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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 981
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: 11/11/1812
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 981
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, IWJL. Vol. 19.] N°- 981. Wednesday, CORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. November 11, 1812. Price Sixpence Hal/ penny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND CNRF WALES.— Advcrtisenuntswt exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. IMPROVED MODE OF INSTRUCTION. Tcacheis of Youth are respectfully informed, that the following is a List of the IV orks which are adapted tothe 3yst- mi of Instruction liy Means of Questions, hy Exercises, nnd by working at the several Subjects, being the only Modes by which Knowledge can he effectually communi- cated and dulv impressed on the Minds of voung Persons. 1. R> LAIR'S UNIVERSAL PRECEPTOR, or General JS Grammar of Aria, Sciences, aud useful Knowledge, * s. ( id. 2. GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR of GENERAL GEO- GRAPHY, as tid. 3. GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR of BRITISH GEO- GRAPHY, 4s. 6d. 4 ROBlNSON's GRAMMAR of UNIVERSAL HIS- TORY, 3s. 5 BLAIR'S GRAMMAR of NATURAL PHILOSO- PHY, 3s. ( id. 0 BLAIR's PRACTICAL GRAMMAR of THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE, ss. fid. 7- ADAlR's soo QUESTIONS on GOLDSMITH'S HISTORY of ENGLAND, is. 8 BARROW's 500 QUESTIONS on the NEW TESTA- MENT, is. 9. ADAlR's aoo QUESTIONS on IRVlNG's ELE- MENTS of COMPOSITION, is 10. GEOGRAPHICAL COPY BOOKS, I. and II. 3 « . each. .11. HAMILTON'. ELEMENTS of DRAWING, with Sixly Pistes S/ S 12. JOYCE'S PRACTICAL ARITHMETIC, 3s. 6d. and KEY, as. 6< L. 13. BLAIR's MODELS of LETTERS, 3s. 6d 14. BLAIR'S PARENT'S CATECHISM, is. 15. THE TUTOR'S KEY, Pari 1. and II. or Answers to all the Questions for Tutors, 3s. 6d each. Published by Richard Phillips, 47, LudgateHill; aud io be had of VV. E » DOWTS, Shrewsbury, and all other Book- sellers. GLYNDWRDWY AND RUG INCLOSURE. Ithe undersigned, being the Commissioner appointed in and bv a certain Act of Parliament, made and passed in tbe 5oth Ytar of his present Majesty's Reign, entitled " An Act for inclosing the Commons or Waste Lands in " the Manors of Glyndyfrdwy, otherwise Glvudwrdwy, " Rug, and Gwyddelwi i n, in the County of Merioneth," in Pursuance anil by Virtue of the said Act, and of a cer- tain other Act of Parliament made and passed iu the 41st Year of the Reign of his present Majeslv, entitled " An " Act for consolidating in one Act certain Provisions usual- " ly inserted in Acts of Iuclosnre, and for facilitating the " mode of proving the several Facts usually required on the " passing of such Arts ;" DO HEREBY GIVE PUBLIC NOTICE, That 1- have set out and appointed the following public Carriage aud H ighway Roads, thro' and over the said Lands by the first mentioned Act intended to be inclosed, and which are theWholeof the public Carriage Roads aud Ways that 1 judge necessary to be made upou and over the same ; ( that is to , av) MANOR OF GLYNDWRDWY. IN THE ON TIR I. LANERCII COMMON. Public Carriage Roans of the Breadth of 30 Feet. One Road, commencing al or near Hendre, northerly across t'-. o Common of Tir Llancrch towards Pen- y- llig One other Road, touching westerly out of the last men- tioned Road. One other Road, commencing westerly near the Estate Of Mr. J. H. Morris, then following the present Course northeast. 1 ly, to a Slone on the Boundary of the Couu. ties of Merioneth and Denbigh. One oil er Road, blanching out of the last Road, in a western Direction towards Bryn Eglwys, aod terminating at tbe Boundary between theTowusbips ofTir Llauerchand Heudrefoi- fydd. Roads 21 Feet wide. One Road from* Gate near tbe Estate of W. A. Blake- way, F. sq easterly, then taking a western Course towards Bron Entoti, aud " terminating at tbe Gate near tbe Estate of Miss Ma'v Jones. One other Road, commencing at the last mentioned Gate, tu awestern Direction, and terminating at the Boundary between Ihe Tow nship of Bodotlas aud Tir l. laurrch. One other Road, branching out of the last mentionrdRoad in a south Direction, to a Gate near the Property of Mr. John Jones. IN HENDREFORFYDD TOWNSHIP. Public Roads 30 Feet wide. One Road, from the Gate near Miss Mary Jones's Pro- perty, from Llansaiutfraid towards Bryn Eglwys, and eud- Jng at the Brook which divides the Counties. Oue other Road, branching out of the last mentioned Road tothe Boundary of Hcudrefortydd and Tir Llanerch Oue olher Road, from the last mentioned Road, and end- ing at I tie Boundary of the Township of Hendreforfydd and Bodorlas. IN BODORLAS TOWNSHIP. One Road, of the Breadth of 30 Feet, from ancient Iaclosures belonging to G. H. Vaughan, Esq. easterly towards Bryu Eglwys, then taking a northern Course, and ending at tiie Rivulet that divides Bodorlas and Hetidre- forfydd. MANOR OF RUG. IN IIODHEULOG TOWNSHIP. Public Road 30 Feet wide. One Road, from the Gate near Bodhenlog, westerly along ancient luclosures towards Bala, toTyny fedw Tenement, then northerly to a Fridd belonging io Ihe Poor of Llan- rhuiadr, ulong the Fence thereof to Ihe western extremity of Ihe Parishes of Llangar nnd Gwyddelwern. Roads 21 Feet wide One Road, branching out of the last mentioned Road, westerly towards Fron Giddft, along ancient Inclosures to a Gate on an Inclosure belonging lo G. H. Vaughan, Esq. 4> ne olher Rosd, branching out of the first mentioned Road, northerly over Pant Glas, to the Property of G. H. Vaughan, Esq. IN GWNODLE TOWNSHIP. One Road of Ihe Breadth of 30 Feet, from the Boundary Of the western Extremity of the Phrisbes of Llangar and Gwyddelwern, over Mynyllod. towards Bala, and termin- ating at Ihe Itoundary 01 the Hundred or Division of Eder- nion and I'eullyo. Roads 81 Fee! wide. One Road, leading out of the last mentioned Road, wes- terly towards Fownog- y- twll, and euding at the Boundary of the Parishes of Llangar and Llaudrlllo One other Road, leading out of Ihe first mentioned Koad, southwesterly to Penyfoel, and terminating at a Gale be- longing tu H Cadwallader. One other Road, leading nut of the last mentioned Road, southeasterly towards Shamberwen, to a Gate on Lands belonging to the Poor of Llanrhaiadr. IN BRYN TOWNSHIP. Roads 21 Feet wide: One Road, commencing at the Fence of Moel- lladra, to Penyhryn Gale. One other Road, from Penybryn Gate westerly to the Boundary of the Parish of Llaugar and Gwvddelwern. AND t DO HEREBY GIVE FURTHER NOTICE, That the said Roads are slaked out, and a Map, in w hich thev are accurately laid down and described, signed by me, is deposited with Mr. LEWIS JONES, Clerk to me the said Commissioner, al his Office iu OSWESTRY, for tbe In- spection of all Persons concerned. And 1 do also hereby give Notice, that 1 shall hold a MEETING at the House of Mr. FRANCIS CI. ARKE, iu Corwen, in the said Countv nf Merioneth, on MONDAY, the 43d Day of NOVEMBER next, ut ten o'Clock iu the Forenoon of tiie same Day; at which ' l ime and Place any Person or Persons who may be injured by the setting out of the said Roads, may attend, and object to tbe same. And Notice is nlsu hereby further given. That nt the said Meeting to be held as aforesaid, on MONDAY, the 23d Day of NOVEMBER next, al four o'Clock iu the After- noon, WILL BE SOLD BY AUCTION, The following Allotments of the said Commons; IN TIR LLANERCH TOWNSHIP. LOT 1. Containing eA. oR. ISP. bounded ou the east by the Road leading from Hendre to Pen- y Big, on the south by ancient Incloaures belonging lo Mr. John Jones, uf Pen- y- hont, and on the west by Part of the Common. LOT 2 Containing 10A. gR. 11 P. hounded on the east hy Lands belonging to the said Mr. John Jones and other Lauds, and on tbe north and west by Part of the Common IN HENDREFORFYDD TOWNSHIP. LOT 1. Containing 2 A. AR. oP. bounded on the torthwest hy the Road leading from Llansantfraid to Bryn Eglwys, 011 the northeast and southeast by Common, aud south- west hy Lot 2. LOT 2. Containing sA. oR. 3lP. bounded on the north- west by the said Road, on the northeast by Lot 1, southeast by Part ofthe Common, and on the southwest by Lot 3. LOT 3. Containing aA. oR 38P. bounded on the north- west by the said Road, on the northeast by Lot 2, on the southeast by Common, and on the southwest by Lot 4. LOT 4. Containing 2A. 2R. ItiP bounded ou the north- west by'the said Road, on the northeast by Lot 3, and on the southeast aud southwest by Common LOT 5 Containing 3A. 1R. « 6 bounded on ( he west hy the said Road, and on the north, south, and east by Com- mon. IN BODORLAS TOWNSHIP. An Allotment, containing IIA. sR 30P. bounded on the west by ancient Inclosures belonging to G. H. Vaughan, Esq. on the north by an lncroachtnent aud Common, on the east by tbe Road leading from Llansaintfraid to Bryn Eglwys, aud on the south by Part of the Common. MANOR OF RUG. IN BODHEULOG TOWNSHIP. LOT 1. Containing 2A. aR. oP. bounded on Ihe north and I west by the Common, on the east by the Koad leading towards Bala over Mynyllod, and 011 the south by the Road to Finn Giddu. LOT 2. Containing 2A. 3R. llP. hounded on the south- west bv the said Road leading to Bala, on the northeast hy G H. Vaughan, Esq.' s Property, and on the west by Part of the Common. IN GWNODLE TOWNSHIP. LOT 1. Containing sA. 2lt. 10P. bounded on the south by Common, on the west by Lot 2, on the north by the saiil Road leading to Bala, and on Ihe east by a Road to Peny- foel. LOT 2. Containing 5A. IR. 6P. bounded on the east by Lot 1, on the south and west by Common, and ou the norlh by the said Road leading to Bala. IN BRYN- TOWNSHIP. An Allotment, containing sA. AR. sP bounded on the south by the said Road leading to Iiala, and on the north, east, and west, by Pari of the Common. A MAP, wilh Particulars, may be seen at Mr. TnoMAS ROBERTS'S, Land Surveyor, Bry'n Selwern, near Corwen, who will appoiut a Person lo shew the Lots. Printed Particulars may also he seen at Mr. THOMAS JONES'S, Auctioneer, Corwen ; at the principal lno there; aud at the Villages in the Neighbourhood Further Information may be had by applying to Mr. LEWIS JONES, in Oswestry. JOSIAH BOYDELL. Kilhendre. October 12th, 1S12. ELLESMERE CANAL NAVIGATION. ^ OTICE is hereby given, that the next GENERAL l\ ASSEMBLY of the Company of Proprietors of tbe Ellesmere Canal, is appointed lobe held at Ihe CANAL OFFICE, in Ellesmere, 011 WEDNESDAY, the a, th Day of November, 1812, at eleven o'Clock in tbe Forenoon; w heu and w here the Proprietors of Shares of £ 100 each, or upwards, in Ihe said Canal, are requested to attend by themselves or Proxies. CHARLES POTTS, Chester, Oct. 27, 1812 Clerk to the said Company. GEOGRAPHICAL EXERCISE BOOKS. This Dyi are published, Price three Shillings each, THE GEOGRAPHICAL COPY BOOK, Part 1, con- sisting of FIFTEEN OUTLINE MAPS ofthe Quarters Slid principal Countries in the World, including three ancient Maps, printed on superfine Drawing Paper, for the Purpose of being filled up by the Junior Clusscs of Students iu Geography. The GEOGRAPHICAL COPY BOOK, Part II, consist- ing of the Lines of Latitude » nd Longitude, accurately drawn for the same Set of Maps, designed to be filled up by the Senior Classes of Students of Geography, or by those w ho liBve previously filled up Part I. Also, as a Companion to llif above, a NEW SCHOOL ATLAS, of corresponding Size with the Copy Books, form ing the most perfect, as well as the cheapest Atlas, publish- ed, Price 5s. in Boards. By tbe Rev. J. GOLDSMITH, Author ofthe Grammar of General Geography, of British Geography, & c. he. A Moment's Inspection of these Copv Books will speak more iu their Piaise than a Volume of Commentary. A grown Person may, by Means of them, become a Proficient in Geography in a few Weeks, and you 111 Persons at School may acquire more correct Ideas in a fewMonths than could be attained in a whole Life without such Exercises. Printed for Richard Phillips, 47, Ludgate Hill; and to be had of W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Book- sellers. Two Mails arrived yesterday, from Cadiz and Lisbon, bringing Spanish Papers to the 23d, and Portuguese to the SSd ult. An article from Lisbon speaks of a sortie from Burgos on the lllh. Lord Wellington's last dis- patches were of this date, and therefore if another sor- tie was made by the garrison, it was probably in the nieht. l. nrdshin'e ATDCUUNRRNII K .. .1 K — 1. _ ( T LONDON. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. ADMIRALTY OFFICE, Nor. 3. The following is a copy of a Bulletin of the operations of tbe Russian forces under Gens. Winzmgeiode and P n transmitted by Sir J. Saumarez. I night, after his Lordship s Messenger had been sent oil. " Adi Gen Baron Winzingerode to His Imperial Majes- ( jelu mil, with the forces under his command, was in IV 28th September from the village of Dawydowka, is ss the vidnity ot Madrid. Accounts from that capital follows — Without leaving the Twer road. l sUll occupy tms ^^ ^ ,0 the ? 4th of Sq) t> 0„| y 5000 men Village wilh the greatest part of my AV<; Mfml|', arrive( I from Fraoce| to reinforce the French armies ill ^^ Yrr^ Soff'KenToMoskrckenskandthe the Peninsula, and that as 3000 had proceeded with L" ghbomhood Of Moskiisk. Every thing is well at all the Marmont, alld g„ 00 had returned to that country from advanced posts, and Ihe eneiny has shewn no disposition to pamn « luaa> they inay be said to have received no rein- advance. The detachment on the Widodimirroaa, i^ poueo forcementi The Qf Portugal is supposed not to to MXowburrhey had exceed 25,000 men, while the allPed troopYopposed to NrWT mnA 11, i- C ossa ck oat roles li ad reconnoitred on the them, including the Spanish Regulars autl Guerillas, are Z" CO; , ld ASFAR thePviUa^ of Jwanoff. The French estimaled at 73> 000 men, but this number we are afraid piqneu we° re f? ver wersts from us'; on the 27th of ^ p, embe^ mHch exaggerated. nothing new bad occurred. On the Ysroslutt ami wimiiron T|| e | atest advictis from Burgos are communicated in roads, the enemy "* Se7 heh- po ts; nor the following Letter from Oporto, of the 22.1 ult. had^ l^ e'enemy moveiToi^ lhe ™ t Petersburg!! Li. ' Col. " Our accosts from Burgos'are ofthe 12th instanl, al WOM BRIDGE COAL and IRONSTONE WORKS. TO BE LET, And entered upon on the first Day of January next, FOR A TERM OF YEARS, ALL those the Mines of COAL and IRONSTONE belonging to WM CHARLTON, Esq within the Lord- ship ofWoMHRiDGE, and OAKEN GATES, in the County of Salop, now iu Work. Tor Particulars thereof, and lo treat for Ihe same, apply to Mr. LEEKE, Vineyard, near Wellington; or Mr. VICK- ERS, of Cramoerc, near Bridgnorth. CAPITAL DAIRY FARM. TO BE LET BY TENDER, AN eligible and improvable FARM of 224 Acres or thereabouts, called THE COURT, in the Parish of STOKE ST. Ml LBOROUGH, six Miles from Ludlow. Any Gentleman wishing 10 offer for the same, is requested to state his Proposals in Writing, directed 10 Mr. THOMAS WELCH, Post Office, Bridgnorth. The Gentleman whose Offer is accepted will lie required to give satisfactory Re- ferences. The present Tenant, 01 Mr. Richard Perks, Winnowing and Thrashing Machine Maker, Stoke St. Milborougb, will shew the Premises. AN UNEQUALLED SCHOOL BOOK FOR THE SENIOR CLASSES. This Day is published, illustrated hy many superior En- gravings, and printed in Nonpareil, Price 15s. in pit1 in, or 16s. in elegant binding, APORTABLE and UNIQUE CYCLOPEDIA; or Modern and Complete DICTIONARY of ARTS aud SCIENCES, including the latest Improvements aud Disco- veries, aud being a useful Book of Reference in every Department of Knowledge and Literature. By C. T. WATKINS, M. A. Cyclopedias being useful for Purposes only of general Re- ference, and in no Case superseding IheNecessity of Elemen- tary Treatises on Subjects of particular Study, this portahle Cyclopedia answers every general Purpose of those which are fifty times its Bulk and Price ; and is, therefore, iu thai, and in many other Respects, the most desirable Book ever printed For the Use Of young Persons, for the Writing Table, the Desk, the Parlour Window, and the- School Room, it is without a Rival in the entire com pais of Literature. Printed for Richard Phillips, No. 47, Ludgate Hill 5 atid sold by VV. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and ail other Book- sellers. Howaiiky ( 12), who commands my advanced guard, request- ed my permission to attack the French advanced posts on the 26th, which he did at the village of Cliimka, repulsed them, and pursued them nine wersts, taking one officer and 870 meu prisoners ; their loss in killed was heavy, hut on our side the loss is not worth naming. Col. Benkendorfl', who is stationed wilh a detachment between Molokalauisk mid Moskaisk, pushing his patroles right and left on the road to Smolensko, and has sent in about loo prisoners." which time it held out, but its fire had slackened ; and as more of our guns were theu playing upon it, it was the general opinion it could not hold out much longer." A report was yesterday prevalent, on the authority of an arrival frotn the French coast, that Burgos had fallen. We shall be h tppy to find it confirmed, but we can only mention it as a rumour. The castle of Burgos is —, ; r:, r ^ oiomher from represented as too strong to allow us to calculate on its Gen. Essen reports "" ^^ r^ lveTm dccline j very early reduction. The cavalry of the allied Army NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS. WH EREAS WILL1 AM WILKES, of SH1FFN AL. in the County ofSalop, Draper and Millener, in sua by an Indenture bearing Dale Ihe 2d Day of October instant, halli assigned the Whole uf his Estate and Effects unte THOMAS STOKES aud GEORGE STOKES, of Gutter- Lane, London, Silk- Manufacturers, his principal Creditors, IN TRUST for the Benefit of themselves and all the other Creditors of Ihe said William Wilkes who should execute tbe said Deed, pari passu ; NOTICE is therefore given, that the said Deed of Assignment is deposited and will remain ill tbe Office of Mr. ROBERT FISHER, Solicitor, in Shiffnal aforesaid, until the 31st day of December next, for tbeExecu- tion of such of the said Creditors as shall choose to take the HEREFORDSHIRE. Valuable FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD PROPERTY. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AVERY valuable FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD ESTATE, consisting of tbe MANOR of MONK- LAN D, which is co extensive with the Parish, and npw arils of FIVE HUNDRED AND FORTY ACRES of exceeding fertile Arable, Meadow, Pasture, Orcharding, and Hopground, now occupied as three Farms, with suitable and extensive Farm Houses and Buildings in good Repair, aud the Whule lying within a Ring Fence. The Estate is situate in the Centre of the County, Within two Miles of the Borough of LEOMINSTER, and is abund- antly stocked with fine growing Timber. For Particulars apply to Messrs. JENKINS, JAMES, and ABBOTT, NO. 8, New Inn, Loudon; or to Mr. 1' REECE, Solicitor, Leominster. SHI FFN A L DISTRICT— TURfW'IKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls ." rising at the Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Road called the Watliug Street Road, commencing and extending from Oaken Gates, in the parish of Wombridge, in the Countyof Salop, to the Turnpike Road leading from Newport to Wetsev Bank near Weston, and also upon the Turnpike Road leading from Oaken Gales aforesaid along the Shrews- bury Road to the Town of Shinttai, called or know n by the namesofTiiE REH HILLGATE, and PRIOR'S LEEGATE, will be LET BY AUCTION to tbe best Bidder, for the Term of one, two. or three Years ( as may he agreed on by t he Trustees then present), commencing from Ihe Isl Day of January next, at the House of William Morris, known by the Sign of the JeiningliRin Arras, in Shiffnal aforesaid, 011 TUESDAY, the 24th day of November next, between tbe Hours of Eleven in the Forenoon and One in Ihe Afternoon of the same Day; which Tolls were let during this Year for the Sum of £ 590, aud will be put up ai Ihat Sum. Tbe highest Bidder must ut the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties, to I he Satisfaction uf the Triistetjs of the said Turnpike Roads, for Payment ofthe Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. Shiffnal, ROBERT FISHER, 13th October, 1812. Clerk to the Trustees. CAEREIN10N IXCLOSUUE. INSPECTION OF CLAIMS. COPY of the Claims of Commons, and other Rights, » — - — -, .. ........ x * in, upon, or to the Commons orWasle Lands within tbe Benefit tlierrof; And that all the said Creditors who have 1 Townships of Gwaenynog Uclia, I. lanllothian Ucha, Brin not then executed the said Deed will be excluded therefrom, clas, Dolgead, Heniarth,' Rhftsaflor, and Pentyrt. li, withii Wit.. i„ .1.,, „;.,.,„ ... .1.0 ti„ i, i,,— ,, r ii... ...... 1 H'tii;...,. ' -, » V ' 1. r. .. ...'„...' _ Notice is also given lo the Debtors of the said William Wilkes, and all whom it may concern, that the 6aid ROBERT FISHER is duly authorised, by Letter of Attorney, to collect and receive all the Debts,' Estate, and Effects, ofthe said William Wilkes. Shiffnal, ROBERT FISHER. 31 » « October, 1812. UTILITY AND ELEGANCE COMBINED. Under the Illustrious Patronage of their Royal Highnesses the Princess of W. vies and Duke of Sussex, the Spanish Ambassador, and most of the Nobility. MACASSAR OIL for the HAIR. This Oil is proudly j recommended 011 the basis of TRU TH and EXPERI- | JiNCE, and the most respectable testimonials— iti virtuvs composed of vegetable ingredients Itoiii a tree in the Island of Macassar, in the East Indies. It possesses pro- peities of the most salubrious nature for restoring the Hair, where it has been BALD for ycar » , preserves it from falling off or turning grey, to tbe latest period of life ; produces 011 the | tresse. a most beautiful GLOSS, SCENT, and CURL; also is pre- eminent lor Children's Hair, instead of Soaps, flee, it j cleanse, the Hair much easier, is extremely pleasant to the infant, aud tiring* the Hair to a beautiful state; promotes the GROWTH of Whiskers and F. ye- brows; in fine, renders the Hair of Ladies, Gentlemen, and Children, iuexpies- siblv attracting. View Rowland's Treatise on the Improvement of tbe human Hair, illustrative of the virtues of the Macassar Oil, with a number of testimonials from Persons of distinguished Con- sideration, highly worthy the attention of Parents, Proprie- tors of Boarding Schools, & c See. included with each bottle in the wrapper, which is signed 1111 the outside, A. Rowland and Son, iu red ink, without which none are genuine. Sold at 3s. 6d. 10s. Gil. and One Guinea per bottle, by the Proprietors, ROWLAND and SON, Kirby- street, Hatton- gatdeu; and by their appointment, by. W. EDDOWES, Printer, and Messrs Wood and Watton, Shrewsbury; Hnlme, Hair- dresser, Welshpool; and by all Hair dressers, Perfumers and Medicine Venders in every Town throughout the Empire. But beware of Impostors— the genuine has the Signature A. ROWLANDaud SON. Of whom may be had, Patronised by her Royal Highnesi the Duchess of York, and his Excellency the Duke del lntantado, and many families of high distinction, A I. SAN A EXTRACT; Or, ABYSSINIAN BortNicM. SPECIFIC for tbe TEETH and GUMS. A Preparation that surpasses all others for eradicating all Disorders of the Teeth and Gums, and rendering them ex- tremely beautiful. Slid at 106. 6il. per bottle, or small bottles at 4>. 6J. oach. Also tha Alians Powder, for cleansing the Teeth st 2s. ? tl. per box. the said Manor, was left with Mr. WILLIAM HUGHES, at the Goat Inn, in Llanfair, on Thursday, the 29th Day of October Instant, and wilt remain in his Custody there for the Space of tuenty. oue Days, for the Inspection of all Parlies interested, j The General Inclosure Act requires that the Particulars ' of all Objections to those Claims, or nny of them, he re- j duced into Writing, and signed by Ibe respective Objectors, ( or their respective Husbands, Guardians, Trustees, Com- mittees, or Agents, and delivered to tbe said Commissioner. They may be left for him, either ^ ith Mr. HUOHES, at . Llaufair, or with the Commissioner's Clerk at Montgo- mery. EXCHANGES. All Persons who intend to Exchange any Messuages, Lands, Tenements, or Hereditaments, or any Part or Parts thereof whatsoever, within tile said Townships, in Lieu of any other Messuages, Lands, Tenements, and Hereditaments, or any Part or Paris thereof whatsoever, within tbe said Manor, or within any adjoiuing Parish, Township, or Place, are desired to specify Ihe Particulars thereof in Writing, and to leave the same with Mr. HuOHF. S, or the said CLERK, before tbe Expiration of Ihe said twenty one Days. E. EDYE, Commissioner's Clerk. Dated October 3Oth, 18te. RHEUMATISMS, PALSIES, and GOUTY AFFEC- TIONS, with their usual conflomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debility ( origi- nating in whatever source), ore relieved and frequently cored by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other means had failed. The Fluid Essence or Mustard ( used with Ihe Pills, in those complaints wlieie necessary,) is perhaps the most active, pe- netrating, and effectual reineiy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half tbe time usually taken by Opodeldoc, Ar- quebusade, or any < 11 her Liniment or Embrocation; and if used immediately after any accident, it prevents the pait turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious fir all ill- conditioned Sores, Sire I^ gs, Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shingles, Breakings out 011 the Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids, ftire and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Humours of every Description, Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, No. 15, Greek- Street, Solio, London, the Essence and Pills at 2s. 9d. each— the Cerate at Is. lid. & 2s, Pd. They are also sold bv W. EDDOWKS, Newling, and Palin, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexhain ; Baugh, Ellesmere; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester. New| » rt; Prodgers, Ludlow ; Partridge, Jc Gitton, Bridguoith; Edwards, Price, and Minshall, Oswestry; and by every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. The genuine has a black Ink Stamp with the Name of R. Johnston. HUtrped on it. quantity of provisions, and a magazine of fur coats which had been collected hy requisition in Courlaud, fell into our liands" Sir J. Saumarez has tiansmitted two letters from Capt. Chesham, of the Hamadryad, dated the ist and 14th ulf. the former giving an account of the capture, off Langelaod, of a Danish row- boat, carrying two brass guns and a swivel, and 30 men, by one of the above ship's boats, under the com- mand of Lieut. Pesley. The latter stating the capture, bv the boats of the Hamadryad and Clio, under Lieuls. Pesley and Cutler, off Hermereu, of a Freuch lugger privateer, called Le Pilolin, carrying four 12- pounder curronades and 31 men; three Danish luggers, of two guns each, came out from Rodlye to support her, but retreated 011 the advance of the boats. Capt. Chesham highly commends the conduct of Lieut. Pesley, and the others enjaged on these occasious, in which one man only was wounded Sir J. Saumarez has also transmitted a letter from Capt Bowles, of the Aq iilon, reporting the capture, by theShel- drake sloop, off Moeu Island, of L'Aimable D'Hervilly, French privateer, of four swivels, and between Jo and so men, who escaped on shore The Prince Regent has been pleased, iu the name and behalf of his Majesty, to grant the dignity of a Baronet of Ihe United Kingdom to the following Gentlemen respectively, and the heirs male of their bodies lawfully begotten, viz. Lieut. Gen. W. Congreve, Colonel inthe Artillery.— Lieut. Gen W. Payne, Colonel of the 23d Light Dragoons.— Vice Admiral A. Bertie.— Sir H. Russell, Knt. Chief Justice of Bengal.— Major Gen. Sir E Uaillie, late Provisional Com- mander of tbe Forres in Bengal.— Major Gen. B. Close, uf the East India Company's servicc.— Right Hon. C. S. Hun- ter, Lord Mayor of London — F. J. Falkincr, of Abbolstown, In Ihe coonty of Dublin, Esq. with remainder to his nephew, J. Crosbie, of Kitlarney —- R. Hobhouse, of Chantry- house, Wiltshire, and Weslbury College, Gloucestershire, Esq S. Bruce, of the citv of Dublin, Esq.— J. Owen, of Orielton, Pembrokeshire, Esq.— Capt. J, Brenton, R. N — Rev. H. B. Dudley, ofSloane- street, Chelsea — G. Blane, of Blanefield, Airshire, M D — J. 1.. Kaye, of Grange, Yorkshire, Esq.— SirC. Ormsbv, of theCily of Dublin, Knt.—- Eneas Mackin- tosh, of Mackintosh, Invernesshire, Esq — G. W. Leeds, of Crnxton Park, Cambridgeshire, Esq — W. Knighton, of Hanover- square, M. D— G. Jackson, of Forkhillail, in Armagh, Esq.— E. Home, of Well- Manor- Farm, in the county of Southampton, Esq. Serjennl- Siifgeou to his Majesty.— E Kennedy, of Johnstown Mount Kennedy, in the county of Waierfor I, Esq — R. Nagle, of Jamestown- house and Caslle Douore, in Ihe counly of West meat h, Esq. — J. O Anderson, of Fermoy, Esq.— J. Galbraith, of Shane valley, Donegal, Esq. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3. The late conspiracy in the capital of France still con- tinues to furnish the great subject of public conversa- tion. By some it is supposed to have been a Jacobin plot, for the restoration of a republican Government, but thereappears nol the least plausibility in this con- jecture, Jacobinisn is sufficiently unpopular in France to prevent any efforts being made for the revival of that detestable system. Prom the glimmering lights which the French Journals supply, it appears that the conspi- racy bad no connection with Jacobinism whatever, but was a bold attempt to take advantage of the absence of Bonaparte, and of his unpopularity, to subvert the present Government, which, to the mass of the French people, we are persuaded, is no less odious than that of the Jacobins, and, in its actual effects, bears far more heavily upon them. The statement of the Minister of tbe Police would lead us to believe, that very few indi- viduals were implicated iti the plot, bul his testimony oil such a subject is in the highest degree suspicious. The rising ot the Generals may have been premature, but it cannot be doubted they had the good wishes of thousands iu the capital and provinces, who would have joined them, if their first movements had been success- , tul. It is amied by some, that there has been such a revolution of property in France, since the accession of Bonaparte, that it is not to be expected that any at- tempt to overthrow his authority can be successful; but, while we are disposed to admit that the Government of the Usurper is necessarily strengthened by the property which has been realized by his followers, under his auspices, it is but fair also to take into consideration the proprietors who have been ruined under his beneficent and protecting authority. The wars which he has maintained have procured splendid fortunes for his Chiefs; bul while a few have been enriched, how many have been impoverished by them ?— how many hundred thousand families have they agonized iu their tenderest feelings? The despotism of Bonaparte, however, we fear, is too well organized to lie s! iaken by popular indignation; for it is one of the qualities of such a Government, that in Ihe same proportion as it is hated, it is feared. In the event of the death of the Tyrant, it is probable that some expression of the public feeling would be made Known, and that some struggle would be made by the French people themselves to obtain a milder Government, and hence the first step taken by the conspirators was to spread a report of his death ; but short of this event, so desirable for the interests of suffering humanity, or some signal reverse sustained by his arms, where he himself commands in person, we fear his power is too condensed to be shaken by any popular tumults. Letters from Stockholm state, that though the very appearance of a Swedish expedition is now at an end, and all the transports discharged, with a month's pay to each, according to contract; yet this is understood to be with Ihe entire approbation of the British Ministry, who are fully satisfied with the Crown's Prince's demon strations. These, they say, have answered the very important end of keeping the Danish troops at home ; and thus have subtracted, at least one, from the train of vassal Kings, who swell the retinue of Bonaparte, Divisions arc also in front of Burgos, The environs of the hill on which the castle is situated, are occupied by the Portuguese Cacadores of the 6th Division. The 24th, 42d, and 7S> lh Regiments, forming the first Divi- sion, are, we believe, Chiefly employed in the siege. The Guards and King's Germau Legion, with Gen. Pack's Brigade, are, we understand, somewhat in the rear of the horn work. This morning a Gottenburgh Mail, arrived, which has brought advices to the 2Tth ult. The accounts received confirm the previous advices of the excellent disposition of the Nobility and People of Russia, aud of their determination to persevere iu the contest. A deputation of the former is stated to have waited on the Emperor Alexander, with a request, that rather than submit lo the enemy, he wou'd give orders for the burning of St Petersburgh, if it should be found necessary. The St. Petersb irgh Gazette of the 6th ult. conlaius two reports from Gen Kutusow, of the 18th and 231 of September, detailing his movements. Some sharp affairs of detached parties had taken place, in Iwo of which the Russians made upwards of 200 prisoners each time. Tbe Cossacks had likewise been very successful iu the desultory warfare, for which they are so cele- brate I. In the space of two days they had seat in 50J prisoners. Orders, wc understand, have been sent to Portsmouth, Plymouth, and the other naval depots, for the imme- diate equipment for sea of every ship of war in a state of forwardness, and urging an increased degree of activity in the impress service, information having been re- ceived, that several small French squadrons are now lying in L'Orient, Brest, Havre, Rochefort, and Bour- deaux, completely ready for sea, and intended to sail for the coast of America whenever our blockading ships may be blown off the harbours, which is not uulikcly to occur at this seasou of the year. Letters from the French coast inform us, that since the plot had beeu discovered, precautions had been taken by the Police to prevent the ordinary communications with the coast All the letters hail been detained for some days, iu order that they might be examined, and several hundreds received on the coast had been pre- viously opened. The Lord Eldon East Indiaman has brought over to England a heifer, eighteen months old, of the Braminico or true Bengal bree. l, which was put on board at the Isle of France, by direction of the Governor of that Island, by order of Lord Minto, the Governor General of India, as a present to the Prinee Regent. On Satur- day evening it arrived at the stables of Carlton House, lt has a hump on the shoulders like a camel: the horns are nearly upright. The same ship has brought over a bull, nine months old, as a present for Colonel Herriott, of the same breed. A beautiful while cow of the same breed, died 011 her passage. A Baker was summoned before the sitting Magistrate at Union- Hall, on ail information under the Bread Act, charging him with having exposed to saie in his shop, bread short of weight The defendant was fined 5s. pjr ounce for the quantity deficient, amounting to £ 18 os.; and the bread was sent to the Refuse for the Osstitule. -- Most of the Magistrates iu the different Police Dis- tricts of the Meltopolis have expressed a resolution to inflict the whole penalty on every Baker convicted of selling, or exposing to sale, Bread deficient in weight. The Public are laid under sufficient contributions by a host of unnecessary intermediate ageuts bet wen the grower atid consumer, from whose rapacity they can have no relief, unless Parliament condescends to take up the business j bul from defaulters of the ftrsf- mentron-' d description redress may be obtained with great facility, lt is in every one's power to weigh the loaf he purchases, and if " mene menc tekel uphctrsin," may with pro- priety be inscribed thereon, justice may be promptly obtained, with little trouble, and without any expence. At a time when the public expectations have been so highly flattered with the tidings of an unusually pro- ductive harvest; and have realized so few of its benefi- cial effects, the most minute attention to this object should not be thought beneath the notice of even the opulent part of the " community. Mr. Rett)/. — The Tragedy of Barbarossa was on Tuesday night performed at Covent Garden Theatre, for the purpose of re- introducing Mr. Betty to a Lou- don audience, after a rustication of six years. There is not, perhaps, in the whole range of tiie English drama, a character so perfectly suitable to Mr. Betty's powers as that of Achmet, in which it may be recollected he nude his first appearance 011 the same boards eight years ago; and, if his reception now was not quite so enthusiastic as that which distinguished his debut, it was still in a high degree flattering. His entrance was greeted with three distinct rounds ot applause, which appeared to affect him very considerably.— Fifty guineas a night are said to be the terms on whic'i Mr. Betty performs. Wednesday morning, S. Poole, a mason, of Tauulun, having quarelled with his wife, who had not then risen from her bed, proceeded to strike her, and on the seconrf blow deprived her of life. A Coroner's Inquest lias been held on the body; when the verdict of tlu jury was, that tbe deceased died in consequence of blowi given her by her husband, but not from malice pre- pense. He bns since been committed to llchester gaol, to take his trial at the pext Assizes for the county. b* K* 2H£ SS5H Ij() NDON. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6. At a late hour last night a Gottenburgh Mail ar- rived, with intelligence •<> the 2Sth ultimo* Every information received tends to render more manifest the determination ot the Emperor Alexander to persevere in the Aar, from Ihe embarrassments and dangers o! which Bonaparte appears most anxious to extrieat himself. 1' IS slated that Bonaparte lately sent a letter to General Kulusow, addressed to the Emperor, which belliO forwarded, was returned unopened by his Imperial Majesty. Th. s fact is sufficient to remove all appre- hension of tne Sovereign ol Russia ever listening lo any insidii is oilers from the enemy. There was no arrival from the North of Europe yesterday, but it is said, on the authority of preceding accounts, that Muratfaded entirely in accomplishing the object for which Bonaparte deta lied him to the Nara, which was, to open a passage for a large convoy ol ammun tinn and clothing, ou its way to tile Heail- quar- ters. The whole of the convoy was intercepted by the Cossacks, and tiie loss thus sustained will be seriously ffilt by the enemy. Reinforcements are forwarding lo Lord Wellington with nil possible activity. We understand that the whole of ll; e troops of the German Legion, now at Bexhill, amounting to 3500 men, are to embark immediately at Portsmouth for Corunna. Detachments of the 24th, 31st, 47th. 57th, 68th, 7 Ist, 82d, 87th, and 88! h regiments, in the whole about 1500 men, hive marched into Portsmouth in thecourse of the week, and embarked in transports to join their respective regiments in Spain. It appears from llie Cadiz Papers lately received, that vessels irom America, ladeu with flour, are almost daily arriving in that port. Private accounts slate, that Ibe peasant- war in Russia already begins to show itself terrible in iis effects Several villages have already to boast their victories. Al Tossora, in the Government of Smolensk, I lie inhabitants, armed with pikes and other riulc weapons, opposed a foraging party which came to seize their little all, and came off completely victorious, killing one hundred and thirty men, nnd taking prisoners sixty, whom they led bound with cords to the town of SylschtBwka. The natives of th. s town and adjoining district had signalized themselves still more ; for they had carried oil a succession of skirmishes, in Ihe course of which not less than one thousand French were killed, and three hundred made prisoners. The large proportion of slain to the captives, marks the sanguinary character of these contests, w hich doubtless occasion, or are- occasioned by measures of uo less severity on the other side. This kind'of warfare will not, indeed, decide the fate ofthe empire; but it will go a great way toward compelling the It evolutionary Chieftain lo set his life again upon • the hazard of a die; and with a view to the probability of this great encounter, all Ihe remaining military skill in Russia is called forth. General Doctorow is much re- lied on From ti. e very commencement of the campaign lie has distinguished himself by the greatest activity ; and of late His success in cutting oil the supplies ofthe enemy, has been such, as, iu the opinion ofthe best judges at Si. Petersbulgli, lo lie likely to compel the Freucb lo a general battle, from absolute waul of subsistence A Gentleman is said to have arrived in town from Paris, - w ho made his escape from that city af'erlhe de'ection of the conspiracy He slates, that all the Shops were shut, and that some of'those of Ibe goldsmiths had been plundered either by the populace or the Government. " No Conscrip- tion," as placarded during the night in many public situations; and we are told that Hie vigilance and energy of tbe Magistracy were incompetent to the restoration of tran- quillity All bo' the truth of some of the accounts may very reasonably be doubted, it is certain, lhat the severity of Ihe Conscription, which requires the surrender ofhoys from the academies, al 14years old, has excited much serious discon- tent ; and one family at Bourdeaux has unsuccessfully offered a sum equal to £ 310 sterling, to obtain a substitute for a hoy devoted tothe Conscription. IS A person, who left the coast of Holland so late as Friday morning last, stales, that the population of that once flourishing country, now entirely consists of old men, females, and children— the conscription having drained every town, village, and hamlet, ofthe young and active part ofthe cominuuity. The degree of poverty and wretch- edness exhibited by the inhabitants of the towns baffles all description : after sun set, not a lamp, not a candle, is to be seen, except at the Guard- houses of tbe French troops, throughout any of the once gay and populous cities of Holland. The'shopkeepers retire to rest at sun. sel, pot being able to afford the expence of lighting up their shops - after dark— indeed, the trade cairied on in day- light is scarcely sufficient to afford a miserable subsistence. A strong, although secret, feeling of disaffection lo tlie French Government, and a rooted abhorrence against Bonaparte personally, are universal throughout the Dutch provinces. Thev are, however, strongly garrisoned by Fiencli troops, and " every thing having the appearance of insurrection is checked by military execution being instantly inflicted on tbe discontented. An expectation very generally prevails, that the Prince Regent will open the Session in person. The following Circular, we understand, has been sent to all the Members of Parliament who usually vote with Administration:— Douming- strect, Oct. 31.1912. " SIR,— As it, is proposed that Parliament should meet for the dispatch of business on Tuesday, the 24th of No vember next, I take the liberty of giving you ilie earliest notice of ibis iuletuian— A full attendance being par- ticularly desirable in the present situation of public affairs, permit me to hope that it will be consistent with youi convenience lo give your attendance iu tlie House of Com- mons oil that day. I have the honour, & c. " CASTLEREAGH." As it is the intention of Government to make the Regular Militia of England, Scotlan , and Ireland, a disposable force, it may not be unpleasant to our readers to be acquainted with the number of Regi- ments raised in each Kingdom, which is as follows :—• 74 English Regiments. 15 Scotch Dilto. 38 Irish Dilto. Total 127 Regiments. Bonaparte's presence'in Moscow, remote from his capital and resources, may, perhaps, give some interest to the following statement of distances : Ihey are the direct distances, as the crow flies, mathematically calcu- lated froin the longitudes and latitudes, and reduced to statute miles of OA 5 to a degree :— From Moscow to London — 156/ miles. Paris — 1561 — Bayonuc — 1929 Cadiz — 24 12 . Valencia — 2<; 8J Naples — ut'O Cape Spartovento, the South point of Cala- bria — Vienna — —- Constantinople Bagdad — -— Ispahan — Delhy — Bombay — Calcutta — loot 1051 I 100 15S6 l; so 2J 22 3139 3456 31) 16 Peking FATAL DUEL.— On Tuesday, the ssih of Oc'obeir, there was buried at Leek, M. Le Combe, a French Naval Officer, w! io was 011 parole at that place.—' l'he circumstances which • led to'the death ot this young man arc truly melancholy — About ten days previous to Ins dei'ease, he was out beyond ihe hour when prisoners ought to return lo their lodgings, and on this account the boyscollicted about, and pelted him ' with stones. His behaviour ou this occasion made one of his brother Officers observe " lhat he was soft— tbat he would faint at the sight of his own blood." l. e Com be gave hiiu the tie, theother struck hini, and the consequence was a challenge. Each party had bis ' second ; but as they could only procure one pistol, Ihey cast lots who should have the firsV fireI It fell 011 Lc Com be. Ten yards was Ihe distance measured out hy the seconds, l. e CourUe SATURDAY, KOTEMBEU 7. Lisbon papers, of the nth all. have arrived'this day. The Castle erf Burgos not only holds ouf, but has occasioned another loss to the army, by the repulse of a third assault made upon il, afler the explosion of a mine, on the 18th lilt O11 tbe other hand. Colonel I onsonby has repulsed an attack of some French ca valry, with very little loss, compared » ith that of the enemy. The accounts of the movements of Soult and Stichet are somewhat contradictory. Those from Madrid, of the 1 Oil), speak of them as advancing upon that city, and as being already' not' far from the British posts. But the Lisbon papers of the 22d directly state the re- ports. of surh an advance o be false; and those ofthe 27th expressly say that " So'lilt, Joseph, and Suchet are gone to Valencia."— We should be gl'd to find this latter account true, because a report has been brought by the Sparrow , from the North of Spain, of tiie march of Lord Wellington from Burgos, on the 22d ult. in consequence of advice from Sir Rowland Hill, that the advances of tbe enemy left no doubt of the necessity of fighting a battle for tbe protection of Madrid. The report adds, that Lord Wellington was thus compelled to withdraw a great part of his force from liurg- os, for' the purpose of reinforcing Sir Rowland Hill. The Marquis of Wellington has quitted Burgos with the British troops, and begun his march for Madrid, leaving the Spaniards to carry on the siege of the castle of Burgos. This movement, which his Lordship ex pected, has laken place in eonseejuetice of the anion of Soult and Suchet, and their approach to the Tagus. This account has been transmitted to Government by Sir Home Popham, whose letters are dated the 27th. There are 110 dispatches mentioning this movement from Lord Wellington himself to Government: but Sir Home slates, tbat he had received a letter from his Lordship, stating, that in consequence of the French armies having uniteel aud marched towards the Tagus, he had retired from Burg, s, and was proceeding to joiii Sir R. II. II, who held the French in check. He desired him, therefore, not, to forward any further sup- plies of ammunition tow ards Burgos for the present, the advance of the French bavins, for the moment, dis- engaged the castle. His Lordship adds, tbat his army i* in the most perfect slate, aud in the best possible health and spirits. Another ballle, therefore, has perhaps, ere this, been fought, and has bound another wreath round ' the brows of our brave soldiers, and given their great General another claim on the thanks and gratitude of his coun- try. General Hill was at Aranjuez, and an article from Madrid, of the 10th, says, that orders for the army were daily exnee ted, as Spult's advanced guard was very near our's. He is said to have about 45,000 men. Thearmy at Alicant is reported to have taken Mon- forte, and even Chinchilla. Further Dispatches were this evening received both from Marquis Wellington and Sir Home Popham; but the latest intelligence from Spain is by the George, Valle, master, with a cargo of nuts from Gijon, from which we have nspected a letter to the consignees, bringing the intelligence down to the end of last month. The British Commander in Chief had arrived at Madrid, and was followed by a considerable body of the array under the oiders ol Sir Edward Paget Tbe Spaniards before Burgos Castle had converted the siege into a blockade, from which it w as supposed it would soon become necessary they should w ithdraw on account of the advance of the army lately under Marmont from Vittoria, and Miranda del Ebro. Marshal Soult, and Suchcl, it was supposed, were in the neighbourhood of Cueuca, with Ibe advanced guard, many leagues west of that situation. A division of troops was left iii the south of the Province of Valencia to watch the move- ments of the forccs of Gen. Maitland in the vicinity of Alicant. The intelligence by the mail from Lisbon is lo the date of the 28th ult. and supplies us wilh nothing either new or important; and indeed, from the distance of the Portuguese capital from the new theatre of the war, we can have nothing interesting to expect from that quarter. By the Gottenburgh mail, arrived on Thursday night. Government received dispatches, the substance of which was yesterday published in the follow ing form :— " BULLETIN. " By a Bulletin from General Essen, dated Ibe ! 4th nit. it appears that Ibe advanced guard of Count Steinhe. il had been attacked five times by Marshal M'Donald, without success, after Which the Marshal retreated, thereby giving great advantages lo Count Wittgenstein,— A Bulletin of Prince Kutusow, of ( lie tsl October, states that iu the last ten days he had made above500bprisoners, a great number of officers of all ranks, and Lieut. Gen Ferrier; Chief of the Staff to Murat— General Tormazow had sent three standards of O'Reilly's regiment of light cavalry to the Emperor, taken hy Count de Buxhoveden.— Prince Kut. 11- sow adds, that 200 cuirassiers, taken prisoners in ihe envi- rons of Moscow, state unanimously, that the enemy is in the greatest want of provisions — it appears by olher ac- counts, that the Austrian corps had been driven back upon tbe Brezek— Bonapaite had s- nii a message uffering peace, by Count I. auriston, to Prince Kutosow." The letters by the Gottenburgh mail were delivered from the Post office yesterday, and thro' tiii* channel we have advices from St. Pe'ersbUrgh to the 16th, and from Gottenburgh to the 28lli ult. T he letters from life Russian capital announce the important fact of the junction of Ihe army of Ihe Danube wilh that of Tor- mazow. We understand tbat this junction has been effected in the neighbourhood of Minsk, which place is, however, 4S0 miles irom Moscow, and 216 from Smolensk. The letters also mention, lhat both the Court and private individuals at St. Petersburg!!, continue iu the prudent employment of packing up their effects. A letter from St. Petersburg!), dated Oct. 14, sa vs, " We have received the official account tiiat the army ofthe Danube, commanded by Tschetschangow, has joined that of General Tornrtzow. All the Itussian produce is now shipped off. Freights are here at £ 8 per last. There is not more than 40,000lbs. of hemp, and 10,000 casks of tallow remaining, and of flax we have not a bundle. The exchange is looking down. A continuation of a series of German gazettes are received to the date of the 17th ult and this afternoon private information of the arrival of an Austrian messenger, but nothing has transpired by which we could discover the motive of his appearance at this Court. According lo the journals we have alluded to, the Danes had collected a great force iu Zealand, to the extent of 50 or 60,000 men, but nothing had been ac- complished by such extraordinary efforts, to wiiich their finances, arid other resources, were so inadequate. The chairman to the Baltic trade, has announced the positive determination of Government not to grant any more convoys this year either lo or from the Baltic. A few letters have this day been reeeived from the const of France, from the contents of which it is supposed that the intercourse is yet interrupted between the capital and the provinces of Normandy, Picardy, and French Flanders. The accounts which have ap- peared in some of the papers, as to the circumstances of the execution of the alleged criminals, have not that authenticity which lias been hastily ascribed to them ; aud the English public is nearly as much in the dark as strongly guarded by bodies of Jtroops, which the police had collected. After the insurrection was suppressed a great number of arrests took place. Various particulars continue to transpire, which seem to shew lhat the attempt has been rather smothered than subdued. The disclosure ol the plot is stated to have been owing to treachery. One I'hillippon, the younger brother of the retiegado who broke Ins parole here, is said lo have communicated to Savary the in- formation which enabled him to defeat the objects of the conspiracy. About twelve thousand soldiers and gens d'armes were hastily collected together, and sla li oned at el liferent points, in order lo resist the attack ofthe insurgents, who consisted chiefly of the National Guards, and who w'fcrfe not overcome until after long and bloody conflicts. Such was the confusion into which Paris was thrown, lhat the barriers were shut till the 26th ; antl, what is still more uncommon among that thoughtless people, the theatres also were closed, it was yesterday stated, that two American frigates, one of which was the President, Commodore Rodgers, had been captured by a British squadron. The ru- mour, however, could not be traced to any authority. Government have iteceived no intelligence lo confirm il. Yesterday Colonel Congrevc introduced at the Ad- miralty ngun, upon a new construction, a 24- pounder, which was inspected by all the Lords of the Admiralty, imd highly approved of. The manufacturers of Norwich have received orders from tlic East India Company for 28,000 picces of goods, which will afford considerable employment to the poor weavers. It is said that jilt, Betty means lo appropriate what- ever sum of money be may acquire by his present pro- fessional exertions, to the establishment of a marriage portion for his younger sister, who was left unprovided for by her father. Two hundred Spanish soldiers are in progress of em- barkation in tiie Ipbigenia frigate, to proceed from Cadiz to Stockholm, at the p. uticular request of Ber- nadotte, to constitute his body guard. On the 13th ult. arrived at Cadiz, the Spanish ship Carlota, from Lima, with 216,000 dollars on board. A gentleman has arrived in town, who left the French coast on 1 uesilay morning. He states, tbat all inter- course between Paris and the coast has been interdicted for several days ; that 011 tbe 25th and 26th of October the barriers of Paris were shut; and that late in tbe evening of the 26Ul the three arrested genera's were carried to the Boisde Bouleigne, and shot. None but military were present, and the execution was conducted with the greatest privacy. Mallet is said to have ex- claimed before hp was shot, " We are not the last of tbe Romans." Government, we understand, has directed its serious at- tention to the evil which has long been complained of, viz. I he resort of foreigners to the sea coast. 11 is said that M r. Brooke, I lie chief clerk of the Alien branch of Lord Sid- mouth's office,- arrived at the New Ship Inn, Brighton, on Wednesday eVefnYiig',' attended by a messenger; that an ac- tive hiquiry was immediately set 011 foot, and several fo- reigners were called before that gentleman for examina- tion, iho' at a lale hour. This prompt mode of proceeding was very judicious, and encourages us to hope that Lord Sidmoulli will continue to pursue a system of rigour with respect to foreigners, the necessity of which is evident We understand lhat, among others, inquiries were maeleafter llireeofthe principal performers belonging to the Opera, who had been residing at Brighton for some time without the sanction of Government, but they had quitted about a week since- Mi- Brooke was in private conference with ihe Magistrates the next morning, al the Hall, for a consider- able time, ltis really past bearing, lhat persons of the de- scription we have alluded to should presume unblushingly 10 infringe our law. s, auel we hope Ihey will be made to feel that they must not do so wilh impunity, merely because they contribute to the amusement of the higher classes of society. Yesterday prisoners were tried nt the Old Bailey, 20 of whom were convicted of felony, ond 9 were acquitted.— Same day. Sessions Cluled, when sentence of Death was passed on 13, , for various offences ; ti to be transported for lite; 9 for 14 years; anil 27 for 7 years ; one was ordered lo be imprisoned iu llie' House of Correction at Clerkenwell tor two years; 13 fpr one year; and 13 for six calendar months in the same g » ot; ) t> to be imprisoned 111 Newgate for various periods ; two were ordered to be pnhlicklv whip- ped ; 14 judgments wfcre respited ; and 29 were discharged by proclamafjon. A farmer named East, at Holt, in Buckinghamshire, un- dertook on Monday, for a wager of 50 guineas, to go 011 foot 120 milesJn 30 successive hours. He performed five miles an hour for Ihe first ten hours, did the 100 miles in 25 hours, and finished the other 20 mites in four hours and an half wilh much difficulty, having half an hour to spare. He halted but two hours during the journey. postscript. LONDON, Monduy J\' i% hl, November 9th, 1812. The King.-.— Yesterday the following Bulletin was exhibited at St. James's Palace:— 41 Windsor Castle, Nor. 8— His Majesty has very lately had an accession of his disorder, w hich has again subsided." This uiitrning a Gottenburgh mail arrived, by which we have received advices from St. Petersburg!! to the 17th ; from Hamburgh to the 23d s from Carlsham to the 27th; and from Gottenburgh to the 29th ult. It was reported at Carlsham 011 the 20th, that Bonaparte had quitted Moscow on his return to Paris ; but this is probably nothing more than a re- echo of the same rumour from other quarters.— Two letters are in town from the Prussian coast, of Ihe 20th ult. which make 110 mention of the arrival of Bonapaite, nor do Ihey state that be nas Cttj ected.— The accounts from St. Peters- burgh, we are happy to find, are of a very encouraging nature. A report from Gen Tonnazow, of the 2511) of Sepl. states, his having repulsed an attack of the enemy, in which Prince Schwartzenberg and Gen. Regiiier were | ersonallv engaged. He likewise details some other affairs in which the euemy w ere beaten, and coufi 111s tiie junction of tbe army of the Danube with that under his command. This event took place on Ihe 17lh of September. The St. iPeiersburgh Gazettes contain several favour- j able reports 1' rtim Gen. Winziugerode. The latest ad- vices Irom this enterprising General arc of the 11th ult. dated from Klcn The enemy, it appears, had made some offensive itfovem'enls on the St. Petersburgh road iu that direction, which had compelled him to fall i back. Ills; Cossacks, however, continued to harrass their detached parties. me GlStllllce r. n- RS'. ll- eu oui 10 . lie ... v. HIIIIC I C . I X 11 • . Sired, and his hall went through both the thighs of bis I lo the original facts and progress of the insurrection, as antagonist, who fell on the ground, declaring, that as l. e it was on the first promulgation ol the event. Courbc bad now got satisfaction, lie should not lake bis |, ast night arrived sets of Paris papers, bat not of a chance. The seconds, however, insisted on his firing, and helping l. i. n Up, aiid supporting him, he, in this shocking situation, fthc blood streaming from bis wounds) took Ins fire, and his ball went through l. e Combe's neck. Le • Combe died ou the tjtli, aud on the 2ulh a Coroner's In- quest was held 011 tbe body ; and, strange as it may appear, the J III V brought iu their verdict—" Died by the Visitation of God!"— 1' be Officer who Was wounded in the thighs, is recovering. A new Comet was discovered on tbe 20m of July, by M. Pons; at Marseilles, and on the 1st of August follow later elate than those which have already leached town. They of course do not communicate any farther par- ticulars respecting the conspiracy, or any either intelli- gence of importance.— Private letters received from ttie French coast; however, state, that the plot was first • disclosed to the Police, hy a brother of the General Phlliiptin, who lately fled from his parole in this coun- try. The disturbances I isietl two days, but ihe inform- ation which Bonaparte's i lusters hail, received, gave See by M. Bouvaid al Paris. M. Bouvaid and M. Pons « iciri It tab io make preparations which rendered ah the r- ilcuiated that the Comet would ' come nearest iu contact effortsof the insurgents unswxess, ul. When the Na- :. ;, h ths « un on the 15th of September, 92 miti. 37 sec. I « <• » '•' led by the three generals, proceeded to • n time, reckoned from the midnight of Pari' attack the officers of the government, they found theiu A letter from Pernau, of the 12lh ult. states a re- port of the King of Prussia having rcsigued his Crown I11 addition to the accounts which appear in the evening papers from Winzingerode and Kutuzoff, three more ha\ e arrived. The whole ofthe intelligence they convey strongly impresses 011 the mind a most favour- able opinion of Russian affairs. These Generals are constantly harassing the enemy, and cutting off their supplies in every direction. A private letter from St. Petersburgh states lhat the French army had left Moscow to give battie lo Kutu- zoff, who had beaten its vanguard, and taken a number of prisoners,— The affair is spoken of as brilliant. ' I'he cold was 8 degrees at St. Petersburgh, which is considered there rather severe. French papers have arrived this evening, which contain the 84th- Bulletin s the contents of it are not materially interesting, nor does it contain any thing to alter the opinion generally entertained of the favour- able aspect of affairs in the North. The papers state that 12 of the persons concerned in the conspiracy at Paris, had been shot on the plains of Grenelle.— Private accounts state, that altho" the com- motions in the French capital are for the moment suppressed, ihe spirit of rebellion is every where alive and active, so that tlie police are continually harassed. It is slated as a positive fact, that tl'e'uisurgents have shot tiiree ministe rs, one < f jbera a minister of police, and that the Government was not less uneasy on ac- count « f afiairs abroad, than those at home. Holiday at Ce Bank. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1812. BIRTH On the 3d inst. Mi s Fisher, ofShiffnal, of a daughter. At Nautwich, the Lady of Edward Kent, Esq. of a eon and heir. MARRIED. At Wrnrkwardiue, Mr. Evett, surgeon, of Wellington, to MissPi; ichard, daughter of the late George Prichard, Esq. of Adiuastou House, in this county. Lately, 111 London, W. Brocklehurst, Esq. of Maccles- field, to Ann, eldest daughter of the late W. Coare, Esq. of Islington. Al Plymouth, 011 tbe 271b nit. George Keen, Esq. of Stafford, 10 Sarah, daughter of Ihe late Archibald Camp- bell, Esq. M. D of Stafford. On Monday last, at St. Chad's, Mr. Thomas Milken, shoemaker, Coleham, to Miss Elisabeth Pngh, of Frank- well. DIED. On Thursday, at Drayton Lodge, near Market Drayton, M ajor- Gentral ft rod burst, near 40 years in Ihe service of the Honourable tbe East India Company; he was a sincere friend, and a pious Christian, whose loss will lie sincerely felt by all bis lelalivcs and friends. Lately, aged 91, Mr. Iticlwrd Tilslev, of Llandiivam, son of the tale Rev. John Tilslev, and brother of ilie laic Rev. William Ti. sley, formerly Vicars of that parish, and uncle of the Rev. . Iohu Tilsley, the present Vicar At Wrexham, Mrs. Edwards, wife of Mr. W. Edwards, maltster. At Chester, in the / fitli yenr of his age, Rowland Jones, Esq an Alderman of that city. On ihe 2d inst. the Rev. George Talbot, Rector of Inges- trie and of Church Eaton, in the roBnly of Stafford, and uncle 10 the Earl Talbot. At Brighton, on Tuesday last, Sir Charles Talbot, Bart, of Chart Park and Miccleham, in the c. unity of SiVrey, and Member in the new Parliament for Blelcbiu'gh y- A few days since, nt her house 111 ( irn. vt- nor Place, London, INiiss Whilworth, sister of the Right Hon. Lord Whitworth, in the Old year of her age. On the 18th nit. in the prime of life, 25, Miss Hou- elt. onfy child of Mrs. Howell, of Whittinglon Lodge, near Oswestry; whose dealt) w ill be etceply lamented by her widow'd mo- ther, and by all her intimates and acquaintance, being a truly good uud amiable person. Additional Subscription to t'- r public Subscription School on Dr Hell's System : William . tones, Esq of Chilton £ 1 1 0 Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Humphrey Sandford:— House- Visitors, Mr. Wood and Mr. By theft. Additional Subscriber to that Charity : Mr. Robert Morris, Shrewsbury £ 110 Committed to our county gaol, by llie Rev. Dr. Forester, on the 29th of October, Maria Herring and Mary Baslewood, for offering 14 counterfeit shillings to litis. Grundy ; and Mary Aston, for offering a counter- feit sixpence to Ann Richards, of the same place. Committed on the 6th instant, by Nicholls, Esq. Bailiff of Bridgnorth, Elisabeth Goodwin, wife of John Goodwin, lale of Birmingham, for offering a counter- feit shilling to Anna Maria Jenkins, of Bridgnorth— and W. Marston, late of Birmingham, labourer, for selling 80 counterfeit shillings and 80 counterfeit six- pences for less tbaii their value Wednesday last, one troop of that fine regiment tbe 15th Light Dragoons ( Hussars), arrived in this lown, to replace tbe troop of ,23d which left on the preceding day. The latter regiment musters now near 700 men mounted, and will embark al Liverpool for Dublin. Same day, seven French officers, taken at the battle of Salamanca, passed through this town on their way to Oswestry, on their parole. B. Montbaizon, one of the French officers on parole at llridgnorth, absconded from thence last week. Saturday as James Sparks was driving two harnessed horses through Shepton Mallet, the chain of the hind one accidentally caught a ladder, on which two work- men named Stokes and Barnes were standing, and drag- ged ihe ladder to a considerable distance, precipitating the two unfortunate men to the ground. Mokes w as so much bruised that no hopes are entertained of his life ; theother received a dreadful contusion on his head and arm, but is recovering. This being Hunt Week, the Performances at our Theatre arc continued every Evening.— See Adv. Isaac Aldridge was on Tueselay, committed to llches- ter gaol, by the Rev. Dr. Godfrey, for breaking into the dwelling- house of a poorwoman in Wulcomb, and steal- ing £:',, a quantity of wearing apparel, and a shroud, which she had kept by her for some years, under an im- pression that she should not be buried decently, unless she provided a shroud. Mr. Andrew Patten, of Manchester, and Mr. Ilaw- kenson, of Ha'e, i: i Cheshire, have obtained a patent for the tanning of leather, by the use of pyr tignhus or wood acid, f. e. acid obtained from wood by combustion. This new process seems to be in direct contradiction lo all the former theories of tanning ; in which a principle, contained in many substances, and denominated tannin, wassuppose'd to have a i effect in hardening and render- ing insoluble the gelatinous and olher parts of skins, and thus converting them into leather. If, it should be proved that pyroljgnous acid really possesses the pro- perty of tanning leather when employed by itself, the discovery will be of extensive aod essential value. A few days since, as a labourer was digging 011 the Longmynd, near Pulberbatch, in this countv, his spade struck into an earthen vessel, in which were deposited upwards of 80 silver coins, chiefly of the mintage ot Edward 1 and most of them in excellent preservation. Potatoes.— It is asserted that potatoes, supposed to be damaged by the late heavy rains, may be entirely restored by drying them on the kilns used either for oatmeal or oia. t. It is added, from good authority, that one person in the course of a single year by practis- ing this method, saved a field eif 12 acres from being entirely spoiled.— The method of boiling this useful root, as practised in Lancashire and Ireland, wiil be found iu last page. It is reported in the fashionable world, that the temg expected match between the beautiful and accomplish- ed Miss Wellesley, youngest daughter of Marquis Wellesley, with Mr. Litt. eton, Member for Stafford- shire, and heir to the immense property of the late Sir Edward Littleton, will s only take place. The celebrated Horse Ke^ ulus died lately, which was well known iu this neighbourhood seventeen years, and was the Sire of 3,000 Colls, that have produeed upwards of 80,000 Pounds. A tradesman of Cheltenham was last week fined in the penalty of 40s. for firing off a gun iu the street, contra- ry to the Act of Parliament. An Account of the Reduction of the National Debt from the Ist of August, 1786, to the 1st Of Nov. 1812: Redeemed by the Sinking Fund £ 204,527,609 Transferred by Laud Tux redeemed 24,2/ 4,6: 12 — Ditto by Life Annuities purchased 1,907,149 Ronnrntr?.— On the 28th ult. the house of Mr T- Merrett, ( lie FWece Inn, Tewkesbury, was robbed of bank- notes and silver tn the amount of between - 145. and £ 50. • aud il being quickly discovered, su- pirion in, mediately fell upon a s! ranger, who bed represented himself as a traveller and slept the preceding night iu the room fiom which the money had been stolen from a trunk, bv picking the luck Slrict search was promptly made lo apprehend llie pel son suspe- cled, aud lie was soon after laken al the Black Bear inn wheir lie was waiting the arrival of the coach lo Worcester* When before the . Magistrate, he * as sealclied, and Ihe following money ond goods were found upon him viz— upwards ot ISS. in bank- notes, and I 05. in silver— a silver hunting - watch, with four seals, key, and gill chain, maker's mime " F F Baldwin, No. 5224."— a double- cased silver will cn, Willi black ribbon and pill key, maker ' T Brandon London, No. 2354a"— a gold ring, set with a stone- uiue India shawls— a great coat— six bilH or promissory notes for various sums, auiounling in Ihe whole to £ 889. 17s and a large bug full of clothes of various sorts. Part ot Mr Merre tt's property has been sworu to; Ihe e- reat eoal is claimed by Mr. M. Yearslcv, of Cheltenham: and Mas lyers, of the Ram tun, in Gioeester, weut on Thursday t'J ewkesbwry, and idenlifi. d the person of the prisoner « » having been, some days before, al her house iu tlie character of a traveller, when ihe porkrl- book of 1. gentle man was stolen from bis driving- box, Ihe lock of which hnet been picked. The bills found 111 the possession of ibe i. ri soner,' formed pari of the valuable cisMeius of ibis pocket- book ; and the owner is daily expected at Tewkeslnu- y to claim aud prove the properly Mr. Evans, of ibe Swan Inn Marypm t street, Bristol, has likewise seen aud claimed ot the properly, which was stolen from his house bv ilik ' extensive depredator, win, had teken np his abode iii the traveller s room. 1 he prisoner savs his name is Frederick Baldwin; that Ire is a native of GWestershiie, served hi » apprenticeship to an upholsterer, anil just left Bath, where l. e worked for Mr. English, and Messrs. Perrv and I < m< r He appears lo be about 28 years of age, 5 feel 10 inches ,„ height; hn- s black hair, long in front; a large nose, inmed up; hnzle eyes, and a small sear ( hardly vi-. it,|,) over the- '- r ghteye. He wears 1. black coal, striped waistcoat li< Mit trousers, short gaiters, and a ilaik great coat, wilh bt- ll- buttous. One ot ( he watches found upon him proves lo have been stolen from Ibe waiter at ibe Full Moon Inn Bristol, some tune since ; and ibe shawls have been claimed by a linen- draper at Balli, to wham they were directed in a pared, alrd which the prisoner is HVppose'd lo have purloined from the White Hart Coach Office, in that city where he applied to take his plan- in one of thecoaches — He is com nutted for trial. The present unexpected advance in fhe price of wheat, & c. is accounted for in the following manner •— Thai the country was quite exhauste d of ohi w beat, and the stock of every, mil In and baker being expended, tliev eagerly flv lo marlel, aud r, quire a supply faster than ii possible f., r the fanner lo thresh out bus train ; and to which may be added, that there is at Ibis moment on im- pe, IOUS call for seed com These demands, bv I ,, e abu,.- dancc of the late crops, „ ,11 soot, be supplied, and corn must then fall, but not materially whilst we are debarnd tionl importations. Il is therefore the duty of tbe Public to ecotwunise the consumption of bread- corn as much as possi- ble, and winch the present high prices' unty can effect • and I hough such prices may be immediately considered aa oppressive, they will prove of ultimate advantage The late Mr Windham, when Major of ihe Norfolk Mihtla, previous to their being reviewed or inspected at Kensington by. his Majesty, took considerable pains with Ills officers, all of whom were country gentlemen, lo leach I hem to saline , n a gra, et' ,1 manuei-. lie prided biro. clfon Ibe success of his labours when they rehearsed their 1 arts » o him on ihe morning of I be review; at lenelb his MeW- tv appeared on the ground- hot one of the Y, omen of the Guards ( vulgarly yclept a Beef- eater) preceded, and upon . this officer of State, an unfortunate captain of a comimiiv threw away the major's salute, Ptrulting past the lii,,^' without making any return even to his Majesty's courteous salutation. On Major Windham'sremousirati'ons will, tbe Captain for I be blunder, tbe latter replied—" Fudge1 dost hink I don! know ihe King ?— why he had G. R. , n large letters on his breast!" s MARKET HERALD. Average price of Grain in our market on Saiurday last— Wheat 19s 6d._ Barley 9s. fifl. per bushel of 38 quarts,— Oats 8s. 6d. per cu ; ton, ary measure of 67 ejts. , , , , Carn- Exchange, Nov. 6 We have had a tolerable' supply of Wheat at market Ibis morning, bul as Monda.' s pi. ces were asked, nolhni" bas been done in this article- Barley sold briskly at is" per quarter dearer- no Malt has appeared at market, as like- ' wise Beans, although both articles are much wanled- iii I ease there is no alteration— Oats made a good shew, and fully maintain Monday's prices. Current Trice of Grain per Quarter us under Wheat 115s* to I46s. | White Peas 100s. to 120s. Barley 65s. to 73s. I Oats ( K) s. to 00s; Mall 106s. to 115s. f Beans 105s. to tl. ss. Fin.. Flour 105s. tnltOs. per « ack.— Seconds, ln0< to 105- NOVEMBEB P-— The arrivals of Grain in general make a considerable supply. Wheat is quoted at a reduction of ft "" 2 fv < l" al',<','• Barley hardly sustain, last prices Malt fe( dies 3s. per quarlei more than last week. White 1 ease arc ICS lower. Oats have declined about 2s. Flour is without variation. ^ rett> j3birr£ Clieatvc. rpHIS present Wednesday, November lilh, will lie per- ,, Ihe celebrated Play, interspersed wilh Music, called Ihe FOUNDLING of the FOREST. In Act 2d A Dance incidental to the Piece, bv Master Edwards, - Miss Walk,,, son, and MhsJoues Afler the Play, „ most ad- mired Interlude, in one Act, called PERSONATION Principal Character, hy Mrs. Williams. The Whole to i i^ rv.- S'"!.' humourous . Farce, called The VI LLAGE i LAWYER. Sheepfaee, Mr. Crisp. Lawyer Scout, Mr Gor- « on - On THURSDAY, never acted here, the New Grand Play, called. I he ROYAL OAK ; or KING CHARLFS tl e 20 A' the BATTLE of WORCSSTER, frith new Scenery Dresses, and Decorations. After which, Ibe celebrated NATRIMONY.~ OnFr. day Evening, H' ° BENNF7FT, President, and the GENTLEMEN of the SHR F. WSBURY HUN!'! the fashionable Comedy ofthe BEI. LE'* STRATAGEM will, Variety of Entertainments, and the favourite Musical I Piece, called, he TURN PI K E OATE- Un Saturday, the 1 admired I ragedy of ' Fhe GAMESTER I , Fu* ' h « Benefit of Mr. Crisp, eui Monday next, Novcm- I AC .'- r c-' fl be l> rps'' l" ei1 favourite Comedv of FOLLY 1 AS 11 FLIES, with a great Variety of Entertainments, as ••'" in- cscd, end the celebrated Faree called The Cltll IC; or a TRAGEDY REHEARSED. The Part of Puff by Mr. Crisp. On Account of Great Britain ... Ditto, of Ireland .. . Dilto, of Imperial Loan ..... Dittoo of the Loan to Portugal 230,709,390 IP, 1129,494 1,340,005 14/, 567 Total £ 24- 2,132,456 The sum to be expended ip the ensuing Quarter is £ 3,813,994. 17s. 111( 1. We have pleasure in laying before our readers this early statement of the progress made ill the last • quarter towards the reduction of the National Debt.— It will be seen that the account is to the first day of the present month, and that tbe stun appropriated to this purpose for llie ensuing quarter is 110 less than 4' 3,813,9() 4. 17s. 1 Ud.-— The total amount for the year from Feb. 1, 1812, to Feb. 1, 1813, is as follows: First Quarter £ 2,962,955 5 8j Second Dilto 3,584,477 1/ 5j Third Litlo 3,030,513 2 Fourth Dilto .,,.,. 3,813.994 1/ 11^ Total for the Year ....,..„ .£ 13,391,941 .1 ii} The monies to be so appropriated for the next year, i. e. trom Feb. 1, 1,813, to Feb. 1, 1814, cannot. be less than £' 14,000,000, and in fact will exceed that sum — From hence it follows, that if the Load shall not exceed this amount, no real addition will be made to the National Debt: if more, it wiil only be increased by the difference ot excess; if less, will actually he diminished in the same proportion. SHREWSBURY ELECTION. This JM"! is pnblishen Price One Shilling, ACORRECT ALPH ABETICAL LIST of ihe BUB. G ESSES who 1 oted, and of those who tendered them- selves to vote, at the ELECTION for the Borough of SHREWSBURY, on WEDNESDAY, Ibe71b Day of Oclo-' ber, 1812, and- the four following Days. Printed by W. Endow CF, Shrewsbury. * —' : TIMBER At Burton of the Eleven ' towns nnd Yortov. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ry 1 OAK and 23 ASH TREES, growing on Lands 1K % I " Rt'YTON aforesaid, hi the; Occupation uf . lolnr Davie « . Also the undermentioned Trees, growing 011 Lands in YORTON, fu the Parish of Broughton. in the Occupation of Mi'. Robert Scott; viz. 21 OAK TREES « ASH, 7 ELM, and 1 LIME. Mr. John Davies wi'. l shew the Trees at Ruytou, and Air. Rpbert Scott those al Yorton • and further Particulars inav be had by applying at'the Office of Mr. W. ECERTOX JEFFREYS, Shrewsbury. TO THR CHRISTIAN VYOIU. 1L Just published, the 12th Edition of the REV. JOHN EVANS's ' ^ KETCH ofthe DENOMINATIONS, into which the O Christian World is divided, with a Persuasive lo Reli- gious Moderation, corrected throughout and much enlarged bv the Introduction of several new and important Articles : particularly a very interesting Account of the SH AKERSJ a nnnierous American SECT, who profess to be pure as tin: Angels in Heaven: also of the Dunkers, to which is prefixed an ESSAY on linthusiasm and Superstition — u PLAN of ihe Divine Attributes— a SCHEDULE ofthe SECTS, and a brief Chronological Table of Ecclesiastical HistonJ from I he Birth of Christ lo tlie present Time. Price, iiiie dettiy ] 2mo' with Heads, 6s.- line Is, uo. with a new Plate, 39. o<|. Boards London 1 printed for B. and R. Cp. osr. Y anel. Co. Stati- oners' Court, Paternoster- Row) and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury,- nnd all Booksetlt- rs ' Where mar/ he /. ad, lately published, THE DEATH OF CAIN, IN FIVE BOOKS, afler the Manner of the DEA I 11 OF ABEL, the 41I1 Edition, to which is prefixed tbe principal hventsiu the HISTORY OF MAN, before that Period, embellished Willi a beautiful Frontispiece and Vignette, Pi ice 2s Bo ards, or on fine large ' tHIS^ COMPLETE FAMILY BIBLE, will, a f'ommen. tary bv the Rev . le IH N ST Y LES, of BRIGHTON, ami embellished with numerous VV. 10. I Cui* b) the tirst Anisls now complete HI 111. N'ninbers; line or unir< J of which may be had a¥ a tiaie. I Vin>, 8d, e ach, tjue. nRf. yal P » ; irr,.'}/, each, or iu two handsome 4lo. Volumes, bound Ul Calf and lettered. + admm 1 • . f 1 ROVAL - EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFICE. London, October 26,1912. THE Corpamtion of the Royal Exchange Assurance liove comrtituted and appointed Mr. WILLIAM JIOWES, jon. of SHREWSBURY, in the County of Salop, Bookseller. & c. their AGENT and RECEIVER for the snio Place and Parts adjacent, for Ihe Assurance of Bu Idingf, Goods, Merchandise, and Farming Stock, FROM Loss OB DAMAGE BY FIRE ; and also for the Assurance of LIVES. By Order oflhe Court of Directors, SAMUEL PENNING, jun. Secretary THE first COMMERCIAL DANCING aud CARD ASSEMBLY for thc WINTER, will he on THURS DAY, Ihe 19th Instant, at Ihe LION ROOMS Gentlemen's Subscriptions for three Nights, one Pound — Ladies, ten Shillings:— Non- subscribers Tickets seven Shillings aud Six- pence— Ladies three Shillings and Six- pense. Mr. TOMLINS. jnn T reasurer. N B. The Treasurer will deliver Tickets. " MERCERY, LINEN DRAPERY, HOSIERY, HABERDASHERY, & c. & c. S. HARTSHO'RN, EEGS Leave to inform bis Friends, nnd the Public in general, that h? lias recommenced Business nl bis Shop in the CORN' MARKET, where be has laid in nn entire new Stuck in Ihe above Branches, w hich will be sold on the lowest Terms for READY MON'Y only. py* Funerals completely furnished. ShreKshvryyWov 4,1812. " WILLI A M ~ HLIGH'WA Y, IROJVMO. NGI It, MAROOI- HCAO, SHREWSBURY, EF. GS Leave to return Thanks to his Friends nnd thc Public, for the many Favours . he has received since liis Commencement in Business, and informs them that he lias DISPOSED nf H e same to his late Assistant, Mr. THOMAS H ANCORN. Whom he respectfully recommends lo their Patronage and Support. THOMAS HANCORN1, HAVING taken to the Stock in Trade of Mr. WltLIAM HEIGIIWAY, respectfully informs his Friends and the Public iu general, that lie intends carrying on the above Business iu all its different Branches, and hopes, by a diligent Attention to their Commands, 10 merit their Con- fidence and Support, assuring them Ihnt every Attention shall be paid, and no Exertion wanting, to supply them with Ihe best Articles, on the most reasonable Terms. November 4, 1812 ROBERT JONiiS, JVinnowing Machine and * lraw Engine Maker, At Mr. Wilde's, WHITE HORSE, FRANK WELL, SHREWSBURY, BEGS leave to acquaint bis Friends and the Public 111 general, that he has fitted np 11 Manufactory for making WINNOWING MACHINES and STRAW EN- GINES, on thc most improved and newest Plans: Those who are pleased to favour him with their Custom may depend upon their Orders being expeditiously executed. Winnowing Machines, made of Oak i' 9 0 0 Deal Ditto 7 7 0 Straw Engine with 4 Knives o 0 .0 Ditto with 2 Knives .-•'•• 5L1 ® . 0 Carriage to be paid for — The Money lo be paid on Delivery TolsmTTo wm. EH, If J BIT- MAKER AND TAILOR, TTERY respectfully begs Leave to acquaint his Friends V and the Public, that he loo REMOVED from his late residence in Dug Lane, to a House in GULLl'. I I AS- SAGE, latelv occcu. iied by Mr. M'Ciedie. He avails him- self of Ibis Opportunity to return his sincere Thanks for tbe great Encouragement be has received since Ins com- mencement in Business, and to assure his Customers that his utmost Endeavours will be exerted to ohlaia ihcir Ap- probation. Shreicsbtiry, Nitv. H, 1812. ~ ' PYKE, ~ ORNAMENTAL HAIR MANUFACTURER, BFLMONT, FACING PRINCESS- STREET, SHREWSBURY, MOST respectfully acquaints the VISITORS and IN- HABITANTS ot SHREWSBURY, that he lias on Sale a Variety of False Hair of the best Quality, and newest Fashion, having established an advantageous Commnnica lion wilh the first eminent Houses in LONDON, in order to procure the earliest Notice of cvety Novelly as soon as it appears in tbe Metropolis. WANTED, a LAD, who will he brought forward in every Branch in the Bnsiness.-' Every Thing is executed in a very superior Style. ANN MACH1N EESPECTFULLY informs ( be Friends of her late Husband, RICHARD MACIIIN, GLAZI F. R in general, that she intends lo carry on the Business as usual, and solicits their future Support'; assuring them that no Exer- tion shall be wanting on her part to merit it ir^ A steady. lourncyrnan wanted. Pride Hill, Shrewsbury,' yth November, 1812 ~ SALOP INFIRM A R Y. lo th November, 1812. THE DIRECTORS are requested to attend the Infir- mary 011 SATURDAY NEXT, al Half past Eleven o'clock -.— To Elect a Director in tbe Room of S AMUEL SANDFORD, Esq. deceased, and another instead of the Rev. Dr. GOODINGE, who declines tiding. J. JONES, Secretary. TO THE CLERGY. TO be given away, a very handsome commodious PARSON AGE HOUSE in this County, wiiliinafew Miles of SHIFFN*!,: IS at tbe Service ot any Clergyman who will accept of it, aud take ihe Parochial Duly, which is very easy. Apply to the Printer. GOVERN ESS WANTED. ANY Lady who has been accustomed to the Fatigues of the Situation, andean submit to the Privations inci- dent to a close Attendance upon her Pupils, may bear of a Situation by applying, Post paid, to Mr. SCARROT, Printer, Shiffnal. APPREN TICE WANTED. WANTED an APPRENTICE to the LINEN and WOOLLEN DRAPERY Business. Apply to VV. GITTINS, High Street, Shrewsbury. WTNES, SPIRITS, COillilAts, & c. WHOLESALE AND TLFCT- VIL. B. DAVIES, PRID F.- B ILL, MOST respectfully informs his Friends and the Public, that he has imported a chAiAe Assortmeut of OLD WINES and SPIRITS from Ihe best Markets, which he can wilh Confidence recommend to their Attention for superior Quality aud Flavour; he therefore begs Leave to solicit a Share of their Favours, assuring them it w ill be ever liis Study to merit Iheir Approhation, and they may lepend upnii having their Oiders cxectlled with the greatest Punctuality and upon the most liberal Terms Fine old Red Port .— Madeira . Mountain Lisbon Sherry Tenerifi'e Claret, & c. Real Holland Geneva Superior Ruin Ahrub Best English Gin Rich Cordial • epperimht — Aniseed — Carraway Cinnamon Raspberry Brandy ..— Wormwood, isc. & c. Real Cognac llraudv Genuine old Jamaica Rum Shrewsbury,' loth November, 1812. ' MOJVTCO W E H YSH1 RE GAM li 1) If FY. ADDITIONAL Li « t of Game Certificates, issued at tbe Rate of £ 3 :) s each, from 15th of October, to October tbe 23th, 1812. Boweu Mr. James, Tydden Evnns Rev. James, Goitre Hill John, Esq. Brinllownrtb Jones John, Esq. Black Hall Lloyd, Mr. David, Ithewlas Walker, Mr. George, Ccfudn Wilcox, Mr. Newhall Herbert loli'n Owen, Esq. Dolevorgan Joyner William, Esq. Keuy Owen Richard, Dolevorgan Ruff William, Esq Glandules Williams Mr. Richard', Old Hall. 11V my & c. SURGERY, & c. WANTED nn APPRENTICE PI Ihe above Profession, where there is an extensive Practice, in a populous Country, and who may at the Expiration of his Apprentice, ship, betaken into Partnership on reasonable Terms. Re- fer to Mr. Coo VIBE, Surgeon, Newcastle, Staffordshire. LOST, ~ About three Weeks ago, near Wrcxliam, AGOLD repealing WATCH, in a Shag- green Case, Maker's Name and Number, " KUicntt, London, 1729" Whoever has found the same, aud will bring it to Mr. Poole, Bookseller, Chester; or to the Chester Chronicle Office, shall receive a Reward of TWO GUINEAS. November 4, 1812. DORRINGTON. To he Let for a Term of Years, AVERY neat COTTAGE, with a few Acres of LAND, pleasantly situated near Dorrington, with 11 large GARDEN, Stable, Cowhouse, Burn, and other Out buildings, with a large GRAPERY and PI N FRY, recently built, and ill a high State of Bearing. The Fixtures to be taleu to at a Valuation, and may be entered upon at CHRISTMAS NEXT. To he SOLO l, v PR I rATE CONTRACT, TWO PIECES of excellent LAND, nearly adjoining the above— For Particulars, and lo tieat for the same, applv lo Mr. J. CAVELI., on Ihe Premises. Harrington, Nov yth, 1812. ( ONE CONCERN.) NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS. WHEREAS JOHN JONES, of OVERTON, in thc County of Flint, GROCER, hath by Deed bearing Date the 3 > th Day of October lasi past, assigned over all his personal Estate, Credits and Effects to WILLIAM EDGE and CHARLES EDWARD STUDLEY, of the Parish of Overton aforesaid. Farmers, in Trust for ihe equal Benefit of all his Creditors :, NOTICE TS HERETtY GIVEN, That the said Deed cf Assignment is left in lite Office of Mr. HUTCHINSON, Solicitor, in Wrexham, fortlie Inspec- tion and Execution of such of the Credito. s as may be de- sirous of taking the Bene til of the Trust, thereof. All PEL sous lo whom Ibe said JOHN JONFS is indebted, ave requested to send the Particulars of their Demands fo the said Trustees, or Mr. HUTCHINSON : And all Persons who are indebted to the said John Jones, are desired to iwy. 1 lie Amount of Iheir respective Debts to either of the said Trustees without Delay. 3dNovember, 181?, LIFE OF THE MARQUIS WELLINGTON". This Day is publi- hei'l, price 12s. Gd. in Boards, Elegantly printed 111 one thick Octavo Volume, and embel- lished hyaslriking PORTRAIT of Ihe Maiquis, together with Engravings of his most celebrated Battles, Maps, Plans, & r. & c. rriHE LIFE of the Most Noble ARTHUR MARQUIS I of WELLINGTON, Duke of Ciudad Roririgo, & c. & c. & c wjth copious Details, and Delineations, Historical, Political, and Military, of the various important Services in which lie has been engaged in FLANDERS, INDIA, IRELAND, DENMARK, SPAIN, and PORTUGAL. Also numerous interesting PROFESSIONAL ANEC- DOTES. not only of his Brethren in Anns, but also of Ibe great Generals opposed lo him, in various ' Parts of the World. BY FRANCIS L. CLARKE. Printed for J. and .1 CIINDEE, Ivy- Lane, Paternoster- Row, and sold by W. 1 EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all Booksellers. " MINERVA OFFICE, LONDON, This Day is published, In 4 vols. i2iwo Price 22S SUBSTANCE AND SHADOW, 01 the Fisherman's Daughters of Brighton. By the Author of Banks of th Wyev" " Aunt and Niece," " F. verslieid Abbey," & c. Printed for A. K. Newman and Co. ' The following will be published this Year : MONASTERY of ST. COLU M B, or the Atonement. By Mrs. Roche, Author of " The Children ofthe Abbey," -& c. Svo's STORIES OFTHE FOUR NATIONS. By ( he Author of " Margiaiia," he. 5 vols. LADY DYNEVOR, or my Father's Wife. By A. F. Holsfcin ; 3 vols AGE AN D YOUTH, or the Families of AbenHedt. La Font sine,: 4 vols. STRANGER OF LINDENFELDT, or Who is Father? By Mrs. Ross, Author of " The Cousins," •• JVtlls. THE DAUGHTER- IN- LAW, HER FATHER AND FAMILY. By the Author ot " The Clergyman's Widow ami Family." 2 vols. SIR FERD1N AND OF ENGLAND: an Historical Ro- mance. Bv J. N. Brewer, Author of " A Winter's Tale," " An Old family Legend," & c. 4 vols. NOTICE^ IS ITHREBY GIVEN, RYMIAT the Trustees of tbe several Turnpike Roads JL leading from Bisbop's- Castle, in llie County of Salop, towards Ludlow, Shrewsbury, Pool and Knighton, and from Clun to Newton Green, in Ihe several Counties of Salop, Montgomery, und fcador, will meet at the Castle Inn, in Bishop's Ca'sile aforesaid, 011 ' TUESDAY, the 15th Day of DECEMBER next, at ten o'Clock i'n'the Forenoon, for the purpose of letting tbe Tolls arising at the ^ nrn pikes hereunder mentioned, to t he- high est Bidders, either for one or two Years from Lady Day next, ns the Trustees shall" tben determine. The same Tolls are now let for the re- spective. yearly Rents following, and will be put up at those Sums, and subject to such Conditions as shall be then and there produced. Bishop's Castle Gates on the Roads lending towards £ Ludlow and Side- gale at Lagden Lane l6n Bishop's Castle Gate on the Knighton Road aud Toll Bar under. Hall Orchard 77 Keniplop. t' 1 Clun Gates on the Road to Newton Green 90 Aston Park Lane, Bassford, and Side gate ill Long Lane 245 Knighton Gates 80 Foul Lane End, Bridges, and Pulverbatch, with Side- gate nt Swine Wicket 333 Bishop'" Castle Gates, on Ihe old and tiewO Turnpike Roads to Montgomery, wilhv Stde- gates near Bishop's-. Moat 7 Bishop's Castle ( Sale on the Road 10 J Churchatoke and Pool $ No Person will be allowed lo bid for any of tbe above Tolls without previously producing such Sureties as the Trustees shall approve of; and whoever happens to he the best Bidder, must at the same Time, with such Sureties, execute an Agreement for Payment of the Rents at Ihe Times and in the Manner the Trustees shall direct. THOMAS JONES, Clerk lo the Trustees. Bishop's Co., tie, 27th October. 1812. Improved Editions of Commercial H on. s. Published bv B. and R- CROSBY anil Co. Stationers' Court, London, and sold by W. Etllluwis, Shrewsbury, and all Booksellers. CiROSBY'S MERCHANT'S AND TRADESMAN'S / DICTIONARY, containing an abundance of import- ant information, alike useful to the private Gentleman, tbe Man of Business, and the Farmer: to which is now prefixed, a correct coloured Map of the Roads of England and Wales, pride 9s. extra boards. " This is one of the most wanted and useful Dictionaries wehave seen ; the vast variety of subjects it contains will be found neces- sary and convenient for every person, from the Peer to the menial servant — Anti Jacobin Review, October 18.<) 8. " We have already had occasion to express our favourable opinion of this Mercantile Manual.—( Review, N. S, vol. Ix. p 440.) and io observe that we had seldom met with a compilation which con- tained such a stock of useful matter m so small a compass. To judge from the early appeaiavee of a second Edition, the Pvbfic seem to be oflhe same way o, f thinking. The chief A dditions in the present. Copy rejard our East India and American Trade, onr Manufacturing Town*, and the alteratious recently made in our Commercial Law — Monthly Review, August IM2. S TEN HOUSE'S TABLES OF INTEREST, COMMIS- SION, BROKERAGE, and EXCHANGE, al all the usual Rates, lo which is added, a number of Useful Commercial Tables, adapted for Bankers, Merchants, and Wholesale Dealers. The second Edition, with an Abridgement of the last Stamp Act, Royal 8vo 21s Boards. " These Tables appear complete ; then ere very accurate, end compute the. interest for a Day lo the jjjjpthpmt of a farihivg, and he. obtains an cxacler justice than Mr. ( firry.'— A ikiu's Annual Review, 1806. COLLlNS'S COMPLETE READY RECKONER in MINIATURE. Tbe most convenient Book of 1 lie kind ever published ; consisting of Tables accurately cast up. adapted to the Use of Wholesale and Retail Dealers, the amount of any number or quantity of Goods, from one up to ten thousand, from one farthing ( 0 one pound, and Tables ot Interest, Commission, Brokerage, Weights aud Measures, a correct List of London Bankers, Stamps, now in Use, See & c. Is. 6d. Bound, or in Calf- lettered, 2s TABLES OF INTEREST, accurately calculated from 1 to 30001. at five per cent, for 1 1096 Davs, and from 1 lo 12 Months — Ditto of Commission from I- 8th to 5 per cent. ByThomas Mitchell, Accountant, London. Pi- ice Ss exlra Boards. THE GRAMMAR OF TRADE, MANUFACTURES AND COMMERCE, containing popular Accounts of all Hie different Branches of TRADE and MANUFAC- TURES— llefi nit ions of I fte various PERSONS employed in them — Description of the Origin. and Uses of COM- MOD1TI F. S.— A Vocabulary of TERMS used in the differ- ent Brunches of Commerce,— TABLES ot' FOREIGN MONIES, W EIGHTS and MEASURES — And MAXIMS of Experience for young Tradesmen, by T. MORTlAl F. lt, Esq. Price .') s. 6d. Boards Tills Work is so subdivided that it may easily be com- mitted to Memory, and there aie annexed some hundred Questions, calculated to render Ibe Student e,\ pert io every Branch ol the 1 heory and Piat( i< of Commerce. tiOTEL— ltlON* BIUDGK, C0.'. t. QR00K- DALr.. TO BE LET', And may be entered upon at Christmas Day next; THE above well accustomed INN, situated on llie great Road from Holyhead lo Bath — Foi Particulars apply to GEORGE VV. H ALLEN, at the above Inn. November loth, 1812. ^ ucciorw BY J. BROOME; On the Premises, on Monday, the 23d of November, 1812 ALL the truly valuable LIVE STOCK, and IMPLE- MENTS in HUSBANDRY, * ith Pan of the Brewing and Dairy Utensils, nnd Casks; belonging to JOSEPH WARTER; Esq of SIBBERSCOTT, in ( lie County of Salop; consisting of tice excellent Dairy Cows, twoCalviug Heifers, two fat Cows, two ditto Oxen, three 2 year old Bollocks, two Yearling Heifers, One ditto Bullock, and thiee ditto splayed Heifers, eight weanling Calves; live capital Waggon Horses, six Sets of |> 6od Gearing, two Yearling Fillies, of the Draught Kind ; twelve Ewes nnd one Ram; two young Sows; Waggon, one hroad- whsel'd Tumbril, one double Plough; one Wheel ditto, one Hand ditto, twoPair of Harrows, one Roller, otieCart, I wo Ladders I two Wheelbarrows, twelve Hurdles, seven Pigtrodghs, Oak ' Winnowing Machine, Strnw Engine, two Waggon Ropes, n Quantity of Implement Timber, with a Number of small Implements. The Sale Io begin at 10 o'Clock i 11 ilit Morning, as the ii hole is intended to be sold in one Day All Persons having any Claims or Demands upon thfc Estate and Effects of the late JOSEPH WARTER, Esq. of SIIJIJERSCOTT, in the Cuuniv of. Salop, arc desired in send 111 an Account of Ihc. sain.- it. Mr. JOHN WAIITKR, of Orotic Meole; and all Persons indebted to the aforesaid Estate and Effects, will pay tne same immediately into the Hands of Mr. J. Warter. 170 Go RICH MEADOW AND PASTURE LAND. BY I BROOME, At the Lion Inn, in P nitesb try, iu the County of Salop, 011 Tuesday; the 2. th Day of November, ISI2, between the Hours of three and ' six in the1 Afternoon, in the following Lots : v LOT I. THRF. F. Pieces of LAND, situate near PONTES- BURY, called The Little Hurst, Great Hurst, and Lord's Meadow, containing together 24 Acres, more or less. LOT II. TWO pleasant COTTAGES, with good Gardens, and ' Three Pieces of LAND close adjoining, situate near HINTON, in the Parish of Poiltesbtiry, called Little Hooks, Long Hooks, and Hook's Meadow, containing together iti Acres, nin e or less. LOT 111. Three Pieces of LAN D, situate hear HINTON aforesaid, called Near Burners, Middle Burners, and Far Runlets, containing together 2(> Acres;- more or less- Mr. OAKLEY, of Hinton, will appoint a Person to shew Ihe Land .. BY J BROOME,. On the Premises, on Wednesday, the 25th Dav of Novem- ber, 1812 IHE LIVE STOCK and IMPLEMENTS in HUS- 1 BANDRY, belonging to Miss JANE GARDN ER, of THE LAKE, in the Parish of Westbury, in tbe County of Salop; consisting ( if nine Cows iu cal£ one two- year' ' ' Heifer in ditto, two two- year old Splays, eight Yearlings, Weanling Calves; one two- year old' Hack' Colt, hy Tu Hi I, t .,—... 1;... » r^;..,.' 1 i old six RUE BLUE, one yearling Ditto, one yearling Ditto of the draught Kind, one H'eaniing Dittft; twOf'Spws anil Pigs ; one Waggon, two broad' Wheel Trttuhriljy one W heel Plough, two Pair of Harrows, & LOT I. US ZL,"> OAK TREES, commencing No. I, and ending No. 243. LOT II 297 OAK TREES, commencing No 244, and ending No. 540. LOT 111. 20 ASH TREES ami POLLARDS, » » d 2 AsP Trees. The above Timber nearly adjoins ( he Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury io Ludlow. Mr. URWICH, of Felhampion aforesaid, will appoint a Person to shew the same; and further Particulars may be had df Mr. VICKERS, of Crsnmerc, near Bridgnorth. . fhW DENBIGHSHIRE. THE capitai and most desirable FARVr! riiir. il T. TI?£ SNSTV VCH STA^ STY ISSA, wilh t e' TI TH ES of CORN; GRAIN; and HAY, artsing'wiihin tl Township of Stansty, and the TITH E of HAY within the I ownshipot Broughton, in ill? Parishes of W R EXII AM and GRESSFORD, iu the said Cnm. lv, will be so'd by. Auction, some rime In t. lie next Month : Palticuldis whereof will appear in a future Paper, 1812. FREEHOLDS.— SHROPSHIRE. Peremptorily to be S6td by Jncthn, Without the least Reserve, ( by Order of the Ass greed of BROWN THOMAS, an Insolvent Deblor, puisuiuit to H e Directions of a certain Act of Pailiament made a,,] passed in the , lad Year of tbe Reign of bis present Mr- jesty intituled " Ah Ael for the Relief of ccrtnin Insiil. vent Debtors in England ; v') nt thc Craven Arms Inn at Newton, in Ihe 1' aM- b of Stokfsav, in ibe County „ f Salop, on Friday, tlie 20th Dav ' iif November in- i. between the Hours of ihree and fiveo'Clotk in the After- noon, in ihe undermentioned Lots, viz. LOT 1. ALL that Stone built MESSUAGE of TENEMENT, and Outbuildings, comprising convenient' sii'ii,,^ Pvioms and Chambers, ( lot Offices and Appurtenances Garden and Orchard, excellently fruited ; pleasantly situ' ate 1,1 the tillage of Clunlou, in the Parish of Cli. nhury in the said County ; (" obtaining altogetl er two Acres or tlieieabouts, ( including the uuinclosed Land in front of t? e, riiHo" sr, anrt ( 5ai'dcnl now or late iti Hie Occupation Ot Mr, Brown Thomas, or his under Tennnls. This Lot is capable of conversion into a very comfortable Retirement for a im'all genleel Family ' II ' lr mti'!- 11" substantial roomy and ncw- ei'ecled MALI HOUSE situate in Ibe said Village of Clunton, ( within ion Yards of ibe first Lot) now or late iu thcT. nur- or Occupation of the said Brown Thomas, being a compact Work, and situate In a good Country. LOT ill All Ihnt Piece of Wooden thatched BuPdirg now used as a STABLE, will, ( heGrotinu nnd Soil whemm the same now stands, and Right of ingress, c » ress and re- gress, to aniLfrom the same, ( situate in a certain Orchard in Clunton aforesaid, the Properly of the Trustees of the ale Thomas Lello) in the Occupation of Mr Richard Davies. LOT IV. All that Piece or Parcel of ARABLE LAND, situate near to thc said Village of Clnnion, n llerl or known by lite Name of THE FIELD LEASOVV, cot tainirv seven Acres, br thereabouts', uow or late in tbe OccVptiiiOu ot Mr Thomas Hammonds. LOT V All that other L'ircr or PrlrcM of APAPf. f. LAND, situate near lo Ihc said Village, in n place there called KING- GROVE, and known bv tic Nunc of TUFE HILL PIECE, Containing three Acres", or tb. rrepboots, noiv or lute in the Occupation of the said brown ' 11 oee - s. 13P The t in last described Lois are opfduiut vitality, and capable of considerable Irnpfievqmrspi. m. d U> Land Tax upon the several Lots is moilria'.-. Possession of Lot 1, may be bad at Lady i - v - f t or within 14 Days therefrom, aud of Lots '.•', 3 • nlid " immediately. Clunton is distant from Shrewsbury 20 Miles, from I lid- low 14, and from Bishop's C'nslle 1 For a View of Ihe Premises apply ( o Mr. JONN Do rr>, of Clunton, Farmer : and for further Par ieulaVs at the Office of Messrs. RUSSEL and JONFS, SLdieitor', Ludlow, where a Map and Adineasuiement may be seen. FREEHOLD EST A'l Hi SHROPSHIRE, At the Feathers Inn, Ludlow, on Monday, lhe23ri Dav of November, int2, between the Hours ' of three and'six o'Clock, subject to Conditions to be tljeu produced, un- less disposed of ill the mean Time by private Contract, of w hich due Notice will be- given : A ''" j'- aye anrl improvable ESTATfc, silualeat JrK 1NGARDINE, 111 the Parish of Stodesden, except four Acres which is in the Parish of Wheathill, both in the County of Salop; consisting of a convenient Farm House, with Barns, Beast- lie's, Stables, Shed for VOulig Cattle, Cart- honse, and oilier necessarv atlached niid dt" Cached Offices, in good, Repair : a Collage for a Workman and 2I8A. 3R. 381*. of LAND, (. more or less), ot' „,|, about 88 Acres are Arable, 511 Meadow, and 80 Pasture The Estate is bounded 011 the South bv the Batch Brook, on the North- east bv the Down Brook, and Wheathill Brook runs meauderingthrough the Centre, passes bv tbe fold- yards, and carries the Essence of the Manure over tbe Meadows, the principal Part of which arc irrigated b the three above mentioned copious Streams ; a c. onsidciali I art ot the Pasture Lands are floated by Ihem also an over by . able .., . . -- — - 1—• by Ihem nlsia, anil with proper Attention might be converted into cxceliefft floated Meadow. The whole of these llrool. s „,,. well . r,. ek.- d .. 01. T. uor, 1.-. I 4tie F, t„ tf „,„ » N- wi. hu. oWi abounds with Game.— There is Plenty of good Lime Mole?, and a Kiln already built within the Estate* Farlow and Overton Lime Works are within two Miles, the Clee Hill Coal Mines within about four Miles, which afford most excellent Lime and Coals that a- e obtained at low Prices. The Place is agreeably situated . in respect to disposing of its Produce, being about ti n Miles distant, from Ludlow, twelve from Bewdley, and , f, n:: teen from Bridgnorth, all ttiosl excellent Markets. There is now growing, pleasingly scattered ami diversified over the Estate, a considerable Quantity or henhhy \ ouiig ' Timber, in a very thriving Slate, which must be talieti to by the Purchaser at a Valuation.. For a View of Ihe Premises, and further Particulars, apply to Mr TENCH, of Bromfield, near Ludlow, where a Map of tlie Estate might be seen. ~ BY MR. POOL, At the Cock Inn, Watlingf Street) in tho County of Salof> 4 on Thursday, the 19th Day of November, 1815, between the Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will tben and there be produced, and in the foil wing, or such other Lois as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale i LOT 1. 4 NEW- ERECTED MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, situate at KETLEY, in the County of Salop, with a Barn, Grainery, three Stables, a Cowhouse, aud Garden thereto adjoining, now in the Occupation of Mr. Jos. Ford, or his Tenants. These Pivmises are held for the Residue of a Term of Years, 64 whereof, or thereabouts, are now unex- pired, at the annual Rent of Eighteen Shillings. LOT II. A MALTHOUSE, with the Appurtenanccs thereto belonging, situate near the last mentioned Premises, now in the Occupation of Mrs. Ford. This Lot is held for tne Residue of a Term of Years, 64 whereof are now unexpired, at a nominal Rent ; and the same is intended to be sold. subject to the Paynveht of an Annuity of £ 13 6s. Hd. during the Life of a Person aged 57, or thereabouts, "" LOT III. FOUR DWELLING HOUSES, with tbe Gardens and Appurtenances thereto belonging, adjoining the Premises comprised in tbe first' Lot, and now in ijie several Occupations of Thomas Davies, Thomas Socket, Edward Millington. and'Aun H ughes. This Lot is held for ihe Residue of a Term of Years, 6p where. of, or thereabouts, are now unexpired, at the annual Rent of Eighteen Shillings* The Purchasers may have immediate Possession of the Premises comprised in the first and second Lots. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be had of THE AUCTION F, ER, or of Mr. NOCK, Solicitor, Wellington*' TO BLACKSMITH^— LUDLOWy SHROPSHIRE. BY F. KTTP:, At Ihe Feathers I1111, 011 Monday, the 23d Day of Novetnhrr, 1812, between Ibe Hours of four and. six in the AfleruoQii, in the follow ing, or sucb other Lois as shall be. agreed upon at the Time of Sale, subject to such Conditionsas shall then be produced ( unless disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice shall be given) ; LOT I. ALLthal FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, together with the large and well- accusloiflcd BLACKSMITH'S SHOP thereto belonging, wilbarooniy Cellar underneath the same, situate, lying, and being at the Bottom of CURVE STREET, in LUDLOW aforesaid, aud now in Ihe Occupation of Mr. CADWALLAI> ER, as yearly Tenant thereof. The above Premises are well worth the Attention of auy Person wishing to embark in the Line of a Black- smith, ns tbev are situated near the great Road leading to the Clee- Hill, and close to two well- accustomed Inns, LOT 11 All lhat FREEHOLD Messuage, or DWELL- ING HOUSE, nearly adjoining tbe above Lot ( and now occupied as two Dwellings), iu the Occupation of Mr. WILLI AM MORGAN, aud Mr. FRANCIS, as yearly Tenants thereof. Possession of the first I. ot ninv he had at ' Michaelmas next; and of. lbe Part of Ihe second Lot held hy Mr. Morgan, on the first of August next; nnd the remaining Part, held bv Mr. Francis, on the fifth of January, 1814. The Tenants will shew the Premises iu tin ir respective Occupations ; aud for further Particulars apply tit- the Office of Mr EDWARD WELLINGS, Solicitor, or of . THE 1 AUCTIONEER, Ludlow. THK NEfV PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF COMMONS. List of the members returned to serve in the new Parliament for the several counties, cities, boroughs, & c. ii. Engla'd aud Wales, alphabetically arranged. pV '! li sc marked thus (*) are new/ or the respective places. — Those marked thus ( 5f) are returned fur more than one place.— Those marked thus ({) were not iu the last Parlia- ment.— All the rest are re- elected. Abingdon. * Str G. liouver, hart. Alban't Si T. Halsev, { C Smith. Ahtbomrrgh, H. Fane, { H Hawkins. Aldeburgh, * Lord Dofferin, * A. Strahan. A ma sham, T. T. Drake, { W. S. Drake. Anttoacr, * H. Smith, Hon. N. Fellowes. Anglesra, Hon. 1!. Paget. Appleby, * J Lowfher, { J. Courtenay. Arundel H Molvneux, F. J. Wilder. Athturton, Right Hou. j. Sullivan, JR. Preitoil. Aylesbury, * Lord Nugent. T Mussey. Embury. { Hon. P. S. N. Douglas. Barn, la;,, e, + Sir M. Lopez, Ban. J Sir E. Coote, K. B. Jlulh, Lord J. Thynne, C. Palmer, Beaumaris, { F. F. Lewis. Bedfordshire, * Marquis of Tavistock, P. Pym. Beilford, { Hon. G. W. Rusfell. S. Whitbread. Bedwin, Bight Hon. Sir J Nieholl, Knt. J. H. Leigh. BecaLion, Lord Lovaine, { Hon. H. Percy. Berkshire, C. Dundas. + Hon. R. Neville. Berwick, A. Allan, f{ H. H. St. Paul. Beverley, .1. Wharton, { C. Forbes. Bewdley, M. P. Andrews. Bishop's Castle, W. Clive, J. Robinson. Bletchingley, { Sir C. Talbot, W. Keurick. Bodmyn, Right Hon. C. Bathurst, D. Giddy. Boronghbridge, W. II. Clinton, H. Clinton. Bossincy, J. A. S. Wortley, Earl of Desart. Boston, Hon. P. D Burrell, W. A. Madncks. Brarkleu, R. H. Bradshawe, JII. Wrottesley. Bramber, * W. Wdberforce, J. Irving. Breconshire, T. Wood. Br- ron { C. Morgan. B'. tlg'iorlh, T. Whitmore, * Hon. C. C. C. Jenkinson. Bridgewater. G. F. icoek, W. Astell. Btv. port. { VV- D. Best, *{ H. H St. Paul. B slot, R H Davis, { J. Protherne. B> riiinghamshire, Fat I Temple, W. Lowndes. Buck ngham, Jford Ebrington, * W. H. Freemantle. Callmgton, S. W. Poyntz, { Sir I. L. Rogers. Ca ne J Jekvll, • Hon. J. Abereroinbie. Cautbndgethre, Lord C. S. Manners, Lord P. G. Osborne. Cambridge, Hon. F. Finch, R. Manners. Cambndne University, Lord Palmerstoii, J. H. Smith. Camr'fo d, { I earler, { S. Scott. Canterbury, J. Baker, * S. R. Lttshiugton. t'nrdiff, Lord W. Stuart. Cardiganshire. T. Johnes. ( arngarr, Him. Col. Vaughan. Ca'iisle, ^ Sir J. Graham, Bart. { H. Fawcatt Carmaithenslnre. Loid R. Seymour. Carmarthen, G. Campbell. Carnarvonshire, Sir R. Williams, Bart. Carnarvon, lion. C. Paget. Castle Rising, # Hon. A. C. Brausbaw, Hon. T. 0. Howard. Cheshire, D Daienoort, { W. Egerton. Chester, 3. Egerton, T. Grosvenor. Chichester, { F. ar I of March, # W. Huskisson. Chippenham, # Rigbt Hon. R. Peele, { C. Brooke. Chrisuhurch, Right Hon U. Rose, W. E. Touihue, Cirencester, * Lord Apsley, M. H. Beich. Cl'theree, ^ J* Loid Castlereagb, Hon. R. Curzon. Cockermoulh. Lord Lowther, * 5fJ. Lowthtr. Colchester, fR. H. Davies, R Thornton. Corfe Caslle, H. Bankes, P. W. Baker. Cornwall, Sir W. Lemon, Bart. J H. Tremayoe. Coventry, P. Moore, { J. Butterworth. Ciick/ ade. { T. Colley, J. Pitt. Cumberland, Lord Morpeth, ^ J. Lowther. Dartmouth, A. H. Holdsworth, T. P. Bastard. Denbighshire, Sir W W. Wyon, Bart. Denbigh, { lord Kirkwall. Derbyshiie, Lord G. Cavendish, E. M. Munday. Derby, Hon. H. F. Cavendish, E. Coke. Devn t, T. G. Estcourt, J. Smith. Devonshire, 3. P. Bastard, { Sir T. D. Ackland, Bart. Dorchester, C. H. Bouvetie, { R. Williams, jun. Dorsetshire, VV. M. Pitt, E. B. Portman. Dover, C. jenkinson, J. Jackson. Dowttlon, Hon. C. D. Bouvetie, SjrT- Plumer, Kt. Droitxcich, Hon. A. Foley, SirT B. Wlnniugton. S] UM » irh . JVTA HimtinvfieM. 1M , _ urham ( Countv J, Sir H. V. Tempest, Bt. { Lord Barnard. Durham, R J. Lambton, R. Wharton. East Loot, Sir E. Buller, Baft. D. Vanderhayden, Edmundsbury, Lord C. Titeroy, { F. Foster. Euex, T. A Houblon, * C. C. Western. Evetliam, W. Manning, H. Howarth. fxeter. ). Bullet, { W. Courtenay. ye, { Sir VV. Garrow, Knt. M. Singletou. Flintshire, Sir T. Mostyn, Bart. flmt, * Sir E P. Lloyd, Bart. f'owey, R. Wigiam, { W. Rashleigb. nation, Sir M. Wood, Bart + W. Congreve. Getmni/ ts St. { J. Pringle, * H. Golliour .. e. Glamorganshire, T. Windham. Glouteslershi'f, Ld. R. E. H. Somerset, Sir B. W. Guise, Bt, Gloucester, Jfl- H. IL Molyneux, R. Morris. Grampound, Hon. A. C. Johnstone, { J. Teed. Giantham, W. E. Welbv, { R. Smith. Grimsby, Sir R. Heron, Bait. J. P. Grant. Grintlead£ « » (, G. W. Gunning, * J. Stephen. Guildford, Hon. T. C. Omlow, { A. Ouslow. Hampshire, W Chute, T. P. Heathoote. Harwich, Rt. Hon. 3 H. Addington, Rt. Hon. N. Vansittart. Haslemere, Right Hon. C. Long, R. Ward. Hustings, Sir A. Hume, { J. Dawkins. thverfordnest, Lord Kensington. Heltton, { H. Heme, { H. Hammer- stey. Herefordshire, Sir G. G. Cotterell, Bart. T. Foley Hereford, T. P. Symonds, R. P. Scudamore. Hertfordshire, Hon. T. Brand, Sir J. S. Sebright. Hertford, Hon E S. Cowper N. Calveit. Heydon, G. Johnstone, A. Browne. Hylesbury, { Hon. S, Hood, { C. Dunscombe. JJigliam Finns, {\ V. Plumer. Rindon, W. Beekford, B. Hobhouse. ffonilon, * R. W. H Vjsc, { G. A. Robinion. Horsham, ^ air A. Pigot, Knight, * R. Hurst. Ifunlingdo^ Mrt, Lord Hinchingbroke, W. H. Fellowes. Huntiiiguon, J. Calvert, S. Farmer. h'ythe, Sir 4. Pen ing, { M. White. llchester, * J. W. Ward, ;{ G. Phillips. Jpswich, R. A. Crickitt, { J. Round. Ives St. Sir W. Stilling, Bart. { W. P. L. Wellesley. Kent, Sir E. Kuatchbull, Bart. { Sir W. Geary, Bait. King's Lynn, Lord Walpole, Sir M. B, l'olket, Bart. Kingston vpon- Hull, J. Staniforth, { G. W. Deuys. Knaresborougk, Lord J. Townshend, Lord Ossulston. Lancashire, J. Blackburnc, # I/> rd Stanley. LuacasleT, { J. P. Cawthorne, { Col. Dovaton. ir. K « « rto; t, { P- B. I'ellew, J. Biogden. JjicesUrshirt, Lotd R. S. Maimers, G. A. I . Keck. Leicester, S. Smith, T. Babington. ' uomintler, { J. llarcourt, { J. W. Lubbock. I. iskeard, Hon. W F. liot, * tlon. C. P. Yoike. lost- nth el, Right Hon. R. P. Carew, { J. W. Wane. Lewes, T. R. Kemp, 6. Shiflher. Lincolnshire, Hon. C. A. Pclhain, C. Chaplin, Lincoln, 3. N. Fazakerley, { Sir 11. Sullivan, Bart. Lichfield, G. Anson, G. G. V. Vernon. Liverpool, * Right Hon. G. Canning, ^ JT. Gascoigne. London, SirsW. Cuitis, J. Sbawe, 11. C. Combe, { J. Atkius. l uggers/ lull, JI D. Magens, { J. il. Everett. Luuhw, Lotd Clive, H. Clive. Lyme, Lord Burgherst, H. Fane. Lymmgton, G. Dockett, { Sir IL B. Keale, Bart. Maidstone, G. Simpson, { Sir E. Biydges, Bart. Maiden, 3 H Strutt, { B. Gaskell. Malmsbury, { SirC. Paxtoo, { VV. U. Bearti. jw a'. don, * 1- oid Duncaunon, { J. C. Ranisdin, Marlborough, t. ofd Brtrce, Hon. W. Stop ford. Mailcw, O. Williams, P. Orenfell. Maues St. S. M. Bernard, * W. Shipley. Michael's St. J. Bruce, { R. G. HobiM t. Meru'tctitshitc, Sir R. VV. Vaughan, Bart. Mldhnret, * ij. Smith, T. Thouipton. Middlesex, G. Byng, W. Mcllish. M'U> o'* c Port, Hon Sir E. Paget, K. B. { R. W. Casbeid. Miuehead, J. F Luttrell, { J. F. Luttrell, jun. Monmoulhih' e. Lord A. H. Somerset, SirC. Morgan, Batt. Monmouth, Lord C. H. Some set. Mon gcmcryhire, C VV. W. Wynn. Momgomt y. W Keeue. Morpeth, Hon. VV. Howard, W. Ord. Newark, Sir S. Cotton, K B. H. Willonghby. piewcastle- upon-' Jyne, { M. \ V. Ridley, { c. Ellison. Newcastle- under I. yne, * P. arl Gower, { SirJ. F. Boughey. Newport, Cornwall, { J. Raiue, W. Northey. Newport, Hants, Sir L. T. W. Holmes, { R. Worslef. Newton, Lnncathi'e, J F. Blackburne, P. Heron. Newton, Hants, Hou. G. A. Pelltam, B. P. Blashford. No- folk, SirJ. H. Astley, T. VV. Coke. Norlhaller/ on, D rd Lascelles, H. Pierse. Northamptonshire, Lord Abhorpe, W. R, Cartwright. Northampton, Earl Compton, W. Hanbury, Northumberland, 3. R. Peaumont, Sir C. Monck. Norwich, W. Smith, { C. Harvey. Nottinghamshire, Lord Newark, * Lord W. C. Bentinck. Nottingham, J. Smith, { Lord Ranclitfe. Oakhampton, A. Saville, { f^ ord Graves. Orford. Right Hon. C. Atbuthnot, * E. M'Naghten. Oxfordshire, Lord P. A. Spencer J. Fane. Oxford, J. T. Lockhart. {.). A Wright. Orford Uniterlitti, Rt. Hon. SirW, Scott, Rt. Hon. C. Abbott, fembrokeshire, John Owen. Pembroke, 3. Owen. Penrhun, H. Swann, { P. Gull. Peterborough, * Rt. Hon. G. Ponsonby, Rt. Hon. W. Elliott. Petersfield, H. Jolliffe, G Canning. Plymouth, Sir C. M. Pole, Bart. B. Bloomfield. Plympton, Col. Duckett, J. Macdonald, Pontefract, Hon. H. Lascelles, R. P. Millies. Poole, * M. A. Taylor, B. L. Lester. Portsmouth, Sir T. Miller, Bart. J. Markbam. Preston, S. Horrocks, { E. Hornby. Queenborough, { J. Osborne, R. Moortom. Radnorshire, W. Wilkins. Radnor, R. Price. Reading, C. S. Le Fevre, J. Simeon. Retford, East, { G. Osbaldeston, { C. Marih. Richmond, R. Chaloner, * D. North. Rippon, Right Hon. P. J. Robinson, G. Gipps. Rochetler, T. B. Thompson, J. Calcraft. Jtomney, { Sir J. Duckwoith, K. B. { W. Mitford. Rutlandshire, { Sir G. Heathcote, Bart. C. N. Noel. Rye, { P. P. Lamb, { Sir H. Sullivan, Bart. Jlyegate, 3. Cocks, { Hon J. S. Cocks. Saltash, M. Russell, M. G. Prrudcrgast. Sandwich, # Sir J. S. Yorke, * J. Marryatt. Salisbury, W. Hussey, Lord Folkstone. Sarum, Old, 3. D. Porcher, {. I. Alexander. Scarborough, Hon. E. Phipps, Right Hon. C. M. Sutton. Shaftesbury, { R. Robson, { H. Gurney. Shoreham, Sir C. M. Burreli, Bart.' 1'. Shelley. Sanfotd, J. Leach, * C. R. Ellis. Shrewsbury, Hon. H. G. Bennett, JSir Row. Hill, K. B. Shropshire, J. K. Powell, J. Cotes. Somersetshire, W Dickinson. • W. G. Langton. Southampton, G. H. Rose, { A. Atherley. Southwark, H. Thornton, { C. Calvert. Slqffvdshire, Lord G. L. Gower, E. J. Littleton. Stojoid, { R. Benson, { Colonel Wilson. Slamford, * Lord Henmker, E Foulkes. Slcyning, # Sii J Aubrey, Bart. J. M. Lloyd. Slockbridge, 3. F. Barham, G. Porter. Sadhury, Sir J. C. Hippisley, { C. Wyatt Suffok, T. S. Gooch, { Sir W. Rowley, Bart. Surety, { Sit T. Sutton, G. H. Sumner. Sussex, { Sir G. Webster, Bart. { W. Burtell. Tamuvrth, Sir R. Peele, Bart. { Lord C. Towmhend. Tavistock, LordW. Russell, * Right. Hon, Col. Fitzpatrick. Taunton, H. P. Collins, A Baring. Tewkesbury, { J. E. Dowdeswell, { J. Martin. Thelford, T. Creevey, Loid W. Fitzroy. Thtrske, W. Frankland, R. Greenhill. Tiverton, Right Hon. R. Ryder, W. Kitzbujh. Toinest, T. P. Courtenay, { J. Wise. Trtgony, * VV Holmes, { A. Grant. Tnuo, * Sir G. Wartender, Bart. J. Lemon. li'ullingfotd, * E. p. Maitland, W. L. Hughei. H areham, { R. Gordon, { H. Broadbead. 11 arwickshtre, Sir C. MorUauut, Bart. D. S. Dugdale. Warwick, Lord Brooke, C. Williams. Wells, C. Tudway, C. VV. Taylor. Wtndouer, G. Smith, * T. A. Smith. Wenlot k, Hon. J. Simpson, C. W. Forester. Weobly, Lord St. Asaph, { Hon. W. L. Bathurit. IVestbury, * B. Hall, { li, Shaw. West Looe, { C. Ruller, { 4. Buller. Weslm nsler, Lord Cochrane, Sir F. Bmdett, Bart Westmoreland, { Hon. II. C. tawther. Lord Muncaster. Weymouth and Melcombe Regis, Sir J. Murray, T. Wallace, H. J. Broadhurst, { H. Trail. Whitchurch, Hon. VV A. Towushend, Hon. W. Broderick. H'igan, J Hotlson, R. H. Leigh. Wilton, Hon. C. Herbert, R. Sheldon. Wiltshire, R. Long, { P. C. Methuen. Windulsea, C. Bewicke, { C. W. F. Vane. Winchester, Sir H. C. J. Mildmay, { R. Maylor. Windsor, E. Disbrowe, J. Ramsbottom. Woodstock, Sir H. W. Dashwood, Bart. { W. Thornton. Worcestershire, Hon. W. B. Lygon. Hon. W. H. Lyttelton. Hoicester, A. Robatts, VV. Gordon. Woollon Basset, { J. Attersol, { J. Kibblewhite. Wyeomb. SirT. Baring, Bart. SirJ. D. King, Bart. Yarmouth, Norfolk, * W. Loftus, { E. R. Lacon. Yarmouth, Hants, Sir 11. C. Montgomery, Bt. R. VVelleiley, Yorkshire, Lord Milton, * llon. H. Lascelles. York, Sir M. M. Sykes, Bart. Hon. L. Dundas. [ Tbe Scots and Irish Returns are not yet complete.] Liverpool Election.— the following is the Speech of the Right Hon. George Canning, delivered after he and General Gascojne had been chaired, as the elected Re- presentatives in Parliament for that town.— It contains such truly patriotic remarks and information on nation- al points of the highest consideration, that it ma; certainly be read, and reflected on, with great and general advantage. " GENTLEMEN,— I congratulate you on your success ; for it is your victory, and not mine. The contest has been a contest of principles, and not of persons; although 1 should belie my own feelings if I were not to confess, that to the latest hour of my life I shall be proud that the battle has been feugtot in my person, and that my name has been associated with your exertions, and illustrated by your triumph. It is you, Gentlemen, who have done me the honour to select ine, not, undoubtedly, for any individual merits of my own, ( I knew that I can pretend to none), but, in order that by returning me to represent your opinions in Parliament, you might » indicate tiie freedom of your choice, tbe loyalty of your principles, and tbe consistency of your character. " Gentlemen, 1 wish that those theorists of reform who think nothing right in the practice of out constitution, could witness this sceue which 1 have now the delight to survey ; — those who piesume that every popular feeling must belong to themselves alone; who iniagiate that a zealous and aident exercise of popular rights, and no enthusiastic expression of popular sentiments, are incompatible with an equally euthusi antic attachment to all the uiuuairchial principles of tha constitution. When will such men team, that what they call exclusively popular principles, are not tire . principles of the people? Can Ihey look tbis day at the peaceful triumph of Liverpool, as they have looked for the last three years at the gloriuus and bloody sltugglej of Spain, and yet doubt the liossibilily of a combination of all that is national in feeling, with all that is loyal in principle of a spirit of demociacy sufficient to give energy to a state, with n devote duets to monarchy sufficient to secure its conservation ? " Gentlemen, some persons have endeavoured to persuade you, that in giving your suffrages to a man who has been the uniform nuppoi ter ol a war. glorious in itself, but ouly glori- ous in as much as it is necessary and unavoidable, you are defciriug the day ot peace. Fortunately, for the clear under- standing of such reasonings tbey have sometimes been coupled with prophecy. Let ui compare, where we have an oppor- tunity, what has happened with what was foretold; and then judge whai weight ia to lie assigned to tbe same reasonings in future.— The hon. Gentleman who left your hustings yester- day, ( of whom as an individual I have spoken, and mean to speak with Ibe utmost respect,) on or about the 16th of lait June proposed in the House of Commoos, a specific concession to America j aud pledged himself, that, if that concession wire made, peace would be preserved or restored. By a sin- gular coincidence, on or about the same day on which that motion was made, the declaration of war by America against Great Britain passed the Senate of the United States.— O1 but the concession was lo heal all!— The Mlniitets, whether swayed by the hou. Gentleman's eloquence, ox parti, cipating in his expectations, I know not, gave way; and the concession was uiade. Confident from this triumph, as tuiglit nalutally be cxpectcd, the hon. Gentleman, the prophet of American reconciliation, presents himself— 1 ought rat lie i to nay is presented by some among you,— lobe chosen as your re- presentative iu Parliament. Yestwday he left your town, dis- appointed of this honouiable object; and, by another singular coincidence^ the defeat of the prophecy upon which Inn ex- pectations were founded is made known here on the very dav of ihe defeat ol those expectations. For, yesterday, the de- c araticn, the la dy declai ation of war by this country against America, arrives here ; and tells us in terms too plain to be misunderstood, that to seek peace through humiliation, li a couise neither of honour tior of advantage. " Gentlemen, it has been further attempted to deter you from the choice which you have done me the honour to make, by saying that I had been in office, and am likely to be in office again. I have been in office. How soon, if ever, 1 may be ill office again, I neither know nor do I care, for any othei reason than as it might affbid me greater opportunities of pro- moting the interests of the country, of which your interests constitute so essential a pait. — Eut, Gentlemen, what is meant by this imputation ? Are the gentlemen who urge it so little read in the principles, the democratical principles, of the British Constitution, as not to know, that it is one of the peculiar boasts of this country,— one of the prime fruits of its free Constitution, aud one main security for its continuing free, that men, as humble as myself, with no pretensions of wealth, or title, or high family, or wide- spreading connections, may yet find their way into the Cabinet of their Sovereign, through the fair road of public service, and stand there upon a footing of equality with the proudest aristocracy of the land ?— Is it from courtiers of the people, from admirers of republican virtuo, and republican energy, that we bear doctrines which would tend to exclude from the management of public affairs all who are not illustrious by birth, or powerful fiom hereditary opulence ? Why, Gentlemen, in this limit- ed monarchy there are undoubtedly contests for office, contests which agitate the elements of the Constitution, which keep them alive and active, but without endangering the Con- stitution itself. A republic is nothing but one cont'nual struggle for office in every department of the State.— Mad, indeed, and desperate would be tbe reform . hich should ex- clude from the House of Commons, as some ignorant theorists advise, every man who has possessed, or who possesses office ; separating therehy the service of Ihe crown from that of the people ; as if they were not identified in interest, and mutu- ally deiiendent on each other. Gentlemen, if I have held office, I hope I have held it honourably; I will never hold it again but on the same terms. Gentlemtn, it is not my fault that 1 must state facts in my own defence; which might appear to be staled ostentatiously, but I mean them simply as defensive;— they are extorted from me. It is entirely my own fault, Gentlemen, that 1 am not now addressing you with the Seals ofthe Secretary of State iu my pocket. Twice in the course of the last six months have tbe Seals of the office of Secretary of State been tendered lo my acceptance, nnd twice have I declined them. Is this like hankering after office? 1 declined them, Gentleman, not because I was unwilling to render any services of which uiy poor abilities were capable to my country,— not because 1 did not acknowledge with all due gratitude and humility the graci- ous disposition of my Priuce,— not because I shrink from the difficulties of the times, to the encountering and overcoming of which I should feel myself, from tbe public situation in which I have bad the honour to stand, bound to render whatever aid was in my power, if I could do so with effect, by doing so wilh credit:— 1 declined office, Gentlemen, because it was tendered to me on terms not consistent, as I thought, and as my immediate friends agreed in thinking, with my personal honour; because if accepted on such terms it would not have enabled me to serve the public with efficiency. " Gentlemen, I trouble you not with any details upon this subject; but what I have stated, and what is before tbe world, I hope, sufficient to justify me against the accusation of hankering after office. Whether you will ever see me in office again 1 cannot tell; but of tbis I can assure you, that it shall not be in a way dishonourable to myself or to you. I dare not, indeed, reckon upon the continuance of such unmerited parti alily aud affection as ) oa now so kindly heap upon me; but this I can answer {<*>; ( hat neither in nor out of office you • hall have cause to be ashamed of me. " Gentlemen, I stated to you, two nights ago, my opinion of the conduct of my adversary, Mr. Brougham, in deter- mining, at that time, not to decline the contest. I told you that I thought he could not do otherwise than act upon the opinions and persuasions of his friends; and that he had ex- plained his motives with the utmost candour and fairness.— I think so still. 1 myself know nothing to the centrary. But I have certainly beatd that speeches delivered in another place were very different, indeed, from those which were delivered at the hustings. And while I beg not to be understood as in- tending lo give any colour of mv own to expressions which 1 did not hear, and cannot vouch for, there is at least one topic— which 1 understand to have been brought forward, aud to have made considerable impression upon the audience, which I owe it to the Government of the country ( however myself uncon- nected with it) not tosufier to pats unnoticed. The Declaration of War against America was, as I understand, stated to have been delayed by the Government of tbis countiv, for the sake of sweeping into the Royal Cneit, a large sum of Droits of Ad- miralty, to be disposed of at the pleasure of Ministers, for purposes ot prodigality and corruption. Geutlemen, I would fain believe lhat tbis assertion cannot have been made. An account of tbe distribution of the Droits of Admiralty lias, as is well known, been submitted to the House of Commons tbe last two years; and, surely, to attribute a measure of peace or war to a desire on the part of Government to dis- appoint our own captors, for tbe sake of getting possession of a sum, of which tbe dis) iosal is, after all, to be made public, is to attribute measures to motives not only altogether un- worthy, but utterly inadequate and absurd.— 1 say this the ralher because 1 must fairly own that, differing as I do en- tirely as to the causes tu which the delay is to be attributed, I am inclined to agree that tha declaration of war against America has been delayed too long.— When all hopes of pre- serving peace were vanished, nothing remained, in my opinion for this Government, but prompt and vigorous war. It was the only course becoming this great country. It would have afforded the best chance of bringing the American Govern- ment to their senses. Gentlemen, the opinions which 1 now express are in unison with those winch 1 took the liberty of expressing in my place in Parliament, when that concession was agreed to hy the Ministers, at Mr. Brougham's suggestion, upon the strength of which Mr. Brougham has been presented lo your choice.— I tlien ventured to « ate my doubts whether that concession would propitiate America, whether it would not rather tend to confiim tbe hostile policy of that Government, and to en- hance its pretensions. In facl, how is it that our concession has bee II met? By reciprocal concession; by abated pride, assuaged malice, aud returning good will ? No such thing.— They have risen in terms; as unreasonable concession will always induce and encourage an unreasonable enemy to do. *' Gentlemen, to you I speak as freely of the conduct and policy of out Government, as of tbe conduct of those to whom I am politically opposed. To one man, while he lived, I was devoted with all mv heart and with all my soul. But, since the dealh of Mr. Pitt, I acknowledge no leader. My political allegiance lies buried in his grave. But I have, though not his immediate counscli to follow, his memory to oherish and revere. So far as 1 knew bis opinions on subjects which were in his time, as well as now, of great public interest, I have adhered aud shall adhere to those up ninns as tne guides of my public conduct. Where 1 can only reason from analogy on new questions which may aiise, I shall endeavour to apply to those questions, whatever they be, the principles which 1 imbibed and inherit from him ; principles which 1 well know have alone recommended me to your choice this day. — Of the cause of good Government, in whatever bands the Adminis- tration of Government may be placed, even if in the bands of those to whom 1 have been politically opposed, I shall always be a faithful aud steady supporter. But I do not pledge inyselt to you, 1 will never pledge mysell to any man, to be the blind and subservient supporter of the Administration iu any hands whatever. My general dis| H) sition is to support the Govern- ment. But what 1 find amiss 1 will blame with freedom : — but 1 will not do so with any desire to excite discontent, nor at the hazard of mischief to the country. " Gentlemen, if I did not retain the independence of my own judgment in the House of Commons, I should be but au unworthy representative of Ihe independent and enlightened community which sends me thither. It may happen lhat your judgment may occasionally come in Conflict with my own. Men of independent minds may honestly differ on subjects which admit of a variety of views. In all such cases 1 promise you,— not indeed wholly to submit my judgment to yours ; you would despise me if I made so extravagant a profession ; but I promise you that any difference of opinion between us will always lead me to distrust my own views, carefully to ex amine, and if erroneous, frankly incorrect them.— Gentlemen, our judgments may clash, but our interests never: no interests of mine shall ever come in competition with yours. 1 promise you further, that hoping, as 1 earnestly do, that the connec- tion, of which tbe foundation is this day auspiciously laid, may last lo the end of my political lifa— yet if unfortunately occasions may occur ( 1 cannot foresee or imagine any such) ou wbich there should arise between us, on | toinis of serious im- portance, a radical and irrecoucilcable difference of opinion I will not abuse my trust, but will take the earliest opportu uily of recalling or ieconsidering your delegation of it " Gentlemen, with the most heartfelt acknowledgment wilh feelings ot gratitude which words are too weak to convey and of pride wbtcb I dare not trust myself with expressions with a sense of the honour which you have conferred u[ ion me. less gratifying only than my sense of tbe kindness wi. h wh ch you have overwhelmed me ; wilh such as till tins dav 1 nevei knew, but which I shall recollect with delight to the latest hour of my life;— I take my leave ot you for tbe prcseut ICS O 937 O . 93 6 35 0 . 50 0 . 42 IS praying that Providence may so direct my conduct as never f to give you cause, in your better judgment, to look back with regret upon the choich you have made." At the adjourned quarter Sessions for Bristol, the trial, which excited the most attention was that of the King, on the prosecution of Jo/ in JVorman the elder, v. John Leach Cropley, and Charles Eley.— The case of the prosecutor was founded on the following informa- tion of his son, John Norman the younger: who, on the 23d of July last, was sent by his father into Thomas- street Market with a chesnut mare, of £ 30 value, for sale; that about 9 o'clock in the morning of that day, Cropley came up to him and asked him Ihe price of the mare ; he told him £ 35. Croptey told him he did not want a ntarti but a good horse. Just at this time Eley the other defendant ( whom Norman had before seen in company with Cropley) rode by on a black horse — he rode by 5 or 6 times ; when Cropley, pointing tu Eley's horse, said " that's a good horse, is it not." Norman said the horse was very well. Cropley said he had offered Eley 29 guineas for" il, if he would give him back half a guinea. Cropley then proposed tnat Nor- man should change the mare for the horse, and he would then buy the horse of him. Tliis was soou effected, and Norman was to give for the exchange. But having but one pound about hiin, Cropley lent hiin another to pay Eley. Cropley then proposed that the saddles should be changed ; which after a little alterca- tion was agreed to, and on Norman'i getting upon the horse, Cropley desired him to ride up to the Spread Eagle in Redcliff- street, where lie would meet him in ten miuutes, Cropley aud Eley then went away to- gether, Eley riding the mare. Norman sought iu vaiu for the Spread Eagle, and found upon examining the horse that he had the glanders, and was only fit for the dogs. Cropley aud Eley were afterwards taken at Lay- cock in Wiltshire. The Defendants were clearly con- victed under the statute of 33th Geo. 2ud. c. 24, >. 1. and received sentence of transportation for seven years. This is believed to be the first conviction that has taken place under this statute. The Sale of Mr. Bayley's Stock at Wormslev Grainge, seven miles from Herelord, on Wednesday, the 21st ult. was very respectably attended. The Stock were by no means large, but they were such as many eminent breeders and agriculturists of that and the adjoining counties, seemed very much to approve aud admire. They were chiefly bred by T. A. Knight, esq. and the following account of prices will most fully demonstrate the soundness of that gentleman's judgment in tbe choice and selection of animals proper for breed. £ » . The Breeding Cows and Heifers, 23 in number, sold for 733 0 Five of tbe above produced £ 223 o Ten ( including the above five) 403 0 Six 2- year- old Heifers ..., Three of the above 97 13 Twelve Yearling Heifers Five of the above lis o Nine late Calves ( in extreme low condition) A young Bull Calf A Pairs year- old Bullocks Three Yearling Bullocks Fashions for November. — ( EVEXINC DRESS.) — A white crape or mull muslin petticoat, worn over white satin, finished round the bottom w ith a ball fringe of gold ; a crimson velvet or satin bodice, formed so as partially to expose the bosom aod shoulders; a short bishop's sleeve, edged with ball fringe, and ornamented with the same round tbe bosom aud shoulders. A short sash of shaded ribbon, to correspond w ith the colour of the bodice, tied in short bows and ends in front of the figure. A shepherdess's hat, composed of blended crim son velvet and white satin ; a curled ostrich feather, placed entirely on one side, and waving towards the back of the neck. The hair divided ou the forehead, and curled on each side, rather lower than of late.— Treble neck chain, and amulet of wrought gold; short drop ear- rings, and bracelets en suite. Crimson velvet or satin slippers, trimmed wilh gold rosettes or fringe. White kid gloves, just avoiding the elbow. Fan of white and silver embossed crape, or carvjed ivory.— Occasional scarf of white French silk, with embroidered ends and border. Parisian Opera Dress.— An evening or dinner robe, of white muslin; with short fancy sleeve, appliqued with lace, and trimmed with a fall of the same article round the bosom. A loose robe pelisse, of celestial blue satin or velvet, trimmed down each side aud round the neck with a full swansdowu fur, and negligently confined in the centre of the bosom. An imperial helmet cap, composed of blue velvet, ornamented with a silver bandeau and beads ; a full white ostrich feather waving towards oue side. Necklace and fancy ear- rings of pearl, or the blue satin bead. Slippers of blue velvet or kid, with silver clasps or small buckle.— Gloves of primrose kid. Extraordinary Shot.— A few days ago, James West- wick, the keeper for Sir H. Vane Tempest, Bart, being in the gun- rooin at Wynyard, Durham, a hare was ob- served at a considerable distance, w hich the keeper shot with a ball, by the particular desire of Sir Henry, at the amazing distance of 155 yards. Great Mortality by the Small Pox.— We regret to state, that no less than one huudred and eleven persons have died by this dreadful disease, in London, iu the short space of the last fourteen days, as reported by the Bills of Mortality 1 These are mostly children of the poor— Vaccine Inoculation being almost uuiveriaUy adopted by the rich aud middling classes of society, protects them from its ravages.— How much is it to be lamented, that the poor, by having imbibed unfounded prejudices against Vaccination, cannot be persuaded to protect their offspring against that loathsome and mortal disease the Small Pox, especially as by the laudable ex- ertions of the Vaccine Institution, it is now offered iu almost every neighbourhood to their acceptance,— free of expence1 » Monthly Agricultural Report.— The wet weather in the early part of last month has been somewhat un- favourable to the latter harvest; a few fields of late sown barley and oats have been exposed to the rains, aud considerable breadths of beans, iu consequence of the large leaf and great quantity of sap produced by the late fruitful season, required much field- room before they were fit for the cart. These are impressive lessons to farmers, and inculcate the benefit of an early seed time.— The late rains have not been very propitious to the wheat sowing, which is extending to greater breadths than can be recollected for many years. The new wheats yield well lo the flail, and of the finest quality : in many districts it is already ascertained that the aver- age produce will be double that of last year. Barley rises of a strong malting quality, and they yield abun- dant. Oats are a full corn, and very productive.— Turnips, and all the brassica tribe, prumise to be very productive, aud of prime quality. Potatoes.— There is nothing that would tend more to promote the consumption of potatoes than to have the proper mode of preparing them as food generally known. In Lancashire and Ireland, the boiling of potatoes is brought to great perfection. The potatoes should be as much as possible of the same size, and the large and small ones separately boiled ; they must be washed clean, and without paring, put into a pot of cold water not sufficient to cover them, as they will of themselves pro- duce a quantity of fluid before they boil— tbey do not admit being put into a vessel of boiliug water, like greens. If tbe potatoes arc tolerably large, it will lie necessary, as soon as they begin to boil, to throw in some cold water, and occasionally repeat it till the potatoes are boiled to the heart ( which will take from half an hour to an hour and a quarter, according to their size) they will otherwise crack and burst to pieces on the outside, whilst the inside will be nearly in a crude state. During the boiling, throwing in a little salt oc- casionally is found a great improvement; and it is certain lhat the slower they are cooked the better. When boiled, pour off Hie water, ami evaporate the moisture by replacing the vessel in which the potatoes were boiled once more over the fire ; this makes them remarkably dry and mealy. At a dinner given by Sir G. Clarke, at Edinburgh, after his election for Mid Lothian, the Lord Provost of Edinburgh requested to give a toast. He s.'. id, that he hoped Sir George would not think it presumption if he should for a moment interrupt the line of his public toasts, by giving a young Lady I The Lady, he said, was neither British nor Irish— nor belonging to any of the British dependencies— eithei in the cast or west— her residence, he believed, at present, was on the banks of the Volga— her fortune was made known, and the couditious of obtaining her fair hand had also been an- nounced. He begged leave to give Miss Platoff, the fair Cossack, and her patriotic Father*— may she soon be b'essed with a deserving hu, ba:. d, that boih site and the nations of Europe may lejoice."— The toasr created a sensation seldom experienced in such meetings, and was followed by a burst of applause, w hich tiie music of Gow would hardly subdue, to the tune of " Woo'd and roariied and a'." ' General Platoff had proclaimed lhat lie would bestow 200,000 roubles, and bis daughter, ou any of liis countrymen who would bring in Bonaparte dead or alive. The Duke of Rutland is said to hare won IS, 000 guineas on Saturday, by taking five to one odds against his Sorcery. Lord G. Cavendish is report d tu have been nearly as much minus. Starch.— It is suggested that horse chesnuti might be '" beneficially employed in the manufacture of slaieh, as they possess all the requisite qualities for producing that article, lu France they are much used for this purpose, as the starch they afford is found to be fully equ il iu ? utility, anu even superior in quantity, to that prepared roin potatoes. They are to be treated precisely in the same manner; aud possess this additional advaulagc, that the Water into which they are rasped is so strongly impregnated wilh their well- knoWn saponaceous pro- perty, as to answer nearly all the purposes f, ir washing. The horse chesnut is perfectly free from all dangerous qualities of every kind ; it will keep sound a consider- able time, from which it is secured by its bitterness.— The nuts are now falling from t. ie trees iu a ripe state, aud are unusually abundant. BANKRUPTS, OCTOBER 31. Peter Cockrem, of the parish of Bathwuk, Sontcrsetsl- ire, tailor, Nov. 12, 1 j, Dee, 12, at lite Angel Inn and Tavern, Bath. John Davis and Thomas Hughes Lioyd, of Holt, Wills, and oi Loth- bury, London, cloilier. and Blackwell- Hali factors, Nov 7 J4 Dec 12, ai Guildhall.— IVillian Garner, 01 Margate, Kent, I'arri- warenian, dealer and chtinman, Nov. 3. 11, Dec. 12, at lite Lon- don Hotel, Mar^ at c.— John Stock Green, latent Manchester but now a prisoner in Lancaster Caslle, merchant, Nov. ^ j>,. c. 14, at tbe White Bear Inn, Manchester.— James Key, of VVar. ringlOi,. Lancash re, ironmonger, Nov. 1- 2, 13, Dec. 1? ,-,! t:) r Nag's Head lun, Warrington.— Amos Littltwood. late o: H li'rv - Wood- Nook, parish ot Aliaoudburv, Yorkdnre, clothier, Nov 18, 19, at the Globe Inn, lludder- fied. Dee. 12, at the Pack Hurse inn, Huddetsfield.— James Wilson Stephens, ot' Mauchej. ter, cottou- spinuer, Nov. 23, 27, D- c. 12, at the . Vloslev Inn, M Miches'er.— John Stockings, ol'Lower Sioane- strret, p. rri. ii • Ot St. laike, Chelsea, Middlesex, coal merchritv, Nov, 7, 14 - IK'C. 12, at Giiitlhatl, Loodotu— John Walker of tbe Board Way, Rglherhithe, Surrey, blister mariner^ Nov. 7, 17, j^ L 12, at Guildhall, London— John Wills, of lt: a-. kiiij„-, tn- et" Soutliwark, S rrrey, victualler, Nov. 3, 7, Dec. 12, at Guildhall' London. ' NOVIM » E* 3 ]—/ mac A key, of Blackmail-, treet Borough of Southwa- k, upholsteier Nov. 7, 17, Dec. 15, at Guildhall, Lon- don — George Btngougll, ot Bishopsgate- slreet Wili„„ rt London. trunk- nu.< er Nov 111 2J, D- C. 15, .1 G, nld„ aH, London.- Robert Bictnelt. of Charlotte- street, Fh » r » y. q , lre Mid I e » ex iraper- bange , Nov 10, 21, Dec. 15, at GaibM? L. ndo.. — John Bloxharh, ot Marg. te, Kent, livery- stable- keeper Nuv 18 r9, Dec. I\ at ihe Ginlahgll, Canterbury — R„„ e'r hrocher „ I Tipton, Staffordshire, blacksmith, De. 3 4, 15 at ibf ° e, , ,, 1 ham's Anns tun, Sl-. iflhaJ.— Darin Bromer. of TlirVa'dneed 1,1 street, London, merchant, Nov. 10, 17 Dec. 15 at G- j I llialt John Calloway, of New Bond - street. Hanover- sq'rare M drh- seT printer Nov.^ SI Dec. 15, at Oddball, Liid'on.- GW.' Cox, of t. itv Road. Middlesex, cabinet- maker N v 7 j," 15, at Guildhall, London. William Henry Gilbert,' of Lidd' Kern, dealer and chapman, Nov 7. 17 Dec. 15, a'Guildhall London,— James Green of D- an- stieei So .... W- Jdlesev " » a' GBiWiI' » '' 1 0 idon— William Heskci/, ^ Ball- alley, Lombard- streel, London, merchant Nov I) 17 Dec. 15 at Guildha 1 .- Alexander Hislop and Joseph ' sadtJ, o! Bow lane, London, warehousemen, Nov. 10 17 Dec 15 a,, Pl" « ? h, a!!"~ Morn' 8 n". mfhTe'J' of Cumin n's-' streel, Pentonl vdle, M. ddlesex, factor, Nov. 7, 17, Dee. 1.5, at GuMhall. Lon. don.— Jacob Joel, ot Newport, Monmouth, jeweller Nov 10 J5, Gai'dhall, London.— CAariej Longman, j tin. of Sofford, Some set, flax., pinner aud sail- etoth- masei. Nov 18 IS, Dec. 15. at the Mermaid I. rn, Yeovil. Somer. ei.— Gears, Lion, of Ihe Old City Chambers, Bishop, gate- street L nUon merchant, Nov. 10, 14, Dec. 15. al Guildhall.-; U0, c, Matthews. ot Upper Last S. uithfield, Middlesex, slopsct- er, Nov it) r7 Dec. 15. at^ Guildhall London— John Maynard, latent Lau I beth- watk, Surrey, ar. d ol Eyre- street, Parish of St Ardrew Holliorn, above Barrs, haberdasher, Nov. 10, 17, Dee 15 at Guildhall. London,— Nicholas Power, of O d' Broad- stint Loudon, merchant, Nov. 14, 21, Dec. 15, at Ga dnail— Richard Powis, of Ortm- euor- Me.'., Hanover- square, Mtdd esex, ,0 e- dester Nov. 10, 21, Dec. 15 at Guildhall, London. JG. O.-„ Robertron, ot Little . saint Thomas tl. e Apostle. London va - vNev. IO, 11. Dec. 15, ,1 Guildhall, London — David JSathan Saury, ot Berwick- street. Middlesex, printer vv 14 24, Dec. 15, at Guil lhalt, London.- JoA/ i Simpson, of E*- xl wharf, Middlesex, coa -' nercliant, Nov. 5, 10, Dec UI. a Gu. id- ball, Loudon.— JohnSims. of King- sheet, near Tower- h 1 vhd. dlesex, butcher, Nov. 10, 17, Doc. 15, atGnildba. l, Loiinon.— Ihomas Sowerby, of Bund- street, Ilanover- sq ia- e, M. dfle ex nvlbner, Nov. f, 17, Dec. 15, at Guildhall, London.-. SWe' H hitworth, of Dewnbury Moor, in the parish ot Dew- burv, York, cloth manufacturer, Nov. 13, at ibe New Court- Hou- e, Wakefield, 14, Dec. 15, at the Commercial Coff e- house, IVw « - bury.— Hugh Wilson, of Oxford- stree', Middlesex, linen- draper Nov. 7, 14, Dec. 15, at Guildhall, London.— Robert Wright, of Thrumaston, Leicester, victualler, Nov. 10, II, Dec. 15, at the White Hart Inn, Le cester. COMFORT FOR THE AFFLICTED DR. SMITH'S PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS — I ** » **• ******** 0f pret. s Heath, near Whitchurch, being induced, lor tbe benefit of mv fellow creatures, to lay my ease before the public, did authorise Dr. Smith, of Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury, to publish an accouut o tbe Cure I received bv taking his PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS; and do now voluntarily come forward, anil make tbe following state- ment;— Being at Wellington, in the county of Salop, in July, 1809, w here 1 ( ollowed my employment of a shoeiuaKer, I perceived I had contracted Ihe venereal discus-. 1 made immediate application to a professional gentleman there, under whose care I continued for a considerable tune, without experiencing any rtlief whatever, but, on the contrary, found myself grow worse and worse, till at length I was reduced tt> a melancholy situation indeed, by tlie internal and external use of mercury. Hopeless of receiving any benefit, and having both my constitution and patience nearly worn out, 1 gave up all hopes of being cureil by the mercurial pre- parations, wh ch only exhausted my frame, without iu the least degree abating the virulence of the disorder, which by this time was arrived 10 an alarming pitch indeed, 1 took the resolution of returning to my boine near Whitchurch, aud seeking relief elsewhere. 1 put myself under the care of another gentleman of the profession, who gave uie some relief, and, as 1 thought, cured ine; but, after some tune, the disorder broke out with greater violence than ever, and iny condition nearly reduced me to despondency. Having in hopes from the faculty, who had entirely failed in their efforts lo eradicate the disorder, it was now that I found one of Dr. Smith's bills of " Comfort to the Afflicted," and determined 0,1 giving il a trial; I bought a bottle of Mr. Jones, printer. Whitchurch. On the third day of taking it I found wonder- ful alteration for the bettor, and before 1 had finished the first bottle, I had the cheering prospect before me or being at last cured of this afflicting disorder, and before 1 bad finished the third bottle, I too ml myself iu a situation far different from what 1 was when 1 left Wellington ; 1 had now comfortable sleep at night, my spirits returned, and my health was completely re- established.— Thus, by taking thi nestimable Ploughman's Drops, was I rescued fioin tbe grave, aud a state bordering on despair.— Signed in the presence of R. B, Jones, this 3d day of December, 1811. Witness R. B. JoNns Sworn at Shiewsbury, in Hie county ofl Salop, the 4th day of December, V W. SMITH. 1811, before me \ 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 £\ 2s. the large, aud lis. the small, Duty included, at PLOUOBMAN'S H » LL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury; and of W. EDDOWFS, Printer of tbis Paper in Shrewsbury; Capsev, Wellington; Yeates. Salt Warehouse! Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnonh; Silvester, Newport; Craig, Nantwich; Griffiths, Ludlow; Bangh. Ellesmere; Jones, Whitchurch; Procter, Dayton; Price, Oswestiy; Painter, Wiexham; W'aidsou, Welsh Pool; aod all other M i'lie i le Venders.
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