who,. with 20,000 men, was to have been at Zamora by this lime, we learn, has not yel taken. Astorga, and stays there with his whole army." Letters from Halifax state, that in contemplation of threatened hostilities 011 the part of the United States, that province had been placed in the best possible situa- tion of defence. Two complete regiments of militia had recently been raised. The Americau Government, it is said, demands the restoration of 15,000 American seamen, whose names arc mentioned, as being in the employ of Great Britain. They also demand a large sum of money as a remu- neration for the services 0} such seamen. The Count B'Autraigiies, it is said, was the person from whom Government obtained a copy of the secret articles of the Treaty of Tilsit. For this service tha Count was rewarded with a pension of £ 3000 per aim. The negociation for strengthening the Ministry, by the introduction of Mr. Canning and two of liis friends into the Cabinet, h.\- failed. This was officially notified to the Prince Regent yesterday. We do uot know the point upon which the Treaty went off. Mrs. Warrand, wife of Lieut. Warrand, of the Sea- lark, was on board that ship ill the action with La Ville de Caen, off the Start, and assisted the surgeon in dres- sing the wounds of the brave fellows who were brought below. The Sealark's people were washing clothes, & c. when the signal was made to slip her cables. Tho hurry of getting under weigh, and the shortness of the distance the Seahrk had to run, rendered the latter rather unprepared for boarding.— The man at the belin being wounded, turned, in consequence, the tiller the wrong way, and the Sealark went on board the enemy in such a position, that she could not bring any of her guns to bear. I11 this situation 12 brave men boarded, and with monkey's tails ( short bolls), aud other the first weapons that came to hand, spread destruction over the enemy's deck. An extent from the Crown, we understand, has been put into the house of Kensington and Co. but not for a very large sum. Debts to the amount of £ I00,00y were proved yesterday at the lirst meeting of t! v creditors. Louis Bonaparte, who was reported to be dead, is now at Newhaos, in Lower Styria, drinking the waters. At the York assizes, Elisabeth Woodger and Susannah I. yall, were charged with the wilful murder of a new born male infant. Tbe following is a brief but correct sketch of this extraordinary case:— On tbe ! 2ih of March, the wife of G. Needham, of Blackburn, near Rotherbam, w- asdelivered of two children, a girl and a boy, Tbe former was perfectly formed, but in the boy there was a deficiency in the superior part of the head, tbe brain not being protected by any bony mailer, but merely covered by a membrane.— Wood- ger, a midwife, and the other prisoner, conceiving tbat it was not likely to live, formed the design of putting a period to ils existence, which was accomplished by drowning it in an earthen vessel. It was Ih. n buried, but was taken up again on the 17ili of March, for the purpose of ihe Coroner's In- quest. The surgeon who examined the body slated, that the child was perfectly formed, except his head, which was de- ficient in the superior part an inch and a half. Auy pressuie upon it must have produced dangerous consequences; and he did not think it possible that the child could have survived more than a few hours. The prisoners used no concealment, and it was clear lhat they acted under mistaken apprehension as to the law, aud thought they were justified in what they did. Several ladies gave tbe prisoners a most excellent cnaracter for humanity. The evidence having been gone through, his L ' id- ship, in his address to the Jury said,'' I think this prosecution may be of great use to the public-, in removing au erroneous opinion, that Ihe law allows the right of deliberately taking away the life of a human being under any cucutnstanc. es what- ever. It is, therefore, highly necessary, lhat the contrary should be known." The Jury found ihe s » risOuers Guilty, but recommended them to mercy cn account of the mistaken 110- liou under which they acted.— His Lordship said he should not pass sentence upou ihe prisoners, but should wtite by that night's post to the Secretary of State, to make a representation of roe case 10 the Piiuce Regent, which he h. ul nj doubt would be followed by a pardou. LONDON. Peace wilh Russia and Sweden. FRIDAY, JULY 31. Yesterday, about two o'clock, Lieutenant Dobrei; ' arrive at the Admiralty wilh dispatches from Sir James Saumarez. He w as also the bearer of dispatches from Mr. Thornton to Lord Cas'ilere. igh, containing an ac- count of the conclusion of treat es of l'eare with Russia and Sweden, with which he proceeded to ihe Foreign Office. Uis l ordship immediately announced the in telligcnce in a letter to the Lord Mayor, and last night it was rendered sliil more public hy the following official liirt'fication:— LONDON GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY. " FORKIG N- OFT'LCE, DOW X I NG- STII EET, JvLY 31. " Viscount Castlereujjl) has this day received, bv Lieut. Dobreii; ofhis Majesty's ship Victory, dispatches from Edward Thoriiton, Esq. his Majesty's Plenipoten- tiary in S eden, transmitting a Treaty of Peace and and Friends'/ lip between his Majesty and tiie Emperor of all the Russias'; ar. d a Treaty of Peace and Friendship between his Majesty and the King of Sweden; signed at Orebro, by Mr. Thornton and the respective Plenipotentiaries ot the two powers, on the 1 Sth inst,'' A gentleman Who has just arrived from Sweden Slates, that the intelligence of the pacification with Great Bri- tain had been received wilh llie warmest expressions of joy, by all ranks aud classes of society, and that the in- habitants looked to an alliance with this eouutry as tile only means of their prosperity, aud of their restoration to the eminence, on which lliey formerly stood with re- lation to the oilier stales of Europe. It was believed that Russia was not disposed to stipulate for any sup- plies from this country, but that contributions were lo ha nude in the form of a small subsiJy, and SATURDAY, AUGUST I. FROM THE EON DO A GAZETTE. EMBARGO UPON AMERICAN VESSELS AND RE- VOCATION OF LICENCES. The Gametic contains the following' Order in Council, da cd Carlton Hnose, July 31, ( 812:— It is this day order- ed, by his Royal Highness tiie Prince Regent, in Ihc name and on tbe behalf of his Majesty, or-. d by aud with the advice of his Majesty's Privy Council, that no ships or vessels belonging to auy of his Majesty's subjects be per milled lo'enter ami clear out for any of the ports within t^ e territories ofthe United Stater, oi' America; until further order ; and his Royal Iliiihucss is furtL- r pleased, in the name uud on the behalf of his Majesty, and bv and with the advice aforesaid, to order, lhat a general embargo or slop he made of all ships and vessels whatsoever, belonging to the citizens of ihe United States of America, now wilhia, or which shall hereafter come into any ofthe ports, harbours or reads, within any part ol' his . Majesty's dominions, to- gether with all person's and effects on board all sari' ships aud vessels: and lhat the Commanders of bis Majesty's ships of war and privateers dp detain and bring into port all ships and vessel:, belonging lo the citizens of the United Slates ot America, or bearing ihe flag of the said United States, except sucli as mav be furnished with Biitish licences, which vessels are aliened to procccd according to the tenor of the said licences " The Gazette also contains the following orders from the Admiralty, dated July 31 :—" V/ herc-.- s by an Act passed in the 43( 1 year of Ihc rcigll of his present Majesty, for the better protection ofthe trade of the United lvingdomdnring the present hostilities with France, a power is vested in us to grant licence to vessels lo sail without convoy, and we have, in pursuance of the said Act, granted sundry licences I accordingly; and whereas we see lit to revoke certain of1 these licences as hereinafter specified, ere do hereby revoke and declare null and void, and of no efleet, all I icenees granted by us to any ship or vessel to sail without convoy lo any port or place of North America. New- foundland, the West Indies, or the Gulph of Mexico, which ship or vessels shall not hare cleared out before this revo- cation shall be known to the collector or other officer of the customs of the port ai which Such ship or vessel shall be." of tics of Sweden. About 30,000 Swedes were iu readiness to embark oil foreign service, collected in Ihe neigh- bourhood of Stockholm, anil an equal number were lo bo raised to constitute an army of reserve. Yesterday French papers to tlie 23d iust. arrived.— Tliey bring intelligence from " the Grand Army" to liielllh, at which period tbe head- quarters of Bona- parte still remained at VVilna. He had been occupied it appears, from the date of the fifth bulletin ( July 6), willi ( he organization of a Provisional Administration for the territory already wrested from Russia; with the fortification of the banks of the Vilia ; and the strong positions iii the vicinity of VVilna ; with reviews and audiences; and, with arrangements for the re- eslablishment of the kingdom of Poland. From the tone of the French papers it does not seem that Bona- parte will he in any lias. c to advance into Russia; and it can hardly be denied, wo ( ear, lha: the campaign lias already beeu attended with sufficient eclat to excuse any tardibood in the prosecution of ulterior operations. For the first time, it happens, that Bonaparte is en- gaged in the performance of au act of justice, in re- storing one of the ancient Stales of Europe to the existence of which it was so treacherously deprived. If wc extend our views beyond tho interests and feel- ings ol Uie present day, it is scarcely possible lo regard the re- establishment in any olher light than as an act of substantial benefit conferred on Europe, and an act of retributive justice, which ought constantly | y be before the eyes of Statesmen. The parts of Russian Poland successively incorporated with Ihe Russian empire since. 1773, would iu themselves form a considerable Stale. According to the note engraved ou tbe map ofthe frontiers, published with the approbation ofthe Russian Government, at Petersburg!-,, in 1795, the dismemberments of Poland have produced to Russia the following accessions.— Sq. Wersts 1 Inhabitant 1,226.91.; 0 3,745,( 16.3 387,922 By the, first Partition, in 1773 Partition of 1793 - - - By Ihe submission ofCourland Partition of 1795 - - - - - Total - 76,553 - 2" 2,383 - 16,273 - 94,045 3S9, S. » 9 District of Bialystock, ceded in IS07, ) abl) ut 32() oor) by the Treaty of Tilsit - - - - > The last letters from the allied army state, that tbe operations of Lord Wellington were only suspended j ( ioni the momentary want or communication with Cas- 1 tanoS, then before Astorga, which, from ils state, was j daily expected to fall. The advance already made t by Lord Wellington had possessed hiin ofa fine exten- sive country, abounding, with crops of corn, ripening fast, and of which the enemy will sorely feci tho depri- vation. In the Commissioners speech from Ihe Throne, on Thursday, ( see last page) the new war in the Noith is very properly characterised as an additional proof of the little reliance lhat can bo placed, after every sub- mission to its tyranny and Usurpation, upon the French Government, Several American gentlemen have arrived at Dover, from Calais, which they left on Friday last. Before their departure from the French coast, the Governor of Calais formally addressed them, saying, lhat as they were returning to Iheir own country ( they had been j detained in France IS months), he hoped they would j not propagate in America any false reports with regard I to tbe state of the French empire; but as tliey were witness ' s to the prosperity of the: " Great Nation," he had uo doubt that they would commuuicale to their countrymen tlie real state of tilings; and if so, all Americans in future would he well received in France. These hints, it is conjectured, were thrown out ia con- sequence of some recent American publication. he question ofdeclariug war again.- t France was debated ill the American Senate with closed doors immediately after I be vote was taken respecting Great Britain, and it was lust by a majority of two; tbe numbers being for war 15, against it 17. The delay in the return of the Wusp from France, was Ihe sole motive for the question cot being car- ried iu tbe affirmative. When intelligence of the President's Proclamation reached Boston, all the vessels in that port, with, the excep- tion of four coasters, hoisted their colours half- mast high. By the Julia, from Halifax, a letter has been received from Boston, dated the 23d of June, which shews thai a perfect coincidence of sentiments on the subject of war with this country does not exist in the Republic. This com- munication, in acknowledging the receipt at that port of the Legislative Act under which war is proclaimed, adds, that the Assembly of Massachusetts is cxpected lo pass very strong resolutions against lite war, and against the policy of the Government iu declaring it. 1,4 > 7,402 ; t was reported when the Julia was 011 the point of sail- . ing, lhallwo of the vessels taken by the Belvidera, after 0,707,953 ( ter action with the American frigates, and which had been The letters from Heligoland are to July 25 They corro- borate ihe circumstance of the removal towards the North, of the French troops stationed on the coast: they were ordered to be conveyed with the. utmost expedition, and for that purpose were put into waggons. A squadron is to be sent to Halifax, aud to cruise 011 the American coast, immediately. A report prevailed yesterday 011' Change, lhat the army ofGeneral Miranda had surrendered to the troops ofthe mother country, anil that Miranda himself was cut lo pieces. , .• By letters from Lima, dated tbe loth of March, we learn, that the v.. Suable province , of Guanca bad revolted from Ihe Sjvanish Government; and that a declaration had been published by the trial- contents, iti which-, hey renounce for ever all subjection to the moth, r country, and assert their perpetual independence. The House of Kensington and Go. will, it is said, pay nearer twenty shillings in thefpound than any Banking House that lias failed withili the last century: to their honour il should also be kr. er. vu,, that unlike many others, with immense securities i: i their hands, they never con- verted one to tbe relief of their own exigencies, but right fully surrendered them all to their respective owners. . postscript • LONDON, Monday Night, August 3, 1812. The letters by the last of tbe two- mails arrived from Gottenburgh were delivered lo- elav. The most recent dates from the S wedish capital by this conveyance are ! i> the 23d, and from St. I'elersbiiruh lo tbe nth u. l We regret that neither these, uor letters oi lb 1- ita . tit. from Riga, enable us to confirm the rep ; K Satur- day, that the Russians had obtained an < vic- tory over the anny under Hars- iai 7& nt%' omtM, in Ihe vicinity, of Riga. There has be . ••< '. ei' much skirmishing, and tlie letters from every qu u'ter concur ill the statement that the Rt. will uake their first gtand stand against the progress of tr. e . ;: emjr at Riga, to which place he is fast approach!- Ail thai can b « said is that the towns and rivers , ... >". gly fortified ; and that they are sliil improvi . g their condition under the advice and inspection of British officers. Four Russian Bulietms'have reached us to- day, con- taining various and interesting information. RUSSIAN BULLETINS. Head Quarters, Sist June ( 3d July ) " Nothing particular has occurred with the armies during two days, the troops draw nearer from Swell zealiy Widzy, By this movement the communication between llie different corps 01 the General of Infantry Doctorow has been re- established. C ount 1' ahten, who at tile beginning of ( he war was at Grodno, will join him in due time. In this manner the different corps till now have remained undisturbed, and have not lost a single detachment. Yesterday seven squadrons of the French Cavalry, with their cannon of the rear have been severely repulsed.," " Head. Quarters, Tuesday, 25th June. " The French Army . septus to Lake two directions, one following our movements, and tbe other tries to outfiaiik us on the right wmg. Our first army follows its march in Ibe appointed direction; it has already joined several detached corps. Tae enemy lias attempt- ed attacks at different places, iu order to reconnoitre ; however he was always repulsed w ith loss, in one ol these skirmishes Count Oriow Denirzow, Adjutant General, has made many prisoners, among whom is Tiie private accounts from Cadiz are of a desponding nature; the French are now enabled to throw shells iuto the heart of tbe City ; thirty are thrown in daily— nine more lives had been losl, and several sljips damaged. We learn to day from St. John's, New Brunswick, that an express, in four days from Quebec, brings ac- counts, that two small British vessels had been taken by the Americans on the Lakes, and that they are in strong force collecting on the frontiers. There appears great reason to doubt the truth of tbe French accounts of the refusal of Ihe Porte lo ratify ttie treaty with Russia. No such intelligence, we believe, has reached the Russian or British Governments. Government has dispatches from Sir II. Douglas, dated Benevente, July 22, which only mention that the siege of Astorga was going on successfully, and that 8000 Spaniards, under Santocildes, were oa their march to join Lord Wellington. Yesterday being tbe first Sunday after tbe first Satur- day in the month, the following Bulletin was shown at St. James palace : — " tf'indeor Castle, August |, 1819. " Soon after the last monthly Report, his', Majesty had a severe accession of P. is disorder, which quickly subsided; antl his Majesty has since continued as well as before that attack." Three per Cent. Consols 5S § . SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1S12. MARRIED. Yesterday, at St. Julian's, Mr. John Evans, of the Wy'e Cop, to Miss Baker, niece of Mr. Hayes, ironmonger, of this town. On the 27U1 ult. at Churcbstokc, Mr. Higginson, grocer, ofKinton, to Miss A llotchkiss, of the former place. Lately, Mr. J, Phillips, brazier, to Mrs. Davies, of the Plough Iun, both of Bishop's Castle. I rales during the lale disturbances; in contradiction ;• » the calumnies that have been so unjustly insinuated against them. At York assizes only one prisoner received sentence of death, ( Jane Haines, for stealing Bank notes) and that sentence is commuted to six mouths imprisonment. — Mr. Justice Bayley said he should not finally dis- charge either the Grand or Petit Juries, as their ser- vices might possibly be wanted agcin, it being the intention of the Judges lo continue Ibe Assizes by adjournment, that if the stale of the country should require it, they might resume the Assizes; but lie trusted there would be no occasion for it. A correspondent informs us that lie has lately paid a visit to Aim Moore, the fasling woman, of Tulbury, who appears to look as well as she did two years ago. It is now near five years since she eat or drank any tiling. Her countenance is pleasant and agreeable, the read, a great deal, ami appears to be very religiously inclined. She is about 51 year's of age, and about the middle size. When asked if she was nut tired of her miserable statu of life, she answered, No; that she was to wait the will of God. She appears to be very anxious to know what is tbe public opinion of her, which seems to w eigh heav y ou her mind. I lie women who look alter her say, that she has totally lost tile use of her limbs from the body downwards, and williin the last three months lias, in a great measure, fallen off, from which a gentle- man of the faculty, who is iu the habit of visiting her, considers lie:- dissolution al 110 great distance.— Stafford- shire Advertiser. At the Suffolk Assizes, last week, 11 prisoners were tried, of whom eight were capitally convicted. The trunks of two oak trees, one ly feet in length, and 20 feet in circumference, and the other 15 feet and a half long, by nine in circumference, were lately discovered in tbe sands of the water of Corte, near the seat of Sir J Wax will, of Pollocke, Bart. Strong machinery was prepared, anet two beautiful stems were heaved up from Ihe bed of the water, inLo which, iu all probability, they hail been pre- ( On the 2tith ult. at Rotherham, M i\ John Whittcnbury, j eipitaLed by the axes of the Romans Anna Maria, daughter of the Rev. Dr.\ v illiams. j <$ in n 1 .... ,, 1 - ince the year 1810, 30 persons in Russia have attained I homas V uu'jhton, Esq. oi Pearse Hay, j the age of 115 years ; 24 that oi" 120 3 ' " 2 that of 140.. to On Friday last , . y in the county of Stafford, to Sarah, second daughter of John Ashdowu, £ sq. of Llauhedridi, in thisconuly. DIED Yesterday, Mr. Robert Richards, of this town, cutler; a man of tl. e most benevolent disposition, and strict' in- tegrity. Thursday last, Edward Bage, Esq of this town, formerly an eminent surgeon at Tsmwoith. Staffordshire. ' Wednesday last, aged 82, V* r. Gronna, of this town. Friday last, at: Donnerville, the house cf her father, in 11 that of 135; and There is a woman now living at Poulton- by- the Sands, i well known in Lancaster by the appellation o f Cockle Mart/,' 1 who, for the last sixty \ cars, has walked to and from Lan- 1 caster ftve times a week j during which period it has beeu. j computed that she has walked 265,2001* 111 es, being; a distance 1 equal to eleven tunes the circumference of the globe, j From a perusal of the Northern provincial papers, it ap- [ pears that tranquility reigns universally throughout those I lately disturbed districts. The peasantry and unemployed this cou 111 y, \ H s s E i i z a Jenni u s, " i a" t- he asd year of hel'iVe, ! ™ a'.'. u; fa. c. tm, e!'. s„ a'. C JEM& S. }!, eir sipkle9>. 10 ? vel" after a long aud painful illness, which she bore w ith lire true fortitude and resignation ofa christian. Lately, Mr. Joues, of Latewood- hall; on his return from I promising harvest, wilh which tbecounlry is covered. ; By an order of the Commander in Chief, Paymasters of Regiments are prohibited from engaging in commerce and Eltesmeremarket lie' was thrown from liis horse, and killed business ofa private nature, his Royal Highness cousider- on the spit:. At Muekwardine, near Shawbury, John Lane, aged 79 ; and in a few hours after, his wife, aged67. , .--... At Fariu, near Abergele, Mrs. Oldfiold, wife of. I. Oldfield j Lincoln; they were nestled in some old manure lyin Esq solicitor. | 01, e of the fields. The parish, according to immeim Lately, al the Poo:- house at Penrith, aged 100 years, J. Ireland— At Norwich, aged 101, Mrs. Jane Fair,— At the Poor House, at. Yarmouth, in his 103d year, A. Royals. Lately, after an illness of only 24 hours, aged 22, Charles, eldest son of Henry Wakeman, Esq. of Perdtts-. Vell, Wor- cestershire. On Thursday, aged 27, while on the Norfolk Circuit, being the first circuit in his profession, at the Rev. J. .. Harris's, Aylesbury, Daniel Parkin, Esq. of Lincoln's, Count Octavius Segur. The l'Sih, the corps of Count j Inn, Bam « ter- at- Law. His death was occasioned by step- Wiltgenstein, was between VVilkoti. ir tuid Koltiwaiuv, pingout ofa gig, in the momentary danger of being oyei- , u 111-, t.,,.,' 1 t- r- ' , ! thrown, hy which he sprained I the corps ot Lieut. General I utscl. kow and ot Count ' ... ' Schuwalero approached t-, v< u:<: aay. The corps of General Doctorow u • its march from Qrchmeany to utow h: s left Bjulostock, and is Swenzeanv, Genera proceeding to VVt Prince Bagratioj - -.-:: array. " Head Quarters, m " This- day the army iug places : the corps o tbe gd aud 3,1 Corps a. - aes approaching with the first tkasna, 25th June Cjth Inly). 7,087,953 This population is composed of many different nations The Poles inhabit principally the towns and castles, the Ukrainians, or Malo- Rtissians, dwell in the Ukraine and iu Porlolia ; the Lithuanians aud Samogitians form a race- distinct from the Sclavuliian people, yt'he Nobility of Courland is German. There are Jews and Bohemians, iiud even Tartars, established in a curlier of Lithuania. The Russians have divided the country into the following governments:— 1. Com land; 2. Wilna; 3 Grodno, formed of the ancient Lithuania, properly so called, and of Sauiogitia; 4. Witeskp ; 5. Mohitew, formed of White Russia; fi Minsk, comprehending the remainder of White Russia, Black Russia, and Polesia ; 7. Wolyusk, which is the same as Wolhynia ; 8 and 9. Podolia, and fCiovia in the Ukraine, or little Russia. Tbe present boundaries of Ihe Government, which have undergone several changes iu their distribution, repieseut exactly tbe frontier of Poland, such as it was before 1773, witli the exception that Ihe Bailiwick of Kiow belonged lo the Russians since l08' a. The American Papers just arrived, contain Ihe Acl declaring War between tiie Ltitled Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and the Dependencies thereof, and llic U" ilcd States of America and their Territories, of which the following is a ctipy :— tl Be it enacted; by the Senate and House of Represen- tatives of the United Slates of America, in Con: ress as- sembled, That War be, and I lie same is hereby declared to exist, between the United Kingdom of Great Britain aud Ireland, and the Depeiidene- ics thereof, and the United States of America and their Territoi ies ; and that the Pre- sident of t he United Stales tie, and is hereby authorized, to use the whole land and naval forces of the United Stales, to carry the same into effect ; aud to issue to ihe private aruii- d vessels of the United Stales commissions, or letters of marque and general reprisal, in such form us be shall think proper, and under the Seal of the United States, against I he vessels, gootls, and effects of the Government of - J » T :,„. I U- .1 released by Admiral Sawyer, had been brought back to Halifax by a fast sailing vessel sent after them by the Ael- niiral, on hearingofthe American Declaration of War, hut thai the third, which was the most valuable, having a quantity of dollars on board, had got too far to be over- taken The Jamaica fleet, under the convoy of one frigate, and consisting of about 100ships, w as to have sailed 011 the 30th of June. It is but just possible lhat, previous to their de- erlnre, they could obtain intelligence of the rupture with nicrica, and de- lay their departure, otherwise they may hi: eposed lo imminent danger, especially as 12 armed ships A expose- - were in readiness al Baltimore to sail at au hour's notice Neither the funds nor American produce have been much affected by Ihc hostile intelligence from the LUnted States. Twelve sail of American vessels, with their cargoes, wen condemned yesterday by Sir W. Scott Judge of ihe Adini- lalty Court— In giving judgment, JSir W. Scott adverted tu the antedated Order of ihe French Government, by which it was pretended that the Berlin and Milan Decree's had been repealed in April, .1811, tho' no document to lhat effect had been made public till the 20th of May, 1812. All Ihe American ships capturcd up to that period are con- demned as legal prizes. A private letter from Canada states, thai the Americans had made au attack 011 the British force stationed in Upper Canada, and had been repulsed by our troops, consisting of a detachment e, f the 41si regiment.— This is tbe substance of a private letter, ami of an official dispatch. Tbe following is a correct statement, we believe of tl. e force in Nova Scotia and Canada:— Detachments of the second battalion ofthe 8tb, of the 931 h, and 99th regiments, and the ltj4lh, with a I'eucible corps, are at present stationed iu Nova Scotia. The ist battalion of the 8th, the 41st, 49th, and loolli regiment, the 1: 1th veteran battalion, wilh tlie Newfoundland feucihte. s, constitute the present force in Canada ; a battalion of tbe Royal Scots, and the 103d regi- ment are 011 their passage. Tlie report of a desperate battle having taken place, between the Russians and Ihe French, near Riga, in which i ihe French General Macdonald was defeated with great loss, appears to gain consielerahlc credit. A letter from a^ lllist ll'e VCMCI8, ^ ui', 1., „„ U , IOSS, apjH. HS I'l i. uiini,,, tiie said United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireiand, and , | » .,,.- lss „ l'July 26, which lias also been received in town, cou- the Subiects thereof. Approved, .1 '• - .,-..„.. -„... i—... j: « June 18, 1812." " JAMES MADISON.' ult VV itchenstein at Breslaw, .1, lie 4d ai .\ a- vloky, liio 5th at Mclaschi, ar. d the ( ii. at Noragrodi. The move- meats of the enemy have inei— aseel, which has caused some* kirmishi:: g. ! he Gene, ai Major Corf, command- ing the rear guar I of the 2d and 3d corps, has repulsed all the attacks of tlie enemy on tbfe road to Dosna ; by prudent measures he succeeded in ' keeping the enemy 111 check, although they had a sieat superiority of cavalry. The horse artillery urtdcr the command of General Count Kutosow forced them lo retreat with loss. We have made prisoners Colonel Puntzen in tne service of Wurtenberg, and 30 privates. The Com- mander in Chief praises the conduct of Count Kutaisoff, and likewise the bravery of the Imperial Cossacks and Polish Uhlans." " Head Quarters, Zamcsz, 23th June, ( lOf/ t July) 1812. " The army continues to coiiceinrate itself. From all circumstances it appears that the plan of the cam- paign adopted by the Emperor of the French has undergone an alteration from necessity, liis disposi- tions have served uo other purpose than to make marches and counter- marches, because w e have avoided on all occasions to give the enemy battle, where it appeared likely to be attended with advantage to him ; and, acting 011 t. iese principles, our . intentions have | beeu completely fulfilled, and it is expected that our ! hopes in future will not be disappointed. This day our army is situated as follows : the corps of General Wittgenstein at Rimscha, the different corps of the Generai, s Baggoyufuredf, Tittschkow, and Schuwalow, are united at Widzy ; the corps of General Doditorow at liudha; the reserve at Z. itnosz. Oil the ,18th of June) tlie Colonel Galiva, in the regiment of the Polish Uhlans, was sent iu order to reconnoitre with a party intrusted to him by ( he orders of General Major Corf. Ou the 20th, in the night, he received orders to pass the village Santapa, aud to take his course lo the town of Sweuzeany, where he arrived early in the morning, thinking to find the whole regime, nt there ; but instead of this lie found all the passes blocked up by the enemy's cavalry, amounting to no less than three regiments strong. Colonel Galiva found himself com- pletely cut off, therefore he formed bis squadron in one column lo cut himself through the enemy's cavalry, and alter having succeeded in doing so, hetmind in Ihe ancle, aud injured his foot. No possible danger was apprehended, nor any mate- rial effects visible, as a wound ; and the first symptoms of tbe hurt were disclosed by a kind of mental wandering The shock had produced an effect on the membranes of the brain, which terminated in a brain fever, and ultimately in death, Mr. Parkin w as, for some time, the Editor of the Eclectic Review. At Calcutta, 111 her 87th year, Mrs. Frances Johnson, tbe oldest Bi itish resident in Asia. She was grandmother lo the Earl of Liverpool. At Knighton, Radnorshire, Mr. R. Williams, postmaster of that town. iug all such avocations incompatible w ith their regimental duty Last week 600 snakes were destroyed nt Boltham, near g on ^ . morial custom, gave a halfpenny for each of ttie old suakes, und a farthing for every young one. ASSIZE OF BREAD, Set the 41. lv day of August, 1812, for the Town and Liberties of Shrewsbury, to take place on Saturday next. Penny loaf, or two ? To weigh halfpenny loaves t, Twopenny loaf ........ Threepenny loaf Sixpenny loaf 5 Wheaten f 1 } Household 1 3 Twelvepenny loaf lb. oi ( Wheat- en 0 ; ) Household t) ) White . 0 ( § d. ditto 0 S W beaten 0 " I Household 0 S W beaten 0 " ) Household 0 a 1 0 4 6 7 9 0 14 - 1 Wheaten 1 Household 2 13 dr. 7 .5 13+ HI 14 1( 1 5 IA 10 14 4 1 The American Papers alto contain a Message from Mr Madison lo Congress, summing up the grievances Sustained from this country by the United Slates, and recommending hostile measures against. Great Britain. The first grievance against which the President com- plains is the impressment of American seamen ; audit is a grievance, it cannot be denied, which presses very liardly 011 the maritime classes of Ihe subjects of the lTuited Stales. There is 110 point, however, of the law of nations, so fully recognized, as that a parent State has an imprescriptible right to tiie services of itsnatcral- born subjecls, and that the natives of this country can - make no transfer of their allegiance to America. The remainder of the President's Message regards the Orders in Council, which, being repealed, we should hope that there could be no difficulty in Ihe United States returning to amicable relations, so far as they are concerned. The intelligence of their revocation was expected to reach America abo tt the 25t! i July-, in salficteut time lo prevent any serious hostilities, and as there is some reason to believe Mr. Madison was averse to war, he will embrace the earliest opportunity of promoting the re- establishment of peace between the two countries. NOVA SCOTIA.— The following Proclamation has been issued by his Excellency Lieut.- General Sir J. C. Sherbrooke, Lieut.- Goveinor and Commander in Chief of Nova Scotia and its dependencies:— Whereas the Government of the United Statesof Ame- rica, by an Act of Congress 011 the 18th of June last, has declared war against the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and it is expedient thai this Act should he made as public as possible in Ihe province usdei my Go- vt tu 111 lit : I have ihereiore thought fit, hy and with the advice aud conseut of his Majesty's Council, to issue this Proclamation, iu order lo make known the said Declaration, that his Majesty's subjects, having ll. i, notice, may govern themselves accordingly " SHERBROOKE" lt appears from the American Journals, that the War is likely to be very unpopular tn the Northern States of the Union. Mr. Foster was expected to retire to Halifax, until lie beard from his Government. tains ' information to the same effect; and according lo other letters from Hano, we are given to understand, lhat , „ ~ advices have been received there from Admiral Martin, 1 lorcst another party ot mounted chasseurs, which n- ,.,,.,! g() on dispersed. His loss in this affair was but one officer and forty- six privates; the enemy's, two coru- slaliug, that a h; avy cannonading had beeu lieaid by the sqiiudron under his coin maud, cruizing off Riga, which was supposed to have proceeded from a contest between the Russian and French Iroops. Tbe battle ( if any) is thought to have taken place at Mittau, a few leagues from Riga. According lo a Idler, of July 7, from a most respectable merchant resident in Riga, the French General Maedouald had arrived, iu Ihe early part of the mouth,' 011 his way to make an attack on Riga. None of the letters furnish us with the dale on which the battle issialed 10 have been fought; but, on the materials above alluded to, is grounded the htruug belief, lhat the Russians have gaiued some im- portant advantage over the enemy. Wednesday afternoon Lord Ciithcarl and suite arrived at Nelson's Hotel Yarmouth, and 011 Thursday morning bis lordship, uccompained by Admiral Murray in his barge, embarked on board the Aquilon frigate. His lordship was saluted by 17 guns from I lie Admiral's flag ship, and liy. a similar number from tbe Aquilon, on his arriving on board. Lord Walpole, his lordship's Secretary, has not yet left London, and will, most probably, follow in another vessel. Mr. lluskinson, it is said, goes over lo Ireland, in the capacity of Chief Secretary. It has been reported, lliat Ihe late ncgocialion for the rc- estahlishment of Mr. Canning in the Cabinet, went btl'on a difficulty which arose, whether Mr. Cauuiiig or Lord Castlercagh should have the lead ill the House of Com molls. This, however, is contradicted ; and it is no. v said, tbat the ueguciation failed from a variance of opinion in respect to the affairs of Ireland A letter from Malum, elated July 17, says, " Admiral M arlin, w ho is ( iff Riga, speaks iu bis last letter of a very heavy tiring he heard 011 the edit. Seventy sail of vessels were at that time loading wilh grain for England, besides great numbers for Sweden At Liebau, buy lasts left for want of shipping, were destroyed. It is said Hint in the beginning of August Ihe Swedish army will'be embarked ; they are to be joined hy i8, oixi Russians frum Finland." Ail the small craft that can he spared are immediately to be sent up the Balt'c, lo assist in cutting' oil the enemy's supplies hy water. All conversation respecting the probable result ofthe present war, it is said, has been prohibited in Holland and Germany, under pain of death. The Banking House of Messrs. John and Alexander Anderson and Co. of Philpot- laiie, stopped payment yester- day. This tt - ppnge, is is believed, will be of short duration manders and a great number of privates. A private letter from St. i'etershurgh states as follows:—" In the supplement of last night's paper, appears an account ot Ibe capture of the Prince of Wurteuburgb, with four hundred privates. We are iu the best hopes, and the voluntary contributions go on extremely ell; and, with others, the following have beeu officially announced : the Prince Suboff 150,000 ducats and 60,000 chetwerts of Hour; the Countess Orloff3,000,000 rubles; and the city of Moscow an army of 80,000 men, ail armed and clothed." Prince IIobenloe has been taken prisoner whilst reconnoitring A convoy destined for England, sailed from Wingo Sound 011 tiie 21st uit. but, was again obliged to put back, owing to a heav y gate ot wind, in which some of the ships were damaged. Tins was the seventh time the convoy had beeu compelled io put back by stress of weather. A cutter had '" reived at Gottcnbiirgh from America, to announce a jti- laratiou ol War 1111 the part of the United Slates, ag-. fysl Great Britain. They were busily employed at Gen ,,. and 20,000 Swedes were idy pediliot). Extract of a letter fror. sacs, the 1 tench have 116 -,; . Texel, and when we « t; ; six. We have been nlv three or four of the line 1. have mutinied, ami were - The account is supposed i • the line were observed v.'. few days belore there wi s A Paper of the 23d niu . tia sta. e:, that the armies of Lord VV'eiluiL . - noiit > » • e ch » e to each other, and so sitt: . eter a battle un- avoidable. 0 111 shipping artillery, to erobari on the Ex- Texel dated 29th July, • 1 the line in eiie re, they had on y dsaerMieii, tn. it 1 its in the Schel t, , Middleburg.— as only 15 sail of ounoitred, a. id a Visiting Clergyman this week at Ihe Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Griffith :— House- Visitors, William Smith and Richard Scotl, Esquires. The following Annual Subscriptions and Donation were reported at the last weekly board : viz. John Wingfield, Esq On. dow £ 3 3 0 Rev. John Rocke, jun. Fensey Hall 220 DONATION By Order of the Court at the last Assize 5 5 0 The narrative, as given i: i ihe London Papers of last week, relative to t'ne young woman who was lately sent from the Lion Inn, will be found in last page : we un- derstand, however, lhat sh - never made any application to the Physician or attendant of the private establish- ment for the Insane near this town. There is a prospect of speedily establishing an Auxi- liary Bihle Society for the citv an 1 county of Glocester. At Warwick Assize 011 Wednesday, Thomas Tole was found guilty ol" the wilful murder of Michael Mae Comesky, in the hamlet of jVliiiworth, in lhat county j and after a patient trial was found guilty upon Ihe clearest, evidence. The judge ( Sir Vicary Gibbs) im- mediately passed sentence of death upon Ihe prisoner, and lie was executed on Friday morning.— The prisoner, who had looked with apparent indifference on the bloody clothes and other proofs of his guilt— who had, unmove 1, seen the stone, the very instrument of death, exhibited to his sight— and who had stood till the sum uting up of the evidence with almost unparalleled firm ness, lost his resolution when sentence of death was passed on him, and was rack'J with horror, fear, aud guilt— Being a Roman Calhol c, he was attended by two clergymen of that religion. When- he advanced to the scaffold, he seemed Io labour under the most ex- cessive menial distress.— He ejaculated, as fast as he could well speak. " O God, forgive me !— God forgive me my sins!" His body was given for dissection. Four other prisoners received sentence of Death, but. were afterwards reprieved. The press of business in both courts at Stafford was so great, that it was uot expected to finish before yes- terday.— On Friday came on the trial of W. Booth, of Perry Bar, for forging a note, purporting to be a pro- missory note of the Bank of England, of tho value of jgl. against the statute of 45 Geo. 111.— Mr. Alley, who bad a special retainer, was counsel for the prisoner, and look several legal objections in the course of the ilia', which however were over- ruled. Sir Simon le BlanC took an hour and a half in summing up, and ex- plained to the Jury, that if the persons in Booth's em- ploy worked by bis orders, it was exactly the same thing as if his own hand had traced every line upon the bill. The Jury with very little hesitation pronounced a verdict of guilty.— Wil iam Booth and George Scott were then indicted for making paper and having it in their possession, and using a mould having the words " Bank of England" visible in the substance of such paper, which was made a capital offence by tiie statute ' of 13th Geo. 111. Much of the evidence 011 this trial was in substance the same as that adduced on Booth's trial.— Verdict, Booth guilty— Scott not guilty.— Nine other true bills have been found against Booth with ac- complices for capital offences. A field of Wheat belonging to Farmer Lewis, of Purton, Wilts, claims the admiration of the surrounding country ; persons far and near resorting to view it. His crop of wheat, lasl year, completely failed ; but without fresh ploughing, sowing, or manure, there has this year sprung up from each old root from 60 to 66 stalk:*, each bearing as many ears, and these ears are as much as five inches in length, full ol the finest grain imaginable; and what is more astonishing, a new stalk is springing from the first joint; the nature of the grain seems, however, to have changed by being so long in the ground; it is now as fine a piece of lammas wheat as ever was wit- nessed ; and what stems came up last year produced remarkably bearded ears. The burthen appears so miraculously abundant, that the grateful man, from wlitijSe ownuen we have the account, looks upon himself as peculiarly favoured by Providence.— Bath Herald. A Meeting was held at Stockport a few days aro, for the ,1. rpose of conveying just sentiments . to the Public All Wheaten and Household liread must be made of Wiieai only. — Wheaten to be marked with a large VV.— Household with a Urge H. MARKET HERALD. Average price of Grain in our Market on Saturday last— Wheat 26s. 6d. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oals 13s, 3d. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Mcirk- lane, July 31. This day there are again but few arrivals of Wheat, and in this trade tine samples are at a smalt further advance— Barley and Malt fully maintain their prices. Rye and White Peas are lower— Beans of each dcsciiption likewise support the last quotation— There is a continuance of short supplies of Oate, and sales thereof are also fully al the late advance— Flour continues without variation. Current I'nce of Grain per Quarter as wider Wheat Oils, to 15' 2s, Barley 53s. to 66s. Beans 76s. to 8 ' s. White Peas 72s. lo 78s, Oats 56s.,, 10 62s. Malt 90s. to 93s. Fine Flour 115s. to 12ns. per sack— Seconds I ! 0s to 115s. AUG. 3.]— The fresh arrivals of Wheat for this day's market make but an inconsiderable supply, and the general sales are quuted fully at Friday's advance Barley in short supply, and dearer. Malt and White Peas heavy sale. Beans of each description likewise keep their price. The supplies of Oats are again short; and from ihe demand, this article is named somewhat higher. F'our fully al late prices. MANOR OF CHURCH STRETTON. SOM E evil disposed Persons having this Spring commit- ted great OUTRAGES upon THE LONGMYND, hy setting Fire to the Heath, and thereby destroy iug several Brood of Red Game ; aud the Game upon the Mauor being , I generally last Year very much destroyed by Persons witlr- .- j out Authority or Permission ; it is therefore requested that all Persons will desist from sporting upon the Manor bu- ttle approaching Season, in Order that the Stock of Game may be restored. WILLIAM LLOYD, lst August, 1812. Steward ofthe Manor. WANTED, as HEAD NURSE, a respectable Wo- V T mail, about thirty Years of Age. She must have lived in Geuilemeu's Families 111 lhat Situation, and is re- quired to Work well at her Needle.— Likewise, a HEAD LAUNDRY MAID. Apply ( Letters Post- paid) to. M. A. ai the Post- Oflice, Shiffual. SINGLE HORSE CHAISE. TO BE >. OCD, A HANDSOME, fashionable SINGLE HORSE CHAISE, XLR- m good Repair, the Head to lake oil antl 011, ami Wings to Ditto, with best plated Harness ; buiil by Lu KIN aud ALLEN, Long Acre, Loudon Enquire of R. ACTON, Coachraakcr, Shrewsbury. TO CATTLE- BREEDERS. JC. MORRIS informs his Friends aud the Public, that . * -'= " ' owing to the great Number of Cows which have beeu sent lo his BULL, the Price will from this Time be- H'illey Farm, July 28, 1812. charged One Guinea each.- on tl. e unwearied aud painful exertions of the Magis- LOUUHTON INCLOSURE. rf^ HE Proprietors of Lands and Estates having a Right I of Common 011 LOCGHTON COMMON, in the Parish of Chetton, iu the County of Salop, ( P. irt of the Brown Clee Hill), are requested to meet at the House of Mr. Edward Fosbrooke, iu Aston Bottrel, on THURSDAY, tl- j THIRTEENTH Day ofAUGL'ST next, al eleven o'clock inthe forenoon, to approve ofan Agreement then to be produced, and appoint a Commissioner to allot and divide the suid Common. JOSEPH ASTERLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury 3oth July, 1812. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against SAMUEL SMITH the Younger, of LIGUTVVOOD GREEN, 111 ihe Township ot Overton Forreign, and iu the Parish of Overton, in the County of Flint, Currier and Leather Seller, aud he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required lo surrender him- self lo the Commissioners iii the said Commission named1, or the major Pe. it of them, on the TWENTIETH Day of August next, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, on the TWENTY- FIRST Day of the same Month of August, al twelve o'Cloek at Noon, and 011 the TWELFTH Day of September next, at twelve o'Clock al Noon, at the Dwelling House ofThomas Cartwright, known by the Sign of llie Britannia, situate in Shrewsbury, in the Couuly of Salop, and make a full Discovery and Disclosure of his Estale and Effects; when aud where the Creditors are to come pre- pared Li prove their Debts, aud at the second Silting to chuse Assignees, and at the last Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Ci^ ditors are to assent to or dissent tiorn t he Allowance of his i., 1 liueste. AH Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or t at have any of ins Effects, are dot* to pay or deliver the same but to whom Ihe Commissioners shall appoint, hut give Notice 10 Mr. CHARLES JOHNSTON, Solicitor, Ha. Stair Case, Inner Temple, Londoii; or to Mr. 1 HILttps, Soli- eitor, u( the College, Shrewsbury. - r TO BE LET, AND MAY NC ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, \ DWELLING HOUSE, in ST. ALKMON D'S SQUARE, Shrewsbury.— H would be convenient t'or : i School, as there are two Parlours, one of them large; the Bedrooms are also large, and the Situation airy and private.— Enquire of Mr. WACE, Dogpole. LO. NDON BUILT CURRICLE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE TREATY, AM ODER N and complete CURRICLE, built by LUK IN, of Long Acre, LONDON, perfect as New, wilh an additional Pair of Wheels, never used— Apply to JONATHAN PERRY, Shrewsbury. This Advertisement will not he continued. ESTABLISHED SCHOOL BOOKS, Printed for LONGMAN, HUP. ST, R, EES, ORME, and BIIOWN, Paternoster- Row, London ; aud sold by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury. HISTORICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS QUESTIONS for tbe Use of young People; with a Selection ol British and General Biography, - See. By EICHMAL MANGNAL. Tbe Ninth Edition, in 12mo. Price 5s. bound. A New TREATISE on lhe USE of Ihe GLOBES; or, a Philosophical View ofthe Earth and Heavens; compre- hending all Account of thc figure, Magnitude, aud Motion of the Earth ; with the natural Changes of ils Surface, caused by Floods, Earthquakes, & c. designed ' tor tbe In- struction of Youth. By THOMAS KEITH. In 1 vol. 121110. with Plates, ml Edit. tis. bds. A FAMILIAR INTRODUCTION to the ARTS and SCI ENCES, for Ibe Use of Schools and Young Persons: containing a General Explication of the Fundamental Principles and Facts of the Sciences ; divided iuto Lessons, with Questions subjoined to each, for the Examination of" Pupils. By the Rev. J. JOYCE, Author of Scientific Dia- logues, & c. In 1 vol. i2mo Price ( is illustrated. wilh Plates bv Lowrv, and Wood- cuts by Braustou. " All INTRODUCTION to the GEOGRAPHY of the NE > V IE ST A ', I fi nT Comprising a Summary Chronologi- cal and typographical View of Ihe Events recorded respect- ing the Ministry of our Saviour; with Questions forExamin- al. 011, and an accented Index ; designed for the Use of young Persons, and for the Sunday Eniplovmcnt of Schools. By LA NT CARPENTER, LL. D. In j vol. 121110. with Maps. 3d. Edit. Price 4s. hoards. The NEW PANTHEON; or, an Introduction tothe Mythology of the Ancienis, in Question and Answer Com- piled principally for tbe Use of Females 1!. VV. J1LLARD ] HORT. Tbe Third Edition, with Plates. Price 5s. boards, i An INTRODUCTION lo tbe STUDY ot C. HRONO-| LOGY and UNIVERSAL HISTORY. Bv WILLIAM J1LLARD H'IRT. Ill 1 vol. royal lBmo. Price is. GRAMMATICAL QUESTIONS adapted to the Gram- mar of LIN It LEY MURRAY, with Notes. By C. BRAD- LEY, A. M Price 2S. 6d bound. The 2d Edit, consider- ably improved. A s UNIVERSAL FRENCH GRAMMAR, being an Ac- curate System of French Accidence and Syntax, on an im- proved Plan. By NICHOLAS HAM EL, Fifth Edition Price 4s. bound GRAMMATICAL EXERCISES upon the FRENCH LANGUAGE, compared wilh the English. By NICHO- LAS HAMEL. Seventh Edition, with great Improvements. Price 4s. bound. The WORLD in MINIATURE; containing a curious and faithful Account ofthe Situation, Extent, Productions, Government, Population, Dress, Manners, Curiosities, & e. & c. of the different Countries of the World : com- piled from the best Authorities; witb proper References to the most essential Rules of the French Language pre- fixed to the Work, and the Translation of the difficult Words and idiomatical Expressions: a Book particularly useful 10 Students in Geography, History, and of tbe French Lan; nage. By NICHOLAS HAMEL. Third Edi- tion In 1 vol. i2nto." Price 4s. 6d. bound. The SCHOLAR'S SPELLING ASSISTANT. Intended for the Use of Schools and private Tuition. By THOMAS CARPENTER, Master of the Academy, liford, Essex. Tenth Edition, corrected and improved. Price Is. 3d. bound. The NEW ORTHOGRAPHICAL ASSISTANT; or, English Exercise Book. Written ou an improved Plan, for the more speedy Instruction of young Persons in tbe Art ot Spelling aud Pronunciation; intended for llieUse of Schools. By THOMAS CARPENTER, Price 2s. bound. The YOUTH'S GUIDE lo BUSINESS; containing an easy and familiar Introduction to Book- keeping by Single Entry, Bills of Parcels, & c. Tables . of Money," Weights, and Measures, methodized and arVanged oti an improved Plan; and a Variety of ArithmeticaiQuestidns fur occa- sional Exercise and Improvement. Designed for the Use of Schools. By THOMAS CARPENTER. Price 2s. Gd. bound. GREEK EXERCISES, in Syntax, Ellipses, Dialects, Prosody, aud Metaphrases, ( after the Manner of" Clarke's and vlair's Introduction to the making of Latin,") adapted to the Grammars oi Eton, Wettenhall, Moore, Bell and Holmes. To which is prefixed, a concise hut comprehen- sive Syntax. By the Rev. WILLIAM N. EILSON, D. D. Minister of Dundalk, Ireland. The Third Edition. In 1 Tol. 8vo. Price 5s. in boards, and with the Key, Price 83. GREEK IDIOMS, exhibited in select Passages from tiie best Authors, with English Notes, and a parsing Index. To which are added Observations 011 some Idioms of theGreek Language. By the Rev. W. NEll SON, D. D. M. R. 1. A. lu Svo. Price 5s. bound. A KEY to the GREEK EXERCISES By the Rev. WILLIAM NEILSON, D. D. MR LA. In Svo. Price 3s, in boards. LATIN PROSODY MADE EASY. By J. CAREY, LL. D. private Teacher of tbe Classics, French Language, and Short Hand. Besides other material Improvements, in almost every Page, this Edition contains a minute Account of about Fifty different Species of Verse— Further Notices etf ancient Pronunciation— a Dissertation 011 the Power of the Initial S— Metrical Key to Horace's Odes— Synopsis of bis Metres— A copious Index, fee. Str. lu Svo. A new Edi- t 111, considerably enlarged and improved. Price 10s. Gd. i 1 boards. A KEY to CHAMBAUD'S EXERCISES ; being a cor- rect Translation of Ihe various Exercises contained in that Book. BYE J. VOIMN. Second Edition. Price 4s. bound. The ARITHMETICIAN'S GUIDE; or, a Complete Exercise Book, for the Use of public Schools and private Teachers, By WILLIAM TAYLOR, Teacher of the Mathematics, & c. Thc Sixth Edition. 12mo. 3s. bound. The PRONOUNCING EXPOSI TOR; or, a new Spel- ling Book. In Three Parts. By JOHN HORNSEY. In 12nio. Price 29. bound. The CHILD'S MONITOR; or, Parental Instruction. In Five Parts, containing a great Variety of Progressive Lessons, adapted to the Comprehension of Children, cal- culated to instruct them in Reading, in the LTse of Slops, in Spelling, aud in divining Words into proper Syllables ; aud at ibe same Time to give them some Knowledge of Natural Historv, ofthe Scriptures, and of several other sublime and important Subjects. By JOHN HORNSEY, Second Edition Price 3s. ( id bound. The BOOK of MONOSYLLABLES; or, an Introduc- tion to the Child's Monitor, adapted to the Capacities of young Children. I11 two Parts, calculated to instruct by familiar Gradations in the first Principles of Education aud Morality Bv JOHN HORNSEY, is ( id. ASHORTGRAMMARofthc ENGLISH LANGUAGE, simplified 10 the Capacities of Children. Ill Four Parts. 1. Orthography. 2. Analogy. 3 Prosody. 4. Syntax With Remarks and appropriate Questions — Also, an Appendix, in Three Parts. I. Grammatical Resolutions, &. c. 2. False Syntax, & c. 3. Rules and Observations for assisting young Persons to speak aud write wilh Perspicuity and Accuracy. By JOII N HORNSEY. A new Edit, corected and greatly improved. Pi ice 2s. bound. The NEW YOUNG MAN'S COMPANION, or, tbe Youth's Guide to General Knowledge, designed chiefly for tbe Benefit of private Persons of both Sexes, and adapted lo the Capacities of Beginners. I11 Three Parts. By JOHN HORNSEY. In 1 vol. 12mo. Price4s. bound, embellished with four Copper- plates, aud twenty eight Wood- cuts. A VOCABULARY ; English and Greek, arranged syste- matically, tu advance the Learner in scientific as well as verbal Knowledge. Designed for the Use fif Schools. Bv NATHANIEL HOWARD. Price 3s. AGRAMMAR of the GREEK LANGUAGE, on a new and improved Plan, iu English and Greek. By JOHN JON ES_, Member of the Philological Socii ly at Manchester. Neatly printed in 121110. The Second Edition. Price Gs. in boards. A CONCISE VIEW of the CONSTITUTION of ENG- LAND By GEORGE CUSTANCE. 3d Edit, improved and enlarged. Price 10s. od. boards, and in 12mu. Price 7s. boards. A11INTRODUTION to PRACTICAL ARI THMETIC, in two Parts, w ilh various Notes aud occasional Directions t'or Ihe Use of Learners. By THOMAS MOLINEAUX, many Years Teacher of Accounts, Short- hand, and the Ma- thematics, at Ihe Free School in Macclesfield TheSthEdit in 12mo. 43. lid. bound. RULES for ENGLISH COMPOSITION, and particu- larly for Themes, Designed for the Use of Schools, and in Aid of Self Instruction. By JOHN RIPPINGHAM, private Tutor at Westminster School, lu I vol. 121110. Price 3s. Gd. bound. An INTRODUCTION to Mr. PINKF. RTON'S A- BRIDGMENTof his MODERN GEOGRAPHY, forthe Use of Schools, accompanied v/ ith Twenty outline Maps, adapted to. this Introduction, und suited to other Geographi- cal Works, forming a complete Juvenile Atlas. By JOHN WILLIAMS. In I vol. 12mo. Price 4s. bound; and with the Atlas, consisting of Twenty Maps, B'. G'l. The Atlas separate, 4s. Gd. LADIES' BOAli- BlKG SCHOOL, QXJARRY BUILDINGS, SHREWSBURY, CONDUCTED BY Mr. and Mrs. FIDLOR, and the Miss FIDLORS. JT has been generally represented lhat Ihe above * Establishment is Jor the Reception of Young Ladies und Gentlemen promiscuously, and merely preparatory ; therefore Mrs. F'idlou lakes this Public Mode of saying, thai, agreeably to thc Wishes of some Friends, she has for a short Time taken the Charge of two or three Young Gentlemen ( who are mere Children) wilh her Ladies; but that after Christmas no Boy whatever will be admitted to her School; and that her Establishment is not intended as preparatory. On the contrary. Young Ladies will receive there every Inst ruction and Accomplish- ment lhat can bo required for u finished Education. ' The Number of Pupils is limited; — they are treated as Parlour Boarders, und no Expense is spared io give litem such Accommodations and In- structions us arc requisite for Ladies of genteel Connections. Tubus T— Entrance Tit o Guikejs; Board, °> c. Tmurr Gvixeas per Annum. The extra Charges are such as are customary in respectable Schools. AT HULBKRT's FACTORY WAREHOUSE, WYLE COP, SHREWSBURY, rrtHF. greatest Variety of Calicoes, Printed Cottons, if Ginghams, Muslins, Shawls, Handkerchiefs, Checks; Ticks, Woollen and Linen Cloths, Umbrellas, & c. & c. are now selling at even reduced Prices, PATENT LINEN THREADS, Wholesale and Retail. Shopkeepers, Taylors, and Families, served with a single Pound, or with Papers containing a Dozen Knols, at the same Price as if they were purchasing a Dozen Pounds. CO TTON Ti I READS AS USU A L. C. HULEEBT having availed himself of the most recent Improvements in the Art of Manufacturing Cotton Goods, will be enabled to offer to his Friends and Customers, Calicoes, Shirtings, & c. of a Quality and Make hitherto unequalled. Genuine SHREWSBURY PORTER and ALE, in Bottles or in Casks, at HULBERTS' Porter Cellars, Water Lane, Shrewsbury. ADDITIONAL Subscriptions to the AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. Rev. Joseph Broukhuuse £ l 1 0 Mr. Joseph Pryce, Harrington 1 1 0 Rev. W. H. Pairv, A. M. Fellow of St. John's College, Cambridge 1 1 0 Ditto, a Donation,. 1 I 0 Rev. Brian Hill 1 1 0 Rowland Hunt, Esq. Boreatton 110 Miss Hunt, ditto 110 Miss E. Huiit, ditto 1 1 0 Mr. John Allen, Uffivgtnn 1 1 0 Mrs Allen, ditto ...'....'. 1 1 ft Rev. S Sncad, Litdhnv 1 1 0 Edward Williams, Esq. Eaton 1 1 0 Rev. Johu Hiuuiers, Dogpole I I 0 Ralph L. ec* ke, Esq. Longford 1 1 0 John BaChej'JEsq. Chesterton .. 1 1 o Mr. James M'ussey, Wollertoii 110 Donations. Collected at Ellesmere, by Rev J A. Thomas 2 11 0 — at Wem, by Rev. P. Edwards 8 3 0 at Oswestry, by Rev. W. Paine 3 14 8 in small sums, by a Lady at Leckhury and Stockton 9 8 7| at Pulvcrbatch Church, by Rev. W. Gilpin, A. M ; ". 5 3 9 al LUleshall Church, by the Rev. Stephen Hartley 10 0 0 RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. RESPECTFULLY inform the Public, that ihc STATE LOTTERY, con- sisting of 10,000 Tickets, will all be drawn 011 Hie 8th of September; thc Scheme contains the usual Number of Capital Prizes, aud the lowest Prize £ 22; in addition to which, Eight Packets ofTicliets arc lo be given to the Four first- drawn Blanks. TICKETS AND SHARES ARE SELLING AT Shrewsbury— hy W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market- Draytun— JI. GRANT, Posl- Master, IV rex ham— - J. PAINTER, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co London, who sold iu the Lotteries drawn since January lust, the following Capital Piizes, iu 125Shares:— No. 3,4SG 18th February £ 20, oco 5,518 30th April " 10,000 6,825 - 4th June 10,000. 11,518 30th April 5,000 6,275 4th June 3,000 11,433 3olh April 3,000 6,2/ 0 4111 June 1,000 3 of £ 300 and 4 of £ 200. TO BE LET, ] AMD MAY EE ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, ALL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, situate j 011 BELMONT HILL, late in the Occupation of Mr. Rowton,— Also, a Two- stalled Stable, with a Saddle Room, & c. near to the above. For Particulars apply to Mr. RICHARD PAVIES, High Street, Shrewsbury. PERTHY AND NEW MARLON IN CLOSURE. ITHE undersigned HENRY BOWMAN, the Commis- . siotier nominated and appointed in and by a certain Act of Parliament, made ai. d passed in the 45lh Year of the IfeigtV'of bis present Majesty, intituled " An Act for inclos- u illg the Commons called The Pertliy aud the New Marlon " Common, in the Parish of Ellesmere, iu the County of Salop;" DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, ' that 1 mean to attend at the House of Mr, Henry Rogers, 1 known by the. Sign of the Bridgewater Arm's, in the'Town of Eilesmeie aforesaid, upon SATURDAY, the TWENTY SECOND Dayof AUGUST Instant, a, t Eleven o'Clock iu the Forenoon, for the Purpose of reading aud executing my Award; when nud where all and everv Person or Persons interested in the Division, Allotment, and Inclosure of tiie said Common and Waste Lauds, may attend if ' thev think proper. HENRY BOWMAN. Knockin Hall, id Adgiist, 1812. ripHE Creditors who have proved their Debts under a JL Commission, of Bankrupt, aw arded and issued against M ORETON Ay LION BY SI. ANEY, lale OOHIEENAL, 111 the County ofSalop, Money Scrivener, a Bankrupt, aie de- sired to meet the Assignees of his Estate aud Effects, at tiie Jerninghaiu Arms Inn, iu Shiffnal aforesaid, 011 TUES- DAY, the 18th . Day of AUGUST Instant, al ten o'Ciock in the Morning, iu Order to lake in'. o Consideration the Pro- priety oflhe Decision of the Commissioners under the said Commission respecting the Debt of ' Thomas and William Botfield, the iate Partners of tbe said Bankrupt, and liie Steps most proper to be taken Concerning the same. 3d August, u 1 a. ^ aetg t> y ifiucnoM, THIS JJA}', At tbe Cross Foxes, in Oswestry, 011 Wednesday, the 51 h " Day of August, 1812, at four o'Clock in the Afternodi,, either in one or two Lots, as may be then agreed upon : ALL that Mansion House, called BRONGWIN HALL, with the Dem'eslie Lands thereuuto belonging, situate in Ibe beautiful and much admired Vale of Llarifechan, in the Comity of Montgomery, containing 83 Acres of LAN D or thereabouts, in the Occupation of the Owner. Also all that Farm and Lands, called BRONGWIN FARM, adjoining the above, consisting of a uew erected Farm House, with Outbuildings, and 191" Acres of LAND, as the same are now iu the Occupation of Thomas Jones, as Tenant thereof The MANSION HOUSE is modern, the Drawing Room and Eating Room are each 30 Feel long, Breakfast Room, Library, and Gentleman's Dressing Room, of suitable 1 Dimensions, and the Offices of every Description arc com- modious. ' The Estate is richly ornamented with fine growing Tim bcr, Plantations, & c. tastefully disposed; Ibe Land is of the first Quality; upwards of 30 Acres are irrigated and supplied with Water. ffom the River Bengali, which runs through the Estate; theTeuure is Freehold of Inheritance, and the w hole is T'yil. e- free of Hay on Payment of a small Modus; BRONGWIN is 10 Miles from Oswestry, eight fiom Welch Pool, and two from the Market Town of Llanfyllin ; five Miles frum the Ellesiucre and Montgomeryshire Canals, eight Miles from the navigable Pari of the River Severn, and only a few M iles disiant from Coal aud Lime. Also to be sold, al tbe Tim. 1 and Place above mentioned, all those TWO FARMS called PRYS OWEN and PRYS OWEN BACH, situate within one Mile of the Market Town of Llanerchined i, Anglesey ; containing 170 Acres, princi- pally rich feeding Land. Upwards of £ 1000 Hath lately been expended 011 Prys Owen iu Stone Walls, and other sub- stantial Improvements A Person al Brongwiu Hall will shew thai Estate ; and other Particulars may be had from Mr T. L. JONES, Os- westry ; or Messrs.' WHITLEY and LITIIERLAND, Soli- citors, Liverpool. teeg t)|? auction. RESALE OF TY NY CAE, ( The late Purchaser not having made his Payment agreeably to Conditions : J And Sole Of ESTATE near LLANYMYNECH. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Cross Keys Inn, iu Oswestry, on Wednesday, the 191I1 of August", 1812, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon: LOT 1. AMESSUAGE, Tenement, and LANDS, called Vron Goeb, in that Part of the Parish of LLANYMYNECII which lies ill the County of Denbigh, comprising a House, Garden, and Fold, and sundry Parcels uf Land, containing aboiit sA. more or less, with three several valuable Sheep Walks on the adjoining Hi Is, now in the Occupation'of Samuel Davies, as Tenant at Will. LOT II. A TENEMENT and LANDS, called TY NY CAE, in the Parish of Llanrliaidr, now or late 11: liie Occupation ot Margaret Lewis, and containing by Esti- mation 23A;* iR. IB P. Land Tax 6s. For Particulars of Lot 1, apply to Mr 1' ANTLNG, Shrews bury; and of Lot 2, to Mr. THOMAS, : L! anfy! liti, or TIIE AUCTIONEER. HAZARD, BURN F-, aud Co. Stock Brokers, respect- fully inform the Public, that TICKETS and SHARES for the present STATE LOTTERY, are on Sale at their Ollice, No. 93, ROYAL EXCHANGE, London. ' This Lottery, consisting of only 10,000 Tickets, wiil be drawn on the 8tli of Next Month. The Sciicme contains Prizes to the amount of £ 100,000, exclusive of w hich are Eight Additional Benefits, each consisting if Twenty Whole Tickets, to be allotted lo the Holders of the four first- drawn Blanks. Price ofa Ticket f' 2l 15 0 Half. £ 11 6 0 I Eighth £ 2 18 6 Quarter 5 12 0 | Sixteenth I 9 ,6 ": ' Letters, post paid, duly answered, aud Orders from the Count ry, accompanied with Remittance, attended to by return of Post. ' The First Production in the World. Under ( he Illustrious Patronage ol their Royal Highnesses the Princess of Wales and Duke of Sussex, and must ol tiie Nobility. MJCASSJR OIL FOR THE HAIR. r¥ lEiE Viitue^ of this Oil, extracted Irom a tree in the Lland of JL Macassar, in the Ea t Inches, are lar l> e> o. nd Eulogium" fcr increasing. t| ie growth cf Hair even on KALD PLACIS to a beauti- ful Length ancl Thickness, preventing it falling off or changing Colour to the latest, Per. od ot' Life., . Ladies wi I find the beneficial effectsol this Oil in strengthening the Curl, bestowing an inestimable Gloss and Scent, and rendering the Hair inexpressibly attracting. Also ' for Children's Ilair instead of Soaps, ice. it cleanses vhe He ir much easier and is extremely pleasant to the Infant, promotes the Growth of Whi- kers, Eyebrows, & c. is pi'e- eminent to use after Sea- bathing, violent Exeicise, and Travelling in hot Climates. This is no pretended Foreign Oil, but the real produce of the Mkcassar Tree, and possesses nutritious, emollient, and beautiful transparent Properties. In fine, it is- the first . production in the World for restoring and beautifying the Hair ot Ladies, Gen'de- men, and Children. Suci. i Celebrity has it attained, that it is' daily . honoured with the Sanctions o!' Royalty, Nobility, Gentlemen of the Navy and Army, the Faculty, and Pubbc at large. Also sanctioned by his Excellency tiie Duke del Inianiado. — I ' ieiv Row- land's JZssay on the Ilair. Sold at 3i-. 6( 1. 10s. 6d. and one Guinea per Bottle, by the Pro- prietors, ROWLAND and SON, Kirby- street, Hatton- Garden, London ; and by all wholesale Peifuiiiers and Medicine Venders in London.— Also, b\ W. EDDOWES, U ho has just received a fresh supply from the proprietors by Messrs.' Wood ancl Walton, Shrewsbury, and by all Perfumers, Hair Cutlers, and Medicine Venders in " very Town throughout the Empire. Beware of servile Imitators, as the Genuine Macassar Oil is signec. on the Label in Red Ink, A. Rowland ai d Son-"— Of whom maj be had, patronized bv her Royal Highness the Duchess of York, anil many Families oj high Distinction, and by the first Physici- ans in llie Woild, ALSANA EXTRACT, or the ABYSSINIAN BOTANICAL SPEt. lF. lC, for eradicating a'l disoiders of the TEETH and GUMS, and renderng them extremely beautiful. Sold at 10s. 6d. per bottle, or Small bottles at 4-. ( id. each. Al o the Al- ana Powder lor cleansing the Teeth, at 2s. 9d. per Box. Capital Freehold Farm in Radnorshire. Subject to Conditions, nt the ftuttalo's Head Inn, in Clnn, iti the County of Salop, 011 Wednesday, the 19th Day of August, 161- 2, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, unless previously disposed of by private Contract.: k MESSUAGEand LAIN DS called THE FARM, situate XI. iu the Parish of Beguitdy, and County of Radnor, containing by Admeasurement 233A. 2U/ 5P ( be the sarn- more or less) now in, the Possession of Mr. John Price, at the yearly Rent of I40l. under a Lease for aTerra of - 2lYears, which will expire at Lady Day, J8l6. This Farm lias an extensive Right of Common on sound Hills adjoining to the Lands, and on the event of an I11- closure, will be entitled to a very considerable Allotment. It is likewise exempt from Tythe of Hay ; is situate near to a good Turnpike Road, an distant about eight Miles only from the Market Town of Knighton. Particulars and further Information maybe had of Mr SOUTHERN, Lydbury • Nor Hi, or Mr JONES, Solicitor, Bishop's Castle, who will appoint a Person to shew the Premises.— 14th July, 1812.. FLINTSHIRE I KEHHOLU ESTATES. On the Days, and at the Places here undermentioned, or in the mean Time by private Contract, of which Notice will be given; ripH E following valuable ESTATES of INHER1T- J. ANCE, situate in the Bnrough and Franchise of Rhyddian, and in the several Parishes of St. Asaph, Rhvdd- lan, Dyserth, Caerwys, Northop, Cilcen, and iu that Part of the Parish of Holywell which lies in Coleshill, within the Liberties of the Town and Borough of Flint, in the County of Flint, comprizing sundry compact FARMS and LANDS, containing nearly ELEVEN HUNDRED ACRES, well arranged, aud divided into Lots, that is to say ; The Estates in the Borough and Franchise of Rhyddlnn, and in tlie Parish of St. Asaph, Rhyddian, and Dyserth, containing Thirty- one Lots, at the White Lion Inn, in St. Asaph, on TUESDAY, the FIRST Day of SEPTEMBER, 1812, at three o'Clot. k in the Afternoon. And the Estates in Caerwys, Northop, Cilcen, and Holy- well, within the Liberties of the Town' and Borough of Flint, containing Thirty- four Lots, at the White Horse Inn, in Holywell, on THURSDAY, the THIRD Day of SEPTEMBER, 18I2, ; it four o'Clock in the Afternoon. The Land comprising this Property is in general very good, it contains many eligible Situations, highly advan- tageous for building On, either for the Residence of the Gentleman, Merchant, Farmer, or Mechanic; The Neigh bourhood abounds with Fish and Game, aud several Pin ts of the Estate lie in a Mineral Country, and aie known to contain Coal and Iron Ore. Beautiful Marine Views, richly diversified Landscape Sceiiery, and extensive Prospects, present themselves to different Parts. of these Estates, which in Point of " Value are much enhanced by Reason of their contiguity to the Ports of Forryd, Rhyddian, and Flint, and also to the several iVTai kel Towns of Denbigh, Holywell, Mold, and Chester; and any Gentleman who may be desirous of in- creasing his Interest, realizing Property iu the Borough ® of Rhyddlan and Flint, or of forming Exchanges, has now an Opportunity of being accommodated. Plans of the Estates may he seen, aud descriptive Par- ticulars had, at the Office of Messrs. OLDFIELD, Solicitors, Farm, near Abergele, Denbighshire j from whom further Information may be obtained. Printed Particulars may also. be had of Mr. JOHN EVANS, Rhyddian ; Mr. PARRY, Dyserth Hall; Mr. T. OLD FIELD, Caerwys; Mr. FNGLEBY, Farm; Mr. CREWE, Celyn, near Northop ; and at the Places of Sale; and the Estates may be viewed upon Application to the Occupiers. SHROPSHIRE. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, AT WILMINGTON. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Britannia Inn, in Shrewsbury, ou Saturday, the 13th Day ol'September, 1S12, at four o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, either together, or in the following, or such ol her Lots as shall beagieed upou at tbe Time of Sale, and subject to such Couditious as will be then produced ; LOT 1. ALL that Messuage called WILMINGTON, with ihe Outbuildings, Farm Yard, Garden, aiitl Orchards .1 hereto . belonging, now in the Occupation of THOMAS ltOBKRTS, Esquire i and also the Farm House lying near thereto, in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Proheil; wilh sundry Pieces or Parcels of excellent Meadow, Arable, dud Pasture Laud, containing together 2l6A. 8lt 22P. or there- abouts, in the several Occupations oflhe said it'r. Roberts, Mr. Prober!, Mr. Richard Wheatall, aud Mr. John Wheat- all, or their Undertenants. LOT 11. All those several Pieces of Land, called the Middle Itidge Wood, Ibe Middle Ridge Close, the Cpptr Ridge Wood, Joseph Evans's Patch, and the l, o » er Patch, containing together 15A. iR. ljl'. or thereabouts, in liie several Occupations of the said Mr. Probert, and Joseph Evans, or their Undertenants. LOT III. All that Piece of Land, called Lower Ridge Wood, containing ISA ;>!'. - 11'. or thereabouts, in liie Occupation of, the, suid Mr. Pruberl, or bis Undertenants. Lo r iV. All that other Piece of Laud, called the Long Leasow, containing loA. aR. OP. or thereabouts, iu tbe Oc- cupation of the said Mr. Richard Whcatall, or his Under- tenants. LOT V'. All those two Pieces uf Laud, callcd the Lower Bents and Lower Moor Meadow, containing 15A. oR. oP. or thereabouts, in the Occupation of the said R. Proberl, or his Undertenants. LOT VI. All those three Pieces of Land, called the Lower Wood Pieces, containing together 6A. oK. 23P. or thereabouts, in the Occupation of tlie said It. Proberl, or his Undertenants. LOT VII Ail that Messuage and Garden, aud all those five several Pieces of Land, called the Croft, Upper While Leasow, Lower White Leasow, Little Ilorse Moor, and also about 4 Acres of Land covered by tlie Waters of Alar- Ion Pool, containing altogether 25A. lR. isP. or there- I abinits, in the seveialrOccupaiions . of the said Thomas < Roberts, Richard Wheatall, John Powell, and Richard Taylor, or their Undertenants. LOT Vlll. All that Cottage and Garden, aim all those several Pieces ot Land called the Braudyard, the Mount, thc Turnip Store or Mount Meadow, the Furlong, the Borfa, the Ileinpyard, and about 2A. Ill, 3oP. of Laud covered by tbe Waters of Marton Pool, containing alto- gether 41A oR. ;; 2P. or thereabouts, iu the several Occupa- tions of the said Thomas Roberts, John Powtll, and Richard Ta\ lov, or theiv Undertenants. LOT. IX. All that Cottage aud Garden with Ihe Appurtenaiieesj containing 23 Perches or thereabouts, ; u liie Occupation of Thomas Sawyer, or his Undertenants. The above Estate is situate in the lower Pint oflhe Parish of Chirbury,, oil the Roail leading from Montgomery to Shrewsbury, within 4 Miles ofthe former Place, 6 iliiles from tbe Market Town of Welshpool, and 12 Miles from Shrewsbury.— It is also w ithin 5 Miles of Linieaud Coal at tbe Garthmil Wharfs on the Montgomeryshire Canal.— The Beauty ofits Situation is equal to any in this Part of the County, aud the Lands are of a superior Quality:— MARTON POOL, a line Piece of Water of about 50 Acres, and abundantly stocked with Fish, in Pail belongs to and adjoins the Estate. Further Particulars may be known by Application al the Office of Mr. LLOYD, Solicitor, Shrewsbury; or to Mr. WM JONES, Garlbniil, near Montgomery; or Mr. JEL- LICOE, Shit'iial. The respective Tenants will shew llie different Lots. auctioit. RADBROOK VILLA AND LANDS, With immediate Possession. BY S. ITTDOR, On Saturday, the aylh Day of August, 1312, at the Talbd Inn, Shrewsbury, unless sooner disposed of by ptivuia Contract, of which the earliest Notice will be given : ALL that elegant VILLA and LAM) S tailed U. ll). . BROOK, silmTle upon a Rivulet of that Maine, uiibiu about one Mile of the Town of Shrewsbury, newly built, tbe North and South Fronts of which are enriched by beau- tiful Cjolonades, about 4J i'eet in length, and nine Feet wide, with leaded Roofs. The \ iila contains six Lodging Rooms and a Dressing Room, Morning, Dining, sun Drawing Rooms, Library, aud Hall, two Staircase's, with Boiler's Pantry, Kitchen, Brewhouse, capital Cellaring, with every convenient at- tached aud detached OiHccs, utjil a a coiuenienl Distance, Sheltered from the Sight of the House by Plantation, two capital Stables for six Horses, Giaitiery, large Sleeping Room for Servants, Hay Lofts, and Coach House, inclosed by Walls and large folding Doors; Piggeries and everv convenient Ol! ice attached thereto— the w hole being plent i- I'. tily supplied wiih hard aud soli Water : a Kitchen Garden in tiie highest stale of Cultivation, aud well slocked with the choicest Fruit Trees, just coining iuto (. ill Bearing, v. ii li 1 luce Picci s of capital Laufl, I" o in Grass and one in Corn, intended to be laid down iu Gtass, the whole con- taining 15A. fit. I IP. The Lands are most tastefully laid out- tbe Gravel Walks are in the highest Order, and the extensive and choice Plantations in tbe most, healthy and thriving state. The Purchaser may be accommodated withal) the House- hold Goods and Furniture, Fixtures, ikc. at the Valuation, or' otherwise disposed of by Auction— Particulars of which, if necessary, > v i y appear 111 due Time ; together wilh Linen,. Plate, China, am! a large and very choice Slock of the most valuable wines, in Lots for liie Accommodation of the Public, iogeibir with an extensive and valuable Library of Books, in Lois. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. PE. MEERTON and Coupt- Atio, Solicitors, or THE AVCTIONEF. R, both of Shrewsbury, u litre a Map of the Estate may be seen ; and for a View of Ihc Premises, which may be seen any Time after the istof next M. pirti, on Application to the Auc- tioneer, who will deliver Tickets for tbat Purpose, and any Lady or Gentleman going without them cannot be admitted; FilEEHOLD PROPERTY. BY W!* SIVTTTDI On Saturday, the 15th Day of August, 1312, at the Mermaid lull, in theTowft of Shrewsbury, iu the County of Salop, at six o'clock iu the Afternoon, in one or more Lots, us shall bc. agreed upon ut the Time of Sale, and subject to Conditions then to be produced : ALL thoseTWO Messuages or DWELLING HOUSES, with Blacksmith's Shop, large Gardens, small Croft, & Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situated 111 CASTI. E P, u L V ERU ATE ti, in the County ofSalop, in the Occupations of Humphrey Roberts and Thomas Lloyd, Tenants ut Will. Humphrey Koberts will shew the Premises ; and for fur- tlier Information apply to THE AUCTIONEER, iu Shrews- bury, if by Letter, Pvst- paid. FREEHOLD HOUSES IN SHREWSBURY; BY W1LUAM SMITH, At the Old Fost- Offece I1111, in. the Town of Shrewsbury^ on Tuesday, the islh Day of August, 1812, between the Hours of four und sis in the A tie moo ti, subject to Con-' ditions then to be produced, in the follow lug, or Sncli other Lots ua may be agreed upon at tbe Time of Sale, ( unless previously disposed of by privale Contract, of which Notice will be given): LOT I. ALL those'!" WO most substantial and convenient Mes- suages or DWELLING HOUSES, witbYards, situat- ed at the Top of Barker- Street, Shrewsbury, iu tbe several OccupationsofMr E. Oakley, Maltster, and Mr. E Alcock. LOT II. All those THREE Messuages or DWELLING HOUSES, situated in Barker- Street aforesaid, 111 the, several Occupations of Mrs. A. Joiies, John Evans, and Rtchaid Langford. Lor III. All those TWO Messuages or DWELLING HOUSES, with huge Garden; situated aud adjoining the last Lot, in the several Occupations of John Davies and Juseph Morgan. The respective Occupiers will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. W. COOPER, Solicitor; or THE AUCTIONEER. , icce of Land, culled tbe Cozt'y 3 3 3 24 1 26 ... 11 3 37 2 29 2 7 llALLAM'S PILLS, The best. Preparation for Indigestion, Giddiness in the Head, Ilile, aud ti, e id effects of lo'- empeianne, that has ever been recommended. fTTMlEY are the most cheap anil eflectual Remedy Ji- in all bilious complaints, whether arising from a weak or deranged action of tlie stomach, froin coids, whereby the secretion of bile is obstructt? d ; or from excess in eating or dritlking, wherein tiie bile is rendered acrid nnd corrosive, aud reeurpated to Ihe stomach, causing sickness, jaundice, win ly disorders, indigestion, Their operati'in is very goritle and safe, never griping; a most excellent remedy for relieving those troubled with the piles; in habitual costiveiirss, a sluggish state of the bowels, sick head- acb, and also during pregnancy, they may be taken with singular good elfeet. Price - . 9d. per ben:, duty included. Sold wholesale by Mesi- ts. SHAW and F. DWAIIDS, fiS, St. Paul's Church Yard, London : retnil by V.'. EDOOW I- S, Printer, Shrewsbury, and every Vender of Patent Meiiicipej? in the Kingdom. M0.\ TGOM URYSH1RE. BY GEORGK SMOUT, At the Bear's Head Inn, in the Town of Newtown, on Tuesday, tbe lath Day of August, 1812; between the Hours of four aod . seven iu tbe Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as will then be produced; ( unless dis- posed of in the mean Time by private Conlratt, of w hich due Notice will be tiiven): ALL that capital MESSUAGE, Farm, and Lands, with the Outbuildings and Appurtenances thereunto be- longing, called PENTHE, late Ihe Residence of the Rev. DEVEREUX MYTTON ; containing by Admeasurement ll) oA. 2ll 25P. situate in the Parish of LlandySslI, iii thc County of Montgomery, now in tbe several Occupations of Mr. Smith and Mr. John Rowland. The above Estate is distant about two Miles from Mont, gomcr'y, six from Newtown, and three from Garllimil Lime Kilns Tbe Lands are in a good State of Cultivation, the Whole of the Meadow and a great Part of the Pasture Land may be irrigated at Pleasure, and Ihe Situation is most desirable for a Sportsman, the Neighbourhood abounding with Game. Possession of tlie Whole may be had ut Lady- Day next, I and a considerable Part of the Purchase Money may remain secured upon the Estate, if requited by the Purchaser. Mi. SMITH, of Ccfullan, near Montgomery, will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be had of him, A FARM AT RYTON, In the Parish of CONDOVEH, in the Occupation of Mr. Edward Flint, Mr. Thomas Hiles, and Mr. John Puole. At Ihe Raven and Bell lull, in the Town of Shrewsbury, 011 Wednesday,- the gth Day of September, 1812, in tbe following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to the Conditions then to be produced ; BY JONATHAN PERRY: LOT I. A. R. P. rTTHP. EE Pieces of Laud, called the Broadford, A Gousil Meadow, and the Gousil 9 LOT II. A Piece of Laud called the liutts o LOT HI. Tlirc e Pieces of Land, called the Fur- ther Field, the Middle Field, aiid the Little field 12 LOT IV. Two Pieces of Land, called the Lower Sitch, and Upper Sitch LOT V. A PIEC Brook LOT VI. Four Pieces of Laud, called the Par- son's Piece, Clowley,; Little CoppiceMeadow, ami the Coppice 15 LOT VII A Piece of Land called the Yew Gate 4 LOT VIII. A Garden, and three Pieces of Land called the Common Omars 2 LOT IX.. Two Pieces uf Land, called the Lmle Omar Butts and the Big Omar Bulls 11 LOT X ' 1 hree Pieces of Laud, called Gorsty Leasow, Church Bridge, and Tomlin's Piece .... 21 I. OT XI. A Farm House, with Outbuildings, Fold Yard, and other Appurtenances, and three Pieces of Land, called Ibe Yards and Meadow ... 7 The above Premises are Copyhold of Inheritance held of tbe Manor of Condover, aud are situate within live Miles of ihe Town of Shrewsbury. For further Particulars apply to Mr. JELI. ICOE, Shiffnal, or at the Ottice of Mr LLOYD, Solicitor, in Shrewsbury, where a Map may be seen. ThejTenauts will shew the different Lois. By Order of the Assignees » / EBWABD MORGAN, a Bankrupt- At the Duke's Arms, in IlieTown of Knighton, on Monday, the 24th Day of August, 1812, at three o'clock iu the Afternoon, in sucb Lots as shall appear in a future Paper: AFREEHOLD compact ESTATE, culled the Low rn HOUSE, situate aud being in the Township of Knack- lass, and Parish of Heyop, iu the County of Radnor. All those very commodious and extensive WARE- HOUSES, with every Convenience for carrying on au ex- tensive Business in IIIOWOOLSTAPLING Line, in tbe Town of KNICHTON A new built House ill an unfinished State in Knighton aforesaid. Two Dwelling Houses and Gardens, adjoining the Ware- houses. A Freehold Dwelling House, with a Shop and Garden, in liie Broad- Street, in the said Town of Knighton. A Freehold Piece of Land iu Knighton aforesaid, ad- joining ihe Church Street. A very compact COTTAGE, with Field and Garden, called THE GREEN, in the Township of Cumgella, within half a M ile of the Town of Knighton. For further Particulars apply lo Mr. PANTING, or SAMUEL IIARI. EY, Shrewsbury; or Mr. WBYMAN, Brumptou Brian. TIMBER. GRAIN, HAY, & c. BY GLOVER AND SON; On the Premises, at the Argocd in the Parish of Kinncrleyj in tlie County ofSalop, 011 Monday, the 10th Dayof August, 1812, at three o'Ciock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions : ABOUT 27 ACRES of GROWING WHEAT in three Lots; is£ Acres of BARLEY iu two Lots; 23 Acres of OATS in three Lots. The above are well grim ed, and will be sold without Reserve ; to go oft' the Premises, Also ut the saute . Time, f.- ur STACKS of exceeding good HAY, to go oft' tbe Premises. Mr. EDWARD ROGERS, of Kinnerley, will appoint a Person to shew the same. At the Cock Inn, in Watling- Street, on Thursday, thc 13th Day cf August, at six o'Clock, in such Lots, and subject to such Conditions, ns shall be agreed unou : Ibj j OAK ' TREES, numbered with a Scribe, iu , y J Gibbon's Coppice, in tbe Parish of Little Weuloek. 125 OAK TREES, marked with red Paint, in the said Coppice. 125 OAK TREES, maikcdwitli white Paint, in the said Coppice. ' The ' Trees are butted and topped, and are very suitable forthe Purpose of making Hurdles, aud Laths. William Howells, of Little Wenlock, will shew the or lr. T. DREW, Solicitor, Newtown, at whose Office a J Timber, and for further Particulars apply to Mr. CIAYTOX Map of the Estate is left for Inspection. Lawh y, neat Wellington. BY GLOVER AM) SON, At the White Hurt Inn, in the Town of Ellesinere, in llie County of Salop, on Tuesday, the. nth Day of August; 1812, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject lo Condi- tions, either in twoor three Lots, us shall be ugreed upon ; rpWOTl! IRDSof21 ACRES of well glowed WHEAT, ii. to go oft' tbe Premises, now growing on a Farm at HALGHTON, in the Parish of Htinnicr, in the County of Flint, iu the Holding of Mr. Robert Suckley, who w ill shew the same. GROWING WHEAT. ~ " In THREE LOTS, on Friday, the 14th Day Of August Inst. nl tbe Unicorn Inn, iu Bishop's Castle, ill the County of Salop, precisely at two o'Clock : rgAW O THIRDS of • Twenty- three Acrcs of capital J WHEAT, growing upon MORE FARM, iu the Pa-, rish of More, near Bishop's Castle — The Mraw of tw o of tile Lots may be taken off tbe Premises. Mr. Mediicotl, the present Occupier ofthe Farm, will shew tbe Wheat. ' the greater Part ofthe Wheat is of the Essex White, and will be nearly ready for cutting by the ' Time of Sale. Eaily in the Month of August, 1812, ( unless previously disposed of by private Contract): riAHE TITHES of Corn, Grain, and Hay, and other 1 Tithes belonging to WILLIAM EDWARD TOM- LINE, Esq. issuing out of divers Farms and Lands iii the Townships of CRUCKTON and LEA, in the Parish of Pontesbury, in the County of Salop. Particulars of tbe Lots will appear in future Papers : in the meau'Tinie further Information may be. had, by Ap- plication at llie Office, of Mr LLOYD, Solicitor, Shrews- bury, aud Messrs. FARRER and ATKINSON; Solicitors, Lincoln's Inn Fields, London. BY MR HENSHAW, At the White Lion lull, in Knithtun, iu the Parish of Muccleston, ill Ihe County of Stafford, on Fiiday, the 14th Day of August, 1812, at three o'Clock in the After- noon, subject to such Conditions as will be then and there produced : rsrtHE following FREEHOLD ESTATE, situated at JL Knighton aforesaid, in the undermentioned, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale. LOT 1. A ' TENEMENT ( in two Dwellings), with the Gardens, Outbuildings, and Appurtenances thereunto be- longing, situated at Knighton aforesaid, iu the Possessions of Samuel Smith aud John Woodcock. LOT II A PIECE of LAND, called Ihe Over Croft, containing two Acres, be the same more or less. N. B. ' This Piece will be sold subject to a Right of Road across the Bottom of it to La tid belonging to Mr. Meredith. LOT 111. A PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called the Horn How, containing one Acre, be the same more or less. LOT IV. A PIECE of LAND, called the Lower Ground* one Part whereof is Meadow and the other Arable Land, containing 6A. 2lt. oP. be tbe sahie more or less. N. B This Piece will be sold subject to a Right of Road across the Bottom of il. LOTV. A PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called fhe Rough Meadow, containing lA. 3R. oP. be the same more or less. N. B This Piece will be sold subjcct to a Right of Road across one Side of it. LOT VI A PI Et E of LAND, called the lntack, con- taining 4 A. ( R. oP. be tlic same more or less. Lor VII. A PIECE of LAND, callcd Bayley's Croft, containing4A. IR. oP. be thc same more or less. LOT Vlll. TWO PIECES of MEADOW LAND, one tailed the Tern M eadow, containing 1 A. sR. oP. aiid thc other adjoining thereto containing oA. JSll. uP. be the same more or less. ' The Whole of the above Land is in the highest State of Cultivation* and the Meadow Land may be irrigated. Tbeie is a valuable Hit> irt of Fishery attnehed to this Properl v.- - Further Particulars may be known ou Application tc TI « K AUCTIONEER, or Mr. BUXTERTOS, Solicitor/ iri ai Met Drayton, REPORT TO THE HOUSE OF LORDS FROM THE SECRET COMMITTEE S » » OINTIID TO INQUIRE INTO THE LATE DISTURBANCES. Your Committee, io pursuing the Inquiry referred to their Onsideration, have endeavoured to ascertain the origin of the Heturbances which have arisen in the different parts of the fontry, with respect to which they have obtained informa- On, the manner in which those Disturbances' have been carried on, the objects to which , they have been apparently directed, tbe means used to suppress them, the effects ot those means, aud the state of those ports of. the couniry within which the Disturbances have prevailed.— The disposi- tion lo combined and. disciplined Riot and Disturbance which has attracted the attention ol Parliament, and excited appre- hension of the most dangerous consequences, seems to have heen first manifested in the neighbourhood of the town of Nottingham, in November last, hy the destruction of a great number of newly invented Stocking- frames, by small parties of men, principally Stocking- weavers, who assembled in various places round Nottingham.— By degrees the Rioters became more numerous anil more formidable ; many were armed and divided in different parties, disturbed the whole country between Nottingham and Mansfield, destroying Frames almost without resistance. This spirit of discontent ( amongst other causes to which it has been attributed) was supposed to have been excited, or called into action, by the use of a new machine, which enabled the Manufacturers to employ women in work in which men had before been, employed, and by the refusal of the Manufacturers to pay tbe wages at the rate which the Weavers demanded; and their discontent was probably heightened by the increased price of provisions, paiticularly of corn. The men engaged in these disturbances were at first principally those thrown out of employ, by the use of the new Machinery, or by their refusal to work at the rates offered by the Manufacturers, and they particularly sought the destruction of Frames, owned or worked by those who were willing to work at the lower rates; in consequence of the resistances opposed to the outrages of tbe Rioters, in the course of which one of them was killed, they became still more exasperated and more violent, till tlie Magistrates thought it necessary to require the assistance of a considerable arined foice, which was promptly as embled, consisting at first principally of Local Militia and Volunteer Yeomanry, to whom were added, above 400 Special Constables ; the Rioters were then dis- persed, and it was hoped that the Distuibances had been by these means suppressed.— Before the end of the month of November, however, the outrages were renewed, they became more serious, were more systematically conducted, and at lengih the rioters began in several villages, where they destroyed the frames, to levy at the same time contributions fur their subsistence, which rapidly increased their numbers, and early in December the outrages were iu some degree extended into Derbyshire and Leicestershire, where many frames were broken.— In the mean time, a considerable force both of infantry and cavalry, had been sent to Notting- ham, and the Commanding Officer ofthe District was ordered to repair thither; aud in January two of t be most experienced Police Magistrates were dispatched to Nottingham, for the purpose ot assisting the local authorities in their endeavours to restore tranquillity in the disturbed districts.— The systematic combination, however, with which thc outrages were conducted, the terror which tbey inspired, and the dis- position of many of the lower orders to favour lather lhan oppose them, made it very difficult to discover the offenders, to apprehend them if discovered, or to obtain evidence to con- vict those who were apprehended of the crimes with ttbch they were charged. Some, however, were afterwards pro- ceeded against at the Spring Assizes, at Nottingham, and seven peisons weie convicted of different offences, and sen- tenced to transportation.— In the mean lime Acts were passed for establishing a Police in the disturbeu districts, upon the ancient system ol watch and waid, and for applying to the destruction of stocking frames the punishment before applied by law to the destruction of other machinery — The discontent which had thus first appeared about Noitingbam, and had in some degree extended into Derbyshire and Leicestershire, had before this period been communicated to other parts of the country. Subscriptions for the persons taken into custody in Nottinghamshire were solicited in the mouth of February, at Stockport, in Cheshire, where anonymous letters were at the same time circulated, threatening to destroy the machinery used iu the manufactures of lhat place, and in that and the following months attempts were made to set on fire iwo dif- ferent manufactoiies. The spirit of disorder then rapidly spread through the neighbourhood, inflammatory placard inviting the people to a general rising, were dispersed, illegal oaths were administered, riots were produced in various places, bouses were plundered by persons in disguise, and report was industriously circulated, that a general rising would take place on the first of May, or early in that mouth. -- This spirit of riot and distuibance was extended to many other places, and particularly to Ashton- uiider- Liue, Eccles, and Middleton; at the latter place the manufactory of Mr. Button was attacked on the 20th ol April, and although the rioters were then repulsed, and five of their number were killed by the military force assembled lo protect the woiks a second attack was made on the 2.2d of April, and Mr. Burton's dwelling- bouse was burnt before military assistance could be brought lo his support; when troops anived to protect ihe works, they were fired upon by Ibe rioters, and before Ihe rioters could be dispersed, several of tbem were killed and wounded ; according to the accounts received, at least three weie killed, and about twenty wounded.— On the 24th of Apiil riots again prevailed at Stockport; the house of Mr. Goodwin was set on fire, and his steam- looms were destroyed. In the following night a meeting of rioters on a heath about two miles fiom the town, for the purpose as sup- posed of being trained for military exercise, was surprised aud dispersal; contributions were also levied in the neighbour- hood at the houses of Gentlemen and Farmers — About the same time riots also took place at Manchester, and in the neighbntubood ; of which tbe general pretence was the high price of provisions. On the 26ih and 27lh of April the people of Manchester were alarmed by tbe appearance of some thousands of strangers in their town, Ibe gieater part of them however disappeared on the 28th ; part of the Local Militia had been then called out, and a large military truce had ar- rived, which it was supposed had ovei- awed those who were disposed to disturbance. An apprehension, however, pre vailed ofa more general rising ill May, and in the neighbour- hood of the town many houses were plundered. Nocturnal meetings fcr tbe purpose of military exercise were Irequent; arms were seized in various places by the disaffected ; the house ofa farmer, near Manchester, was plundered, and a labourer coining to bis assistance was shot. The manner in which the disaffected have carried on their proceedings, is tepresenled as demonstrating an extraordinary degree of concert, secrecy, and organization. Their signals y. ere well contrived and well established, anrl any attempt to delect and lay hold of tbe offenders was generally defeated.— The same spiiit of riot and disturbance appeared at Bolton- in- lha- Moors. So early as Ihe 6th of April, intelligence was given, that at a Metting of Delegates from several places, it had been resolved, that the manufactory at West Huughton, in that neighbourhood, should be destroyed, but that at a sub- sequent meeting it had been deteimined that tiie destruction of this manufactory should be postponed. Ou the 24th of April, however, the deitructiou of ihis manufactory had been accomplished. Intelligence having been obtained of the in- tended attack, a military loice was sent for its protection, and the assailants disperstd before the arrival of the military, who then returned to their quarters,; the rioters taking advantage of their absence, assailed anil forced the manufactory, sot it on fiie, aud again dispersed before tbe military could be brought again to the spot.— Symptoms of the same spirit ap- peared at Neacastle- undei- Liiie, Wigan, Warrington, and other towns, ond the contagion in the mean time had spiead to Carlisle and into Yorkshire, lu HuddersGekl, in the West Riding of Yorkshire, and in the neighbouihood, the destruction of dressing and shearing machines and slieais began early in Februaiy; fire- arms wtre seized during Ihe course of March, and a constable was shot at in bis own house. In March a great number of machines belonging to Mr. Vicarinan, were destroyed, and in April the destruction ofBradley Mills, near Hudtlers- field, was threatened, and afterwards attempted, but the mills were protected by a guard, which defeated the nt- tempt. About the same time the machinery of Mr. Rhodes' Milts, at Tr ntwislk , near to Slockpott, was utterly destroyed ; aud Mr. Horsfall, a respectable merchant antl mill- owuer, in fhe neighbouihood of Htiildersfield, was shot about six o'clock iu the afternoon, in broad day- light, on the 28th of April, re- turning from n aiket, and died on the 30th of the same mouth. .— A reward of X2O0O. w as offered fur the discovery of. tlie inur- tleiers, but no discovery has yet been made, though it appears that lie was shot by four persons, each of whom lodged a hall iu bis budy ; that when he fell, the populace surrouuded and reviled him, instead of offering assistance, and no nltempt was made tu secure the assassins, who were seen to retile to an adjoining wood. Some time after, a young woman was at- tacked iu the streets of Leeds, and neai ly inmdered, her skull being fractured; and the supposed reason lor this violence was, an apprehension that she hatl been near the spot when Mr. Horsfall was murdered, and might therefoie be able to give evidence which might lead to the detection of the mur- ' derers.— The town of Leeds bad for some time before been much alarmed by information that attacks were intended to be made on places in thq towp and neighbourhood, ivhich induced the Magistrates to desire a strong military force, and to ap- point a great number of respectable inhabitants of Ihe town Special Constables, by which means the peace of the town was in a great degree preserved. . Earlv, however, in the morning of the 24th of March, the mills of Messrs. Thompsons and Raw don, a large village about eight miles from Leeds, was attacked by a large body ol armed men, who proceeded with great regularity and cau- tion, first seizing the watchman at the null, and placing guards at every neighbouring . cottage, threatening death to any who should attempt to give alarm, and then, forcibly entering tbe mill, they completely destroyed the machinery. In the fol- lowing night, notwithstanding the precautions adopted, the buildings belonging to Messrs, Dickinsons, in Leeds, were for- cibly entered, and the whole of the goods there, consisting prii cipally of cloths, were cut to pieces. Many other persons in Leeds were threatened with similar treatment, and the pro- ceedings at this place are represented to have had for their object the destruction of all descriptions of goods prepared otherwise than by manual labour. ( To be continued.) A Tale of Mystery.— On Tuesday, the 28th of July, the Agent to the Proprietors of the Bull and Mouth Inn, ap- peared before Alderman Magnay, the sitting Magistiate at Guildhall, accompanied by a young lady of genteel and inte- resting appearance, whose poighapt distress excited the com- miseration of all whosaw her. The gentleman alluded to said, he was anxious to obtain the advice of the Alderman in a case which, while it involved him in great difficulty, gave him no in- considerable pain. He stated that the young lady whom he took the liberty of presenting to the Magistrate, had come to tbe bouse of bis employers on the preceding evening. She alighted from the Shrewsbury coach, and was introduced to the bar by the guard, who stated, that she had been living at the inn from whence the coach departs, al Shrewsbury, for the last week, and at length confessed that she hatl no money ; but said thai il she was allowed to take her passage for London, she had some friends resident in the Haymarket, who would defray all the expences she had incurred. In consequence of which representation she was forwartled to London. The person in the bar having given her some refreshment, she was asked whereabouts in the Haymarket her friends lived. To this question she made no other reply than bursting into tears. Having become somewhat composed, she confessed she had been deluding her protectors, and could not iu truth tell where any of her friends lived, io this great metropolis. She was then entreated to give some account of her connections, but for some time she evaded the most earnest solicitations to lhat effect.— Another Officer of tbe Peace was then sent ( or, who searched the small parcel she hail brought with her. This, however, was found to contain nothing but wearing apparel, and afforded no clue by which the myftery could be unravelled. Some threats having been distantly hinted of taking her before a Magistrate, she evinced symptoms of considerable alarm, and gave to ber hearers the following narrative:— She was the daughter of respectable parents, residing at Bath; her brother was in business, and had a house iu the Market- place of that town. Some time back a young gentleman of that town paid bis atldresses lo her, and seemed to have formed tor her the strongest attachment. Lhitoward events, however, prevented the accomplishment of his w ishes iu the formation of an honour- able connection with her, and he became so much affected at the disappointment of his hopes, that he quitted Batii in a fit of despondency. Our heroine for some time bore with forti- tude the departure of her lover, but at length, roused by the taunts of bis friends, who accused her of being tbe cause of his derangement, she came to the romantic resolution of following him to Shrewsbury, where she bad heurd he was confined in a state of insanity, unknown to her friends. Having once formed this determination, she lost no time in carrying it into effect, and collecting a small supply of money and necessaries, she fled from her native town in search of him, whose misery she hoped to allev iate by her presence. Afterexperienciug some of those vicissitudes naturally attendant on a long journey, per- formed by a young and beautiful female alone ft unprotected, she reached the town of Shrewsbury, and after some inquiries, ascertained the place of her lover's confinement. In vain, how- ever, did she sue for admission to his presence— it tvas denied, and she was left a prey to an agony of mind, which the con- sciousness of her own impropriety of conduct, as well as ber regret for the state of her admirer, considerably enhanced.— Frequently did she assail tbe keepers of her lover for au inter- view, but as frequently was she refused ; till at length, worn out by her exertions— destitute of money and friends— antl pressed for Ihe payment of small debts she had incurred at the inn, she resolved, iu the confusion and despair ol her mind, to get to London, in the hope lhat she might there find some means of employment, or some source from whence to obtain consolation for her sufferings. She knew some of the friends of her family were resident in London, but she was ignorant of their piecise address —[ To the truth of this tale she solemnly piotested ; and being asked a few questions respecting the in- habitants of Bath, who happened to be known to some gentle- men who were witnesses to her distress, she gave such answeis as at least proved she had a knowledge of the place, from whence she said she had originally come.]— Mr. Magnay said, that, under all the circumstances of the case, he bad no doubt tbe humanity of the Proprietors of the Bull and Mouth lun, would induce them to afford the fair fugitive an asylum until her brother, whose precise address she gave, could be written to, and until such information could be received as would lead to an elucidation of the tale she hatl related. The Agent of the Proprietors having vouched for the humanity of his em- ployers, he re- eouducted his charge to their house, where she is to remaip until her friends are enabled to ascertain the place of bet retreat.— Tbe young lady is rather of short sta- ture, dressed in a while muslin gown ; wore a straw cottage bonnet antl a blue silk neckerchief, tied negligently round her neck. In her hand shecairied a handkerchief, containing a few articles of wearing apparel. Anecdotes of Lord Wellington,— III the evening after the action with Marmorit on Ihe 23th September, Lord Wellington heard that the sick of bis army were lying in the streets of Celorico for want of accommodation. Notwith- standing that be had been ou horseback all the day, and that the enemy was in front with superior numbers, he set off on horseback, and rode over a tract of country, deemed almost impracticable, 35 miles to Celorico, superintended in person all ihe necessary arrangements for the comfort of his sick, and returned to his head- quarters ou horseback, having thus, for this humane purpose, rode seventy miles. His Lordship de- clared his intention of returning in two days, and that intention he punctually fulfilled, to the surprize of every body, having, in addition to his ordinary exertions and fatigues, which it is here unnecessary to describe, ( Ihe enemy being iu his front,) rode 140 miles to see that bis sick soldiers were properly laken Care of. Lord Wellington afterwards found himself rather unwell, but the only remark he made was the following: - " I am afraid this campaign will knock me up— I am rather tired ! ! "'— At the assault of Ciutlad Rodrigo, Lord Welling- ton was on the breach a few minutes after the forlorn hope ; aud during the whole aiege was constantly on the trenches and batteries, observing and forwarding every operation.— When the gallant Earl moved down to Badajos, iu May, 1810, he travelled on horseback with such expedition, that he left his attendants behind him. He arrived at the last himself, co- vered wilh dill and drenched with rain; and immediately went to the fust hovel he saw, and inquired whether the in- habitants had seen a Portuguese orderly, who haJ been sta- tioned there wilh a flesh horse. The occupier of the hovel took hi in for some English messenger, as he was without auy insignia to distinguish him, and desired him to wait in a mi- serable barn until inquiry could be made, He soon found the Portuguese orderly, who told him that the supposed messenger must he Lord Wellington, as he was stationed there with a horse for Ins Lordship. This was immediately communicated to the inhab. tauts of ihe village, w ho ail flocked to ihe barn lo see the deliverer of Portugal, whom they found sitting in the barn, on a rude kind of seat, and to whom they immediately paid the same uiatks of respect lhat would have been paid to their own Sovereign. They even expressed an enthusiastic desiie to have a more complete view of bin), to which his Lordship assented with lis usual good humour ; and he actu- ally remained in the rain till they had taken a full vietv of Mm, when, inquiring if ihey weie satisfied, he pioceeded to his horse, and continued bis journey with the same rapidity with which be had commenced it. Address of the Baron de Tolli, Minister at War, TO TUE SO 1,01EIIS OF TIIE ARMV OF THE WEST, " The moment is arrived when your staudaids must again be unfurled before the enemy of universal peace. The period is come when your Monarch in person will lead you to check thai spiiit of ambition antl atiocity, which, for the last twenty years, has spieud misery and dismay throughout the whole world. Warriors, it is not necessary to awaken your courage, it is not necessary to call on that loyalty aud kite to yoiir Monarch and your Country for wh ch you ever have been re- nowned ; you wcie born witb those proud features of distinction above all other nations— you grew up and will die witn them But if, couUa.' y to expectatio , there be among you any pu- sillanimous being npon whom Ihe immortal exploits of those warriors who defeated the redoubted CharlesXII. who humbled the power and piide of the Ottomans, and who eclipsed the glory ofthe great Frederick, have no effect— who are callous to the bright examples of many warriors now amidst you— who but lately triumphed over our piesent enemy iu all parts of Italy, on the . walls of Mantua, on the summit of the Alps themselves— and who recently resisted their incursions into our empire ; if there are such, I say, callous to the noble emotions of a true soldier, cast them from your ranks, as be- ings already conquered without a struggle bv the degeneracy of their nature. I appeal to those only who rely on the man- liness of their own character; such I call to the field of honour, and let our exclamation be, " Our Gob is with uS I" Go on, carrying this conviction in your mind, ye will be received into the bosoms of your families, antl hailed as their brave sons and the defenders of their country, who have gained Ihem renown. " Riga, July 1, 1812. BARCLAY DE TOLL1." Gallant Action.— The Sealark, of 10 guns, Lieutenant Warrand, recently fitted out at Plymouth, was formerly the Fly American schooner, is a beautiful vessel, anil sails re- markably fast. She was, therefore, purchased by Govern- ment, under the impression that she was admirably adapted to the capture of French privateers. On Tuesday the 21st of July, she put to sea from Plymouth, after a strange sail, then off the Start, and supposed to be one of those privateers that have latterly infested the Devon and Cornish coasts. When first perceived by the Sealark, the stranger was observ- ed boarding two merchant vessels, but on observing the ap- proach of the former," tbe privateer ma-. le all sail, although the Sealark was much smaller. The privateer, like most vessels of her class, sailed remarkably well, but tvas over- taken at three o'clock in the afternoon, when a desperate action commenced, the privateer having double the number of men, and mounting six guns more than the Sealark. The crew of thc latter boarded the privateer several times during the action, and after a severe contest of an hour anrl a half, in which much heroism was displayed on both sides, the Fiench- man struck his colours. She proved to be the lugger privateer, la Ville De Caen, Capt, Cochet, of 16 gnus, and 8.3 men, out one day from the Isle rlu Bas. Fourteen men and the Capt. of the privateer fell in the action, and 17 were wounded. The French Captain was wounded, fell overboard between the two vessels, and was drowned. The Sealark had seven men killed, and 24 wounded. The privateer was brought into Hamoaze a complete wreck. A master of languages, named Dandon, died latelvat Berlin, literally from denying hi'aiself tbe necessaries of life. It ap- pears thaL he gave instructions to his pupils during' tbe day, and solicited alms at night. Under the floor of bis apartment were found concealed 20,000 crowns in specie. He had uo other heir than his brother, whom he had refused to see for 37 years, because he had sent a letter to him without paying the postage. A very singular spectacle has been witnessed at Paris. In digging for the foundation of a new building, the cemetery ul tbe Innocents was disturbed, and near 800,000 skulls drawn from thence, and piled in rows until they can be re- interred in a more convenient spot. It appears from the French papers, that tbe Pope has been brought to Fontainbleau. His Holiness was there waited upon by the Duke of Cadore aud some of the French Bishops. The object of bis journey is not stated ; but it is hkely that he will be compelled to give his sanction to some of the de- crees of the Council, whose proceedings tiave hitherto been kept secret. Bonaparte intimated some time ago, that the Pope was henceforth to consider Paris, and not Rome, as the centre of Christendom. It is a circumstance not a little remarkable, that Lorenzo, the assassin ol the Count and Couuless D'Antraigues, was the intimate friend of Sellis, who, afler attempting to assas- sinate the Duke of Cumberland, committed suicide. Lorenzo was recommended tu the Count D'Antraigues by the Spanish Ambassador. The life of J. Barnsley, who receiver! sentence of transport- ation at the last Warwick Sessions, presents an instance of perseverance in crimes seldom lo be paralleled. He was in- dicted and acquitted at the Lent Assizes, 1801 ; he was con victed at the Midsummer Sessions, 1801, an'd sentenced to 12 months imprisonment in a solitary cell; after being at large little more than a year, he was, at the Sessions, 1803, sen- tenced to seven years' transportation ; scarcely settled after his return, he was again convicted at the Summer Assizes, 1811, and received sentence of s x months imprisonment; iii dieted at the Lent Assizes-, 1812, he was acquitted, butcould not be easy out ul trouble ; be bas accordingly, as was before observed, just been sentenced again to seven years transporta- tion ! Fracas upon ' Change.— Saturday morning, Mr. B. an iron- master, attended at the Mansion- house to exhibit articles of the peace against Mr. 1- and his brothers. Sir John Earner presided iu the absence of the Lord Mayor. Mr. B. stated, that on the Royal Exchange, on Thursday last, these gentle- men had conducted themselves towards hiin in a manner so as to excite against him tbe indignation of the merchants, and that in consequence he was hustled off ' Change. He ac- knowledged that he had been guilty of a heinous offence towards the family; and that he had confessed his sins, and had offered every reparation in his power; and if that was not satisfactory, he was ready to render himself amenable to the laws of his country. Sir John said, that the indignation of the merchants, it appeared to him, had been roused by the knowledge of his ( Mr. B.' s) conduct to an unfoi Innate young female, antl they assembled in one body, and drove him off ' Change. It was therefore impossible that he could bind over the whole of Ihe merchants to keep the peace ; but he said, in future, if he should observe any person in particular aiding or abetting in hustling him on the ' Change, he would be entitled to exhibit articles of the peace against bim. The fol- lowing particulars of this distressing affair were stated : Mr, J. L. married an amiable woman, a widow, with six children. The third daughter was a young lady of about 13 years of age, and esteemed truly beautiful. Mr. B. is a married man about 40 yearsof age, aud was a professed friend of Mr.' L.' s family. In November last, when Mr. L was oppressed by sickness and misfortune, Mr. B. made to him overtures of assistance, and manifested toward the. family many acts of kindness and attention ; but it was under thu mask of friend- ship that Mr, II. succeeded in seducing the young lady iu question. As an aggravation of the crime, Mr. B. iinpiessed his wife with the belief that the youug lady was ill- treated at home, and prevailed on her to give her an asylum at their bouse. At the late Worcester Assize, the Rev. John Miller, Pastor of a Dissenting Congregation at Wesmancote, recovered .£ 40 damages in an action brought against several peisons who had interrupted the congregation while assembling for wor- ship, anil had committed a violent assault on the person of' Mr. Miller. BANKRUPTS, JULY 25. Samuel Banks, of St. Aan's- lane, Foster- lane, Cheapside, Loudon, silk- mercer, July 28, August 1, September 5; at Guild - hall.— William Blackburn, of Fur- lane, in Sarldleworth, York- shire, merchant and manufacturer, Augu- t 14, 15, September 5, at the Palace Inn, Manchester.— Benjamin Brookman, of the parish ol St. George, Gloucesterthiie, jobber, Au; u- t LI, 19, September A, at the White Hart Inn, Bristol William Dean, the younger, of Exeter, china, glass, and earthenware merchant August 1. 19, September 5, attire Globe Inn. Bridgewater.— Henry Dixon, John Caspar Lavater, and James Kenny Casey, ot' Liverpool, merchants and co- partners, August 17, 18, September 5, at the York Hotel, Liverpool.— William Doncaster, ot' Newcastle- place, Clerkcnwell, Middlesex, wholesale jeweller, August 1, 8, Septem- ber 5, at Guildhall, London.— Robert Eden thc elder and Thomas Eden, of Richmond, coach- masters, JuK 28, Augu t IS, Sep. tember 5, at Guildhall, London.— John Harmon, of Chatham, Kent, linen draper, August 7, 8, September 5, at Guildhall, London.— Henry Hyde llie elder, of Tunstcad, in Saddleworth, Yorkshire, merchant and manufacturer, August 10, 15, September 5, at the Bridgewater Arm's, Manchester.— Thomas Hyde, of Tunstead, in Saddleworth, Yorkshire, merchant aud manufacturer, August 10,15, Sept. 5, atthefiridgewaterArms, Manchester — John Jaques, of Cooper's- lane, near Potters Bar, Middlesex, carpenter, August I, 8, Septemlrer 5, at Guildhall, London — John Pooley Kensington, Edward Kensington, Henry Kensington, William Styan, and Daniel Adams, of London, bankers, July 28, August • 22, September 5, at Guildhall.— John Scott, ol Wiiham, Essex, scrivener, August 1, 11, September 5, at Guildhall, London Thomas Smith, of Fenchurch- street, London, merchant, August 1, 8, Septembers, at Guildhall.— Robert Smith, of Fenchuich street, London, merchant, August 1, 8, September 5, at Guild- hall.— Robert Stein, ot Fenchurch- street, Loudon, merchant, August 1, 8, September 5, at Guildhall.— James Stein, of Fen church- street, London, merchant, August 1, S, September 5, at Guildhall— John Vaughton, of Edward- street, Caventlish- square, Middlesex, vrtfreand orandy- uierchant, August 1, 15, September 5, at Guildhall, London,— William Williamson, of \ V atling- strcc't, London, Warehouseman, July ' 28, August 4, September 5, at Guildhall. JULY 23. J— Michael Barter, of Red Lion- court, Fleet- Street, London, victualler, August 4, 15, September 3, at Guildhall.— Joseph Brindle, of Kemerton, Gloucestershire, draper, August 19, 20, Sept'elnbfcr 8, at the Rein Deer lnu, Worcester.—. Thomas Davidson, of Liverpool, merchant, August 17, 13, Sept. nioer 8, at the George lun, Dale- street, Liverpool,— Samuel Dicken, ot Ellerdinc, Salop, dealer, Augurt 8, 11 September 8, at the George Inn, Liverpool.— John Grimshaw, of Manchester, music- seller, Aug. ist 10, 11, September 3, at the Dog Tavern, Manchester.— John Horloek, ot Newport, Isle of Wight, grocer, August 13, 14, September 3, at ihe Coach aiid Horses Inn, South- ampton, — James Ihomas, ot* Welshpool, Montgomeryshire, wool- len- manufacturer, August 13, 14, September 3, St thc Royal Oak Inn, Welshpool, Montgomeryshire. HOUSE OF LORDS, SATURDAY, JULY 25. V. RIS0NERS OF WAR ESCAPE BILL. Upon' the motion for the third reading of this bill, the LORD CHANCELLOR, in pursuance of Ihe notice he had given, moved the insertion of certain clauses. It was obvious that offences to which this bill referred might be commuted on the high seas ; and as, in that case, they would not be indictable in any county, they would not corne within the meaning ol the bill as it then stood. He should, therefore, propose a clause to be inserted, making the same offence, when'com- mitted on the high seas, also felony and liable to transporta- tion ; and further providing, that it might be tried in any county. In the next place, as he hatl mentioned before, this was an offence of great magnitude, and in certain cases, un der the charge of assisting the enemy, it might be liable at common law lo a more serious prosecution. He should there- fore propose, that other prosecutions for this offence should remain unaffected by the provisions of this bill, at the same time providing, that if any individual should be tried under any prosecution different from that specified in this bill, lie should not afterwards be liable to be tried for the same acl tinder the provisions of this bill; and in the same manner, if' any one were tried under the provisions of this bill, he should not afterwards, for the same act, be liable to any other prose- cution.— These amendments were agreed to, and ordered to be inserted. Tor. nttATifiu BH. t. On the motion for taking into consideration the Report on this bill, Lord ERSKINE said, as be had not been present al tbe second reading of this bill, and should also be absent on Monday, when it would be read the third time, he took the present opportunity of declaring his assent to this wise and liberal measure of toleration. He bad no doubt, from'ex- perience, indeed he was convinced that its effects would be found salutary and beneficial, and uistead of proving injurious to thc interest of the Church, it would establish her foundation on a rock.— The Report was agreed to, and the bill ordered' to be read a third time on Monday. The Report on the Public Peace bill was also agreed to MONDAY, JULY 27. The Dissenters' Toleration Bill wat read a third time and passed, with the addition of a clause by the Lord Chancellor, to avoid ambiguity of expression respecting certain places ot worship. On the motion for the third reading of tbe Peace Preser- vation Bill, Lord HOLLAND said, that Ihe evidence brought before their lordships' Committee was imperfect, and alto- gether e. v- parle. He objected to so much power being placed in the hands of any one Magistrate, and should therefore move the following amendments, first that the words " two Justices" should be inserted, instead of " a Justice," that it should stand through the whole bill " Magistrates," instead of " Magistrate," and that the words " by niglii" should be omitted— The amendments weie opposed by Lord SIDMOUTH, and Earls CAMDEN and LIVERPOOL :— and after a short reply from Loid HOLLAND, his lordship's amendments w ere nega- tived withbut any division, except that for omitting the words " by night;" oil which the House divided— For the amend- ment 6— against it 17.— Adjourned. TUESDAY, JULY 28. The Royal Assent was given by Commission to the Consoli- dated Fund Appropriation Bill, the Assessed Taxes Allowance Bill, the Parish Register Bill, the Medicine Duty Bill, and the Half- pay Officers' Allowance Bill. The Vote of Credit Bill was passed,— The Cura'cs' Stipend Bill went through a Committee, in which it received several amendments ; and, on the motion of the Earl of HARROW- BY, the bill, witb the amendments, was ordered to be printed. A message from the House of Commons acquainted their Lordships that the Commons had agreed to the amendments made by their Lordships iu the Peace Preservation, the Prisoners of War Escape, the Poor Debtors' Relief, ihe Re- ligious Worship, the Bank Tokens, the St. George's Fields Improvement, the Moor fields Improvement, and tbe London Prison Bills. Their Lordships agreed to all the amendments made by tire Commons in tbe English Insolvent Debtors' Bill, except one. Adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Sir F. BUHDETT presented a petition froin H. Hunt, Esq. complaining, that during the lale election for Bristol, the military were not removed fr m the city; and also, that a number of persons of despei ite characters had been em- ployed by Mr. Davis's party, jnder the character of " Blud- geon- menby w hom the friends uf Mr. Hunt weie prevented' trom going up to the Poll; and further, lhat the Durham act bad not been read previous to tbe commencement of the poll, as the law directs; that Mr. R. H. Day s had been guilty of several acts of bribery ; and that Ihe Sheriff had closed the poll one day previous to the period directed by the act of parliament, and under all these circumstances, humbly praying that he might be allotted to prove his ease at the bar. — A similar petition was presented, signed hy twoelectors, and the petitions were ordered to lie on the table, and be taken into consideration this day three weeks. Sir F. BURDEIT in bringing forward bis motion on the State of the Country, said that public grievances required public remedies, and that at no time had public grievances existed to a greater extent than at the present; evils which in his opinion tended to nothing less than introducing general discontent throughout the country. He theu noticed the proceeding in ex officio informations, the enormous burthen of public taxes, the amount of sinecures, the civil list, the system of barracks, the conduct and object ol Ike war, which he contended was entirely altered since its commencement; noticed our situation with respect to America, and declared his opinion that iu no way could we be enabled to meet our difficulties but by adopting a system of rigid economy, ami proving to the people that ihe taxes were prudently applied, aud thus encouiaging them to bear the burdens imposed or. them. The hon. baronet concluded with moving an Address to the Prince Regent, embracing all the topics of his speech. The motion, however, was not seconded, and was consequently lost. • Mr. BAIIINC moved for certain papers relative to the Re- demption of the Land- tan, and stated, that he moved for them preparatory to a notice which he should bring forward early in llie next session, and which had for its object to ac- celerate the redemption, unless something should be done by Ministers in the interval.— Mr. VANSITTART said, this sub- ject was under consideration, arid he hoped something might be done to extend the redemption — After a few observations from Mr. Tierney, Sir F. Burdett, Mr. Calcraft, and Mr. Baring, the motion was agreed to.— Adjourned. HOUSE OF LORDS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 29. The Royal Assent was given by Commission to the Vote oi Credit Bill, ihe Public Peace Bill, the Toleration Bill, the Poor Debtor's Relief Bill, the Irish Insolvent Debtor's Bid, the Local Token Bill, the Prisoners of War Escape Bill, and several other bills. ENGLISH INSOLVENT DEBTORS. Sil- James Graham, and other members, from the House of Commons, brought up a message, informing the House, that the Commons had agreed to the Amendments made by their lordships, in a bill for the Relief of certain In- solvent Debtors in EoglanJ. ENCLOSURE AFFIDAVIT BILL. The LOR o CHANCELLOR observed, there was a bill on their Lordships' table, which tvas to regulate the making of affida- vits in respect to Enclosure bills. With respect to tbeir being made in any uffice under CbauCery, he should feel many ob- jections, ill respect to the multitude of business which occu- pied all offices under that Court. But the effect of this bill would be lo set aside the examination of witnesses personally as to any allegation iu regaril to private bills of this descrip- tion, by admitting these affidavits iu lieu thereof; now, when their Lordships considered the care antl jealousy which it was requisite to exercise towards these private bills, which often inflicted most severe individual injury ; and also, when ihey considered the power of thai House to examine the parties on oath as to auy declaration tbey had made 111 support of such bills, their Lordships would see the propriety of postponing the consideration of this measure, lie accordingly moved, that the bill be read this day three months. The motion was agreed to.— Adjourned titl to- morrow. HOUSE OF COMMONS, MEW WRITS. On tbe motion of tbe CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, the Speaker was directed to issue his warrant to the Clerk of the Crown for the election of members lo serve in the preseut Parliament, for the following places -.— The county of London- derry, in the room of Lord George Beresford, who has accept- ed the situation of Comptroller of the Household, and of Sir Charles Stewart, who has accepted the situation of Groom of the BedCbamher.— The Borough of Ashburt'on, in the room of Lord C. Bei. tinek, who has accepted the Oihce of Treasurer ot the Household. CLERCV. On the motion of Mr. WHARTON, an humble Address was Ordered to be presented to tne Prince Regent, praying him to direct the Archbishops and Bishops to retur n an account of the non- resident Clergy in their respective dioceses, together tvitn the number of curates employed, distinguishing those who are, antl are not licensed. VACCINE INSTITUTION. On the motion of Mr. WHARTON, au account of the National Vaccine Establishment, for the year 1312, was ordered to be laid beiore the House. SIR F. BURDETT moved for a Copy of a Written statement sent on llie 8rh of May, 1812, by James Poole, Esq. late Deputy Inspector of Foreign corps, to the late Right Hon. Spencer Perceval, mid by the latter transmitted to F, P. Elliot, Esq. one of the Commissioners of the Public accounts. — The CHANCELLOR of the FXCHEQUER opposed th • motion, not from a desire to prevent the investigation of those accounts, hut because they were at present in the course of examina- tion before the Board of Auditors.— The hon. bait being satis- fied with" this statement, the motion was withdrawn— Mr. COCHRANE JOHNSTONE moved a string of resolutions respecting Army Agents, the first of which was to the following -( airport, [ viz. that there be laid before the House an account of the- jannital sums paid or due to the several Army Agents in Great Britain or Ireland, by way of compensations for their trouble, fiom the 24th of December, IB'lO, to the 25th of December, ; 18I1 ; this resolution being put and carried nem. con. tbe iholi. member proposed six others relative to the Royal Artil- leiy, Waggon Trains, &" c. also an account of the sums paid in advance to different Agents, and au account of the annual expenditure of the paymaster of the Royal Marines, all of which tveie agreerl to. — Mr. Jackson moved for some papers » n which in tire ensuing session Of Parliament; he intended to jground a vindication of ihe Inhabitants of the Leeward Islands from certain assertions which had been cast on theni by Governor Ellicott, in his correspondence with the Earl of- Liverpool—- Lord Castlereagh was of opinion that a much stronger sense had beerf put on the words of Governor Elliott than he meant toconvey at the time be corresponded wiihhis Majesty's Government, and on the CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER expressing a hope that the motion would- not bo pressed in the then state of the House, the hon. mover agreed' to withdraw it.— The House then adjourned. HOUSE OF LORDS— THURSDAY, JULY 30. V RTLHOO ATION' OF PARLIAMENT. Sir Thomas Tyi- whitt, the Usher of ihe Black Rod, having s ummoned the House of Commons to attend in their Lordships' House, to hear the Royal Assent given by Commission to a Bill for thd relief of certain Insolvent Bebtois in l- ngland, and the Royal Assent having been given accordingly, the Lords Commissioners, authorised by the Letters Patent of the Prince Regent, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty, proceeded to deliverjlhe Regent's speech on the occasion. The Commissioners were, the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Lord Chancellor, the Earl of llarrowby, the Eail of Westrrtoreland, and the Earl of Liverpool. The LORD CHANCELLOR addressed tile following- Speech to both Houses of Parliament : — MY LORDS, AND GENTLEMEN, In terminating the present Session of Parliament, ! ii » Royal Highness the Prince Regent has commanded us to express to you the deep concern and soirow which lie feels at the continuance of his Majesty's lamented indisposition. His Royal Highness regrets the interruptions which have occurred in the progress of public business, during this long and laborious session, in consequence of an event w hich his Royal Highness must ever deplore. The zeal and unwearied assiduity with which you have persevered iu tbe discharge ofthe arduous duties imposed upon you by tbe situation of the country, and the slate of public affairs, demands his Royal Highncss's warmest acknowledgments. The assistance w hich you have enabled his Royal High- ness to continue to the hiaVe and loyal nations of Hie Penin- sula is calculated to produce the most beneficial effects. His Royal Highness most warmly participates ill those sentiments of approbation w hich you have bestowed on the consuinmateskili aud intrepidity displayed in the operations which led to the capture of the important fortresses of Citi- dad Rodrigo and Badajoz during the present campaigu; and his Royal Highness confidently trusts that Ihe tried valour of the allied forces under the distinguished command of Geiieral' the Earl of Wellington, combined with the unabat- ed spirit aiid steady perseverance of the Spanish ami Portu- guese Nations, will finally bring the contest ill that quarter to an issue, by which the independence ofthe Peninsula . will be effectually secured. The renewal of Ihe war in the North of Europe filinisl. es ail additional proofofthe little security which can lie derived from any submission to llie u » ui pal ions and tyranny of ibe French Government. His Royal Highness is persuaded, that you will be sensible of the great importance of Ibe sli uggle iu which the Emperor of Russia bas been compelled lo en- gage, and that you w ill approveof his RoyalHigliiicss afford, ing to those Powers who may he united in tins contest, every degree of co- operation and assistance, consistent with l. is other engagements, and with the interests of bis Majesty'* dominions. His Royal Highness has commanded us lo assure you, that he views with most sincere regret the hostile measures which have been recently adopted by the Government of the United States of America towards this country His Royal Highness is nevertheless willing to hope, that the act iisfoin- ed relations of peace and amity between the two countries may yet he restored ; but if his expectations IU th. s respect shotifd be disappointed by the conduct of the Government of the United Slates, or by their perseverance io auy un- warrantable pretensions, lie w ill most fully rely on the sup- port of every class of his Majesty's subjects, in a conlest in which the houour of bis Majesty's Crown and the best Inte- rests of his dominions must be involved. GENTLEMEN OF THE HOUSE or COMMONS, We have it in command from his Royal Highness to thank you for the liberal provision which you have made for Ihe serviccsof the present year. His Royal Highness deeply re- grets the burthens which you have found it necessary to* im- pose on his Majesty's people, but he applands the wisdom which has induced you so largely to provide for the exigencies of ibe public service, as affording tfie hesl prospect tftf bring- ing llie contest in which the country is engaged to a success- ful and honourable conclusion. MY LORDS, AND GENTLEMEN, His Royal Highness has observed, with the utmost con ceru, the spirit of insubordination and outrage which has appeared in some parts of Ihe country, und whii h has been manifested by acts, not only destructive of the property and personal safety of many of bis Majesty's loyal subjects in those districts, but disgraceful to the British character.— His Royal Highness feels it incumbent upon him to acknow J. ledge your diligence ill the investigation uf the causes which have led to these outrages, and he has commanded us to thmik you for the wise aud salutary measures w hich you have adopted on this occasion ll will he a principal object of bis Royal Higliness's attention to make an effectual and prudent use of the powers vested in him for the protection of his Majesty's people ; and he confidently trusts, that on your return into your respective counties, he may rely on your exertions for the preservation of the public peace, end for bringing tbe disturbers of it to justice. His Royal H ighness most earnestly recommends to you, Ihe importance of inculcating, hy every means in your power, a spirit of obedience to those laws and of attachment to that Consti- tution, which provide equally for the happiness and welfare of all classes of his Majesty's subjects, anrl on which ha » » hitherto depended the glory and prosperity of this kingdom. Then a Commission for proroguing Parliament was read. After which the Lord Chancellor said, MY LORDS, AND GENTLEMEN, By Virtue of the Commission under the Great leal, to us and other Lords directed, Rnd now read, we do, iu obedience to ihe commands of bis Royal Highness Ihe Prince Regent iu thc name and on behalf of his Majesty, prorogue this Parliament to Friday, tbe Second Day of October next, to be then here hidden; and this Parliament is accordingly prorogued to Friday, the second Day of October next. HOUSE OF COMMONS. At half- past three o'clock the Deputy Usher of the Black Rod summoned the House to the House of Peers. On their return the SI- BAKER called the Members round the table, and read a copy of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent's Speech, proroguing Parliament. SMITH'S Ploughman's Drops. To Dr. " sMITH. DEAR SIR— As I atn beholden to you for my life and present happy state of mind, I cannot do less than give you this opportunity of infoiming those who shall have the misfortune to be in my once unfortunate state, bow I was providentially cured by your PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS. In 1306 1 was afflicted in a violent degree with a Certain Disorder, and after a long trial with the gentlemen of the Faculty, being quite reduced in health and pocket, they very kindly advised me, as I had no more money left, to go inton Public Hospital; I did so, and seeing so many of the Faculty there I thought myself in au heavenly place ; but after a short time they put me into a strong salivation for nineteen weeks, which caused me lo pray hourly lo Heaven that death might relieve me from my troubles. Some time after they discharged me as cured; but, alas I 1 soon found to tbe contrary— they had only patched me up with Mercury, for I soon broke out in large blotches all over my body. 1 tvas then advised to tiy your Ploughman's Drops, and in tbe space of two days I perceived myself much better; befora I had finished one large bottle, mv body, blessed be God, was as cleai as ever it was in my life, and after taking two moie small bottles, tvas perfectly cured ; and I still remain as sound in body and mind as auy one in the King's Dominions. January 4, 1803. A. M. These Drops are to be had in square Bottles, with these words moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops, » ( all others are spurious), at„£ l 2s. ihe large, and lis. the small, Duty included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HAIL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury ; and of W. EDDOWES, Printer of this Paper.
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