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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 993
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 03/02/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 993
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES\ ^ ol. 20.] N0, 993. Wednesday, VORN- MARKET, SHREWSBURY. February 3, 1813. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. Thu Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENULAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. WILLIAM LE1GHTON respectfully acquaints his Friends aud the Public, that the undermentioned Conveyances go from the TALBOT INN, Shrewsbury. That well known and very fast Post Coach, Ihe OLD PRINCE OF WALES, to Birmingham, Oxford, and George aud Blue Boar, Holborn, London, every Morning at half- past Nine; returns every Evening: carnes four " Insirles Li VHRPOOL Light Coach, every Morning ol Six, to the Rock Ferry, and Saracen's Head, Dale- street, at FOUR same Evening. CHELTENHAM favourite Light Coach, ( called Ihe Hi- BFRNIA), every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Morn- ings, ai Six, through Wenlock, Bridgnorth, Kiddermin- ster, and Worcester, lo Dine; and to tbe Plough Hotel, Cheltenham, 7 o'Clock : carries but four Insides BATH Coaches every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday \ Mormons, at Six; and Tuesday, Thuisdav, and Saturday Mornings, atSeven, through Coa brook Dale. CHESTER, Resolute Coach, every Morning, at Six, 1 through EHisuiere and Wrexham, to the Golden l ion Inn, Chester, at Twelve: carries but four IN ; aud returns to Shrewsbury every Evening: meets at Chester Light Coaches to Nautwich, Warringtoi, aud all the North of England, ( loaches, to Shiffnal, Wolverhampton, Birmingham, Oxfo. d, d. ily ; and the only Conveyance by which Places can he secured to the above Towns at all Times— certain Not accountable for Parcels or Passengers' Luggage above the Value ot live Pounds, unless entered as such, and paid for accordingly. BOOKS Just published, and sold by VV. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, j and all other Booksellers. rpHE SCRIPTURE ATLAS, to illustrate the Old and J New Testament; Royal 4to. half bound, £ 2. lis. ( id. coloured Tbe SCRIPTURE ATLAS, plain, half bound, £ 2. 2s. ' ROBINSON'S SCRIPTURE CHARACTERS, 4 Vols. 8vo. new Edition, 2. 2s. Boards ROBINSON'S CHRISTIAN SYSTEM, 3 Vols. 8vo. new j Edition, £ l Its 61I. Boards. 1 ROBINSON'S ESSAYS on the PROPHECIES concern- j ing ihe piom'sed Messiah, Svo 12s. Boards. DE COURCY's SERMONS, avo. new Edition, los. tid. Boa ds. _ CHRIST CRUCIFIED, syo. new Edit. los. 6d Boards. BROWN'S POCKET CONCORDANCE, a very neat Edition, win handsome Portrait, 4B. Board". I. OGAN's SERMONS, svo new Edit, complete in one Volume, Price 9s Boards LUTHER'S COMMENTARY Oil St Paul's Epistle to the GALAT1ANS, Svo new Edit. 12s. Boards. *** A few Copies are printed on Imperial Paper, Price £ 1 is. WALKER'S ( ofTruro) Fifty- two SERMONS, for every Suudirv in the Year, 2 Vols. svo. new Edit Itis. Boards. BURN'S ( General) CHRISTIAN OFFICER'S COM- PLETE AR MOUR ; new Edit. 4s. ( id Boards. BURN's ( General) Who Tare, the best ? the Christian, or the Man of ihe VV uild ? new Erin as. 6d Boards SERLE's IRONICAL DEFENCE of the Holy Roman Church, new Edit > s. ( id Boards JAN EVV AY's TOKEN for CHILDREN, ( the only com- plete Edition ever . uhlislo d), Price as. bd bound in red. A11 Account of the UF! anil CHARACTER of WIL- LIAM BIRD, who was executed al Cambridge for Forgery ; with his Letters, ( kc. and an Address ( o a Prisonei by a Member of the University , PriieOd. fine Papei Is. To Ynung Housekeepers. t< c. ife. The FEMALE ECONOMIST, or a plain Svstem of Cookery, for the Use of Families, by Mrs SMITH; con- taining . ifid valuable Receipts, price 4s. Boards. NUTT'S 1 oMPl. ETE CONFECTIONER, new Edit 6s. 6,1 Hoards NUlT's IMPERIAL and ROYAT. COOK, consisting chiefly of very expensive Dishes; 6s. Boards. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO BE LET. - V^ OTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at the Toll Gules upon the Turnpike R 1 id leading from Atcbam through Condovro- to Dornngtoii, called or known bv Ihe Names of ( IIILTON and BORTON Gates, will be LET BY AUCTION 1,, ihe best Bidder, at the Shireha I, in Shrewsbury. 011 SAT URDAY, the THIRTEENTH Day of PSNRUARY, 181 I, between Ihe Hours of twelve and three o'Cloek of the same Dav, in the Manner directed hy the Act passed in the thirteenth Year of tbe Reign of his Majesty King George the Third for regulating the Turn- pike Roads."— Whoever happens to be tbe best Bidder, must al the same ' lime give Security, with sullicient Sureties to ibe Satisfaction of the Trustees of tlie said Turnpike Road, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at each Times as tliey shall direct FRANCIS ALLEN, Clerk lo Ihe Trustees of the said Turnpike Road. Shrewsbury, 21 ' th January, 1813. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO BE LET. - VJOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at Ihe J. si Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads leading from | Shrewsbury lo Prees aud Crudginglon, and from Harlesrott | to Atcham, called or known by the Names of Old Heafli, 1 Harlcscott, Berwick, Cot wall, Crudgiiglon, Hollnway, and Prees Gates, will be LET BY AUCTION to ihe best Bidders, nt HAWKSTONE INN, on THURSDAY, the TOURTH Day of FEBRUARY, 1813, between the Hours of twelve and three o'Clock of Ihe same Day, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in Ibe thirteenth Year of the Reign of his Majesly King George Ihe Third, " for regu- lating the Turnpike Roads."— VV lioever happen to be the best Bidders, must at the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties to Ihe Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. FRANCIS ALLEN, Clerk to the Trustees ot the said Turnpike Roads. Shrewsbury, January 13. , TURNPIKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at the Toll Gale on Ihc Turnpike Road near the Town of Wem, leading lo Shawhury, called or known by the Name ofthe Shawhury Gate, will be LET BY AUCTION lo Ihe best Bidder, at the House of Mr. William Storkall. known | hy the Sign of tlie BLACK LION, in Wem aforesaid, 011 THURSDAY, the TWFNTV- FIFTH Day of FEBRUARY I next, between thc Hours of one and four o'Clock ill the ! Afternoon of the same Day, ( for one Year from Lady- Day next) in the Manner directed by an Act passed in the thirteenth \ ear of the Reign of his present Majesty, « for regulating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls will be put up at the Sum they now aie let al— Whoever happens to be thc best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as Ihey shall direct EDWARD HANMER, Clerk to tlie Trustees of Ihe saidTurnpike Road. Stanton, v\ st January, 1813. DAY and MARTIN beg Leave to acquaint the Public that by attending to the following particulars they will avoid being taken in by the vile Compositions that are offered as tho genuine BLACKING, prepared by ihem at 97, Ilicii- HOUORN, London.— Afler the word BLACKING in the fiist line of the Labels the Counterfeits have a small ( as), some have the same before the word MADS in the next line, and others put a small ( nr) immediately before the Number 97. Pur- chasers should observe that the whole Addi ess is clear and distinct. Sold by EDDOWES, Bowdler and Co. Shrewsbury ; Part- ridge, Bridgnorth; anil Smitb, Ironbridge,—. Price Is, 6d. s . Vmle. SCHOOL BOOKS OF - MtiRlT Published by B. and R. Crosby and Co. Stationers' Court. Paternoster Row, London, and Sold by W. Eddowes, Wood and Walton, Morris, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Houlstous, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wentock; Edmunds, Madeley ; Silvester, Newpoit; Parker, Whitchurch ; the Booksellers ir, Chester; J. Painter, Wrexham; and all other Booksellers. \ FRENCH and ENGLISH, and ENGLISH and FRENCH DICTIONARY, adapted tor general Use, 111 which obsoh te W ords are expunged, and many thousand useful Words, not to be found in auv other French and English Dictionary, are introduced. By M. L'ABBE DF. I EVIZAC, Author of the Grammar of the French Lan- guage. Price 12s. bound. The Imperfections, Omissions, a ; d Improprieties of our French Dictionaries, have long been a Matter of serious Inconvenience to tbe Teache s aud Students of that Lan- guage. To remedy this Defect, the Qualifications of the Abbe de Levizae are well known, and its ready introduction into tbe first Seminaries is the best Proof of the Superiority of his Work. EN II ELD'sGENBRAL PRONOUNCING DICTION- ARY ofthe ENGLISH LANGUAGE, showing the Ortho- graphy, Explanation, Accentuation, and Pronunciation, of all the purest and most approved Terms, according lo the most eminent Orators, & c. An improved Edition, stereo- typed, 4s hound " This little Dictionary may be justlv recommended to all Persons desirous of* aequo 111, a Knowledge of the Principles necessary to ' oiin a correct and improved Pronunciation."— GenY Van July, 1 ; t> 7- LO'VM . S\ NEW AN I- COMPLETE HISTORY of ENGLAND, from to Invasion of Julius Caesar lo the Unrestricted Regency, Ir> t2, by Q estion aud Answer, from Authentic D i inn its, including liie recent Transactions; will, a beautiful Froutispinv Revised by Rev. J. MAL- HAK, 121110. A new Edition, 5s bound A DF< CRIP ION < rf in lethan THREE HUNDRED ANIMA S, eii. hellistied • ii up aids of three hundred line wood Engraving- < fQuadrupeds, Biids, Fishes, Scr pi tits, and lusecis, copied lrom Nature, and engraved with Taste and Accuiaev, Demy 121110 5s 6d. Boards, 6s bound; a few copies in Svo. 011 ll finest wove Paper, 10s. 6d. Boards This Work has been entirely reconiposed by A. D. M'Quin, H. F. S. A aud now forms a valuable compendium of Natural History, interspersed wilh amusing Auerdoles and Observations from the best Authorities, to which is added an original Appendix 011 Allegorical and Fabulous Animals, andan Index lo the whole, with the English, Lalin, and French Names. THE YOUNG LADY'S N F. W GUILE TO ARITHME- TIC, Ihe common Rubs and Questions 011 Domestic Affairs, with the Applications of each Rule, the Method of making out Bills of Pu ce Is, Receipts, Note", & c. the sixth Edition, Price 2s. bound. By JOHN GREIG, Private Teacher of Writing. Geographv, and Mathematics, Chelsea. An INTR DUCT ION 10 tlieUSF, of the GLOBES, for Youth of both Sexes By Mr. GREIG. Second Edition, enlarged, 3s. hound. " This is a very useful manual for Students in Astronomy The Problems are judiciously selected, and the solutions rieal and persp'cuous The Author lias used nniie hut the most respectable Works, and appears, on a cursory View, to bave used them well."— Brit frit Feb. I805. POEMS ON VARIOUS SUBJECTS, selected to induce the Practice of Virtue, and intended to comprise the Beauties of English Poetry, by E. TOM KINS In a neat Pocke Volume, 3s. bound A11 elegant Edition, with Engravings, a handsome Present for Youth, 4s 6d. Boards. TH E SURVEYOR'S GUIDE, or a Treatise 011 Practical Laud Surveying, iu Seven Parts, w ith ihe Method of Draw- ing, Reducing, or Augmenting Plans, with many Wood Cuts. The second Edition enlarged. By J Cotes, Sur- veyor at Wirksworth, iu Derbyshire. Price 3s. 6d. or ou fine Paper, 5s Boards. A GR AM VI AR of BOTANY, containing a complete and familiar Introduction to the Science of Botany, for the Use of Botanical and Medical Students, and of Schools, bv Dr THORNTON, with numerous Plates, Price 7s. or wilh the Plates coloured, 12s bound MAVOR'S NEW SPEAKER, or English Class Book. To which is prefixed, a short System of Rhetoric, anil 1111 Essay on Enunciation, or Delivery, chiefly extracted from Blair's Lectures, for the Use of Schools, 4th Edition, 4s. ( id. bound. A CIRCLE of thc SCI ENCES, for the Use of Schools aud Young Persons; containing a clear, yet brief Explanation of the Principles and Objects of the most important Branches of humai Knowledge. By WILLIAM MAVOR, I L L' & c.& c. illustrated with Engravings, Price 5s. bound THE NAVAL PLUTARCH, o'r Lives of Britain's Naval Heroes, drawn no as examples for tbe imitation of Youth. By the Rev. Dr BURNEY Master ofthe Naval Academy at Portsmouth, with Portraits, 7s. 6d bound and lettered. THE BRITISH NEPTUNE, or Naval History ofGreat Britain, from the earliest Records to the present Time. By Er. BURNEY, w ith Views of great Engagements 7s. 6d bound and lettered. A GRAMMAR of TRADE MANUFACT URES, and COMMERCE, containing popular Accounts of all the different Branches of Trade and Manufactures. By T. MORTIMER, Esq. 3s. 6d bound. This Work is so subdivided that it may easily be com- mitted to Memory, and there are annexed some hundred Questions, calculated to render the Student expert in every Branch of the Theory and Practice of Commerce, and impress upon lus mind important Axioms, which many Years Practice would not enable him 10 acquire BINNS's EXERCISES, instructive and entertaining, in false English, Is. 6d. GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR of GEOGRAPHY, ren- dered into easy Verse, describing the Situations, Manners, and Produce ol all Nations, for the Use of Young Persons. By the Rev. W R JOHNSON, Prire 4s. half- bound. A NEW EASY INTRODUCTION TO BOOK KEEP- ING, by Ihe Ri v R. Turner, Author of Geography and Introduction to the Arts, & c. the tifih Edition, corrected by Mr. Malham, Is. A GRAMMAR OF CHEMISTRY, being an easy and practical Introduction to that useful Science; intended for tbe Use of Students and Schools, with familial Experiments, Questious, and Plates. By the Rev. D. BLAIR, Price 4s. bound. THE ENGLISH EXPOSITOR, on a New Plan ; peculiarly adapted for those, by whom au Expositor 01' Dictionary is used as a Series of daiiy Lessons. By J Lloyd, 2s. bound. In the whole Catalogue of elementary Woiksof this Nature, 110 one will be found of equal pre- tensions. Here, Youth will not be required to waste tlicir Time iu tediously gelling by Role, thousands of simple aud insignificant Words, witb a long Train of Meaning annexed tn each, but will find their Advancement pleasing and progressive, by experiencing lhat iu every Lesson, they btcomc acquainted with Words of which before they pro- bablv had no Knowledge. THE ELEMENTS OF ENGLISH EDUCATION, for Youth of bolli Sexes, with Maps, Wood Cuts, & c. contain- ing the leading Parts of English Literature, byJ. B'- own, M aster of an Academy, Kingston, 5S. Boards' or 5s. 6d. bound. GEOGRAPHY FOR CHILDREN, an easy Method of Teaching Geography ; from Du Fresnoy. Mr Poole's new and improved Edition, 2s bound. DAY's SANDFORD AND MERTON ; Abridged for the Use of Schools, 4s. bound. ASTHMA, CONSUMPTION,' WHEEZING, See. THE names of a Royal Duke, of several Noblemen and Doctois, are to be found in the list of cures of the above Diseases, effected by the prepared STRAMONIUM.— The fume, by allaying the irritation of llie Lungs, acts as a charm. The OXYMEL, by promoting expectoration, quieting cough anrl streug'hening tbe system, has been found to succeed in the curenf Consumption of the Lungs, alter all other remedies, adveitised tegular, had failed. The reputation of this valu- able remedy is so effectually established by the very beneficial effects il uniformly produced, that it is only necessary to say that Ihe prepared Herb for smoking, and the Oxymel for in- ternal use, may be obtained from Harris, 2i, Ludgate Hill, ( corner of Si. Paul's Church Yard); and W. EDOOWBS, Bookseller, Shrewsbury ; of whom may be had, fitli edition, just published, Surgeon Fisher's Familiar Treatise on the Cancel! and Cure of Asthma, Consumption, & c. pOOKE's ELEGANT EDiTlONS of the most Ad- mired and Popular Works, SUPERBLY EMBEL- LISHED ; with numerous Engravings by Bartolozzi, ! i. A.; Heath, A. E.; Smith, E. A ; N eagle; Warren, xc. Aud sold at a Cheaper Rate thaii the most common and unadorned. Gray Collins Otwav Rochester Walsh - Sheffield - Smollett - Hammond and Sprat t Armstrong Johnson - Garth - Pomfrel - Dodsle. y - Ly ttelton Goldsmith Solyman and Almena - 06 Nonrjaliad - - - 06 Almoran and Hamet - In Sentimental Journey - 1 0 Zadig • . 1 r Rasselas - - -. 16 Castle of Otranto -. 16 Pompey the Little - - ] t> Ti eodosius it Coustantia 1 6 Journey to next ' V orld - t C Belisarius - - - - 1 ti Adventures of an Atom 1 t> Candid - - - - - ] 0 Louisa Mildmay - - si Vicar uf Wakefield - - 21 Jonathan Wild - - - 2 1 Peruvian Tales - - - a ( Chinese Tales - - g< Launcelol Greaves - - a ti Tale of a Tub - - - 2 fc Devil on two Slicks - 2 fc SELECT POETS. 0 6i Falconer 1 0 Waller - 2 0 0 6 Mickle - - 1 0 Langhorne 2 0 0 6 Fenton 1 6 Parnell 2 6 0 ti Rowe 1 6 Akenside 2 6' 0 6 Broome - - 1 6 ( 1 lover 2 6 0 6 Warton - - 1 6 Shenstone 2 6 0 6 Moore 1 6 Watts 2 6 Ticket! - - 1 6 Somerville 2 6 0 < i [. ansdowne - 1 6 Thomson 3 O 0 biCuiiningham 1 6jGay - - 4 0 1 0 Cougreve 1 6: Prior - 4 0 1 0 Mailett - - 1 oi Butler - 4 0 1 0 Blackmore - 1 6 Milton - 4 6 1 0 Addison - - 2 1.1 Pope 4 6 1 0 Savage - - 2 Oj Young - 4 6 1 0 Shakespeare 2 0, Dryden - - 6 6 SELECT NOVELS Gulliver'sTravels - - • Sisters ... - - - Henrietta - - Joseph Andrews Female Quixote releinachus - - - - Humphry Clinker - - Moral Tales - - - Count Fa: bom - - - Tales of the Genii - - Roderic Random Tristram Shandy - - Amelia - - Robinson Crusoe A ' ventures of a Guillen Gil Bias - - - - Peregrine Pickle - - Tom Jones - - . Arabian Nights - - - Don Quixote - - - Pamela - - - - SACRED CLASSICS Dodd's Prison Thoughts Addison's Evidences Blackmore's Creation - Pilgrim's Progress - - Hervey's Meditations . Itime's Letters - - - Fenelon's Pious Reflects, o 6 Economy of Human Life 1 0 Rowe's Devout Exercises 1 6 Death of Abel - - - 1 6 Dodd Oil Death - - - 1 6 Centaur not Fabulous - l 6 BRITISH CLASSICS. Goldsmith's Essays - - 1 6| Cilizen of the World Shenstoiie's Essays - - 1 6 Adventurer - - - Johnsou's idler - - - 3 olRanibler - - - MISCELLANEOUS WORKS. New Batli Guide - - 06 Walts', Essays - Steveus'sLecture 011 headsO 6 " ' " Life of Col. Gardiner - 1 6 l eueIon's Dialogues - 16 Walls's Logic - - 2 0 2 6 3 0 3 0 S 0 36 3 6 4 O 4 0 4 6 4 6 4 6 5 0 5 0 5 6 6 6 6 6 8 0 8 0 9 0 10 0 11 6 I 6 1 6 1 6 2 6 3 0 3 0 3 6 6 0 76 Watts's Improvement of the Mind Cooke's Description of Loudon - T he above Work may be had bound, or in separate Num- bers, Price Sixpeuct each To accommodate the Virtuosi, in Embellishments anil ilie Admirers of beautiful Printing. SUPERIOR EDITIONS are printed, on the best Vellum taper, coiuaiuiiig additional Plates, which Editions are- sold at doubie the Price of the above Loudon: printed F. n C COOKE, 17, Paternoster- Row : and sold by VV. EDDOWES, Primer, Shrewsbury, and all Hie Booksellers in Ihe United Kingdom. , TURNPIKE TOLLS. (? TICEis hereby given, tliat the Tolls arising at the ' oil Gates upon the Turnpike Rond leading from Harmcr Hill to the End of Cotton Woud, commonly called or known by the several Names of the Tilley Gale, Crea- morc Gate, and Stone and Cross Gate, with the Side- Gates, will be LET BY AUCTION to the best Bidder, at the House of William Slockall, the Sign of ihe BLACK LION INN, in VVem, in the Couuty ofSalop, on THURSDAY, tbe 25th Day of Februarv, 1SI3, between the Hours ofuneand tour o Clock 111 the Afternoon, for one Year, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the thirteenth Year of tlie Reign of his Majest King George ihe Third " for regu- almg tbe 1 mnpike Roads;" which Tolls are now let for the yearly Sums following: Tilley Gate Creauioie Gate g,, The Stone and Cross Gale, with the Side- Gates, at a proportionable Rale of ^ 60 a Year above the Expellee of collecting, and will be put up at those Sums respectively ; the Tilley Gate, aud Stone aud Cross Gate, with the Side- Gates, to commeuce from the 25th Day of March next, and Ihe Creamore Gate on the first Day of May next.^ Whoever happens to be ilie best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of the Trustees, for Payment of Ihe Rents agreed for, and at such Times as they shall dircct WILLIAM BICKERTON, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads. Wem, January 21rl, 1813. rpiIE CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD most wondc7- ! fully cherishes nature, and will support the life of the aged and iofl in. In all inward decays, debility, lownesss of - pirits, relaxation in either sex, whether hereditary or owing 10 youthful imprudencies, this medicine will afford tbe most wonderful relief. Its well- known characteristic of promoting longevity has been long maintained ; for by keeping the Constitution, as it were, in continual repair, it preserves the body in health and vigour, aud prevents premature decay. It requires no pai ticular confinement, nor attention to diet. G • vemment Security against Counterfeits. Observe particularly, that the words Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," are printed on the Stamp. Sold in bottles, price lis. each; or four in one Family Bottle, for 33 shillings, by which the purchaser saves one 1 Is. bottle, by W. EDOOWES, Printer, Shiewsbury; T. Poole, Chester; P. Maddox, Nortnwich; A. Fox, Nantwich; W. Smith, Ironbridge; Robert Parker, Whitchurch; aud all Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom. As Dr, Solomon's practice is noiv become so great and extensive, lhat bis constant engagements require a consider- able portion ot his time and attendance, lit: expects, when consulted by letter, the usual compliment of a One Pound Nole lo be inclosed, and should, for safety, be thus directed " Money Letter, Dr. Solmon, Gilead House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage " WESSELS' JESUITS DR0PS~ ri^ HE character of the Genuine Jesuits Drops is so univer- L sally acknowledged, and the many thousand cures they hale performed, is sufficient proof of their efficacy in Drop, sical Disorders, operating by Urine, and are a certain cuie for all kinds of Weaknesses anil Obstructions in ( be Urinary Pas- sages , Gravel or Strangmuy in both Sexes: likewise in all Scorbutic Complaints and all Disorders of the Stomack and B we Is, Loxsmess of Spirits, Paint in the Hear/, Back, Sc. The kelaxetl and Debilitated of either Sex, proceeding from the indiscretions of youth, in excess of indulgences, will find immediate and permanent relief. The great object to be attended to is, that patients ai d puichasers should be carelul in having the true genuine Preparation, as the unsafe, un, auctioned, and dangerous counterfeits attempted to be foisted on the public, by abso- lute falsehoods, are so numerous that the Proprietors request every purchaser to ask lor WESSELS' JESUITS DROPS, anil unless they haveihe following words on the Stamp, they are gross impositions on Ihe public : " SHAW and EUWAFDS. suc- cessor to Joseph Wes. els, b6, St. Paul's Church- Yard," which hia Majesty's Commissioners have ordered to be en- graved on every Siamp, to secure them as their right. Sold bv Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London: sold also by W. EDDOWES, Bythell, Morris, Palin, aud Newling, Shrewsbury; Ridgeway, and Proctor, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle; Silvester, Newpoit; Fowke, Staffurd; Smith, lionbridge and Wenlock; ond by most of the icspeclabie Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom.— Price 2s. 9d and the larger Bottle, containing nine small ones, for the Convenience of Persons going to Sea, Price £ 1.2s. Works lately published by Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, Paternoster- row; and sold by W. Etldowes, Shrewsbury. 1. TJOKEBY; a Poem, in Six Cantos. By WALTER IV SCOTT, Esq. Iu Quarto, splendidly printed by Ballantyne, price Two Guineas Boards. A Set of Illustrations tor this Poem, after Designs by T. Stothard, Esq. R. A. are in Hand, and will very speedily be published by thc Proprietors of the Poem. 2. JOURNAL of a RESIDENCE in INDIA. By MARIA GRAHAM. In One Volume 4to. Price £ l Us. 6d. Boards, illustrated by Engravings. 3. OMNIANA, or Horae Otiosiores. By ROBERT SOUTHEY, Esq. In Two Volumes l? mo. Price les. Boards. 4 POETICAL VAGARIES. By GEORGE COI. M AN THEYOUNGER. Comprising an ODE to WE, u HACK NEYED CRITIC; LOW AMBITION ; or, TliE LIFE AND DEATH OF MR. DAW; in which is introduced, a RECK. ON1NG with Time; ihe LADY OF THE WRECK; or, CASTLE BLARNEYGIG; inscribed to tbe Author of the LADY OF THE LAKE; and TWO PARSONS ; Or, TH E TALE OF A SHIRT. In Quarto. Price One Guinea in Boards. 5. SHIPWRECKS and DISASTERS at SEA; or HIS- TORICAL NARRATIVES of the MOST NOTED CA LA- MITES and PROVIDENTIAL DELIVERANCES which have resulted from MARITIME ENTERPRISE, with a^ Sketch of various Expedients for preserving the Lives of Mariners. Handsomely psinted in Three Volumes svo. Price £ 1 16s Boards 6. SI LVA ; or, a DISCOURSE of FOREST- TREES, and the Propagation of Timber ia his Majesty's Dominions; with an historical Account of the Sncredness and Use of f0r increased now era in Sin STANDING GROVES By JOHN EVELYN, ESQ. F. " icreasetl powers 111 Spa R. S. With Notes, by A HUNTER, M. D. F. R. S. To which is added, THE TERRA ; a philosophical DIS- COURSE of EARTH ; wilh the Editor's las' Corrections, and a short Memoir of him. Ill 2 Vols, royal 4to Price • t 5 58. Boards, with 43 Engravings, the Fourth Edition 7 SPEECHES in PARLIAMENT, of the Right Hon. WILLIAM WINDHAM ; to which is prefixed some Account of his Life. By THOMAS AMYOT, ESQ. Iu 3 Volumes 8vo Price £ 1 16s. Boards. 8 A PORTRAITURE of the ROMAN CATHOLIC RELIGION ; or an unprejudiced Sketch of the History, Doctrines, Opinions, Discipline, and present State of Catholicism; with an APPENDIX, containing a Sum- mary of the Laws now in force against English and Irish Catholics. By the Rev J. NIGHTINGALE. Iu Svo. Price 16s. extra Boards. 9. AN ACCOUNT of IR ELAND, Statistical and Politi- cal By EDWARD WAKEFIELD. In Two Volumes 4to. with a Map, Price £ 6 6s. Boards, 10 TRAVELS in the INTERIOR of BRAZIL; preced- ed bv an Account of a Voyage to the Rio de la Plata. By JOHN MAWE. 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NEWTON's DENTIFRICE il by far the most pleasant of any Powder recommended for CIEANSINC and BEAD TirvidG ' he Teeth ; it will b « found to answer every end that a Tooth Po rder can be reasonably expected to do; while it cleanses the MOUTH of all impure and ICE, id particles, it WHITENS the TEETH, HEALS the GBMS, and helps 10 SWEETEN the BRSATH. Nothing is so great a drawback to beauty as bad Teeth, no lung more offensive than fceiid Breath; NEWTON'S TOOTM- POWDBR, on the first Application, improves the former, and r moves thc latter, while by its ami putrescent and balsamic qualities, it prevents decav, antl removes all excrescences. Prepared by B. H. NEWTOH, and sold by his agents Messrs. SHAW and EDWARDS, CO, on the Foot- Way, St. Paul's Church Yard, neaily opposite the North Gate, in Boxes 2s. 9d. each : sold also by W. KDOOWSS, Byihell, Morris, Palm, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Ridgeway, and Proctor, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle ; Silvester, Newport; Kowke, Stafford; Smith, Ironhridge and Wenlock ; and by most of the respeetab le Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom. ' A NEW YEAR'TGIFT. VENEREAL COMPLAINTS Cured without the Use of Mercuiy. LONDON* FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. A. .1. * DM,, IALTV OFFICE, JAN. 26. A let let lias been received at this office from Capt. Hick- ey, ofthe Atalante sloop, slating his having, ou Ihe I2tli of December, captured Ihe American letter uf marque brig Tulip, from Philadelphia. 6 PROMOTIONS. ist Foot Guards, Major- Gen. Clinton to be Second Ma- jor, vice Major- Gen. Warde, appointed to the command o f the 6 » lh Foot ; and Major- Gen. Disuey tU be third Major, rice Clinton. WEDNESDAY,* JANUARY 27. It is generally believed that in the Spring, the North of Germany will become the scene of political events of the highest interest and importance.— An Austrian General, it is said, has received a commission in his Majesty's service, but to rank as such on the Continent only, who is to embark immediately for the North of Germany, in consequence of the favourable Circum- stances in that quarter. It is rumoured also, that the Prince of Orange, « ho has been for some time learning the art of war under the Marquis of Wellington, has been sent for, to bear a distinguished part in the revolution which is now preparing; but wc should imagine his Highness is too young to be entrusted with any important command. The demands made by the Marquis of Wellington r increased powers iu Spain, are said to have been much mistated. His Lordship I . id before the Cortes a statement of the neccss ty of a more united form of proceeding, both in raising the supplies of men, horses, and provisions, as well as in their employment. And be- also submitted to them a plan for dividing the kingdom into districts, each with a Snperintendant, who should be made answerable for Ihc exertion of each province in the common cause; and all tlm lie thought himself entitled to do in the case, was to recommend to t : eir choice Spaniards whom he considered as wortnv of tiie high trust. Letters from Lisbon state, that the brigade of Life Guards and Blues, left that city on the 14th instant, on their rout to join tiie allied forces. A gentleman is arrived in town from Paris ( which capital he leil a lew days ago), who states, lhat much dissatisfaction prevailed in that city; and mat the p ib- lic clamour had become so great, that Bonaparte was under great alarm for his personal safets. I'lns terror had been much increased, in consequence ofa placard, which was posted about Paris soon after his return from Russia, th these words, " Bonaparte is a mur- derer."— The Puice Had been very active 0.1 ihe occa- sion, but had hitherto failed iu discovering tne par ies concerned in the circulation of tins piacard. l or se- veral days previous to the drpa- ture of ttie gentleman from Paris, Bonaparte had not ventured to appear 111 p. blic A great failure is reported 10 have taken plnce at Amsterdam, a hanker of the first eminence in that city having stopned payinenL Bonaparte's ; reit hope is in the support of the French nation. He employs every artifice to persuade them that lie loves them, and that they love him Nu- merous addresses are manufactured, as cont itning vo- luntary offers from the National Guard to go on acfive service to Poland. This deception is too gross and puerile. One project, however, seems to deserve notice, as indicating his fears, as well as the artful precautions he employs for h s safety. It is proposed th I each Department shall furnish a certain iui, nber of young men, sons of the most eminent and respect hie inhabit- ants, " to guard Ihe avenue of ihe throne," under the nameol the Departmental Guard. Bv this dexterous manoeuvre the lyrant thinks he will nt once surround himself with a strong armed force, and reUin hostages for the good behaviour of pe- sons in thc distant De- partments. Whether his own head, or tint of some worthy State Counsellor, has produced this notable scheme, we know not; but we trust the people of France will have sense euougli to see thro' and despise the artifice. Princess Charlotte of ( Fates.— The following has been given as a correct statement of the c rcuinstances at ending the resignation of the office of Governess to the Princess Charlotte by Lady De Clifford, and tho appointment of the Duchess of Leeds in ber Laiivship's place:—" Lady De Clifiord nav; ig resolved to retu » ; from lie office, notified her resignation to the Queen, al Windsor; and to the Prince Regent, at Carietou House. Tiie Queen communicated it to Ihe Prince* Officer in ihe Armv, who has just quitted Shrewsbury, in order to join his Regiment, now 011 a Foreign Stat on. " Dear Sir— Having been completely and effectually cured ofa venereal Complaint, ( under which I hatl laboured more than four Yeais) and being under Orders to embark for Foreign Service, 1 think it incumbeut on me to send you the following brief statement of my late melancholy Situation, and beg you will make it public. — It is now about eight Years since I entered into the Army, aud was stationed iu Londun COPY ofa Letter 10 Dr. SMITH, the Proprietor of charlotte, who was at Windsor at the same time Ihe the otlebrated PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS, fiom an Princess Charlotte, not thinking herself any longer in want ofa Governess, after her approaching introduc- tion into public life, 011 receiving the information, expressed a wish tuat the next person to be placed iu attendance upon her, in consequence of the resignation of Lady De Clifford, should be in the situation oi Lady of the Bed chamber, and not in t. iat of Gove ness. The Queen, we understand, desired her Royal Highness to state her wishes to Ihe Prince Regent, which was nearly the whole of that period, wbeie I contracied a venereal accordingly done, and her Majesty wrole to Ins Roval Iuection, which I at first ireated lightly, bu> soon found my- Highness on the subject at Ihe same time. The le Iters self reduced to a State that rendered it necessary lor me to ^ , were received by the Pri. ice Kc- eutat apply for Medical Assistance ; this 1 accordingly Hid, and was lat£/ hoJin the () f g J h 10th. A telle treated with the usual Couise ol Mercury, & c. and was soon » mo miu, .1 letter so far patched up as to be enabled to return to mv Duly. In m consequence sent immediately to the Lord a short'•' line, however, the Disorder leturned with increased Chancellor, who was already in his bed. At an early Virulence, when I applied lo a professional Gentleman of the hour oil the following morning, his Lordship attended first Respectability, under whom I lingered a very consider- at Carleton- house, and accompanied the Prince Regent to Windsor. On the arrival of the Prince Regent at Windsor, Ihere was a meeting, at which tho Queen, the Princess Charlotte, the Prince Regent, and the Lord Chancellor attended. The Prince Regent, adverting to the wish ofthe Princess Charlotte lo have 110 Goveiness able. Tone, but was at length again patched with Mercury I i. ow began to feel the Effects of this pernicious Mineral; mv Glands began to swell, my Bones to ache, an intolerable nausea at my Stomach made my Food loathsome; low- spirited almost to Melancholy during the Day, my Nights painful beyond Description; thus I lingered on, with no other ^ Lad>- Ue Clifford, but simply a Lady ol ihe Bed- Prospect thai, that ot finishing an inglorious and miserable fhamhl, r hi. A ini ™ L, l hi. 1 , ueiB'- a- Existencein London, when a Friend advised me to accept of f ™ ™ "' , "'""'"' V" 111 h, s I, leasllre be, that she should still have a Governess. The Queen expressed her sentiments to the same effect, and the Lord Chancellor, with his usual feelings and constitu- tional knowledge, expressed his coincidence in tue judgment of these Illustrious Persons. The Princess Charlotte immediately submitted 5 and the Prince Regent having named the Duchess Dowager of Leeds as the New Governess, her Royal Highness bowed to his Royal pleasure, aud retired. We have to add, that the Bishop of Salisbury was present, as the Princog Charlotte's Preceptor ; and Lady De Clifford was also present in attendance 011 the young Princess, with whom her Ladyship retired, when the business ofthe meeting terminated. Mrs. Udney, Sub- Governess to Ihe Princess Charlotte of Wales, resigned her appoint- ment at the same time with Lady De Clifford. It is said to have been definitively determined, that her Royal Highness is not, for the present, lo bt introduced at Court- Mr. VVilberfoi ce gives Ministers his support in their intended measure ot throwing open Ihe trade of India to the principal Out- ports. The Kentish Butcher is iu training at the Rubbin"- ground, on Epsom- downs, for a most extarord ua r undertaking: 100 to ao has been betled, liiai . ie does not perlorm a mile in four minutes and a half. Tfie ground fixed on is from Islington to the City-.' oal, an Appointment in a Cor s now on foreign Service, in the Hope that Change of Climate would effect that iviiicn it seem- ed beyond the Power of Medicine 10 accomplish. — Before my Embarkation I obtained leave to return into this my native Countv, where your Diops have been so long celebrated ; my Friends advised me to give them a Trial ; a small Bottle was procured, and in a very few Days I experienced'their wonder fill Effect, my Spirits were exhileiated, my Appetite good, my Sleep natural, my nerves braced, my flesh sound; and before I had finished ihe second Bottle every Symptom of Infection disappeared.— Myself aud Friends are well known in this Neighbourhood ; ihey will most readily confirm the Truth of this Statement; nnd as I shall quit this Town to- morrow iu order to join mv Regiment, and will not have au Opportunity of seeing yon again, permit me to assure you that I shall always feel the greatest Gratitude for iheBenefii 1 have received, and that 1 remain youi faithful Friend and . jdieni Servant, Shrewsbury, December 11,1812. " S h H n. ' 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 =£ 1 2s. he large, aud lis. the small, Duty included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HAIL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury ; and of W. EDDOWIS, Printer of this Paper, in Shrewsbury; Capsev, Wellington ; Yeates, Salt Warehouse Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnorth; Silvester, Newport Craig, Nantwich; Gnffiihs, Ludlow; Baugh. Ellesmere, Jones, Whitchurch; Proctor, Drayton; Price, Oswestry Painter, Wrexham ; Waidsun, Welsh Pool; and all other Medicine Venders. LONDON. THURSDAY, JANUARY 28. A vessel is arrived at Falmouth from Corunna, which Irii'. gs a report lhat Ihe French troops were . rapidly retreating towards France. A report to the same ef- fect was mentioned some time hack, and contradicted in Ihe French Papers; hut we think it notwithstanding, hi. hly probable, that the immense los es sustained by Bonaparte in Russia, and the precarious slate of his authority in France, may lead him to withdrawn con- sider hie portion of his veteran troops from the Penin- sula. Letters were yesterday received from New- York to tli< rslsl nit. and Boston Papers to the l2h, The for- mer again state Ihe re- election of Mr. Madison as Pre- sident of the United States. Bv a foreign Gen lemau, who left Berlin on the 5th instant, we are informed, that a few days before, thc French Ambassador made a demand of SOjOOO addi- tional troops for a spring campaign in the North., The demand wits made : o the King in person, when Baron Hardeiiherg was present. His Majesty at first stated seyeral objections, aud concluded by positively de- claring it to be impracticable. Baron Hardenbcrg then, in a resolute and dignified manner, reminded the frenchman lhat the whole of the Prussian fortresses were still gathsoned by French troops,' although Prus- sia had long since furnished thc contingent, as a security for which ( he f rtresses ere temporarily occupied hy French garrisons. In the name, of the King of Priissia, therefore, lie demanded that these fortresses should be given up to him, in pursuance of the Treaty entered into. The French Ambassador artfully replied, lhat he had no instructions on this head, and lhat the Prus- sian Minister must apply elsewhere. Here the confe- rence ended, with mutual expressions of dissatisfaction. At a Meeting of the Subscribers held at Lloyd's, yesterday, the sum ot lOOOl. was voted to the Russian suflerers. Three troops of the I Oth Light Dragoons ( the Prince Regent's regiment) marched into Portsmouth o Tuesday morning, and embarked for the Peninsula, in very grea' style. They huzzaed going down the principal street to the Dock- yard, and went off from the Jetty in the same high spirits. Orders have been issued from the Horse Guards this week for the reinforcements for the regiments on ser- vice to proceed for embarkation from the different re- gimental depots. Officers commanding regimenls of cavalry have been ordered lo register in a book the age, size, and de- scription of the horses, the names and residence of the persons of whom lliey were bought, and the dale of their purchase. By Lord Heathfield's death, the Colonelcy of the King's Dragoon Guards becomes vacant: which, it is reported, the Duke of Cumberland is to get, and that liis Roval Highness is to be succeeded in the command of the lfilh Lght Dragoons by Lieutenant General Sir S. Cotton, who was wounded at the battle of Salamanca, and has lately returned from the Peninsula. Bonaparte's admirers affirm, lhat their hero's flight arose from conscientious motives, for " conscience," as ilumlel sajs, " dolh make cowards of us all." Colonel Skerritt iias lost the use of his feet, in the last campaign in Spain. FRIDAY, JANUARY 29. It is strongly rumoured that the Scheldt fleet is ready for sea, and that it will start, on the first oppoitunity, for America. In the last war we had a proof that tiie blockade of the Dutch ports is not always practicable, a Hutch squadron, under Commodore Lucas, escaping tbe vigilance of our ships, and arriving at tiie East In- dies, y here it was captured, in Saldauha- bay, by Lord Keith ; it will not, therefore, be surprising if, under cover of the fogs, which are prevalent in the Norlh Sea at this season, the Scheldt fleet should now effect itsescapc; but, il is hoped that Ministers will have a sufficient force on the coast of America, to render its entrance into any of the American ports a matter of mere hazard ; or, should it be so fortunate, that not a a moment wiil he lost in attempting tiie destruction of the allied navies of France and America, even iu the harbours of Ihe latter. America has now unequivo- cally lent herself to promote the designs of France, and any longer forbearance towards her would he not only injus ice towards ourselves, but injustice towards the cause of the civilized world, against which, Amer'ca has so baiely leagued herself with the common op- pressor of mankind. Advices have been received direct from Constant! nople, to the 18th of October. They afford us the agreeable prospect of an extensive trade with the Black Sea on the return of spring. It is computed that between 6 and 700 vessels will pass from Odessa and the neighbouring ports, through the Dardanelles, freighted with the most valuable articles of subsistence The immense quantity of colonial produce and other merchandize accumulated at Malta, will, through the same channel, find an abundant market. Some private accounts are said to have been re- ceived from Cadiz, staling, that the points in dispute between Lord Wellington and the Spanish Government a'e likely to be brought to a satisfactory adjustment, and that the Cortes have consented to furnish his Lord- ship with an army of 50,000 men, Ihe Officers to be appointed by Lord Wellington. It is added, that corps of reserve are to be formed in Andalusia and Galicia, for the purpose of keeping this army up to its lu; i complement. We suspect, however, lhat these are mere revivals of old rumours, and that they rest on no foundation hut vague speculation Sir W. Rumboid is one of the new establishment going to India. The Judges met on Thursday, in the King's Bench Treasury Chamber, and chose their circuits as un- der:— Mini. AND— Lorn EHenhorongti and Mr. Justice Gibbs. NORFOLK— Lord Chief Justice Mansfield, Mr. Justice Grose HOME— Lorrl Chief Baron and Mr Justice Heath. NORTHERN-— Mr. Baron Thompson aud Mr. Justice Le Blanc WESTERN— Mr. Justice Chambre and Mr. Baron Wood. OXFORD— Mr. Baron Graham and Mr. Justice Bailey. FROM THE LOITDON GAZETTE. Colonial aud War Department, Jin. 30. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent has been pleased, in the name and on Ibe behalf of his Majesty, to appoint Lieulenant- General Frederick Mailland to be Lieutenant- Governor of ihe island of Dominica, Foreign- Office, Jan. 27.— His Royal Highness the Prince Regent has been pleased, in the name ami on the behalf of j both of his Majesly, lo appoint George Foy, Esq. lo be his Majesty's j Consul at ihecily and port of Stockholm, in the kingdom of j On II I Letters have been received . from the French const, 1 ,0n ' be 24th ult. Mrs. Mascfield, of Hauthlon, aged 63 ; ' . c TI 3 1 J 11 4 *. u: u « whose ileal h l: much lamented by her family. and a n timer- and from Pans, daled the 21st instant, which stale that, 0lU c, re| e uf frlends , nd acquauULce. all the Bills drawn on ihe ' 1 reasury at Paris by Prns- ; Thursday last, after a lingering illness, Mr. W. Davies, liana, Poles, and subjects of the I onl'ederacy of the \ barge owner, Frankwell, aged SB, deeply regretted by his Riiine, who have supplied the French army by con- tracts, have been refused payment, and are returned protested. That the enemy should be compelled or tempted, to increase at this moment, the disgust, procured by his former outrages, may be no slight advantage. Al the 1a me'time, this measure seems to prove, t at Prussia and Poland are considered by Ihe French Government as lost to France, and are either actually possessed, or on the point of being occupied, by the Russians. Accounts from Scilly, dated tbe 26th inst. slate the arrival there of Ihe Flying Fish, Capt Froud, from St. Michael's, bound to Loudon: she sailed on the lOtti inst, and 011 the 12th fell in with Committors Rodgers's squadron, consisting of three frigates aud two brigs, was w ithin gun- shot of one of the frigates, but being a good sailer escaped. On the 15lh fell in with a British squadron of three sail of the line and two frigates, to whom Capt, Fraud gave the information of the Ameri- cans, and they immediately went in chace, and he has 110 doubt hut our ships would fall in wilh him. H is said lhat Ministers have, within these few days, Contracted for clothing for 50.000 Spaniards. This corroborates the report lately noticed, of the Cortes having, agreed to reinforce the armj under Lord Wel- lington with 10,000 Spanish troops. The campaign in the Peninsula is expected to commence early in March. Great facilities to British commerce arc intended to be granted by a new Russian Tariff about lo be issued. Woollens and cottons manufactured in this country are to be freely admitted at moderate duties. Pottery will also be admitted, bnt not upon tarns so favourable A frigate has been ordered round to Yarmouth, to take 011 board tlie Duke of Brunswick Oels, and some other foreigners of distinction, for the Continent. They will take arms and other military equipments for 20.000 men. The prisoners and deserters from the French army which invaded Russia, will be the first to be enrolled on this glorious occasion. Letters from Lis on state the arrival of the Marquis of Wellington in that city from Cadiz, His Lordsliip was to invest Mr. Stuart with the Order of the Bath, for which ceremony great preparations were making. Yesterday a Court ol Directors yvas held at the India House, and at five o'clock Lord Miiira was introduced, for thc purpose of taking the oaths, 011 his appoint- ment lo the high office of Governor General and Com- mander in Chief of the Company's Forces in the East Indies. His Lordship afterwards partook of a sumptu- ous entertainment, given by thc Directors in honour of the occasion, at the City of London Tavern. The ban- quet' was marked by the most flattering attention to the Noble Karl, the Royal Dukes, Cabinet Ministers, 1' and the most distinguished political characters, attended as guests, without the least regard to party considerations The Chancellor of the Exchequer, it is understood, will stand 111 need ofa loan of forty millions, a moiety thereof to take up Exchequer bills, aud the remainder lor the current services of the year. There is a report in circulation this morning of an approaching appointment of Mr. Canning to Ihe Ad- miralty Hoard, and thai Loid Melville will go to the Board of Controul. Elopement extraordinary.— The widow of a field officer, aged 58 jears, eloped from her two daughters 111 the neighbourhood of Baker- street last week, with a A Brass Coin, in which is thc following inscription in : Roman characters, surrounding a wool pack —" Richard I blocl relatives and friends. On Wednesday last, Mr. Francis Nevett, of Upton Magna. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, tbe Rev. Mr. Griffith : — House- Visitors, Mr. Andrew Jones, and Mr. William Leighton. Caution to Drovers, % c— Richard Davison and John Jer- vis, of Drayton in" Hales, in this county, drovers, were on Wednesday last convicted by Sir Corbet Corbet, Bart, in tbe penalty of 20s. each, for driving their pigs along the highways iu the said parish of Drayton, on the Sabbath- day. We are informed that a meeting is intended to be holdcn on Monday uext, in the Town- hall, ill Llanfair, Montgo- meryshire, for the purpuse of foimiug a Bible Society, 011 a similar plan to that lately established at Bala. C. W. W. Wynn, Esq Member for the county, we understand, bus kindly tendered his services on ihe occasion, which offer will no doubt be thankfully received; and it is ex- pected that the meeting will be very respectably and nu- merously attended. The Editor of this paper is so very much struck Willi the, manly, the patriotic, the humane sentiments contained in a paragraph in Mr. Billinge's Liverpool paper of Mon- day, that he cannot refrain from transcribing it for ihe benefit and stimulation of his readers, without any fur- ther comment— for it needs none,-— it speaks for itself:— " True Courage, Humanity, and Charity; ever go hard " in bund. " Be it known then,- that a set of honest tine- hearted Edwards;" On the reverse, " of Omalstrey", 1608, his Penny ; was lately found in a field near Oswestry. ASSIZF, OF BREAD, Set the 2d day of February, 1813, for the Town aud Liberties of Shrewsbury, to take place 011 Saturday next. lb. ot. d-. S^ T Errratum, last Journal, in Remarks 011 Sir. Eea> locks Pamphlet on Tithes— The seven words of Cliisl Baron Eyre's, should have been, " no tithe agistment bemk- due t0r "' agistment being Hfterpasture, as had been quoted a few lines I orlore; infead of which eight word-: were used, namely, 1 00 tube of agistment is due for ufterpasture." As the accidental alteration « M SO immaterial, the mistake need not have been noticed, had not so much been said about Mr. B.' s quotations.— T. N P. Penny loaf, or two halfpenny loaves i Twopenny loaf Threepenny loaf .„ Sixpenny loaf Twelvepenny loaf . f Wheatcn 0 .„ . . 1 Household 0 white . 0 f| d. ditto 0 5 Wheaten 0 "" ) Household 0 I Wheateu 0 10 I R tw • f Household j Wheaten j Household Household 0 13 heatefi I 4 11 9 6 7 9 01 - 1 u 2 5 1 1 10 6 4 12 L> C 11 tkuuwti uii'ii, tiuri. rt JCI ui IHIIH JI Iiitr- iicdiicu .1 w • 1 , " Britons, a Fire- side at Sowerbv's, in Richmond- street,! o » the weather lia » kept « Willi-, .„.,„,•„ 1,. v.- „.,; liiviuii I and Tyrant which ever was " in human shape. " Vie earnestly call upon all other Fire- sides and Clubs, " who are comfortably enjoying their pipe and their " glass, to reflect for one moment ou the distressed situa- ct lion of a part of their Brother Russians, aud to bring " lo their mind the glorious expression of the great Lord " Nelson — ' England expects every man to do hi, duty." ". What is ihe duty here commanded 1—. Why, ' tis Contri- " bulion to the Relief of the distressed Russians,!' The Subscription ut Bristol for the relief of 1 he suffering Russians, already amounts to upwards of £ 1600. and Ihe Clergy are aiding the subscription by sermons at their re- spective churches. This plan has been adopted in several places; iu others balls, assemblies, and concerts, arc en- listed iu this humane aud benevolent, work. Tbe speech of the Rev Dr Ootiaui, at Birmingham, on the same occasion, is highly interesting; and it will be found in a subsequent column. SPOUTING INTELLIGENCE.— Mr. Puleston's hounds meet this morning at Lizard; ou Friday at Aqualate ; 011 Monday, the 8th, at Stoke Heath-; on Wednesday, the 10th, at P'unhill; Friday, the 12th, at Hazles; Monday, Ihc 15th, at Attingham ; Wednesday, the 17th, at Shaw- bury Park; and on Friday, the Un 11, at Lee Bridge. A petition against the Catholic Claims was, on the 24th nil. voted by the Archdeacons and Clergy of the Diocese of Hereford, at a Meeting held in the Chapter House of that Cathedral.— See Advert. Eire — On Thursday night last, about eight o'clock, a fire broke out iu the outbuildings of Mrs, Harris, of Moreton Corbet, in this county, w hich, we are concerned to state, were entirely destroyed, with nil Ihe grain, hay, & c. therein : it also communicated to a stack of harley, one of oats, and one of wheat, all of which were consumed, except a part of the latter. The whole of the horses, cattle, & c. were fortunately saved, excepting one calf and a pig. Tbe dwelling house was, by prompt assistance and great exer- tions, prevented from becoming':! prey lo tbe merciless element, which spread with amazing rapidity— It appears that one of Ihe servants had gone 10 the stable to feed tbe horses for the night, antl had hung the lauthorn iu the Barley, Oats, Peas and Beans are in gnat supply, but of these articles the same may be said, nulling doing, und the prices nominal— In other articles 110 alteration. Current Price of Grain per Quaker as under ,-— Wheat I It's, to 134s. I White Pea- 90s. to Q5S. Barley 53s. to 59s. I Oats 4s- to 52s. M lit 110s. to 116s. I [ leans 18s. to 82s. Fine Flour 105s. to 11ns — Seconds loOs. to lO. Ss. FEBRUARY 1.]— Our market was well supplied with W heat this day, when that of fine quality met ready sale at last Monday's prices, but there was a dulness for the ordinary sorts, which scarcely supplied the prices of last wick; having large arrivals of Barley, that article has de- clined in price full Is per quarter upon the best sorts, and from 3s to 4S per quarter upou Ihe inferior samples ; Beans are 2s. per quartet' dearer; Oats are 3s. per quarter cheaper than on last Monday, but the sale was brisk this morning al Friday's prices for fine corn, hut theie was very little demand for the inferior sorts ; in Peas and other articles no alteration. SPEECH OF THE RLV. DR, CUTRAM, AT A MEETING AT BIRMINGHAM, For the Relief of distressed Russians. To COMMERCIAL TRAVELLERS, and FAMILIES, OLD It J FEN INN AND HOTEL, RAVEN STREET, SHREWSBURY. FERDIN'AN 1) WH EELER returns his most respectful 1 hanks to his Friends, for the Support they have so liberally given him w bile at liic COACH AN D HORSES ; aud respectfully ii forms them, that he lias succeeded his late' Brothcr- in law JOHN JOSES, in thc above Inn, and having completely titled it up aaa TRAVELLERS' INN and HOTEL, he humbly solicits the Support of Travellers, Families, and the Public in general. Tbe Centrical tho' retired Situation of the Houfce, upon the highest Ground in Shrew- bury, with au unobstructed picturesque View of a large Portion of Shropshire, Cheshire, and North Wales, will recommend il to those FAXN. ns who wish 10 spend a few Days iu SHREWSBURY ; anil tin: same Advantages, particularly as it is UNCONNECTED WITH COACHES, will render it a desirable Situation for i TRAVELLERS ; aud F. WHEELER begs Leave to assure the : Public, that no Pains nor Attention shall be wanting on his I Part to render I lis House as comfortable as any H ouse of the Kind iu the United Kingdom. WIN CF, SPIRITS, JV; C. of thc best Quality. Excellent Stabling. February 1, 1S13. TALBOT INN, SHREWSBURY. THE Public are respectfully informed, the original COACH ES that did run from the Raven Inn to Welsh- pool, Machynlleth, and Aberystn d/ t, will commence running from the TALBOT 1 NN, SHREWSBURY, 011 WEDNESDAY, the 3d of FEBRUARY. Performed hy WILLIAM LEIGHTON, aud the same Proprietors. Coaches to Ellesmere, Wrexham, Chester. Liverpool, anil Manchester, every Mot niiig, at Six ; to Wolverhampton, Biuninghain, Oxford, and Loudon, every Morning, ai hali- paat Nine; lo BridguOrth, Kidderminster, and Worcestei, every Morning, at Six ( except Sunday); fo Cheltenham gallant son of Mars, a private of a light dragoon regi- j us„ a| place on a hook, whilst he went iothrow down some ment, aged 22, and was married on Momay last. The j liny; he was, however, very soon alanued by the smell of lady has eight hundred a year, besides a handsome pro- vision for her daughters, providing there be no increase of family. postscript. LONDON, Monday Night, February 1 si, 1813. Nothing- farther has transpired of the contents of the Lisbon mail. The Necessidudio, a large mansion, was preparing for the restdclice of Lord Wellington, but which would uot be of long cdiftinuance on this occasion, as the ensuing cam- pnign was- expected to be both au early and an active one. ' 1 he 111 iny-' had entirely recovered from lis fatigues. The first vessel, for a long time, arrived in the river to- day from Tiunungen. The master reports lhat ihe French had evacuated the whole of the Elbe They had stripped Hamburgh'and Bremen of every regiment they contained, and marched Ihem all towards Prussia, leaving the inter- course With'the rivers entirely uninterrupted. The garri- sons in Ats'lUc aud Lorraiu arc all under oiders lo march immediately, for the Oder. Several vessels arrived to- day from France, with licences, and some of them left two days ago* This at once contra- dicts the statement uf au embargo on the other side. Various Letters have been received by this conveyance, but in 110110 uf them is the least mention made ol fiesli disturbances', in Paris.— It is estimated that by Ihe whole of the British Licences now in circulation, the French Emperor will derive duties from his own subjects lo Ihe amount of fnoni eight lo leu millions sterling..— Notwith- standing the late contradiction iu the French Papeis, there is leason to believe tbat Lord VValpole is still at Vienua, and has met with an highly Haltering reception. W. YeauiS, who was ihe bearer of thc last dispatches from Lord Cathcatt lo the British Government, has left town foi- st. Petersburg!!, willi dispatches for his Lordship and the Russian Government. Three per Ccut. Consols. •>').-'. Sweden. SATURDAY, JANUARY 30. A Mail from Heligoland, with letters to the 27th inst. has arrived to- day. These inform, that the ice only prevents a frequent intercourse between that Island and the Continent; and every thing is arranged for a regu- lar intercourse, as soon as the season will admit. As it is, there has been recently a communication with Ton niogen; and by letters from thence to the 25th inst. it appears, that Ihe Danes are extremely anxious to par- take in the trade which they anticipate will be open generally in the spring. They seem 110 longer appre- hensive of giving offence on this head, to thc Author of the Continental .- system. There are arrivals this day from Lisbon; and Go- vernment have received fresh dispatches from Head Quarters. Private letters from Lisbon, dated Jan. 11, corroborate former accounts, that Lord Wellington has been promised every thing he requested at Cadiz. A gentleman has reached town who was onboard the Scheldt fleet, about a month ago. He slates lhat the ships are tolerably well manned, chiefly with Danes and ] Henry Redhead Yorhe, Esij.—' This accomplished scholar Swedes; but that the vessels, having been originally ; died, in the prime of life, at Lis residence in Chelsea, on built of n- rceu materials, are all mouldering away wilh' Jbnrsday afternoon. He bad been recently called to the uonioi 11,1,1 , L. Bar, and had already given proofs lhat he would have risen the dry rot, and are very ill calculated to keep the sea, illtu'higll fmincnce iu the profession We regret « » add, much less to go into action. In consequence of Ihe ti, at he lias left an amiable wife aud numerous family to immense orders, and the great prospect of trade, ex- deplore aud feel his loss, cl rtn^ e 0.1 the Continent had risen to 29s, 6d. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1813, Thc Independent Chapel, Dodington, Whitchurch, will lie publicly re- opened, having been enlarged, on lYednesddi, 17th of February— Ihe Services will commence at half past ten o'Clock in the Morning, at half past two in the Afternoon, and in the Evening at six. . . N. B. Hymns for the Occasion to be had at Messrs. UoweWs, Burton's, Sfv. Whitchurch.— The liev, Mr. Raffles, of Liverpool, is expected to preach. BIRTH. Friday last, the Lady of Francis Blythe Harries, Esq. of Benihail, ofa daughter. MARRIED Thursday last, Mr. R l'ox, to Miss E. Griffith, both of this town. Lately, Mr. John Farmer, of Bishop's- Castle, to Miss Eliza Bennett, of Pcnfrhridge, Herefordshire. WednesdayJast, ut . Bath, Richard Puleston, Esq. jun of Emrai, iu 11 e county of Flint, lo Annette, eldest daughter of tbe lale Licut.- General England. * - Same day, Mr. Thomas Evaus, of Ihe Eagles Inn, Machynlleth, lo Misa Evans, daughter of Mr. Evans, of Glascocd. Lately, atBuildwas, Mr. Thomas Powis, to Miss Ferriday ' Lawlcy Bank. DIED. ( lie 2lith January, Francis Augustus Elliot, Lord Heathfietd, Baron Gibraltar, ill Ills 63d year, after an illness [ of several months' continuance. He was a General in Ihe \ arny, and Colonel oflhe isl regiment of Dragoon Guards. By liis lordship's dealtribe title is extinct, but the estates will be inherited by his nephew, Mr. Fuller, of Brightliiig, in Sussex. Ou the 24tli January, Miss Cormvaliia, daughter of the Lord Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry. Wednesday last, iu Loudon, Mr In'riian, of Bristol— As he was reluming from I lie Bank, in company with a friend, at the corner of Bncklershury, Walbruok, he made a sudden ball, and instantly dropped down dead; his body was immediately conveyed into 11 neighbouring house, and after- wards removed to Wulbrook church, where it now remains. — The deceased had nearly f 10,( 100 iu his hands when he fell, which property is secured. Lately, Mrs. Rog' . . of Penyhanl , near Llandilo, aged 64: although blind for the last 311 years, she carried on the business of a publican, and could distinguish good fromhad money by the touch. On Tuesday, al Salisbury, aged 87, W. Hussey, Esq. M. P. for that cily, which he had represented, with strict independence and considerable ability, in twelve Par- liaments ; and, wilh the exception of Whitslied Kcene, Esq. ' M. J'. for Montgomeryshire, was thc oldest Member in the j House ofCommons fire, and immediately descending, found the stable flames, occasioned, as is supposed, by the candle being so long as lhat the dame of it necessarily escaped thro' the lop of the lanlhori:,— Thc damage sustained is estimated at from 6 lo jfioo, none of which, we understand, was insured. Inourlast we announced tbe death of I he Hon. Harriet Pryse, Lady of Pryse Pryse, Esq of Gogcrddan. This af Hiding event was occasioned by the following accident:— As Mrs. Pryse was preparing lo go to bed, between two and three o'clock in the morning of New Year's day, her night- dress came in contact * ith a rush- light that was hurnuig in the room, aud was instantly in a blaze. Notwithstanding this alarming situation, Mrs. Pryse had sufficient presence of mind to ring the bell; bnt, unfortunately, tho' almost im- mediate assistance was afforded, it had only the effect of preventing iustant death. The week before last Christmas three remarkably fal wether sheep, of the Leicester and Cotswold breed, were killed, whose respective weights were as follows — One by Mr. Jenkins, of Cirencester, weight 2l2lba. One by Mr. Trueman, dfCorsham, Wilts, 2o9lbs. Oue by Mr. Hook, ofWolton under Edge, 202lbs. The sheep were bred and fed bv M r Charles Stevens, of Seddington, near Cirencester, on grass, hay, aud turnips only. TITHES.— Smith v, Sat. ibroolc:— In the Court of Bench, 011 Wednesday— This was a rule to shew cause why the sum given by verdict should not be reduced, or a non- suit en- tered. It was an action 011 the statute of Edward 6th, cap. I. I, sec. 1, for not setting out the tithes. The defence was, that there was a custom in the parish from time immemorial for the farmer to lake care of the rector's tithes in the same manner as of his own, until fit to be carried away ; and in consequence, lhat the vector should take the eleventh mound, instead of the tenth : this custom was stated to embrace wheat, barley, oats, beans, aud vetches, of all which Ihe tithes in dispute Consisted. The Court held, that the custom was good as to the wheat, as it was tltheable in llie sheaf by common law, and that by the additional labou r the lector had an equivalent for the difference of tilhes ; hut they held thc custom uot good as to tbe other articles, as they required and received 110 additional care, as they were 110I titheable till in the cock, which was all tbat was done to them before carrying them away ; or if any additional trou- ble was taken w ith theui, it was so trivial, as not to be an equivalent for the difference of tithe. Mr. ROBINS.— Tbe real name of the man who is sus- pected of the univder of Mr. Robins, is William Howe, though he has at various times assumed the namesof Wood and Hart. He was examined at Stourbridge for several hours, and finally committed to Stafford'gaol for tbe offence. Just before Mr. Rob, 11s was shot, a man of Howe's description borrowed a pin of a woman at a collage; ou his examination this woman could not positively swear that the prisoner was the man w ho borrowed the pin ; bnt her daughter, a child about ten years of age, being brought iuto the room aud desired to point out the man, who bor rowed the pin, immediately lixi d 011 the prisoner; this evidence is therefore of great importance; indeed so many circumstances tend, to prove the prisoner's guilt, lhat little doubt is entertained of his conviction. The falal bull which was extracted from Hie body of Mr. Robins was produced, aud rotiipaied Willi the balls found in a box be onging to thc prisoner, when it appeared exactly to correspond with Ihem, all of Ihem having a small dent on one side, and a pin mark iu the centre of the dent. Sixteen witnesses were examined, proving the prisoner to be near Stourbridge 011 tbe evening of the robbery and murder of Mr. Robins, and within ten minutes walk of the spot abont the time the horrid deed was perpetrated. It appeals that the prisoner bears a very indifferent cha- racter. He worked for some time at Ombersley as a car- penter, and was nicknamed by his companions Lord Howe. A numerous meeting of persons, resident in Stourbridge and the neighbourhood, was held at Stourbridge last week, when Sol. was collected for Adkins and Taunton, Ihe Bow- street officers, ns a reward for their vigilance in apprehends, r Howe. If he is convicted they will be en- titled lo a still further reward Saturday se'nnight, Ihe foundation stone of a new bridge over the Severn at Glocester, was laid, precisely oil the saine scite as the old oue. The structure, which is lo consist of only one arch, is to be built of the cele- brated Cornish granite; and I lie elegance of the plan will, no doubt, evince the superior talents of the architect, Mr Smiike, 111 this branch of his profession. A warrant from the Speaker of the House ofCommons has been seived 011 thc Mayor, Town- clerk, and Cham- berlain of Bristol, desiring Iheir attendance at the bar of Ihe House 011 the 25th list, forthe purpose of giving in- formation Oil the matter of M r Hunt's petition, complain- ing of an undue election for that city. Jt is calculated, that if all the Tickets in the present vtry Small Lottery were divided into Sixteenths, there would be only at the rate of one single Sixteenth for every five hundred persons in the United Kingdom. This accounts for the confident expectation ii) the City of a rise in thc Price, from a scarcity, especially when it is considered what a gre t number are sold as whole Tickets, or in Half, quarter, and Eighth, Shares. EPIGRAM ON BONAPARTE'S FLIGHT, A few short words raised 1' jf. sAR's fame, " 1 ularch'tl, 1 snw, and overcame;" As true, may BONAPARTE say, " I came, 1 saw, aud ran away." " Mr. Chairman ; I address you in ti e cause of bene- I and Bath, every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at Six volenccand humanity, of humanity considered as exercised " J " ' - ' — by Great Britain towards the inhabitants of other nations. For as it has ever been, so I trust it ever will he, tliecha- laetcr of Britons, even in times of their own distress, lo relieve distress iu other countries, as Boon as it is clear that the sufferers are worthy of relief. When Lisbon was visited by that dreadful earthquake, we all know liovv gene- rously this nation stepped forward in her behalf. And now, when Russia has been visited, not by one of those awful calamities which we regard as sent more immedi- ately from heaven, the earthquake, the famine, or the pestilence, but yet by a tremendous calamity, by the sword of one of those conquerors who have in different ages heen permuted cach to scourge nearly one quaitor. of the globe ; when, on beholding the immense and well- appointed 111- mies, which without the slightest provocation, without the shadow of a pretext, seemed leady to overwhelm her, she has not ibrpairedof her own safety, but desolated, without hesitation, extensive tracts of her own country through which the invaders were lo pass; when, rather than yield lo unqualified oppression and slavery, she lias given up even her revered capital to Ihe flames; when, lo crown the whole, she has carried her ardent nnd persevering efforts lo great and glorious results:— is there a Briton, who will uot be disposed lo present lo her some small re- lief, even if it were merely as a token of his esteem and ve- uciation for men who have thus nobly and successfully straggled for the freedom and independence of their coun- try?— Bnt, it may perhaps lie said, they have fought and struggled for themselves; they have a Government of their own, let that relieve them. They have indeed fought and struggled foi themselves ; but in the present state of Eu- rope it will nol be denied, tbat they have at the same lime struggled greatly and effectually, for th, freedom and inde- pendence of other nations. And in regard to the observa- tion, that Ihev have a Government of their own which may relieve them; to enable us to judge of it as we ought, let us for a moment suppose their case our own: let us sup- pose that a French host, three hundred thousand strong, iiad landed on otir shores; that the inhabitants on that part of uur island to which they had directed their course bad done, what 1 doubt not every Englishman would do uuder such circumstances ; that discarding all selfish considera- tions, they bad, rntlier than shelter and nourish such an enemy, devoted the beloved fields of their youlh, tbe cot- tages in which they were horn, tbeir| peaceful villages and once happy towns, to the flames; and, sooner than Com mit the safety and happiness of the whole country, had at last given up to destruction their Metropolis itself: let us suppose, I say, that if we bad done and suffered all this, and that thc subjects of a distant pow er, in whose friend- ship and alliance we confided, deliberating whether lo of- fer us some relief, were to say, they have a government of their own, lei lhat relieve them :— what should we think of the generosity of sen intents and arguments such as these ? The same, or nearly the same reply may he made to tbe remark, that wc have dis'iessed persons in our own conntiy, and ought first to succour them. There is, it is but too true, much . distress in our country; many of us have undergone severe privations; our commerce has suf- fered greatly : but what have our distresses been compared Willi those which the Russians bnve undergone! We have not seen upon our shores the horrible track of carnage and devastation made by thc operations wf b OS I lie armies; we may have read of il, but we have nol beheld it vv ith 001 own eyes: we know not what it is. Even tbe veteran sol- dier, who in former times lias heen provided in many a field of battle, even he, while w itnessing the recent san- guinary conflicts, while gazing on the bloody field, has stood and wept over tbe miseries of our nature. It can then he no good reason, because many of our countrymen have experienced distress, lhat we should not afford some aid to the distresses of our allies, which have been severe and agonizing beyond all comparison. Nor is it evident, that what may be afforded, w ill at all diminish the chari- table aid which would otherwise be given to sufferers amongst ourselves. But even if it . did,, there lives not, 1 am persuaded, Ihc poor English widow, who would he- sitate to offer up nt least one mite in such a cause. " It is our duty as men and as christians to send some relief to the Russian sufferers; and it is our interest also. I nm far from suggesting that we should oti such ail occa- sion act from motives of sel shness; bnt it is plain, lhat if hy sending relief, wc convince Russia lhat we do indeed take a lively interest in her sufferings aud her struggles, wc shall confirm her iu her resolves to repel French aggression, and aid her in establishing on the eastern side of Europe, a fortress of strength, not less impregnable than fhe rock which has so long slood^ nd long I trust will stand, against tiie same monster of tyranny, on Ihe western side ; I mean ihc rock of thc British Empire. And with two such for tresses, two such bulwarks before their eyes, the interme- diate nations will surely re- assert their rights, and regain their liberties; and then our commerce will once more tie poured inlo the bosom of the continent, aud our prosperity revive. For it is in vain to suppose lhat whMe so large ii part of Europe is under the restraints and shackles of France, our commerce can be what it was ; it would be idle to imagine, that while Ibis lasts, whoever may be at tlie helm of government, we shall have 110 hardships, no pri- vations to undergo. But if the iron rod of tlie usurper be broken, if Ihe yoke of tyranny he removed, our commerce will again flourish. Anil in the mean time, to shew tbat wc shall derive advantage in other ways from conciliating the good- vrill of our Russian friends, their port3 will be open to some branches at least of tbe Euglish trade, and supply us with the most valuable and necessary stores for our nuvy. And if America has determined to go to war with us, be- cause she was confident that the armies w hich France was preparing agaiast- Russia would be invincible, she will, it is firobable, in the disappointment of her expectations, lower ler tone, and be inclined fo peace. " It is then plainly onr interest to send relief to the Russians ; but we shall 1 hope relieve ihem, as I have said, ltol because it is our interest, but on better principles, on tbe basis of benevolence and charity; audit will be found in this as well as in all other instances ( such is tbe unalter- able and eternal law of our nature), that our duty and pnr interest will go hand in hand. The metropolis and other towns 111 England have set a great nnd good example, and Birmingham will not not be the last to follow it. Shew- ill be eager lo send to Russia a free- wiil offering of her esteem Thc character of Russia has been misunderstood. Sonie have represented her of late, not only as scarcely half- civihsed, but as wanting in all that is most generous and noble in man.— Recent events have shown how greatly they have been mistaken. For there exists not Ihe nation u der heaven, our own I trust 1 may say excepted, v. hose inhabitants woul 1, under the same fearful visitation, have made so great and generous and Irnly patriotic sacrifices, as the inhabitants of Russia have done." I^ PFE^ S COACHFS KEMOVFD. WELSHPOOL, MACHYNLLETH. ABERYSTWITH, AND CHESTER COACHES, REMOVED FROM THE RAVES TL) THE I. ION / INI) BRITANNIA INNS. WM. TOMPKINS respectfully informs hisFrlends and the Public, that he has purchased the Whole of the COACH CONCERtXS of the late JOHN JONES, and that tliey will,. ill future, all sel out from the LION INN. Coach to POOL, and NEWTOWN, every Monday, and in POOL, on Friday Mornings at six o'Clock, and return the same Day To ABERYSTWITH every Wednesday Morning at four, and returns the same Day. CH ESTER Coach every Morning at six. Passengers travelling to IRELAN D are requeued to observe, that the LION is tlie only Office in SHREWS- BURY where Seals can be procured for HOLYHEAD, lo which Place the MAIL and POST COACHES set out daily. VALUABLE COACH HORSES AND HARNESS. To be Sold bij Auction, BY S. rl UDOR, On the Premises, in the Raven Inn Yard, on Saturday next, the 6tb Day of February, precisely at Eleven o'Clock iu Ihe Fo enoon, SIXTEEN HORSES and MARES, twelve of which have been worked upon the Ahervst » nh and Newtown Roads, aud four upon the Chester; together with FOUR SETS of HARNESS, for four Horses, each; being the Horses of the whole Coach Concern on the abovemcntioued Roads, and lale the Property of Mr JOHN JONES, of the Raven Inn aforesaid, deceased N B. Two Sets of the Harness nearly as good as new. Shrewsbury, January 30, 1813 ( One Property. J tielief cf the inhabitants ofthe Russian I't ovinces, sujj'ering the severest Privations, arul Distresses, in ( onsequfn ce if the trenih Invasion. FT THE MAYOR of SHREWSBURY having received an JL Application from the Committee of Subscribers in London, requesting a Subscription to be made here, douhta not but that the IN HABlTAPsTS of the Town aud Neigh- bourhood ol SHREWSBURY, possessing the Means, will be anxious lo contribute by pecuniary Aid to the Alleviation of such unparalleled Sufferings: He. lias therefore directed BOOKS to be left at Ihe TOWN CLERK'S OFFICE, and the different BANKS, for the Receipt of such Sums as shall be given ; which shall be forwarded lo London, anil Ihe Names of the Subscribers inserted iu the Shrewsbury Papers. By Older of the Mavor, LOXDALE, Town- Clerk. Amount of Subscriptions before advertised i. 207 17 0 - Irs Smitbeman.... 500 13 F. d war ties, Esq .. 3 0 o Miss J. Pembcrton 200 Rev. R. Corfiehl .... 1 1 o It Rowland Hunt, Esq. 10 10 1 Rev. Hugh Owen... 5 5 1 F. B. Harries, Esq.. 5 5 1 , £ 20,0011 . lo, 00( 1 5,0C0 2,000 1,000 rinlCKEtS and SHARES for the present Small Lottery,, JL of 7,000 Tickets, are on Sale at- the Office of HAZARD. BTIRXE, an. 1 Co Stock- orokers, ROYAL EXCHANGE. LONDON Every Ticket in this Lottery will be separately drawn from ibe Wheel, for which purpose Government lias granted Two Days of Drawing, viz tiie 17th aud 18th of FE- BRUARY. Thc Sebcmc contains 1 Prize of I Ditto 1 Ditto 2 Ditto 3 Ditto Letters, Post paid, duly answered, and Orders from thc Cotiiilry, accompanied with Remittance, punctually at- tended to. Agent for I ho above Office, Mr T. NEWLING, Book- seller, Shrewsbury. ANTED A CJA'C'H MAN and HOUSEMAID, in~ a Family neai- Sbtewsbury; none need apply but those who thoroughly understand their Business, nnd can be well recommended from their last Place.— Eor Particulars enquire of THE PRINTER. 3d February, 1813. ' TIMBER AND UNDERWOOD- TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT; AAOAK Trees, 12 ASH, 4 ELM, tin, I 1 MAPLE. Ml I together with " twenty Acres ofOAK and AI. DER' PO LPS, twenty Year*' Growth, situate at FOUD, ir* the County of Salop, five Miles from Shrewsbury, aud one from the River Severn. To treat for tbe sanic^ pply to MR. W C. GOUGH, at Ford, who will appoint a Person lo shew the above Lots. Those Trees and Saplins maiked with Pain stand Paint are to WILMINGTON EST A IE. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON AT I. \ DY- DAY NEXT, For a ' Perm of Years; ' ALL that beautiful MANSION HOUSE, with Pleasure Garden, Dove House, Summer House, F- rqit Garden and Orchard, called WILMINGTON HALL, together with 100 Acres, or upwards, of rich Pasture LANL\ situate in the Parish of Cliirbnry, in llie County of Salop It jg well adapted for a Gentleman or a Grazier: j( adjoins a Rabbit Warren abounding wilh Game, nnd has a Right of Fishery in Ma, ton Pool— is distant seven Miles from Welshpool, six from Montgomfry, aud 15 from Shrews- bury, all good Market T' nvus. Further Particulars may he hnd by applying to Mr ROBINSON, ofTinbouth, near Chirbtiry, or Mr. Puict JoNfi, of Marlon, who will shew the Premises, < 1 \ J Cammerckti Card and Dancing Assembly. THE Master Of the Ceremonies' Night is fixed for TO- MORROW, the 4lh of February, at the LION ROOMS. Gentlemen's Tickets Js.— Ladies' Ditto 3s. t> d. Shrewsbury, Feb. 3, 1813. ~ ELIZABETH JONES,"~ • WIDOW OF FLLF, LATE MR. JA? PFR JONES, BEGS to return her sincere Thanks to her Friends, and the Public, for the many Favours conferred upon her since the Death of her late Husband, and respectfully informs them that she continues lo carry ort ihe Business in the same old established House and Shop as heretofore, where Confectionaries of every Description, ot the best Quality, are regularly kept. E. J. also respectfully informs them, lhat the CLMNF- L SEASON will commence the Week after next. • r- s=> To prevent Mistakes, which may arise from a similarity of Names, E. J requests her Friends to address their Orders to her " opposite the Trumpet Inu N. B. Lodgings to l- et. Mardol." CHEAP MILLINERY, & c. MARKET SQUARE. THE MISS LANES BEG Leave to inform their Friends and tbe Public tbey are going to DECLINE BUSINESS, and leave Shrewsbury, therefore are determined to DISPOSE of their STOCK as soon as possible, considerably miller prime Cost, which consists of a large Assortment of choice Thread Lace, Black Laces, figured aud plain Sarins, figured and plain Sarsenets, India worked and plain Muslins, worked Trimmings, Straw and Chip Bonnets, Flowers,. Feathers, and a Variety of other Articles { Miss LANF. S recommend their Friends INTAKE an early Opportunity, of inspecting the above, being all choice Goods, having lately disposed of all their old Slock. This it- a h published, Price (' lie Shilling, OBSERVATIONS on the CIVIL DISQUALIFICA- TIONS of PAPlS'i 8. Hy a Magistrate of ihe ( onhiy of Montgomery. " Nullius addict us jutare in verba Magisiri, " Quo me olivine rapit leiupeStas, deferur hospes." Shrewsbury: printed' and sold bv W. EDDOWKS ; « old also hv Longman, Hurst, and'Co. Paternoster Row, Lon- don • D Proctor, Ludlow; N. Minshall, Oswestrv ; J. Painter, Wrexham; T Poole, Chester ; R. Parker, Whit- church ; G Gitton, Bridgnorth; W. fiangb, Ellesmere; D Proctor, Drayton; Hall, Worcester; A: leg, Hereford; and all other Booksellers. WH ER F AS the Executrix and acting Executor of the late . Mr. SI MES, of Shrewsbury, Solicitor, have assigned over his Estate aud Effects tii JonN BECK, of Shrewsbury, Esquire, and ROBERT TESCH, of Bromfield, Esquire, for the Express Purpose of geltin. in the same with all possible Expedition; all Persons indebted to the said Kst ite are desired immediately to pay their respective Debts lo Messrs. BECK and TENCH, or either of them ; and such Persons as have. Demands thereon, are desired to send an Account i hereof lo the above Trustees, br to Mr. JACKSON, Nolicitur, Shrewsbury, Shrewsbury, ci\ d Jauuary, 1 » 13. NOflCE TO ClvEDI TORS AND DEBTORS. ALL Persons that have auy Demand on the Effects of the laic Mr. THOMAS POOLE, of ATCHAM, in the County of Salop, Wheel w right, deceased, are hereby desired to send ill the same, with the Ni- ture of such Demands, to RICHARD VOULE of Aicham aforesaid, Wheelwright, his Administrator; and all Persons wbostood indebted to Mr. THOM AS root.'., ut the Time of his Decease, tire desired immediately to pay t4ie same to the said Richard Poole, in Order that liis Affairs may he settled, RICHARD POOLE. Atcham. 2d February 1813. A T a Meeting of the Dean and Cllajit'etj aiid Clergy i" SL of the Cathedral Church and Diocese of Hereford, holden, after Public Notice, in the Chapter- House, tin Friday, the Twenty second Day of January, 1813, to consider the propriety of Petitioning both Houses of Parliament concerning the Roman Catholic Claims; The Very Rev. the DEAN of HEREFORD, l> In the Chair: Resolved, That it is proper to Petition both Houses of Parliament concerning Ihe said Claims. That the following Petition be presented to the House of Lords :— To the Right Honourable tbe Lords Spiritual ariilTemporal of the U ii it ed Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, in Parliament assembled. The humble Petition of tlie Dean and Chapter and Clergy -> f the Cathedral Church and Diocese of Heieford, whose Names are hereunto subscribed. Your Petitioners notice with serious Attention the Claim preferred by our Christian Brethren of the Roman Catholic Communion to be admitted to the Legislation and Adininis tration of the United Kingdom. We conceive lhat no Subject of a Sovereign Independent State can equitably claim to be admitted to Offices of Autho- rity therein, while lie acknowledges a. Spiritual Dependence on any Foreign State or Potentate : that such Admission is contrary to the Principles of National Union, and tiie Policy of all Nations; that it has generated Disorder and Calamity in this and other Countries ; and is carefully avoided, as a dangerous Solecism in the Constitution of Governments. We think that OfhelTeiiets ofthe Roman Catholic- Church render the Members thereof unfit to be Legislators and Ministers under a King, and over a Nation, professedly and legally Protestant, and engaged hy Constitutional Stipula- tions and settled Conviction so to continue. We are apprehensive that an Admission to the Conucila of the Empire granted to the best of Men condemning, as heretical and unsaving, the Established Faith and Worship of their Country, hath a Tendency to the Insinuation of Measures hostile the Ecclesiastical Institutions of tire United Kingdom, and to the Civil Polity nilh which they are inseparably interwoven,; productive of Disunion in the Councils, and Disorders iu the State, Our Ancestors, at a distant Period, felt the severe neces- sity of imposing on their Roman Catholic Countrymen large Disabilities, which we rejoice to have seen removed by our Fathers and Contemporaries in later Times; who, by this their Justice and liberal Policy, have shown to the present Age and to Posterity, that they viewed the Restric- tions which they permitted'to remain," as an essential Safe- guard to the Protestant Religion throughout the Empire, and to the Constitution in Church and State. We do not perceive any Alteration of Circumstances, which can affect the Principle of their Decision, and recommend a Depar- ture, from their Conduct. Your Petitioners therefore most humbly pray that the remaining Restrictions may not be removed ; relying on the Wisdom of this Right Honourable House for the Continu- ance of Protection to the Established Faith and Worship, and Toleration to al! our Fellow Subjects by whom they are not approved. And your Petitioners shall ever Pray, & c. T hat the same Petitiou be presented to the House of Commons. Which said Petitions being subscribed by all the Clergy present : Resolved, That they be transmitted to the absent Clergy of the Diocese for their Consideration. That the Lord Bishop of Hereford by requested to present the Petition to the House bf Lords; and the Members for the County of Hereford be requested to present the Petition to the House of Commons. That these Proceedings be published in the Hereford, Shrewsbury, Glocester, and Worcester Papers, and iu the Courier. GEORGE GR ETTON, Chairman. FCY WTTAMES, On Wednesday, the 10th Day of February, 1313, and the two following Dins, on the Premises, " of the late Mis. BYOLMN, of ELLESM ERE 1 ALL the modern, valuable and genuine HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, China, Glass, Books, & c rare aud valuable Paintings, and Engravings, ill handsome burnished Gold Frames, a House Organ by Longman and Broderip, Brewing and other Utensils. Catalogues are prepared, and may be had at the principal Inns in the Neighbourhood, and of the AUCTION- EER, Ellesmere. BY J. BROOME, On Moiiilav. Ihe 8th Day of February, 1813, at the Angel Inn, Ludltiw, in the Couuty Of Salop, between tbe Hours of four and six, subject to Conditions to be then and there produced r ANEAT BRICK HOUSE, situate near the Top of Mill- Street, LUDLOW, late iu the Occupation of William Weaver, Esq. with a Yard and Brew house de- tached from the House The Whole is iu complete Repair and fit for the Reception of a genteel Family. The Fixtures to he taken at a Valualiou.-— Possession to be had at Midsummer next. N. B The Premises to be Viewed by applying to Mr. Cailess, at the Stamp Office. Dp Mctr& t; T MORTGAGE. WANTED to borrow, ONE THOUSAND and FIVE HUNDRED POUNDS, on the Security ofa Free- hold Messuage, Tenement, and Lands, consisting of up- waids of One Hundred Acres, now let at the yearly Rent of £ 12( 1. The Interest will he paid regularly every Year. For Particulars apply to Mr. ROGERS, Solicitor, Osbas- tou, near Oswestry. Personal Applications, or by Letters Post- paid, only • will be attended to. BY J BKOOME, Oil Tuesday, the lGth Day of March, 1813 : THE LIVE STOCK aud IMPLEMENTS in HUS- BANDRY, Wilh Part ofthe HOUSEHOLD GOODS nnd FURNITUR E, II ruing aud Dairy Utensils and Casks, belonging lo Mrs. AMBLER, of WILDERLEY, near Church l'ulvei batch, in the County of Salop. Particulars in our next. N. B A large Quantity of excellent OAT STRAW for Cattle ; great Care will be taken of the Cattle. » B YJ blfOOME, On the Premises, oil Monday the isfd Day of February, 1813 : A I. L the valuable LIVESTOCK, and IMPLEMENTS XV. in HUSBANDRY, belonging to tbe late Mr. JOHN IN IONS, of WEST LEV, near Westbjiry, in the County of Salop : consisting of seven Cows in- calf, two 3- years old Bullocks, two 2- ycars old Dilto, three Yearlings, six capi- tal young Waggon Marcs, and Gearing for Ditio, one hack Mare, one Poney, one 3- yanr old Filley, one 2- year old Ditto, one- 2 year old draught Colt, one weanling dilto, one hack Ditto; six Sheep; one Sow in- pig, seven store Pigs ; two Waggons nearly uew, two broad Wheel Tumbrels, oue Wheel Plough, oue Hand Ditto, three Pair of Harrows, oue Roller, Winnowing { Machine, Lot of Bags, one large Stone Cistern, five Stone Pig Troughs; with a laj'ge Quantity of small Implements, & c. & c. N . B. Also a large STACK of HAY, which may he taken off the Premises. Sale to begin at io o'Clock in the Morning. DENBIGHSHIRE. Valuable Freehold Estate, Capital Mansion, Ccul Mines, Canal Coal, Ironstone, and Freestone, BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Cross Keys Inn, in the Town of Oswestry, in the County ofSalop, upon Monday, the 8th Day of February, 1813, at two in the Afternoon, in SEVEN LOTS, and subject to Conditions to be then produced: ALL that valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, and capital MANSION, called PLASKYNASTON ; comprizing near 300 Acres of excellent and improvable Land, situate at one Extremity of the beautiful VALE of LLANGOLLENJ iu the Parish of Rhttabon, and distant therefrom about two Miles, from Llangollen four, Wrexham six, Oswestry fight, and Shrewsbury twenty- four Milts, and about oue Mile from Lime. Every Part of this Estate contains numerous and rich Veins of Coal, Canal Coal, Ironstone, and Freestone, of I he finest Qrality, a small Part whereof only ( which is in Lease lo Mr. William Hazledine, for a Term that will expiie at Lady- day, laao) has yet been worked ; and a Market being opened by Means of the Ellesmere Canal, and Bail Roads, which pass thro' the Estate, the. finest Field is thereby offered for the Exertions df the enterprising Collier. Several of the Lots afiord the most beautiful Situations for the Erection of Mansions ; and the Whole Estate is entitled to ail extensive Right of Common upon the adjoin- ing Wastes and Rhuabon Hills. Printed Particulars, with Maps descriptive of the Lois, will be prepared as soon as possible, and may be had at Ihe Auction Mart, London; at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool; Cross Keys Inn, Oswestry; the Eagles Inn, Wrexham ; the Hniiil Inn, Llangollen; the Printers of ihe SALOPIAN JOURNAL, and Chester Chronicle: of Mr G. GEARY, Junior, in Westbury, near Shrewsbury ; Mr. T EDMUNDS, ofRednal, near Oswestry; of THE AUCTIONEER, and at the Office of Mr. THOMAS, Solicitor, in Elanfyllin. Robert Jones, the Schemer, who lives upon the Cefn, in ihe Middle of the Estate, will shew the different Lots, and explain how Ihe several Strata of the Coal lie, & c. And any further Information may be had hy applying to the said Mr Gt'ATLY, or Mr. EDMUNDS. By amtiott; Tins DAY, At the Cross Foxes Inn, in Osv. estry, in the County of Salop, ou Wednesday, the 3d Day. of February, 1813, at four o'clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then aud there produced : TtHE under- mentioned ESTATE of INHERITANCE, L. situate iu the Township of TREFLACH, in the Parish of Oswestry aforesaid, in the following, or such other Lots as shalfbe agreed upou at tbe Time uf Sale. t, A'o- o on Map. Names of the Pieces. Quantity. i> II House, Fold, Garden, & c ... 0 3 3 1 1 Vi Cae Tu Ucba'i Ty, and ) 7 3 34* J Erie Tan, ( now in one) y 0 2 i} C F. rw Clay o £ 1?) CAPITAL CORN MILLS AND LAND. TO BE SOLD, ACAPITAL WATER CORN MILL, in complete Repair, with immediate Possession, now in the Occupation of Mr. John Sayer; together with several Pieces of excellent Meadow and Pasture LAND, situate at EM EOL BRACE, near theTown of Shrewsbury, adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Strelton. Particulars of which will appear jn a future Paper; aud further Information may be had hy applying to Mr. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Shrewsbury. A HERO OF SALAMANCA. On the Sth of February will be published, in 3 Vols. ] 2mo. AHERO of SALAMANCA; or The NOVICE ISABEL. A Novel. By H. M. MORIARTY, Author of' Brigh- ton in au Uproar,' ' Crim. Con.' & c. & c. Published for the Author, by John Sontcr, No. 1, Pater- noster Ruw, London ; and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrews- bury, and all Booksellers in the United Kingdom. TURNPIKE TOLLS. ~ NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at Ihe Gates erected on the Turnpike Roads leading frum Shrewsbury to Oswestry, and from Oswestry through Selaltyn to Curwen, ( viz): at the Gates on the Road from Shiewsbury to Oswestry, and from the hitter Place to Knockin, called the Gallows- tree Bank, Queen's Head, Knockin, and Measbury Gates, w ith Weston and Whittiug- tun Chains ; And also the Tolls arising at Llwyn Gate, near Oswestrv; the Tolls arising al Pen- y- Clawdd, otherwise " Whitehurst's, and Pont- y- cvsyllte Gates; aud also the Tolls arising at Selaltyu Gate ; WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidders, at the House of Mr. THOMAS HUNT, known by the Sign of the CROSS KFIYS INN, in OSWFSTRY, on THURSDAY tbe TWENTY- NINTH Day of FEBRUARY next, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, for oue or three Years, as shall be I hen and there agreed upon, inthe Manner directed by the Act of the 13th of the King, " For regulating Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls respectively produced iu the Current Year, the following Sums, namely : £. s. d. Gallows- tree Banlc, Queen's Head nnd Meas- bury Gates, with Weston and Wliittiugtoh Chains i ^ 70 0 0 Llwyn Gate 292 o 0 Pen- y- clawdd, otherwise Whitehurst's aud Punt- y cysyilte Gates 385 0 0 BDILDER'S PRICES, LABOUR, & MATEKIALS, CORRECTED TO FEBRUARY, 1813. This Day is published, ail entire new Edition, carefully . corrected throughout Price 4s, sewed. ClROSBY's BUILDER'S NRW PRICE BOOK, for 181 i, / containing the present Value of all Kinds of Materials, and Workmanship, wilh the. Price of Labour separate. Also the various Acts aud Duties; Directions lo make Cements aud Liines ; Tables for measuring'Timber, and all Kinds of Work ; Method of constructing Ovens, and several useful Calculations relating to Building. By JOHN PHILLIPS, Surveyor, assisted hy several eminent in the Profession. London, printed for B and R. CROSBY and Co Sta- tioners'Court, Ludgaie- street, London; aud sold by W. Eddowes, Wood and Walton,. Morris, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, . Wellington ; Smith, jronbiidge nnd Weulock; Edmunds, Majlelcy ; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch; the Booksellers in Chester; J. Painter, Wrexham ; and all other Booksellers. K1rrYE\^ TO BE SOLD TlY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that new erected Leasehold Messuage or DWEL- LING HOUSE, wilh a Barn, Grainery, three Stables, a Cowhouse, and Garden thereto adjoining, situate al KETLEY, in tbe County of Salop, and now in the Occupa- tion of Mr. Joseph Ford, or his Tenants. These Premises are held for Ihe Residue of a Term of Years, 6t whereof, or thereabouts, are now unexpired, at the annual Rent of 18s.— The Purchaser may have im- mediate Possession. For further Particulars, and to treat for the Premises, apply tn Mr. NOCK, Solicitor, Wellington. Selaltyn Gate © atc0 taucuon. BY WTSMITH, At Mr. William Roberts's, of Meole Brace, near Shrews- bury, ou Monday, Ibe 15tli February, 1813, at fouro'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced: ALL that PIECE or Parcel of LAND, situate ou PUL- LEY COMMON, iu the Parish of Meole Brace, containing FOUR ACRES, more or less, now in the Occupa- tion of Mr. James Parker, who will shew ttie same; and further Particulars may he had at the Office of Messrs. ASTERLEY and JEFFREYS, Shrewsbury. TIMBER. BY LAKIN AND SON, At tbe Goat Inn, Audlem, on Monday, the 1st of February, 1813, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Con ditious then to be produced : OAK, and g ASH Trees, growing on a Farm called DESIRABLE ESTATE, AT HIGHMli- iyiCII, NEAR IVIUTCHURCIT. BY W. CHURTON, At the White Lion Inn, in Whitchurch, in the County ofSalop, on Friday, the 5th Day of February, IBU, between the Hours of four and six in the Evening, sub- ject to such Condifioiis as will then be produced : ALL that valuable Messuage, 01 FARM HOUSE with suitable Outbuildings and other Appurtenances thereto belonging, together with t> 3 Acres, ( more or less) of excellent Arable, Pasture and Meadow LANDS, likewise a Cottage and Garden neat; t he same, and anextensiVt- Right ofTurfery on Fens Heath. The Property is situate at the Higher Wich, in the Parish of Malpas, and County of Flint, in the Holding of Mr. Key, who will shew the same. N. B. The Land Tax of the above Estate is redeemed, a Modus is paid iu lieu of Tythe Hay, and what renders the Estate still more valuable, there a strong Salt Spring in one of the Pieces of Laud. ( t^ The Timber growing upon the Land, to be taken at a fair Valuation. Further Particulars may be had by Application at. the Office of Mr .). L. WARRKN, Solicitor, Mai ket Draytort, or W. CHURTON, Auctioneer, Whitchurch, Salop. SUPERIOR FARMING STOCK, At ESECOED, near HOLT, in the County of DENBIGH. Without the least Reserve, BY CHURTON, On Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, the 15th, iGth, and 17th Davs of February, 1813, ALL that valuable L1V-& SJ'OCK* ( which- We- Ue4m. bred and selected with the greatest Care and Judg- ment :) IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, Dairy and Brewing Ltensils, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, & c. the Property of Mr. SAMUEL DAVIES, of ESKCOED aforesaid ; consisting of most excellent calving Cows, 17 superior calving Heifers, a valuable 2- yeais old Bull, out of a long horned Cow, Sire by a real Holderness Bull, four valuable Stnrks, six choice yearling Calves, seven prime fat Cows; a brown Horsethy ears old, black Mare ti- years old, black Ditto, rising 5- years old, black Ditto, rising 4- years old, brown Horse lis Lug 3- years old, a Mare in- foal by Young Farmer's Glory, beautiful black 2- ye^ rs old Waggon Filly, brown 2- years old Gelding, black Horse rising 5- years old, a 2 years old Waggon Stallion, a valuable black Mare by Sultan, Dam by HyderAly, 3- years old; two fat Pigs; three store Pigs; 40 choice fat Wethers, 49 Yorkshire Ewes in Lamb, and two Rams ; Waggon and Gearing, capital broad Wheel Ceaviug Cart, with uncom- mon good Gearing, nearly newly,, narrow Wheel ceaving Ditto, light Horse Cart, Tumbrel, Land Roller, two Wheel- ed Ploughs, two Hand Ditto, Set of t hree Harrows, nearly new, two Pair Ditto, eight Sets of Horses Gears, in Lots, valuable Winnowing Machine, Man's Saddle and Bridle, with numerous other small Implements, in Lots; upwards of 40 Tons of excellent Hay, will be svold iu Lots on the 2d Day, at twoo7Clock. N. B. The Cows, young Stock, Horses, and Pigs will be Sold the FIRST Day ; Sheep, Hay, Implements in Husban- dry, & c. on the SECOND ; the Remainder on the THIRD. The Sale to commence each Day at ten o'Clock precisely BY WM. WHEELED, ( Under a Deed of Trust from THOMAS HILL lo THOMAS CRUMP, Esq. and JAMES CoMr'soN, Esq. for the Benefit of his Creditors, aud without Reserve), at the Talbot Inn, Cleobnry Mortimer, Salop, on Tuesday, the 16th Day of February, 1813, subject to Conditions' th^ n to be pro- duced, and in the following Lots; viz. LOT 1. ALL that large and commodious Messunge or DW EL- LING HOUSE, with the Orchard and Garden ad- joining, containing by Admeasurement 1A. 1R. 4P.; and atso a Stable, C'owho'use, or Workshop, be onging thereto, iiov. in the Occupation of the said Thomas Hill, situate in i tiie Lower Street, iu the Town of Cleobury Mortimer afore- | said ; and a large spacious Building adjoining the said Premises, consisting of two Rooms, called The Wool Warehouse, in the Occupation of Mr. Thomas Pardee ; with another Building under the same Roof, and now used and occupied by the said Thomas Hiil, as a Storehouse. LOT ll. All lhat PIECE of MEADOW GROUND, called ROCHLF. Y BANK MEADOW, situate near to the Lower Street in Cleobnry Mortimer, in the Occupation of ihe said Thomas Hill, anil containing by Admeasurement tA. ) R 39P. LOT III. All that Rougbor Pasture, called ROCHLEY BANK, adjoining the said Meadow, and containing by Ad- measurement 1 Acre, now in the Occupation of the said Thomas Hill; also theTi MEFR TREES growing thereon. There is an annual Chief Rent of 2s. and also a Heriot of 40s due from the Whole of this Freehold Property to William Childe, Esq. as Lord of the Manor.— Possession will he given at Lady- Day next. Also at the same Time will be Sold, 36 OAK TREES, felled and lying on a Faim called Jor- dan's, near the Factory, in the Parish of Stoltesdoii, iu the County of Salop. Any other Particulars may be had 011 Application to Mr. I'OX, Solicitor, Cleobury Mortimer. N. B. The Sale lo begin at four o'Clock. ( One Concern. J • 4 Quillet in Mr. ea Pen y Blv.. i 5 Ditto in Ditto ...; ,..." 6 Cae Pwll Mai l 3— 7 Cae Derwen 8 Cac V Ffvnnou newydd 4— 9 Cae Ballin bach 5— 10 Quillet in Mces Oweu 11 Ditto in diito 12 Taliirdd 6— 13 F. rw MnCn Llwyd 14 Bron y dadlen 7— 15 Quillet in Sir. James's Field 8— 10 Cacu ne . vydd, and Cae Paul f ( in one) " J 9— 17 Cac tan Ty and Drill y Coed i ami Malt Kiln 5 10— 18 Cae Pei. y flarreg 19 Gtveirglo'dd goch So Gweirglodd Newydd 29 Quillet in Mr. Veuables's) Meadow y Au allotment adjoining No £ 18 and No. 20 Y 11— 22 Cae tiroes Hir £ 3 House and Garden 12— 24 Cue Groes Hir 13— 25 ' l'y Francis, Drill y Ceiling," 1 Do I y brochan, and Era f Francis, ( in one.) and Cot C tage, -( tlnec Dwellings) * £ 6 Gweirglodd Groes Hir, ( in) two parts) y 14— 27 Quillet in MaesyCaedu 0 15— 28 Ei w Ai It Tir y Clav 1 16— Trefluch Wood, rin Allot-) ment ( uniucloted) 5 0 21 3 ta 0 lo- st ( j 2 25- 1 6- 3 7 0 is 1 38- 0 35 1 - in— - 2 16- A 23- Total Quantity. 9 o 14 409 • 11 0 31 lit) 1 23 13 10 9 1 16— y 1 10 3 0 2; t 2 0 0 2 0 30 0 2 14 2 3 31 10 3 11} 33 15— 5 2 0 3 1 20 8 3 20 18 0 14 1 85 " I 1- 85 I I TO'. 1287 13 4 above I be Fxpences of collecting them, and they will be put up at those Sums respectively. N B. Gallows- tree Bank and Measbury Gates, with Weston Chains, lo be let together: Queen's Head Gates and Wbittingion Chains, to be lei together. Whoiver happens to be the best Bidders, must at Ihe same time give Security, with stiflicient Sureties,( who shall personally attend) tu ihe Satisfaction of the Trustees ofthe said Turnpike Roads, fur the Payment ol the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they Shall direct. LEWIS JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads. Oswestry, 3" th January, 1813. Artificial Mineral Waters. npHF, SODA, SF. 1. TZER, and all other ARTIFICIAL S WATERS, continue lo be prepared with Ihe greatest Attention, hy HENRY and THOMPSTONE, 33, High- street, Birmingham, mid al Manchester. The Public are requested to observe, that though the Artificial Waters are occasionally sold .' by II. and T. to . wholesale Dealers with red Stamps, ihey cannot be an- . swjernble fur the Purity of any, unless their Names aid en- graved 011 the Stamps, which are printed in black Ink, Orders from the Country ilia requested may he accom- panied by Bank Notes, or by a Reference for Payment in Birmingham or Manchester. The above may be had of Mr. Bytli.- ll, Mr. Iliggins, and Mr. S. Hailey, Shrewsbury. . ESSENCE OF COLTSFOOT' FOR COUGHS. THE HERB . COLTSFOOT, called Tussilago by Ihe Ancienis, was distinguished, as its name conveys, for its excellence in the ^ cure of coughs, asthmas, nnd oilier pulmonary Complaints ; , it. gcntiv opens, and heals rawnef. s and sorefiess of the Bieast, allays the tickling which provokes fiequent coughing, a, nd gives liberty of breathing without danger nf catching eulil; thus it will prevent consumptions, } f jtfjbp before the lung* are ulcerated. Prepared by James Ryan, Surgeon, Bristol; and sold or. ly by F Ncwjiery, and Sons, No. 4.5, St. / Paul's, London, iu bottles, 3B. 6d each, and in most Market Town, by the principal Venders of Medicines.— Observe the words, " f. Newbery, No, St, Paul's," engraved ia the stamus. THE MERE, in the Holding of John Howell, in the Township of BUERTON, in the Parish of Audlem aforesaid, and County of Chester; situate about three Miles from Audlem, four from Drayton, eight from the Chester Canal near Nantwich, and 12 from Newcastle, The Tenant will shew the Timber; and for Particulars, apply to Mr. TURNER, Architect, Whitchurch, Shropshire. BY BEN J AMINTAKTN^ At the House of Widow Holding, known by the Name of the Well- House, in Prces, iu the County of Salop, on Saturday, the 27th Day of February, 1813, between the Hours of three and five ill the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will lie then produced : ACOPYHOLD . MESSUAGE or Dwclling- House, situ- ate in LACON STREET, in PREES aforesaid, wilh Ibe Garden aud Hcmpbut thereunto belonging, iu the Occupa tion of, Samuel Bellinghain, who wilt shew the same. For further Particulars enquire at the Office of Mr. GREGORY, Solicitor, in VI hitchurch, Shropshire. M0NEG0MERYSH1RE— CAPITAL TIMBER. BY GKOKGESMOUT, At the Nags'Heads Inn, near Garlhmil, iu the Parish of Berriew, in the said County, on Friday, the 191) 1 Davof February, 1813, between tbe Hours of four and six iu the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be fixed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Condi- tions to be then produced : LOT I. OAK TIMBER TREES, Scribe- marked, and num 80 A well- accustomed Public llouse, and Lands, at IVulcrs Upton, near Wellington, Shropshire. BY MR. BAGNOLD, ( Unless sooner disposed of by private Contract,) at the Talbot lun, in Wellington, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the llth Day of February, 18,13, between the Honrs of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : rinHE following eligible FREEHOLD PREMISES i LOT 1 All that well- accustomed Public llouse, Brick and Tile, known by the Name of the Swan, siluatc al Waters Upton, ill the Couuly of Salop, 011 the Turnpike Road leading from Wellington to Ilodnet mid Whitchurch, on which then: is a great Coal and Lime Carriage, consisting of a good Kitchen, Parlour, Pantry and Brewliouse, with a Cellar capable of containing 20 Hogsheads, four best Lodg" ing Booms, and two Attics, two Stables equal lo the Ac- commodation of 18 Horses, two Pigsties, an excellent flarden, and other Conveniences, a Piece of Arable or Pasture Land adjoining, called QUARRY PIECE, and two other Pieces, one Pasture and ihe other Meadow, near thereto, called I'INKHOUSE CROFT, nnd PINKHOUSE ME A UOW, containing in the whole by Estimation, live Acres and three Quarters, or thereabouts, now in the Occupation of Charles Evans, asTenant from Year to Year, at the clear yearly Rent of 3u Guineas. LOT II An Allotment on Waters Upton Moor, contain ing about three Acres, adjoining westerly to the Occupa- tion Road, leading out of the new Road from Kynnersley to Crudgington, and southerly to an Allotment, to the Marquis" of Stafford, being the second Allotment from the last mentioned Road, and in the Possession of Mr. Richard Allen. For further Particulars, apply to Mi' Thomas Allen, of the Moorfown, Mr. Richard Allen, of Waters Upton, or Mr, MORRIS, Solicitor, in Newport, Salop, TIMBER. BY JOSEPH RHODF. N, At the Golden Lion Inu, in Bridgnorth, in the County of Salop, 011 Saturday, the 20th Day of February, 1813, between the Hours of two and four in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to he produced, either together,' or in the following, or such other Lois, as may beagieed upon at the Sale: y LOT I. RY F\ ASH TIMBER TREES, Scribe- numbered, lately / II fallen upon Lands at Underlon, in the Parish of Morville, in the County of Salop, in the Occupation of Mr. Corser. LOT II. 60 ELM and 2 SYCAMORE TREES, Scribe- numbered to 62 inclusive, lately fallen upousame Premises. LOT III. 29 VVYCH ELMS, Scribe- numbered, and lately fallen upon thesante Premises. LOT IV. 27 ASH and 5 VV YCH ELMS, Scribe- numbered to 34 inclusive, lately fallen upon a Piece of Laud adjoining Morbrook, in the ' Township of Eardington, near Bridg- north. ' The above Timber is of good Quality, and the Elm of very large Dimensions; lhat ill Ihe Parish of Morville is adjoining a good Turnpike Road, and within three Miles of Bridgnorth; and Ihe other Timber is within one Mile of the Severn. Mr RHODEN, of Muckley Cross, willshew the Timber; and further Particulars may be had of Messrs. COLLINS aud II1 NTON, Wenlock. CAPITAL TIMBER. TO BE SOLD TO THE HIGH KST BIDDER, At the White Horse Inn, in Overtun, in the County of Flint, on Wednesday, the 171I1 Day of February, 1813, between the Hours of four and seven in Ibe Afternoon, 011 such Conditions as shall be then and there produced, and in such Lots as undermentioned : LOT I. OAKS, 13 Cyphers, 37 ELM, 4 Ditto Cyphers bered from 1 lo 80; and 30 ASH TREES, also Scribe- marked, arid numbered from 1 to30; giowing 011 Civil and the Lower- house Farms, in the Parish of Manafon, in Ihe several Occupations of Joshua Wigley, and Hugh Nock. LOT II. til OAK TIMBER TREES, Scribe- marked, and numbered from 1 tofil ; 11 other OA K TIMBER TREES, also Scribe- marked, and numbered from 1 to 11; also 18 ASH TREES, Scribe marked, aud numbered from 1 10 18; and 1 WALNUT TREE ; all growing 011 Tycoch Farm, ill the said Parish of Manafon, in the Occupation of Rice Pryce, Esq and 011 the Lower- house aud Glyn Farms aforesaid. LOT 111 IflO OAK TJMBER TREES, Scribe- marked, and numbered from I to 190, growing in the Coppices a id certain Fie ds, situate 011 the East Side of the Moat Farm, in the said Parish of ManafoA, in the Occupation of David Pryce. LOT IV. 314 OAK TIMBER TREES, Scribe- marked, and numbered from 1 to' 314, growing in and near the Bot- tom ofthe Urge Coppice, situate on the West Side of the Moat Farm aforesaid. LOT V, 317 OAK TIMBER TREES, Scribe- marked, and numbered from I to 317, growing iu the said last men- tioned Coppice, and situate above aud adjoining Lot 4. LOT VI. 205 OAK TIMBER TREES, Scribe- marked and numbered from I to 805, growing in the said last mention- ed Coppice, and situate above and adjoining Lot 5. LOT VII. 21) 1 OAK TIMBER TREES, Scribe- marked, and numbered trom 1 lo 201, giowing in and netir the said last mentioned Coppice, apd situate above aud adjoining Lot 6. A considerable Number of the Trees comprized in the " several Lots are of large Dimensions, and are w ell adapted for Plank, Cleft, or other valuable Purposes—' The two first Lots arc distant about three M lies, and ihe Remainder of tbe Timber about four and a half Miles, from the Montgo meryshire Canal at Berriew. The several Lots may be viewed, and any further Inform- ation obtained, by Application to RICF, PRYCE, of Mana* foil aforesaid, Esq. The Timber on the several Lots to be valued. These Premises lie contiguous to Lime Rocks and Col- lieries ; and a Map ot tbe Estate may be inspected, by applying to RICHARD CROSON, Esq. Oswestry. Mr. William Dowues will, upon Application, shew the Premises. BY GEO RfTlTwFLLiAMS, On the Premises, at WILMINGTON, in the Palish of Chlr- burv, aud County ofSalop, some Time in March, AI,!, ll at valuable LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, together with 11 Quantity otexcelleut HAY belonging lo ihe lute Mr. RICHARD TAYLOR — Particulars w ill appear in a future paper. CAPITAL TIMBER— HEREFORDSHIRE. At the A115el lun, in Ludlow, in Ihe Counly of Salop, 011 Monday, the bill Day of February, 1613, al three u'C. ock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be there produced, and in such Lots as shall be then agreed upon : npHE undermentioned TIMBER, now growing upon J GATI Y PARK Estate, 111 the Palish of Aymstrey, and Couuty of H. erefol d ; 450 Maiden OAK TREES, • 130 Maiden ASH TREES, 67 ELM TREES, The Whole marked with white Paiut. The Oak is excellent, and from its being of great Lengths, is well adapted for Plank, Cleft, Sic. The Ash and Elm ore principally of v ry large Dimensions, and of so good a Quality as lo be well suited to any Purposes for which Ash and ET1I1 ate applicable. This Timber is situati d within 5 Miles of the Leominster Canal leading to Bewdley, 16 Miles of Hereford, aud 6 of Ludlow Henry Williams, Whyle Cottage, near Gatley Park, will shew the Timber.— For Particulars apply lo the Propri- etor, MARTIN DUNNE, Esq Ludlow. DESIRABLE ESTATE, AT ADMASTON, NEAR WELLINGTON. BY WM. WYLEY, At the Talbot Inn, in Wellington, in the County of Salop, 011 Friday, the Sth Day of February, 1813, at the Hour of fonr in Ihe Afternoon, in ti e toilowiiig, or such oilier Lot or Lots as may be agreed upon at a lie ' l ime ot Sale, and subject to such Conditions as will then and there be produced: rgltlE following FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD MES- 1 SUAGESaild LANDS, situate at ADMA. STON, iu lift Parish of Wrockwardine, in the County of Salop:— A. R. P. A. R. p. 100' LOT II 42 OAKS, begin at 101 and end at 142, 92 ELMS, begiu 3D, and end at 129, and Ditto 8 Cyphers. LOT III. 29 OAKS, begin at 143, and end at 171, 42 ELMS, begin at ISO, and end at 178, and Ditto 2 Cyphers. LOT IV. 51 ASH, a Ditto Cyphers. LOT V. 62 ASH, begin al 52, ar. d end at 113, and 3 Ditto Cvphcrs, LOT VI. 92 ALDER, 29 Ditto Cvphcrs. LOT VH. 14 SYCAMORE, 14 CHERRY Trees, 1 Dilto Cypher. ' The Timber is excellent; the greatest Part of the Oak is fit for Beams and Planks for Merchant Ships; the Elm is fit for I'Tanks; and the other white Wood is of the first Quality. The greatest Part is now growing in Coppices adjoining the River Dee, in the Holding of Mr. Samuel Wynne, cf Sedylt, in the Township of Duddlesloii, and Parish of Ellesmcre, aud County of Salop, four Miles from the Ellesmere Canal. MI-. SAMUEL WYNNE, of Sodylt, will shew the Timber; for further Particulars apply to RoGCR BECKETT, of Penley, in the Comity of Flint. BY R. MADDOX, At the Craven Arms, in Ruyton of the Eleven Towns, in the County of Salop, 011 Friday, the 5th Dayof Febru- ary, 1813, between the Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, in the following Lots, subject to Conditions to be then produced : LOT I. ALI. that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or Tenement, with convenient Outbuildings, Garden," and four Pieces or Parcels of Arable and Pasture Lands adjoining lo the same, situate in the Township of Murton of Ihe Boats, iu the Parish of Middle, in the County of Salop, containing logclher about 5A .' IR. oP. more or less, in the Occupa- tion of Win. Wynne. N. B. The above Estate adjoins the Turnpike Road leading from Ruyton aforesaid to Middle; distant about three Miles frbm Ruyton, and six from Shrews- bury. LOT II. All that Piece or Pare el of MEADOW LAND, in the same'Township and Paris li, called theTowuMea dow, containing about three Quarters of an Acre, in the Occupation of the same Tenant, which Meadow can be irrigated at Pleasure. ForaViewof the Premises apply to the Tenant; and for Particulars to Mr. ROGERS, Solicitor, Osbastoo, near Oswestry; or THE AUCTIONEER, at Oswestry. January 2t>, 1813. CAPITAL LIVE STOCK, & c. & c. BY IL MADDOX, On the Premises, without Reserve, onTbursday and Friday, the llth and 12th Days of February, 1313: ALL Ihe valuable LIVESTOCK, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, Brewing and DairyUtensils, HOUSE- HOLD GOODS, & c belonging to the late Mr. R. JONES, of BRONGWIN, 111 the Parish of Llaufechan, in the County ot Montgomery; consisting of 21 Cows, calved and in calf, seVen ' 2- vears old and six Yearling Heifeis, four 2 years old and sik yearling Bullocks; capital young Bull, and a Year- ling ; foiir able Wasgou Horses, two 2- year old and one yearling draught Coll, two Saddle Mares, in- foal, one 2- year old and one yearling Saddle Colt; five Sows, pigged and in pig; seven Stores, and three fat Pigs; six capital Sets of Gears, two Road V\ aggons, nearly new ; three broad Wheel Tumbrils, double and single Plough, four Pair of Harrows, a Cultivator, See. & c. Catalogues maybe had ot the Cross Keys and Bell, Os- westry : Cross Keys, Llanymyuech; Lion, Llausaintftiaid; Goat, Llanfyllin ; Oak, ' Pool; of THE AUCTIONEER, and W. PRICE, Printer, Oswestry. LOT I. All lhat Messuage or Dwell- ing House, with' the Buildings, Fold Yard, Garden, Orchard1," and Rick Yard thereunto adjoining and belong- iug, containing together, by Admea- surement., All that Parcel of Meadow Land, called the Big Meadow, containing All that Parcel of Arable Land, called the Sheep Field, containing All that other Parcel of Meadow Land, called the Ruith Meadow, con- taining LOT II. All that Parcel of Arable Land, eailed theKuith Field, contain- All that other Piece of Arable Land, called the Ruilh; containing LOT III. All that Parcel of Arable I. and, called Ihe Big Moor, containing..,. LOT IV All that Parcel of Meadow Land, called Austin's Meadow, con- taining..., LOT V. All thai Parcel uf Arable Land, with the Lane thereunto ad- joining, called the NearThree Leasow, containing together All that other Parcel of Arable Land, called Ihe Far Three Leasow, containing,. All that olher Parcel of Arable Land, called the Big Three l. easow, containing LOT VI. All that Parcel of Arable Laud, called the Big Heath, containing And all that uihvr Parcel of Arable Land, called the Little Heath, con- taining I. OT VII. All that Tarcal of Arable Land, called the Four Butts, con- taining .... All that other Parcel of Arable Land, called the Long Furlong, con- ta. ning All 1 bat other Parcel of Arable Land, called the Great Moor, con- taining All that other Parcel of Arable Land, called the Little Moor, con- taining 18 ) 6 10 0 35 13 1 6 4 3 32 5 0 0 3 2 27 13 1 13 9 0 6 12 2 26 3 3 18 7 2 3 7 1 16 19 2 38 LOT Vlll. All that Parcel of Arable Land, called Lower Ringers Ley, containing LOT IX. All lliat Parcel of Arable Land, called the Upper Ringers Ley, containing... i LOTX All that Messuage or Dwell- ing House, with the Garden, Black- smith's Shop, and Croft of Laud thereunto belonging, containing, hy Admeasurement I. OT XI. Ail that Parcel of Land, lately Part of and allotted from a certain Common, called the Wild- moors, containing All the above Messuages and Lands, except Lot f> aud I. ot 11, are Copyhold of Inheritance, held of Ihe Manor Of Wrockwardine, where the Fines arc low aud certain; Lol 6 is Freehold; Lot 11 is Part Freehold and Part Copvhold, having been allotted in Respect of the Whole Es'lule. Mrs. ALLERTON, of Adinaston, the Owner of the Estate, will appoint a Pe » on to shew the same; and further Particulars may be had 011 Application to Mr. ViCKEHS, of Cranmere , or to Mr. PRITCHARD, Solicitor, Brosele wherea Mapnfthe Estate may be seen. Broseley, Kith January, 1813. 2 2 17 1 1 3 1 3 31 LONDON\ The Spanish and Portuguese campaigns of Bonaparte rflrip ed him of his boasted invincibility, and the result of his efforts against Russia is likely to change the face Of the world altogether. The miral effects which have resulted from the new stile of things in which we are placed, are all unfriendly to the notion of successful effoi ts being made by F ance to recovcr her preponder- ance in Europe; because they are all ranged on the » ide of Russia. The opinion of the superior military- skill ofthe French General is shaken by the comparison • with tne talents displayed bv the Captains of Alexander. The hopes founded by the enemy on the timid charac- ter of the Russian Court, and the factious disposition ofthe nobles and peasantry of that empire, arc all re- buked by the result ot the experiment; and the patrio- tism displayed by all ranks has pronounced Russia in- vincible to a foreign foe The bond of connexion has also been broken between the French army aud iis leader, by his evident want of skill in leading them into the very jaws of destruction, and his base desertion of them in the hfiur of peril The feelings which cannot but have been excited in the army will descend with still greater force upon the people of France, while two of the firmest pillars of the usurped throne have been taken from under it— the opinion entertained of Bonaparte's matchless policy and military capacity, and the fear of his power. The private letters received from Copenhagen by the last Goltenburgh Mail, hold out a strong expecta- tion of a change in the politics of the Court of Den mark. The destruction of the French army in Russia had excited the most lively satisfaction among all the mercantile classes at Copenhagen; and it was confi- dently expected that the restoration of peace with Eng- land would be one ' of the first fruits of the Russian victories. Some of the letters even go so far as lo say, that the French Charge d'Affairs at Copenhagen had received orders to quit that capital; but we cannol lend faith to this representation, which is so much at variance with the usual cautious policy of the Danish Government. We may observe, however, that there is not any power in the North more materially interest- ed in the success of the Russian arms than Denmark. Had Bonaparte succeeded in hisdesigns against Russia, the continental territories of Denmark would have pre- sented at. acquisition too easy of attainment to have esca, ed the cupidity of the French Ruler. If Holstein had not been annexed lo the " Great Nation," it would have been converted iuloa provision for some of Bona- parte's generals; and the King of Denmark would have been indebted for the preservation of Zealand and Norway, not to the forbearance of his ally, but to his inability to seize upon them.— The letters from Copen- hagen inform us, that at Hamburgh it required all the ac- tivity of Ihe police lo prevent Ihe inhabitants from mani- festing t eirjoyatthedisastersashadbelallciitheFrench arms m tlie most pub ic manner. Some persons had been arrested for declaring tiieir sentiments too openly. Sidney College, Cambridge, was discovered to be on fire on Sunday. 11 broke out in the upper rooms.— A Student of the College is charged with setting fire to it, his naive is K , the only son of an eminent naval character. On tbe nigl. t of the fire he supped with a marly, and was not absent from them more than ten minut ' « : 1 which interval, it is said, the watchman de- poses that he ( Mr. K.) went to the two apartments which soon afterwards burst into flames. Ou Tuesday, after examination, he was lodged in the towu gaol; and, ou Wednesday, after a final examination before the Magistrates, Vice- chancellor, and Heads of Col- leges, lie was tully committed to the Castle for trial, ai ine r. ext Assizes, on a charge of incendiary attempts to burn his College. It has been mentioned lhat cast- iron, when at a cer- tain degree of heat, may be cut like a piece of wood with a common saw. The discovery was announced it. a letter from M. Duford, director of the iron- works at Montdaire, to M. D'Arcet, and published in the Annates de. Cliimie. This experiment was tried at Gb sgo", on Monday se'nmght, w th complete suc- cess, by a gentleman of the Philosophical Society there, who, in the presence of the woikmen belong- ing to an iron- monger, cut with tbe greatest ease a bar of cast- iron, previously heated to a cherry red, with a common carpenter's saw, in the course of less thau ten minutes; the saw was not iu tbe least injured by the ope ation. Advertisement Extraordinary.— Lost or stray'd from the French Pack, a remarkably fast blood- hound, with a savage countenance, sharp nose, and short black hair, of the true Corsican verm n breed: has never been seen but leering about at a distance since the whole pack were dead run at Smolensko.— He answers to the name of F. MFTNON NAP. Whoever will bring tbesaid hound, dead or alive, to Count Platoff, Master of the Cossack Hunt, shall be handsomely rewarded. From the report of the Commissioners of Education in Ireland, it appears, that in the returns of 17 Dio- ceses, which, out of 22 lhat are in Ireland, have been already laid before Ihe Commissioners, there are no fewer than 3737 schoolmasters, who educate 162,367 pupils. Of the Masters, 1271 are Protestants, 2465 Roman Catholics— of their Pupils, the Protestants are 45,590, and the Roman Catnolics, 116,917.— These 17 lj. oceses comprize about five- sixths of the superficial extent of Ireland, but it is doubted, whether they contain more thau four fifths of its actual popula- tion. 11 is concluded, that if similar Returns from the ent ve of Ireland had been made, the number of Pupils would appear to be upwards of 200,000, and of the Masters to be above 4600. | On Friday last, the captain of the Crescent frigate j having reported very favourably of the chain cables used in that frigate, an experiment was made in Ply- mouth yard, by order ot the Admiralty, on a chain cable, aiid one made of hemp. The first experiment was mane in the forenoon, in the presence of numerous spectators, a heavy " strain" being hove oil both for the purpose of ascertaining which could bear the greater purchase. At l'S o'clock the iron chain broke while the hempen cable was uotinjured. in the afternoon of the same day a second experiment was made, when the iron cable broke again; thus most decidedly establishing the superior qualities of hemp. A trotting match took place on Wednesday on the As ford- road, between a mare belonging to a gallant Captain, and a horse, the property of a resident in Orchard- street; the distance was nine miles ; which was done by the latter in 32 minutes, beating its antagonist by two lengths, which changed iis pace in the first mile, alid was consequently turned round. Presuming Hilts.— In the Court of King's Bench, on Monday. This was an action on a bill of exchaage, tried before Lord Ellenborough, at Guildhall, when a verdict had been taken for the plaintiff, with leave to apply to sel thai verdict aside, and enter a non- suit, on Ihe ground of a laches having been committed by the plaintiff, in not presenting the bill on the day on which it became due. At the trial it was proved, that the bill was presented by a notary public, after five o'clock iu the afternoon ( but this being after bauking hours, and no prioi presentation being proved in tbe course of the day, it was contended by the defendant, that this was no presentation. The Solicitor General, however, contended the contrary ; and also argued, that, although there was no proof al the trial that any earlier pre- sentation had been mate, yet there was no doubt that il had been presented in the usual way by the clerk, in the course of the day.— Lord Ellenborough, however, observed, there being no prool of any earlier presenta- tion than tnat by the notary, and that being afier office hours, could not be considered as a presentation. He, although he had left it to the Jury at the trial, was of opinion a new trial should he granted, the costs to ab ue toe e- enl ot lhat verdict. The presenta- tion of a notary public at auy office, afler olfice- hours, or at a bouse o" r shop, the shutters of which were shut, couid not be considered as a presentation at ali. Ibe duty of the notary public's presentation was not merely to make a proclamation, but to endeavour to procure payment also.— New tnal granted. Miss Patterson, the American wife of Jerome Bona- parte, has been divorced from her husband by an Acl ofthe Maryland Legislature. A forgery was detected on Tuesday on the Bauk, to the iimoiint of ,£ 3000, said to be by a person in the Stork Exchange. A letter dated Wilua, the 10th ult. from an English Officer attached to Admiral TchichagofTs army, contains the following relation of the ravages inflicted by famine, fatigue, and the sword, upou the French army, in their retreat from tne Beresina,—" Since my last we have been incessantly engaged in close pursuit of the enemy, and although possessing no superfluity of provisions, still with the assistance of a good cause and good hearts, we have been enabled to continue reaping the fruit of our successful career. The enemy did not accomplish the passage of the Beresiua without serious obstruction and considerable loss, and the eagerness he evinced to push forward towards Wilna, was demonstrated by Lincobi Gaol.— The Report of the Commissioners ap- pointed to enquire into the condition and management of Lincoln Castle has been printed. It occupies thirteen folio nages, with an Appendix of 103. It states, that at the time f the inquiry, on the 10th of August last, the calendar ontain.' d 57 debtors, and 15 crown prisoners, all of whom were examined separately, and uninfluenced bv the Commis- sioners. The resoli was, that not a single charge of cruelty nr inhumanity was preferred by any of the 72 against he Gaoler, Mr MerryweaUier. Some, however, com- ilninedof incivility; others of not bring allowed to see their f. ends as often as they wished— others that they were not sufficiently paid for tiieii labour— others that the rooms were too crowded; but the chief complaint is a want of attention to the. sick— most of these complaints, except the last, are answered bv the Gaoler, by referring to tne regulations and authorised discipline of the School, and by evidence that the others are ill founded.— Having finished this examination, Commissioners prriceeded to hear the charges preferred by George Langton, Esq. and Mr. Peter Finnerty, late a pri soner in Lincoln Castle for a misdemeanour, the latter of whom delivered in a written deposition of various charges, of a most heinous nature, agniust Mr. Merryweather, the Gaoler, made on oath by Mary Kvison, formerly a convict in Lincoln Gaol, utider sentence of death, and sworn before the said G. Langtou, who is a Magistrate. These charges are all denied by the Gaoler, some of them contradicted by witnesses, and others by written evidence; and the Report adds, " it is obvious, from the facts disclosed upon a cross- examination, that the chatges are a fabrication, to which she lias been piompted by ceitain persons possessing more ingenuity than herself."— The next charge examined was that of T. Holden, of Spilsby, a debtor, complaining of systematic oppiession and extortion; of which the Re- port stales, that fioin the facts disclosed in his case, it is ma- nitest he offended against tbe peace aud good order of the Prison, and deserved the punishment he received, which was the usual oue iu sucb cases.— The Report goes on to state Mr Lungloit's chaiges aga inst the Gaoler and visiting Ma- gistrates. of the Prison, for misconduct, winch he says were satisfactorily answered; and then proceeds to the. complaints preferred by Mr. Finnerty, containing a series of charges against the placeof his confinement, the severity of the re- strictions imposed upon him particularly, and tbe geneial conduct and management of the Prison. To support these, several witnesses were called, including Captain llaie, Mrs, Olbaldeston, & c. and answeied by Dr. Cooksou and Mr. it ap- pears that the place of bis confinement was as spacious as could reasonably be expected; lhat the charge of rigour and oppressive treatment are contradicted by incontrovertible facts; and that the Gaoler's conduct to Mr. Finnerty, per- sonally charged as violent, resolved itself into only the re- petition of » agrv terms and coarse epithets.— The Report than one instance- that the enemy have absolutely fed j ™ ™ ' uties w, th tbat " upon the whole, the com- ".. I. it, a. .... ,1 lf„ l I,-.,. h„ » „ II,,.;.. n- jul Ynii I phunti againit the Magistrates and Gaoler are false and ' o reflect no less honour on the donors, than it does on tbe accomplished and enlightened individual for whom it is ntended. BANKRUPTS, JANUARY 23. Samuel Alpress, of St. Ives, Huntingdonshire, dealer and chan- man, Feb. 1, 2, March 6, at ihe Unicorn Inn, St. Ives.— William Austin, of Ellis- street, C'heUes, Middlesex, bricklayer, builder. Feb. 2, 6, March 6, at Guildha'l John Baird anil Nathaniel niy Eyes ( which nearly amounted to blindness) is entirely removed. As Witness' my hand, ANN LLOYD. ' Witness to the above Cute JOHN Ltovb, her Father Oswestry, NOB. 1812. We, Ihe undersigned inhabitants of the township of Peck- forton, in the Paiish of BunV. try, and County ofXhester, no HEREBY CERTIFY tbat JAMBS FOXI. EY, living w'rtli Mr. Charles Baird, of Wilmslow, Cheshire, check- manufacturers, Feb. 3, 4,,' jHampson, was afflicted with a Scrophutous Opbthalmy, which March 6, at the Castle Inn,- Stockport.— JoAn Cock, late ot Lower threatened to derive him of his sight. He applied to tbe the precipitancy of his retreat, the route of which was marked all the way by the abandonment of every thing which could impede, in the slightest degree, his movements. The consequence has been, that in addition to those that fell in the repeated attacks aud skirmishes which were daily occurring, the roads presented numberless victims of fatigue, famine, sickness, and want of cloathmg, ( it being the practice of the Cossacks to divest their prey of cloaths) lying dead or dying like dogs by the sides ofthe roads through which we marched. Nor were the different villages exempt; for those who possessed sufficient strength to crawl to a place of shelter, exerted themselves to reach it and then expired ; so that tbe eye was continually occupied, and the attention arrested, during the whole of our advance, by spectacles, at the idea of which human nature shudders, and the effect can never be erased from my mind. To add to the scene of horror, 1 observed a number of women, and even children, who had fallen sacrifices, and were promiscuously scattered among other bodies on the road. If any thing were wanting to demonstrate the desperation of their condition, 1 think this recital would be amply sufiicieot. Although far „.„..,.,,.„ from placing implicit belief in every tale that I heard in j Mason ; from the result of which, the'& e per t states, the course of our route ; vet I cannot help noticing one ' relation, not only ill consequence of til." frequency with which it was repeated, but that I had the means of ascertaining with precision its accuracy, ( which I accor- dingly availed myself ot) and am tnerefore compelled to give my firm belief that the fact has occurred iu more upou each ther, so dreadful has been their waul. You are to consider, that from the time they left Moscow groundless." On Sunday evening, between six and seven o'cltrck, the they had nothing permanently to depend on but horse Duke of Cumbeilaud bad nearly lost his life, at the time he flesh. How soon the climate bereft them of that, their was riding in his carriage, and a pair of greys. At the time own accounts will explain. All other supplies were i the carnage was near the gate of Hyde park, at the entrance therefore casual, their hue of communication with their ; into. Kensington, the hotses took fright, and the coachman lost depots being obstructed, and literally in our possession ; » U command of thein; tbey ran away furiously through the independent of whicu the state of the roads, from the tow" (> f Kensington, down the road, aud the carriage, coach- iuclemencv ofthe weather, would have rendered it ex- i man, fool man, and ihe Royal Duke, in all probability would tremely difficult to have conveyed the ttecessarysuppl. es, I ', as,' ed the servants called out to - • J J - ' . the toll- gate keeper to shut the gate, which he lortunately had there been 110 other impediment. During the pursuit it repeatedly happene I that the Russian Commander occupied the identical apartments quitted by the Emperor Napoleon the night before, sometimes breakfasting, at other times dining iu the same room. On one occassion, however, he played us a scurvy trick, and disappointed us, by destroying the bridges which we should otherwise have crossed, to have reposed under shelter for the night. We were therefore compelled to bivouac iu an adjorning wood until morning. In one instance of this bivouacwg I nearly lost my ears by the intense cold, and have no desire for a repetition of it." heard, and shot the gate just as the horses' beads reached it. One of the tootmeu jumped off, to avoid being dashed to pieces; he however cut his hands, and was very much bruised in different purts of his body. When Ihe carriage was slopped, the Royal Duke looked out of the window, in the greatest consternatiou and alarm, and inquired whete he was. He got out of the carriage, and letnamed a short time in ths toll- house. He walked on a short distance, antl a hackney- coach being procured, he pursued his journey.— Although the road was thronged with carriages, yet providentially, the horses cleared Ihem all, aud no accident occurred. MAD DOGS — A short time since, an elderly lady, about 60 years of age, named Brent, who resided ( in West. square, St. The distresses and perils, the " hair- breadth ' scapes" ; George's- tields, Surrey, was sitting in the drawing- room ( as of the French Generals— tiie miseries of the soldiers, perishing by thousands, and glad to find in death " rest from their labours," are well depicted in • ther recent letters from the North. Never, surely, was the vanity of ma . more sternly rebuked, nor his pride of purpose more signally defeated ; aud never, too, did anv General so quickly forfeit his claim lo transcendant military and political talents, as Bonaparte has done. All his pro- phecies of hurling the Russians into their deserts have been satisfied; and, so far from Russia having lost any of her influence, she is at tins'- moment more powerful thau her most sanguine friends could have hoped. It is a fivouri e trick with the lovers of Bonaparte here, as it is with himself, to say, that the elements, aud not the Hussians, have defeated him ; and tbat his Generalship is therefoie uuimpeaclied by his failure. This is one of the grossest of the impudencies, which are common in the mouths of such impostors. The climate of Russia, instead of being worse than usual, was declared in his own Bulletins to have been better. The beauty and length of the autumn were insisted upon in many of Ihem. He failed, therefore, with more chances of success than he could ha- e calculated upon finding. He failed, in fact, by trusting every thing to one stroke of charlatanerie ; by advancing 1500 miles, and then entering a large open city, without winning one battle— merely eluding the army of his enemy, not dispersing it; and he did this upon the wise- acre expectation, that the Emperor of Russia could not know the resources of his own empire, but would believe himself ruined, because Lauristou and a French Bullelin tell him that it was so. French Prisoners,— A young man who formerly lived in the neighbourhood of Rye, was one day last week committed to Horsham gaol, under the follow- ing circumstances :— He had been living in London, in au expensive style, uutil he bad spent all his money; iti this situation he set his wils to work, when it occur- red to him lhat he might, as he was well acquainted with the coast, raise a considerable sum by conducting French Officers ( who were at large upon their parole) lo France ; and the more speedily to effect his purpose, lie contrived to get acquainted with a Colonel and a Major at Reading, in Berkshire, who, proud of the opportunity, agreed lo give him 300 guineas for as- sisting them iu their escape: 150 were paid down, and the other moiety was to be given him as soon as they were 011 board the boat. They accordingly set out together in a post- chaise, and arrived, without the smallest molestation or interruption, at the public- boose, at John's Cross, in the parish of Mountfield, a few miles from Hastings, where they engaged beds. The) were, however, observed by an Exciseman, who suspected, from Iheir appearance, what they were. The landlord, who was closely interrogated ou the subject, said he understood them to be German Officers, on their journey to Bexhill to join their regiment. The Exciseman, however, not being satisfied with this, communicated ( lis suspicious to some persons iu the neighbourhood, and consulted with them what was best to be done, when they advised him to get proper as- sistance, and secure them, which they did by getting a party of military, atid going to the house ana seiz- ing tliein in their beds. They made no attempt to disguise the fact, and submitted in a handsome manner. When under examination befoie the Magistrate, the young man acknowledged his intentions, and said, he was driven to desperation by the tola) exhaustion of his finances, anil that the otter of 300 guiueas was too tempting to be resisted. The French Officers have been since properly disposed of. Extraordinary operation.— A wounded soldier, lately sent from the Peninsula to the Royal Military Hospital at Plymouth, has had a most extraordinary operation performed 011 him. In consequence of the state of a wound in the upper part of his thigh, it was judged necessary to take the thigh out of the socket. The poor fellow being informed of the decision of the surgeons, was tolel at the same time thai lie ought to expect death, as there was no instance of a patient surviving the dreadful experiment. The operation, however, was performed 111 the presence of several eminent professional men, the soldier bearing it wilh uncommon fortitude. We are happy to add, that the sufferer is doing exceedingly well, and is considered a3 out of danger.— It is said that this is the first successful operation of the kind. was her custom), by the fire - side, and having a small dog ( of the teriier breed) which she was remarkably fond of, and which she used to amuse herself by playing with, the animal bit her in the arm, in a dreadful manner, by nearly taking a piece of the flesh out: no notice, however, was laken of the circuin. stance until about three weeks afterwards, when the animal again bit Mr. Brent ( son to tbe old Lady), his wife, and two grand- cliildien, that were iu the same house. A young woman, also, who had been in tbe habit of playing with the animal several times, took him to a Gentleman's house, in Walcot- place, where he also bit the young woman, besides two maid servants, in tlie legs and arms; in about a fortnight afterwards, the hydrophobia began to make its appearance in Mrs. Brent, when an eminent Physician, named liayton, residing in St. Saviour's Church yard. Borough, was im-' mediately sent for, who waited upon Mr. B. at his house, to whom be related the particulars; and Mr. Ilayton, on seeing Mrs. Brent pronounced her to be in a state of madness, at- tended with all the horrots that dreadful disease is subject to. She was so affected at the sight of water, after her disorder took place, that she fell into strong convulsive fits, in which ihe remained for a few hours, and than died. Her remains were interred last week, in a vault under tbe church of St. Andrew, by the Wardmote and St. Anne's, Blackfriars. The olher seven persons have, since the melancholy occurrence took place, gone under the operation of having' the affected parts cut away, which has fortunately prevented a mortifica- tion taking place, aud are now considered out of danger. Two Professional Gentlemen, Messrs. Dickson and Saumarez ( brother to Sir James Saumarez), who also attended Mrs. B. doling her illness, ordered the dog immediately to be shot, ai also all the other animabin the neighbourhood, tbat had been bit by the mad animal, which was immediately complied with by the sevetal inhabitants in that quarter. MASONIC DINNER TO TUB GAUL OF Mum*.— Wednesday a a most suptrb Masonic Dinner was prepared by upwards ot 500 Free- masons, at the Tavern, Great Queen- street, as a mark of respect and regard for the Earl of Moira, previous to his leaving ttie Brethren for India. The Duke of Sussex, as Deputy Grand Master, was in the Chair. Lord Moira arrived at five o'clock, and was received with enthusiastic bursts of approbation. After dinner his Lordship took tbe Chair, and in the course of the evening a valuab'e jewel was presented to him. He delivered on the occasion a most eloquent and appropriate speech, the banquet was enli vened by a military band, performing select and impressive music. Many Ladies of distinction were present, four of the Royai Dukes, and a long list of Nobles, in the galleries. When all the public part of the entertainment was con. eluded the Ladies withdrew, and Ihe Hall being cleared ol strangeis, about ten o'clock, the Lodge was regularly ty led and opened.— The. Duke of Sussex then rose to present the jewel given bv tbe Brethren 10 Lord Moira, in doing which he pro- nounced an eulogium on bis Lordship, and on Masonic Insti- tutions.— This brilliant Masonic Badge was paraded round the Lodge, and finally appended to the breast of the Noble Earl, who returned thanks in an appropriate speech. He wouid wear it, he said, as a monitor, sensible of his actions, to invite him to spread tbe philanthropic principles of Ma- sonry over the vast country to which he was going ; and concluded by relating a beautiful Asiatic tale, in w hich a piece of perfumed earth, on being complimented, replies, " Alas! 1 am but common earth; but, having come in con- tact with a tose, 1 have borrowed its sweetness," Even so, lie said, he had borrowed the odours of the virtues, with the possession of which they had been pleased to compli- ment him, from his coming in contact with their society. His gratitude and affection would only cease with the last puiseof life. — ( Turnnils of applause.) A great variety - f appropriate touts and songs followed this. Lord Kuiaaini, Sir John Doyle, and others, took oc- casion to deliver their sentiments to the Lodge, and the evening was concluded with the utmost conviviality and Masonic, decorum. . Shadwell, Middlesex, biscuit- baker, Feb. 2, lfi, March 6, at Guildhall, London.— Samuel Cockburn, late of the Island of Mar- tinique, in the West Indies, but now of High- street, St. Mary- le Bone Middlesex, merchant. Jan 30, Feb. 6, March 9, al Guild, hall, London.— Thomas Davenport Latham and Joseph Parry, of Devon- hire- square, London, merchants, Jan. 26, Feb. 6, March 6, at Guildhall.— Henry Dunster, late of London Bridge- Foot, since of St. Michael's Alley, Cornh. ll, ar. d now of Bride court. Fleet- street, London, - crivener, Jan. 26, Feb. 6, March 6, at Guildhall.— William Fawcett of Crimscott- street, Bertnond- ev, carpentei and builder, Jan 28, Feb. 6, March 6, at Guildhail, London.— Stephen Fitzgerald, of Tothill- slreet, Westminster, oil and colourman, Jan. 30, Feb 6, March 6, at Guildhall, London — Jonathan Head, ot Liverpool, cabinet maker, Feb. 15, 16, March 6, at the GlobeTavern, Liverpool.— Thomas Hughes, late . il ( TOSS, parish of Comptou Bishop, and Samuel uulley, parish of Shipham, Somerset, manufacturers and dealers in lapis calaminari'i and lead ore, Jan 25, Feb. 8, March 6, at the Commercial Room-, Bristol .— Joshua Jelleff, lateot Fishbourn, Sussex, nwahuan, Feb. 4, 5, March 6, at the White Hart Inn, Chichester — Charles Jones, late ol Worthen, Salop, mercer, Feb. 9, 10. March 6, al Ihe Royal Oak Inn, Pool, Montgomeryshire.— William Morgan the younger, late of Ty Coppa, parish of Llanedy, Carmarthenshire, dealer and chapman, Feb. 8 22, March 6, at the White Lion Iun, Carmarthen.— Moses Neighbour, of South- stieet, Berkeley- square, Middlesex, stable- keeper, January 26, Feb. 6, March 6, at Guild- hall, London.— William Nias, of Bridgewater, Somerset, linen- draper, shopkeeper, Feb. 4.5 March (*, at tiie Commercial Rooms, Bristol.— Janies Noblett, of Hulton- Lane- Ends, Lancashire, ma- nufacture. Feb. 8, 9, March C, at the Star lna, Manchester WilHam Parr, of No. 20, Strand, M. ddlesex, silversmith, Jan. 26, Feb. 6, March 6, at Guildhall, London.— James Potter the younger, of Stoke by Naviar. il, Suffolk. maltster, victualler, Feb. 1, 2, March 6, at the Augel Inn, Colchester.— Moses Pincers, of Point- street, Portsmouth Hants, silversm th, si- pseller, Feb. 0, 15, March 6, at Guildhall, London.— David Salmon, of No. 64, Lower East Smithfield, near the precincts of Si. Catharine's Mid- dlesex, tav lor and draper, Jan. 30. Feb. 6, March 6, at Guildhall, London.— Jatues Shoobert and John Saieyer, now or late of Lolh- burv, Loudon, Blackwell hall factors, Jan. 30, Feb. 6, March 6, at Guildhall, London.— Edward Simms lateot A- hborne, Derby- shire, dealer in music and musical instruments, Jan 29,30, March 6, at the Green Man tan, Ashborrte.— Henry Smith, late of Croy- don, Surrey, shopkeeper, Jan. 26, Feb. 6, March6, at Guildhall, Loudou.— John Taylor, of Moslev, Lancashire, cotton- spinner, Feb. 23, 24, March 6 at the Dog Tavern, Manchester JANUARY 26 ]— James Allen, of Gainsford- streyf, Horseley- down, Surrev, li-' hterlnan . Ian. 30. Feb. fi, March 9, at Guildhall, Loudon.—. John Baker, o; Worthing, Sussex, carpenter and builder, Feb. 2 3, March 9. at tbe Steyne H tel, Worthing.*- Morris Barnett. of H gh- street, Shadwell, Middlesex, slopseller, Fen 2, 9, March 9, at Guildhall, London.— Joseph Bleaktey, of High- street, Shattwell, Middlesex, builder aud indei'- ker, Jan. 30, Feb 9, March 9, at Guildhai!, London.— William Burge, of Newport, Southampton, and Thomas Gray, ot Whippenham, Isle of Wight, army contractors, Fe'., 15. ltii March 9, at the Bugle Inn, Newport.— Benjamin Cridland, of Leicester, hosier, Feb 8, 9, March9, at the White Han Ian, Leicester.— Thomas Fasson, of Whitecross- street, Cripulegate, pesterer, . la . 30, Feb. 6, March 9, at Guildhall, London.— John William Foster of Everett- street, Brutiswiek- square, Middlesex, auctioneer, Feb. 2, 13, March 9, al Guildhall, London — Mark Frieker, ol BrWhi- hclmston, Sussex, plumber, glazier, and pair. tei Pe'. 9, March 9, at the Old ShipTavern, Hrighihelmston.— Benjamin Harris. son, of Bucklersbtirv, London, and Thomas Campion of Great Win- ch. sler- itrnt, London, merchants, Jan. 30, Fen. 13, March 9, al Guildhall.— Matthew Martin, of GreatRyburtih, Norfolk, grocer and draper, Jan. 28, Feb. 6. March 9, at the White Lion Inn, St. Peters, Norwich.— Thomas Park, ot Finch- lane, London, n> r- char. t, Jan. 30, Feb 6, March 9, at Guildhall.^ Thomas Bedford Pim, ol Kcwiclr, Devonshire, paper- maker Feb. 2, 23, Ma th 9, st Hie Globe Tavern, Exeter.— William Plant, ot Crown- street, Finsburv- squarc, and Cross- street, Finsbur\, porter merchant. Jan. 30', Feb. 6, March 9, at Guildhall, London. - RichardThornp son, ot Manchester, dealer in cotton goods, Feb. 15, " 7, March 9, at the Mosley Arms Inn, Manchester.— Richard Thresher, of Cheapside, Lonelon, bos er, Jan. 30, Fi b. 6, March 9, at Guild hill — George Wardley, ol Blakeley, Lancashire, corn dealer, Feb. 22, 23, March 9, at the house of Samuel Static, innliolder, Mid- dleton, Lancashire. CHILBLAINS are prevented from breaking, and their tormenting Itching instantly removed by Whitehead's Es- sence of Mustard, universally esteemed for its extraordinary efficacy in Rheumatisms, Palsies, Sprains, Bruises, & c. but where this certain remedy has been unknown, or neglec- ted, nnd the Chilblains have actually suppurated, or broke, Whitehead's Family Cerate will case the pain, and very speedily heal them. Tbey are prepared and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- Street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at 2s. 9d. each— the Cerate at 16. ijd. They are sold by EDDOWES, Newling, and Paliu, Shrews- bury ; Painter, Wrexham ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Silvester, Newport; Prodgers, Ludlow; Part- ridge, and Gitton, Bridgnorth; Edwards, Price, and Mill- shall, Oswestry ; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. The genuine has a black Ink Stamp with tbe Name of R. Johnston inserted on it. HALLAM'S PILLS, The best Preparation for Indigestion, Giddiness in the Head. Bile, and the ill effects of In . mperance, that has ever been recommended. ^ T^ HEY are ihe most cheap and effectual Remedy - ft. in all bilious complaints, whether aris. ng from a weak or deranged action of the stomach, from eolds, whereby the secretion of bile is obstructed ; or from excess in eating or drinking, wherein the bile is rendered acrid and corrosive, and regurgated lo the stomach, causing sickness, jaundice, windy disorders, indigestion, & c. Their operation is very gentle and safe, never griping; a most excellent remedy for relieving those troubled with the piles ; in habitual costiveuess, a sluggish state of the bowels, sick head- ach, and also during pregnancy, they may be taken with singular good effect. Price 2s.- 9d. per box, duty included. Sold wholesale by Messrs. SHAW and EUWAUDS, 66, St. Paul's Church Yard, London: retail by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and every Vender of Patent Medicines in the Kingdom. DAMP A HI AND FOGGY WEATHER Materially affects those afflicted with Asthma, Coughs, Colds, Hooping Cough, and Difficul'y nf Breathing, FORD'S original PECTORAL BALSAM of HOREHOUND, an elegant preparation from that well- known herb, has lor near 20 years obtained the pre- eminence ( beyond prece- dent) for the cure of the above" complaints; the authenticity of this may be ascertained at most of the respectable vendeis of medicine, in the principal cities and towns in Ihe united kingdom. Tbe popularity and salutary effects of this in- valuable medicine needs no comments on its virtues; the extensive demand proves its superiority as a public medicine to give immediate relief. The public will please to observe each hot! le is enclosed in an attesled Affidavit, made, at the Mansion House, London, June 7th, 1806, without wbieh it cannot he genuine. Sold in bottles at 10s. 6d. 4s. 6d. aud 2s. 9d each. Sold wholesale and retail by Dicey and Sutton, Bow Church Yard ; F. Newbery and Sons ; Shaw and Edwards, St. Paul's Church Yaid ; John Evans, 42, Long Lane; Barclay and Sons, Fleet Market; R, Johnston, Greek- Street, Soho; W. Green, 59, Barbican; Sanger, 150, Oxford Stieet; by tbe only Proprietor, R. Ford, Chemist, Goswell Place, near Islington, from Barbican ; by R. Butler, Cheapside, London ; also by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and all other venders in every town. Faculty without relief, until be applied to Dr. KREBS, who has perfectly restored his sight, and the Scropbilious symptoms are entirely removed. As Witness our hand', CHARLES HAMPSON, JOHN JONES. Peckforton, Nov. 13th, 1812. I THOMAS HARPBR, living with Mr. Jones, of Walford ( at • hat time), now of Wixall, DOHKKESY CBRTIFY, that ten years ago I was afflicted with a severe inflammation and inexpressible pain in my left eve, which Continued for six months ; during which time 1 could not follow my labour, aud was under many eminent men in the orofessioo; but my disorder continued to increase, resisting tbe use of a variety of remedies both " in- ternal and external ; bad blisters on my temples and behind my ears ; was let blond, and had two selons at tbe back of my neck ; but all lo no purpose, as a thick skin grew over my Eye, and rendered it useless, aud I gave up all hope of Re- covery, contenting myself with the use of theother Eye, hut lhat at times was very weak and bad, and in the. course of last year, became so violently affected in the same way as the- other begin, that I feared the loss of that also. I was then admitted into the Shrewsbury Infirmary, but found no relief. In this deplorable state I heard of one LUKE CLAY who had beeu cuied of a like complaint, and me and my wife ( as a guide), went to the said L. Clay, to be informed of the truth/ and enquire who cured him, for I hid tried so many without relief, that I almost despaired of ever getting belter; but he gave me great hopes, when he told me he had been evetv bit. as bad as me, and had been perfectly cured by Mr, KREBS, of Hatimer, whom he was sure would cure me, if I would em- ploy him ; at which I was overjoyed to think of recovering my sight again. My wife next day led me to Mr. Krebs, vthi told me he could make a Cure of m « if I put myself under hrs caie, which 1 did, and in less than a week found great relief, nnd in less than a month I » as able to follow my labour; and now, thank God, arel Mr Krebs, can go any where without a guide, and can distinctly see a pin on the ground with either eye, or a hair at a yard distance. While under the Doctor's, Care I underwent five Operations. As Witness m. v laid, the Matk # of THOMAS HARPER, late invalid. WIXALL. Witness to the above Cure, J. BECKEI, Church Warden, R PARSONS, O'jsrsier. I LUKE CLAY, Blacksmith, cf Welsh Ham ton, near Elles- mere, Shropshire, DOIIEREBY CERTIFY, that in Apiil, IKltf, a spark of fire flew into my left Eve ( when at work), which gave nie great pain : a violent. inllinitnali > il and humour tu both Eyes followed, which disabled me from working at my trade ; a skin overspread one eve, aud deprived me of tbff sight of it; the other was so wrali and dim, that I daily recommended to Mr. KRESS, Ocu'wt, at Hammer, who per- formed four Operations on rov Evas, and has mu- ie a perfect Cure, which I ennnot in humanity to the atlt cted withhold publishing. As Witness my hand, LUKE CLAY, late invalid. The truth of the above extraordinary cure is erf oi iy - veil known tothe following respectable Neighbours: THOMAS PHILLIPS, JOHN PAY, EDWARD WHITE, and JOUK WN LTA » S. More instances in pi oof of tic efficacy of Mr. Krebs' method of treating Dise<. « es of the . yes. When a man receives ail unexpected be efit fro. a ' h< s excellence of another's judg netr and ingenuity, I consider it but right, and adutv incumbent, with giatitude to i. know- ledge it, paiticularlv as it may oe the uieans of affoidiug ehef to others in affliction. A Child of m ne had the tnisrortune, when only two vears old, to strike the point of a ihutcii - liekiu bis eve, wit ch gave hitn explicating pain, foi. owed bv violent inflamma- tion and swelling. Notwithstanding QUI utmost endeavours to relieve him hy poultices, eve- waters, &. c bis disorder daily increased, and a skin formed over the whole eye; tne olher so very weak be could not bear the light. I was aiivi eti to apply to Mr. KREBS, who soon relieved him and to our gieatjoy has madea perfect cure of him. It ia tiow upwaids of thiee years ago, and he bas not ejc ieii.- ne^ d IVr- least Relapse. As witness my hand, JOHND\ VIES. Sutton Green, near Wrexham, Apr I, 1812. THIS IS TO CERTIFY tbat mv son laboured under a serere inflammation in bis eye for some time, wbicn I feared woo HI deprive htm of tbe sight of it, as he could get nn. relief till he applied to Mr. KRESS, who has made a perfect Core in one month. As Witness mv hand, JOHN NEWBROOK. Tilstock, near Whitchurch, GB-. RGF HARRIS, son of Mrs.' Harris, of Longslow, near Market Drayton, Salop, was 3fflicteil with a severe inflam- mation in the Eye, and Opacity t'b* t nearly covered the pupil and reudered it useless. No method tlyat hail beeh recommended, was able to procure ihe least teliet, resisting various plans of treatment, until his mother put him under the care of Mr, KREBS, bv whose mode the buy perfectly recovered his sight, and can plainly see tbe smafest ohjaets. Witness to tbe above Mrs. HARRIS, of T. omlord. INFLUENCED by the most lively sensai ions of giatit- wle, and being well assured that many of the affl. - led often lose their sight for want, of knowing where to ao Iv for a cute induces . me to make the following case known to the Public. In the Antuinn of last year, my son EDW A NR, was nffl ted with a severe acute Ophthalmv, which, rapidly in.. r- . is g, soon overspread his eye. wilh a I hick '- km, attended with violent pain and great heaviness in his head, whi. cb soon de- prived him of the sight ol that eye ; and the other d lilv be- coming weaker, I feaied the total loss of b-. tn, I bad re- course- to different applications, but without relief, till fortu- nately I was recommended to Mr. KRFSS, of H timer, who attended him at my house, and bus made a perfect Cure of h. m ; Ihe truth of which I are willing to go a hundred miles- to attest, if required. As witness mv band, EDMUND JONES. Witness to the above Cure, K. E. EYTON, Esq. Eyton, near Wrexham, Oct. 23, 1811. Ml DOCTOR JACKSON.— A superb silver Waiwick vase, of large dimensions, and exquisite workmanship, is about to be pre- sented to tbe venerable Dr. Jackson, lale Dean of ( hi ist Church, Oxford, by a numerous and ( iibt. iigoislir. il body of Ibe Irish noblemen aud gentlemen, who have been members of tbat society siuce the commencement of tbe present century. —' Ihe vase rests upon a pedestal, which is decoiated with characteristic national devices. On oue side of it is a fac- simile of the. ancicnt Irish Harp; on another the following inscription r— Reverendo Viro Cyr. JACKSON, S. T. P. / E. lis Christi in Oxonia. Per Antios Viginti et Sex Decano. Hiberni ex eadein jEde Profecti, D. D D. Apud Meinores stat gratia. The third side of the pedestal bears the Armorial Coat of Dr. Jackson's fanily ; anil on the fourth is engraved a list of the Donors.— The vvnole is surmounted by a Shamrock wreath, and ; rratigei! with consummate state and effect.— The work has been executed with ability, and is calculated TO ALL WHO VALUE THEIR SIGHT. More important information to the afflicted with Dis- eases of the Eyes, highly deserving Attention. R. KREBS can with confidence recommend his Method of treating Diseases of the Eyes, not as a bold ex- pedient, or one of uncertainty, but known aud long established remedy, Ihe result of experienced success, his ancestors having been in possession of the Receipt above a Century, and practised with unrivalled success; a remedy so universally sate and efficacious, even when applied to infants of the most tender age ; and although the Public are already in possession of ample evidence, nnd numerous facts of Cures which have yielded to bis COLLYRIUMS, after every other method had been tried in vain, still the following well authen- ticated Cases may serve to increase the Confidence of the most doubtful.; and having met with such peculiar success in the treatment of Diseases of the Eyes, which had baffled men of consideiable eminence in the Medical Prefession, Mr. K. flutters himself that tho. e Palients who chuse to employ him will not be disappointed. I ANN LLOYD, Mantua- maker, Willow- Street, Oswestry, was afflicted with a Chronic Ophthalmy for several months, during which time my Eye- lids were so relaxed and my Eyes so irritable, that I could not follow my business, and was in danger of losing my sight. I made use of a variety of appli- cations ( recommended by the Faculty) without relief. I ap- pl ed to Mr. KREBS, at Hanmer, and have compleatly re. covered my ngnt being enabled constantly to follow my business and wurk at my needle. During the time I was under tbe doctor's Care I daily became better, and tbe weakness of Two more equally interesting Cases. THIS IS TO CERTIFY that my son W H HUGHBS was. afflicted with violent pain, inflammation, and strong humour in Irs right eye, which brought oil a large skin, and deprive I kim of the sight of il ; Ihe other eve was so much affected, that he was in danger of losing it. Every tb ng tbat is usually- done on these occasions was done for him, by tbe Medical Men who attended htm ; but to no purpose, as his disorder. con- tinued to increase with unabated violence ; when bearing of the many Cures performed by Mr. KRSBS, and being sirongly recommended to put him under his cam. I sent for bun to niv house, where he attended him, and 1 have the inexpres- sible satisfaction to say has ni. uli' a perfect Cti- e; the truth of which 1 am willing to attest. As Wiltness mv baud, ROBERT HUGHES. Overton, Flintshire, October Md, 1811. ANN, Daughter of SAMUEL DAVIES, of Marehwiel, near Wrexham, Denbighshire, was afflicted with a severe acute Ophlhalmy in both eyes for the space of 12 months, to so great a degree, tbat when she applied to Mr KRFBS jler eyes appealed to be in too hopeless a state to permit her to expect any particular benefit; the opacity on lire Cornea of the right eye completely darkened it, the left so relaxed and weak, as lo prevent ber filflling her way without a guide; many things had been tried without relief, until she became a patient to Mr. KREES, who S0OJI relieved her; the state of ber eyes daily improving, and in two months the sight of both eyes was in every respect perfect; it is now two years since, and she has not experienced the least relapse. As witness onr hands, ANN DAVIES, late invalid. SAM. DAVIES, her father. Mr. KREBS has restored the sight of several patients who had labe. ured under a Gutta Serena, and in manv instances has wrought a perfect Cure in cases that were thought incur- able, as in some the disease had continued many years, therefore would have none despair ; but at the same time he earnestly recommends all persons whose eyes are weak, or sight dun, to lose no tune, but to apply immediately, as his Collyriums are lound to nourish the eyes, and strengthen the sight even lo old age, and vvhen had recourse to at the com- mencement of a disease, seldom fail to put a stop to its progress, the parties frequently finding Relief from the first application. They ate also successfully employed for tbe removal of all specks or skins situated upon the transparent Cornea of the Eye, whether arising from previous inflamma- tion, or any other cause, Mr. KRESS being fully enabled to cure all diseases of the eyes ( if curable), proposes to be consulted at bis bouse, in Hanmer, every MONDAY ; tbe other days will ba at liberty to attend patients at their own houses, where required. Letters, Post- paid, addressed " Mr. KREBS, Hanmer, Ellesmere," attended to.
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