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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1004
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 21/04/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1004
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 20.] N°- 1004. Wednesday, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. April 2h 1813. Price Sixpence Hal/ penny rpeditious Manner through thc adjoining Counties A/ ENGLAND md WALES .- Advertisements not exceeding ten Li, ies, inserted at five Shillings and Sixpence each^ Reduced Fares, from the Unicorn Inn. LONDON, COVENTRY, BIRMINGHAM, AND SHREWSBURY NEW COACH, CALLED THE ROYAL DEFIANCE, THROUGH SHIFFNAL AND WOLVERHAMPTON, By IFay of Coalbrook Dale and Madeley. THE Public are respectfully informed, that the above Coach sols out fiom thc UNICORN INN, SHREWS, BURY, EVERY MORNING at live o'Clock, and arrives attheCASTLE AND FALCON INN, Alderegale- street, LONDON, at seven tbe following Morning.— Returns from London every Evening at five o'Clock, and arrives in Shrewsbury early the following Evening; from whence Coaches set out for Aberystwyth, Welshpool, Oswestry, Wrexham, Chester, and Holyhead. fcS" Carries onlv four Insides. Performed by EDW. WILLIAMS, and Co. Shrewsbury, ROBERT PERREY, Wolverhampton. THOS. HEWLETT, and Co. Birmingham. Not accountable for Pat eels or Luggage above the value of £ 5, unless eutered as such aud paid for. ON DISEASES OF THE SKIN, ERUPTIVE, INFLAMMATORY, AND ULCERATIVE, MR. WILSON, Surgeon, announces that he shall puo- lish a familiar Treatise, illustrative of the Limits beyond which domestic Management, in these extremely delicate Cases, caunot safely proceed— Mr. W.' s Practice being honourably extensive, alTords him too much Proof of the lamentable Evils deducible from mistaken Views and misapplied Nostrums.— Hi all future Consultations, by - professional Gentlemen in the Country, a Detail ofthe pre- ccdiug medicinal Course is requested — When consulted by Patients themselves, Mr. VV. desires a faithful historical Description— yet, when it is convenient, he will ever prefer the superior Accuracy ofa professional Statement.— Mr. W. limits his Practice to Diseases of the Skiu sulely, and merely prescribes. No. 209, Piccadilly, near .11. James's Church. BRIDGEWAT JJR ARMS INN, ELLESMEHE. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, TH E above INN, witb extensive Stabling, Coach Houses, and other Conveniences, chiefly new, aud very complete; together with 50 ACRES ofrich MEADOW LAN D, close to the Town of Ellesmere, & a FARM within two Miles, now occupied with the Inn, nnd containing ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY FOUR ACRES, with a good Farm House, Barn, Stabling, and Cowhouses, all re- cently fitted up. The Furniture of the Iun, which is mostly new, and tbe Chaises, Post Horses, & c. may be had at a Valuatiun. For Particulars apply to Mr. CLARKE, or Mr. REDDKOP, Ellesmere. REDUCED RATES. fTMlE Inhabitants of Shrewsbury and the Public are I respectfully informed, that THE UNION LIGHT POST COACH to London, ( carrying four Insides only) will commence to leave the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, on Sunday, the 18th Instant, at five o'Clock in the Morning precisely, instead uf six, and to arrive in Loudon with the Mail. The Proprietors of the Union beg Leave to return their grateful Acknowledgments for the decided Patronage this favourite Coach has received, anil further rccommend it to the Notice of their Friends and the Public, being deter- mined to spare neither Expense nor Exertion to make it as respectable, safe and expeditious a Coach as any in England. Shrewsbury, \ 5th April, 1813. rrtlCKF. TS anil SH AR ES for the present State Lottery, X containing more Prizes than Blanks, arc ou Sale at tbe Office of HAZARD, BORNE, and Co. Stock- Brokers, ROYAL EXCHANGE, LONDON, WHERE No. 1,191— the last Prize of 20,0001. 1 and the only one iu that Lottery, was sold in One Half, One Eighth, and Six Sixteenths. Tbe present Lottery begins Drawing the ( jtb of MAY. The Scheme contains 3 Prizes of £ 20,000 3 Prizes of £ 10,000, & c. & c. AGENT FOR THE ABOVE OFFICE, Mr. T. NEWLING, Bookseller, SHREWSBURY. Botanical Lottery. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK and Co. RESPECTFULLY acquaint the Public thatGovernment has fised the Drawing of the BOTANICAL LOT- TERY for the 6th of NEXT MONTH, In this Lottery there are 20,000 Tickets, one half of which are Prizes of various denominations, valued according to the undermentioned Scale, extracted from the Schedule of the Act of Parliament. The first drawn Ticket will receive the GRAND PRIZE, and the Tickets drawn next will receive the Prizes iu the order in which they stand iu thc Scheme. Prizes. GARMSTON AND LLOYD, TAILORS AND HABIT MAKERS, SWAN HILL, SHREWSBURY, RESPECTFULLY inform their Friends and the Public iu general, that they intend carrying ou the above Business in all its Branches.— All Orders will be punctually executed— Regimental and Naval Uniform in the cotn- pleatest Manner, and on the shortest Notice. N. B. WILLIAM GARMBTON, lale Foreman to Mr. G. Bowdler, also having tbe Experience uf ten Years in the first Houses in London. TO BUILDERS. ANY Person desirous- of contracting for the Building of a WORKHOUSE nt WIST ANSTOW, in the County of Salop, may see Ihe Plan by- Application lo Mr. JAMES CAKTWKIGHT, ofWislaiistow aforesaid, and will be required to send- in their Estimate of tbe Expense on or before Ihe 28th Day of April, 1813 JAMES CARTWRIGHT,> 0 NOEL LLOYD, £ Oveiseers. Wixtanstotp, April V2th, 1813. The service was performed by Lieut. Le Hunte, with a partv of seamen, in a very gallant stvle. At eight o'clock everv thing was in our possession, the most valuable of the enemy's vessels and timber launched, aud the rest set on fire. Upwards of 150 of the enemy killed and wounded, l( 5a prisoners, amongst whom is thw Colonel of Ihe regiment, three of his Captains of cavalry aud one of artillery, with his ABERYSTWYTH DISTRICT OF TURNPIKE Till ST. T^ TOTICE is hereby given, lhat tbe Tolls arising and JMI made payable at tbe severalToll Gates withiu Ihe said District of Turnpike Trust, wilt be LET BY AUCTION, at tbe Talbot Inn, in the Town of Aberystwyth, ou MON- DAY, the THIRD Dayof MAY next, between the Hours of three and five in tbe Afternoon, in Manner directed by Act of Parliament for regulating Turnpike Roads, for one Year, from the TWELFTH Day uf MAY next; which Tolls produced the last Year as under:— Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at I lie same Time give Security with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfaction of Ibe Trustees, for Payment oi' the Rent at such Times and in such Pro- portions as tbey shall order and direct. Dated tbe 5tli Day April, 1813. HUGH HUGHES, Clerk to the Trustees. £ Aberystwyth South Gates ------- Ditlo North Gale - -- -- -- -- - Garreg Gate - -- -- -- -- - - Devil's Bridge and'Spytty Gates - - - - - Cwmystwytli Gale ---------- Lampeier Millfield Gate, with a Side Gate£ called Pound Gate -------- ^ Aberavroa South Gate --------- Ditto North Gate, un Hand © aieiJ bp auction. © ale* t>£ auction, BY W. JAMES, On the Premises, on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, the Bad 93d, and 84th Days of April, 1813 ; A, r ii i IVF STOCK IMPLEMENTS in HUS- .. ih Ninny Dairy and'Brewing Utensils, together I two guns ( six pounders), afford the best proofs of Ihe manner with the modern HOUSEHOLD FURNlTURF belong- j in which both services did their work: very few of the il,,,>,, il, elate Mr CHARLES FURNI v ALL, of OVERT ON, ; enemv'scavalry escaped. in tlie County of Fliut; consisting of two Waggon Horses, j The ^. termined maimer in which Major Stewart led ills Gearing for Ditto, a neal Gig and Harness, Coal Cart, nlen tQ the atlack „ f thp enemy's position did hirtl infinite Plough, Pair of Harrows, Stack Frame, W nmowing ran, honour_ and the armv will shjie aiy rcgret ot the loss of this Sieves, Riddles, Pikels, Rakes, ni> d sundry Iropteraent. n ^^ ^ ^ fe|, a milst| et shoU whHe with ma Husbandry; a Quantity of Dairy- and Brewing Oten^ m pMhUlg off from ,,, e sl„ lre> afu; r the , roops were embarked, excellent Condition.— The HOUSEHOLD r u Lieot_ Campbell, of the. 75th, who commanded the advanced, iprises prime 1 particularly and generally noticed ; I cannot sufficiently Bedsteads and Hanging, aianog Set of Mahogany ; express my admiration ofthe very exempli, y conduct of Dressing I auies, » HO » T R- K- i— I-.. I I « ... ..... .. 509 321 96 130 40 103 40 Dining and Card Tables, Side- board, Chairs, Celleret, & c a capital Eight- day Clock 8iid Mahogany Case, a Quantity of Earthenware, China, aud Glass, and various other Ar llclea too numerous to insert; which will be particularised iu Catalogues to be had at the principal Inns IU tbe Neigh- bourhood, aud ofTHE AUCTIONEER, Ellesmcre. To Pottert and China Manufacturers. CHINA CLAY AND CHINA STONEWORKS, « » CORNWALL. By Messrs. PEARCE and MANN, Oil Friday, April 30,1813, at Ihe Auction Mart; THE GONNOMARIS CLAY WORKS; comprising a valuable aud highly improvable Estate, wilh 30 Acres of LAND, now in full Work, situate at Gunnomaris, iu ( he Parish of Si. Stephen Brennell, in the County of Cornwall; containing an abundant Supply of excellent CH IN A CLAY, and CHINA STON E, well known in the Trade to be ofa superior Quality, and adapted for ihe Manufacture of the finest Porcelain and Earthenware; with numerous Out- buildings, recently erected at a considerable Expense, for Ihe Purpose of carrying on the Works, immediate Posses- sion of which may be bad, bcldou Lease for 38 Years, at a low Reut. May be viewed, by applying to Mr. JOHN CLOSE, on the Premises, where descriptive Particulars may be had 20 Days previous to the Sale; of Mr. GEORGE VERNON, Stone ; Mr. VALENTINE CLOSE, Hanley, Stafford ; of Mr. DAWES, Angel Court, Throgmortou Street; and of Messrs. PEARCE nnd MANN, at Iheir Auction and Estate Ofhce, No. 16, Cornhill, Opposite tbe Bank of England to Millers. TO BE LET, ATTN ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, ACAPITAL newly- erected WATER CORN MILL, consisting of two capital Pair of French Stones, and Dressing Mill complete, together with a DWELLING HOUSE and Outbuildings, aud from 5 to 23 Acres of rich Meadow and Pasture LAND. Tho Premises are situated at a short distance from the Town of Shrewsbury — For further Particulars apply tu Mr. ASTERLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. HANDSOMELY FURNISHED, NEAR TAMWQRTIf. TO B ™ LET, For a Year, or 15 Months certain, BOLEIIALL HOUSE, many Years occupied by T. B. PAGET and AR. WYATT, Esq. on Ihe Bank ofthe Anker, iu Tamworth Parish, but out of the Borough aud Township ; with from four to teuand a half Acres of choice Tytlie- free Pasture and Mowing Land, close lo thc Out- buildings. A Person in tbe House will shew the Place, and direct to the Owner, resident three Miles off. 1813. KILLTTEVIL WIEL cover this Season, at KINTON, near Ness- cliff, at three Guineas each Mare, and five Shillings the Groom; the Money to be paid at Midsummer, or charged los. ( id. more. He will be at SHREWSBURY every Saturday, and OSWES- TRY every Wednesday, during the Seasuu ; and the rest of bis Time at Home. GALLANT^ MR. CHTLDE's well- known SUFFOLK PUNCH HORSE GALLANT will Cover at Kiulet 70 Mares ( exclusive of those belonging lo the Owner), at ONE GUINEA and A HALF a Mare, and Half a Crown tbe Grooin. Any Mares that were sent to Gallant last Year, and do uot prove to be iu Foal, may by covered this Season at One Guinea, and Half a Crown each. Nothing can he more promising than, the young Stock that may be seen at Kinlet that are descended from Gallant. The Horse will not be allowed to serve auy Mares, unless the Money be paid at the Time they arc first covered. Good Grass for Mares maybe had by enquiring at the NEW INN, Kinlet. Valued at £ 5,080 £ 5,080 so 15,920 30 6,000 15 9.000 5 10,00( 1 3 21,000 10,000 Prizes £ 67,000 The whole Tickets, only £ 2 5s. each, are selling at Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market Drayton, R. GR ANT, Post- Master, Wrexham, J. PAINTER, Bookseller. For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. LONDON. Every Purchaser will be presented ( gratis) with an emblematical Print, containing a strong likeness of the EMPEROR ALEXANDER, the illustrious Patron of Dr. THORNTON'S Works. ON SALE, L, r, r\ r\ FEET of strong POPLAR BOARDS, /< I II II I Part of which has been sawn two Years, - f JV/ WV Also> ,2) 000 Feet of very valuable Quar- ter ENGLISH OAK BOARDS, most of them saw ntwelve Months. Apply personally, or by Letter, Post- paid, to CHARLES WELCH nnd SON, Nantwicb. This Advertisement will not be coiitinued. STOLEN OR STRAYED, Out of a Field joining the Road leading from Whitchurch to Edgeley, 011 Friday Night or Saturday Morniug last, ADARK BAY MARE PONEY, rising four Years old, about 12 Hands high, wilh a black Mane and black Brush Tail, a white Star in the Forehead, and a Cut re- cently made over oue Eye. Whoever will bring the said Mare lo Mr. THOMAS, Oaklnu, Whitchurch ; or give such Information that will ultimately lead to a Discovery of the same, shall, if strayed, receive HA LF- A GUINEA Reward, aud all reasonable Expenses paid ; and if stolen, a Reward of TWO GUINEAS, ou the Conviction of the Offender or Offenders. Whitchurch, April 13th, 1813. ATKINS'S COMPOSITION, FOR DESTROYING RATS AND MIC1 ; IS allowed to be the. most efficacious Thing ever yet dis- covered, for speedily extirpating these pernicious Vermin from Corn Stacks, Barus, Stables, Dwelling Houses, Mills, Malt Houses, Granaries, & c. and such aie the extraordinary aud attracting Poneis it possesses, that the Inventor has frequently known them to take it from his Hand with the greatest Avidity. The Number of Letters Ihe Proprietor has been favoured with from Persons of Cred it and Respectability, testifying Ihe great Advantages they have deiived from the Use of it, are too extensive for a Newspaper Advertisement, but may be seen at large in tbe Hand bills. By Appointment of the Proprietor, it is sold, by the Printer of this Paper, and by the principal Dealeis in Patent Medicines in every Town throughout Great Biilaiu. Price 2s. 6d. the Box, FLINTSHIRE ESTATES. BY MR. THOMAS JONES, By Order of the Assignees of George Gregory, tbe Elder, a Bankrupt, at the Black Liou Inn, in Mold, in tbe County of Flint, ou IheSJlh Day of April, 1813, at three o'Clock in thc Afternoon, precisely, subject to such Conditions as will be then anil there produced, and in tbe following Lots: LOT I. AN elegant and convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, called Tryddyn Lodge, with tbe Outbuildings thereto belonging, situate uear the Village ofTryddyn, in the Coun- ty of Flint, together with Ibe several Fields and Parcels of LANDS uud PLANTATIONS, therewith' held, now in tbe Occupation of Mr. Robert Davies, containing by Ad- measurement 70 Acres, Statute Measure.— Tryddyn Lodge is a newly- erected Dwelling House, contains iu Front It Yards, has a Stoue Portico Entrance, two Parlours to the Front, witb Kitchens and suitable Offices, three Bed Rooms 011 the first Floor, and four Bed Rooms 011 the second Floor, and is iu every Respect adapted for the Residence of a gen- teel Family. The Land lies iu a Ring Fence, gradually descending lo a beautiful Dingle, witb Plantations, itc.— The Village of Tryddyu is situated four Miles from Mold, seven Miles from Wrexham, and twelve Miles from Chester, lies near to several Gentlemen's Seats, and in the midst of a sporting Country, abounding Willi all Kinds of Fish and Game,—' This Estate is held by the present Tenant uuder a Lease for seven Years from M ay lasi. LOTII. All that MESSUAGEor DWELLING HOUSE, with the Outbuildings thereto belonging, and Ihe Land therewith held, containing 52 Acres, Statute Measure, call- ed FRANK'S FARM. This Estate lies within a Ring Fence, near fhe Village of Tryddyn, and is now in the Occupation of John Kelford, as Tenant from Year to Year. Lor III. RHYDATALOG INN, with the Stables, and other Outbuildings thereto belonging, and about 29 slatute Acres of Land, therewith held, uow iu the Occupation of William Jones, Tenant from Year tu Year.— This Estate, w hich is also within a Ring Fencc, adjoins Lot 2, and tbe House, w hich is also new, is peculiarly well situated for an Ion, as it lies al tbe Poiut w here the two great Roads lead- ing from Mold aud Llauarmon to Wrexham unite. The Situation of these Estates ( all of which are Free- hold) is most desirable; Coal has beeu discovered under ' fryddyn Lodge, and both Coal and Lime of superior Quality and in tbe greatest Abundance, lie within two Miles of the Centre of them. The Roads in the Neigh- bourhood are good, and the Country affords excellent Materials for their Repair, and abouuds witb Stone for Buildiug of the first Quality. The respective Tenants will shew the Estate. An Elevation aud Plan of Tryddyn Lodge, and Maps of the Estates may be seea, and further Information had, on Application at the Office of Mr. FiXCHETT, Solicitor, Abbey- Square, Chester. AND ALSO, TO BE SOLD BY AUCriON, At the White Lion Inn, in the City of Chester, on Wed- nesday, the 28th Day of April Inst. at six o'Clock in tbe Evening, precisely, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced, the FREEHOLD and INHERITANCE of and in all that DWELLING HOUSE, with the VV ARE- FREEHOLD and TITHE- FREE ESTATES, Situate at MORPIL, in the County nf Salop. At the New Inn, in Bridgnorth, 011 Saturday, the 15th Day of May, 1813, at five o'clock iu tbe Afternoon, unless disposed of in the Interim by private Contract, of w hich due Notice will be given, either together or in the follow- ing or other Lots, aud subject to Conditions then to be produced: I. OT I ALL that MESSUAGE, with the Offices aud Staldes, in complete Repair, now occupied by Mr. Dyer, toge- ther with a Garden and a Meadow, called A. " Lower Moors, containing by Admeasurement 3 LOT II. Two Cottages, with Gardens, ad- joining the above Lot ( severally) 0 I. OT HI. Little Meadow ,- - 4 LOT IV. Great Leasow - y LOT V. Old Clover - 5A. 2R. 27P. Upper Moors .- 43 13— in LOT VI. Lower Quarry _____ LOT VII. Uppei Quarry LOT VUI. Great Meadow LOT IX. Cunnery LOT X. Cross Field • 8A. OR. OP. Ditto Rough - - 2 1 25— LOT XI. Ash Bridge Meadow LOT XII. Barn Field 12A. 1R. 25P. Ditto adjoining I 1 4— LOT XIII. Dock Meadow LOT XIV. Cankor Meadow R. P. 3 20 1 22 1 16 3 32 2 0 I 11 t I 0 o 0 12 1 25 0 0 2 29 3 37 3 16 i HOUSE behind the same, situate in Crane- Street, iu the i said City of Chester, and lale in ttie Occupation of the Be careful to ask for Atkins's Composition for destroying '. said George Gregory, tbe elder. its, each Box of which is inclosed in a blue Wrapper, signed < Mr. FINCIIETT will direct a proper Person to shew the - - ' ' 1 Premises; and further Information may be had, on Ap- plication at his Office, iu Chester. - Mv Whitchurch, iith March, 1819. |" Y wife suffered 27 years under Ihe most violent Scurry, | - which broke out, particularly in veiy gteal fissures, I with scurf on her hands and arms, which not only rendered I them a sad spectacle, but in a gieat degree deprived her of j their use, and at times wholly so. Shetiied many medicines in vain: ( what is no less exlraordinaiy than true) fjur bottles of your AitTiscoRaoTtc DROPS made a perfect cure. Signed, EDWARD THOMAS, Griiidlc- brook, near Whitchurch, Salop. Attested by Mr. R. PARKER, Bookseller, Whitchurch. To Mr. John Lignum, Surgeon, Manchester. These Diops are sold in moulded square bottles at 6s. and 14 « . ( one 14s. bottle is equal to three lis. ones), wholesale and retail, by Mr. Lignum, Manchester; and retail by W. EDCOWBS, Wood and Watton, Shrewsbury; Houlslons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Gittou, Bridgnoith; Gower and Co. Kidderminster; Deurnaii, Wolverhampton; Scarrott, ShifTnal; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch; Baugh, Ellesmere; Owen, Welsh- pool ; Griffiths, Ludlow; Builton, Leominster; Edwards, Oswestry ; Davies, Hereford ; aud by tbe principal Venders of genuine Medicines. EVERY MAN HIS OWN DOCTOR. BY the EFFICACY of DR. BOF. RHAAVE'S INFAL- LIBLE RED PILL, ( 4s. 6d. only per bux), PER- SONS OF EITHER SEX ( assisted by tbe invaluable copious Directions therewith piven) are enabled to eradicate effec- tually tbe most malignant VENEREAL INFECTION, And to facilitate the Recovery of Health, with Ease and Safety, Certainty aud Seoresy, in a few days. jfj ® For biliuus Diseases, Scurvy, Scrofula, and Impurity of Blood, the Efficacy of this medicine is so well known and highly attested for 50 years past, that any further comment > s rendered unnecessary. Another Supply is just received from London, and for sale hy VV. EDDOWB3, Piinter, Shrewsbury. Rats. with the Name of J. ATKINS, the Inventor. CHING'S PATENT WORM LOZENGES. From the Honourable and Right Reverend THE LORD BISHOP OF CARLISLE. To Mr. CH1NG, Apothecary, Cheapside, London. SIR— I readily embrace the Opportunity your Letter affords me, of adding my Testimony to that of the LORD CHIEF BARON, in Favour of your CHlNO's PA- TENT WORM LOZENGES, my eldest Son having, a few Months ago, derived very material Benefit from the Use of them. He had been unwell for several Weeks previous tu his taking tham, appeared pale and emaciated, was languid, and complained frequently of Pains in his Head anil Side. The Lord Chief Baron, who had accidentally seen him in Ibis State, fortunately recommended me to the Trial of your Lozenges ; and that no Time might be lost, 01 auy Mistake might occur ill obtaining the genuine Medicine, sent me three Doses ol it. The first uf these occasioned a visible Amendment, aud after tbe second Dose everv unpleasant symptom disappeared, but I judged il'right to give Ihe third, as the two former had agreed so uncommonly well. From that time my Son has been in perfect Health, and I certainly attribute his Cure wholly to the Efficacy uf the Worm Lozenges. I have since recommended your LOZRNGES in several Instances, wherein 1 have the Satisfaction to assure you, they have uniformly been of great Service. I ought to add, thai from the Nature of the Eilect produced by them in my Son's Case, 1 apprehend the. Complaints to have arisen from an Obstruction between the Stomach and Viscera, I am, &. c. Rose Caslle, Dec. 7. E, CARLISLE. Sold by Messrs. Ching and Butler, No. 4, Cheapside, London; EODOVVES, Wood and Wattou, Burrev, Morris, anil Palin, Shrewsbury ; Houlston and Sou, ami Burgess, Wel- lington ; Silvester, Newport ; Scarrntt, . Shitiiial ; Smith, Ironbridge and Weulock; Edwards, Mmrall, and Price, Os- westry; Baugh, Ellesmere j Painter, Wiexham ; Gitton, and Bjnghaill, Bii igoorth; Gower and Co, Kidderminster; Procter, Owen, and Valentine, Ludlow; Meredith, anil Burlton, Leominster; aud most Medicine Venders, in Boxes at Is. 9J. each. 107 2 21 The above are excellent rich Meadow, Pasture, & Arable Lands; a Trout Stream runs thro' Part of thesame; lie very contiguous lo Lime and Coal; having the Bridgunrth, Wenlock, and Shrewsbury Tnrnpike Road going thro'the Estate, and a daily Coach passing from Holyhead to Chel- tenham, Bristol, and Bath. Morvil is only Ihree Miles from Bridgnorth, and five from Wenlock. Tbe Lands are all in Possession uf Mr. DYER, who will appoint a Person to shew tbe Lots; and any further Particulars may be know 11 hy applying to R. L. APPLEYARD, Esq Lincoln's Inn, London; Mr. GITTON, Solicitor, Bridgnorth; or Mr. DYER, Morvil aforesaid. LONDON. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. WAR DEPARTMENT, APRIL 19. A dispatch, dated Heligoland, April 7, of which the following is an extract, was last night received from Lieut.- Governor Hamilton :— 1 have the honour to lay before your Lordship a dispatch, forwarded to me by MajorKeutziuger, conveying intelligence of very great importance at this lime, respecting a decisive victory obtained over a considerable French force, command- ed by G en. Morand. The engagement looK place in the town of Luneburg. The French General lost his life, and twelve pieces of cannon were taken; not a man escaped Extract of a Letter from General Tettenborn to Major Kenlziuger, dated Hamburgh, April 4. I hasten to announce to you the signal victory which our HEREFORDSHIRE. ! rs to be SOLD to tlie best Bidder, by Order of theTrus- ; X tees of the laie JACOB MILLS, Esquire, deceased, at i ' the Red Lion Inn, in the Borough of Leominster, ou Fri- day, lhe7tb of May, 1813, in the following Lots, or in such other Lots as shall be agreed upou at theTime ofSale : I THE FOLLOWING FREEHOLD PROPERTY, j LOT I. A substantial and newly- erected Brick DWEL- ; LING HOUSE, comprising two Parlours, Kitchen, two i Pantries, Butler's Room, Dairy, Ale and Wine Cellars, I seven neat Lodging Rooms, and all proper and convenient j Offices, together with a Coach House, Granary, two ! Stables, two Cow- houses, Barn, Cyder Mill, Fold Yard, pleasant Garden, and Orchard adjoining; ( a most desirable Country Residence, and in the most fertile and pleasant Part of the County); with an excellent Piece of Land nearly adjoining to thc Fold Yard, which may be converted into Orchard or Meadow Land, and the Whole contains by Admeasurement 8A. 3R. 28P. LOT 11. THREE PIECES of very rich MEADOW LAND at a convenient Distance from the Dwelling House, well fenced and well managed, by Admeasurement 22A. 0R. 37P. The above Property is situated at LAWTON, near Leu- minster, at a convenient Distance from the Turnpike Ruad leading fi- uiii thence to Kiugton, and late the Residence uf the said Jacob Mills. LOTIII. A PIECE of ORCHARD GROUND, with the Trees young, in full Health, and lucky lo bear, aud called Cobnasb Orchard, by Admeasurement 4A. 2R. oP. Mr. GRIFFITHS, who resides near the House aud Lands, will shew the same ; and for other Particulars apply at thc Office of Mr. THOMAS COLEMAN, in Leominster; to JOHN BROWN, the Auctioneer there; or to Mr. JOHN VVHISHAW, Solicitor, Gray's Inn Square, London, N. B. The Sale lo commence at four o'Clock in the Afternoon. And on Monday the 10M of May, and following Days, will be sold oil thc Premises at Lawton aforesaid, all the LIVE and DEAD STOCK, Utensils, Furniture, & c. of which Particulars may be bad of the Auctioneer. 5th Apul, 1813. Lieut. Le Hunte, who was tbe observation uf saiiots aiid soldiers. Col. Rohinson superintended the debarkation, aud was very active. The armv flotilla Oft « r, Don Luigi Muallo, is always distinguished oil these occasions ; Capt. lmbert. of the Neapolitan navy, placed his division of ^ ou- boat* 1: 1 a manner that did him much credit, I solicit your Lordship's recom. mendation of thisOlficer, with Don Gesolinirio Patella Sc D in PietiiTrapaui, tothe notice of his Royal Highness the Heredi- tary Prince. I have the honour to annex a list of our killed and wounded on this occasion, which your Lordship will observe is very trifling, compared with the enormous loss of the enemy. Thr; ol itself speaks moie for the discipline of the73th, than anyeiiloginm, which as an Olficcr ofadilfireut service, I can presume to bestow. ( Signed) II. HALL, Captain aud Brigadier. 1 boatswain, 1 seaman, killed; 7 seamen wounded. ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, APRIL 13. Extract of a Lelter from Capt. Harris, of his Majesty's ship Belle Poule, to Admiral Keith. Belle Route, al Sea, April 4, 1813. I have much satisfaction iu reporting, that I yasteidav, after a chase of nine hours, captured the Grand Napoleon, Ihe largest and most esteemed schooner Ibat has sailed from Ame ica; she is 29 days from New York, bound to Bour- deuux, with a valuable cargo on board, is a new vessel, measuring 305 tons, pierced for 22 guns, mounting only 4, has a complement of 32 men, is copper- fasteued, and in every respeel one of the finest vessels I ever saw. [ The Gazette also announces the capture ofthe French privateer brig La Leonilde, 14 guns, 83 men, by Capt. Dentil of tbe Nautilus; also the French lugger privateer La Diligente, 14 guns, 83 men, by Capt. Flin of the Ophalus ; aud tbe French piivalter La Fortune, 3 guns, 3fi men, by Capt. Graham, of ihe sloop Scout.] THURSDAY, APRIL 15. Of the three Gottcnburgh mails due, one arrived this morning, with paperiJ to the £ 9tli last.— The Russian Priuce Dolgorucky arrived at Copenhagen ou the 22d, on a mission frotu the Etaperor Alexander. It is said he is tustructed to allow the King of Den- mark only three days to declare for or ag& inst France. A small division ot Swedish troops were embarked at Carlsham, and the Crown Prince's horses have bceu sent to Carlscrona, lo which place be v as expected to proc « M » d imipoelintcly. - The packet from Gottenburgh brought a messenger with dispatches, which arrived in town this morning. The substance was immediately communicated by Lord Liverpool to the Prince Regent. It is reported they announce, that Austria bas determined to join the allies against France, and furnish 80,000 men to the common cause. Sir Thomas Plumer, Knt. late his Majesty's Attornev General, was yesterday sworn, with the prescribed formalities ( at Lincoln's I1111 Hall), inlo the important office of Vice- Chancellor of Great Britain. It appears by accounts from Heligoland, that Lunc- burgh is again in the possession of the French Davoust, who was stated to be on his march thither, has arrived with a force, with which the Russians in the place were unable to contend. They, therefore, retired, without loss, or contest, satished witb tbe annihilation of a French corps, and leaving Davoust nothing but an open town, as a recompense for his march. It was too late to save tbe corps of Morand, with which he doubtless expected to be reinforced t and if it were not for the inhuman revenge, which he is taking upou the inhabit- ants, there would be little reason to regret his success, for his advance may expose him to be cut off, when the Russians shall hi reinforced by some of their other corps. The conduct of the German patriots already begins to take a military effect It distracts tiie French by calls to various quarters ; delays the concentration of their troops ; forces them to lose time in marches anil counter- marches; prevents the formation of a steady plan of campaign; aud employs, in controlling tin; peasantry, supported only by small bodies of Russians, a part of the force which would otherwise be opposed to their main armies. Prince Kutusow's Report of the operations of the Russian army to the 17th of February is extracted troops have gained, upon the 2d of April, over the cups of j from the Petersburgh^ Gazette s and by this it appears, Gen. Morarnl, who had possessed him- elf of the town of 1 " * " ' ~ 1" Lnneburg. Gen. Morand, with 3500 men, had marched from Tolstedt to loneburg. My Cossacks followed his movements; and I gave information of them to Gen. Dorn- berg, who, in coniunction with Gen. TschernichefPs corps, had passed the Elbe at Lentzen. The two Generals ad- vanced by forced matches to Luueburg, and arrived there just as 111 y Cossacks were engaged with the enemy. The gates were forced with the bayonet, and a sanguinary conflict ensued in the streets of the town. The victory was soon decided in our favour; all who were not killed, or already made prisoners, laid down their arms. Not a single person escaped of the whole corps. Three pair of colours, and twelve pieces of cannon, felt into our hands. ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, APRIL 13. [ Enclosed by Lord W. C. Bentinck to Sir E. Pellew, and by him transmitted to J. W. Croker, Esq.] Messina, Feb. 16. Mv LORD.— I have the honour to inform your Lordship, that since tbe attack of tbe 21st of July, the enemy had thrown up new works at Pietra Nera, and felt such confidence in theii protection, that a convoy of 50 sail uf armed vessels hail assembled within a few days past to transport to Naples limber and other Government property. Conceiving it necessary to destioy this confidence, 1 submitted a proposal, which having gamed your Lordship's sanction, I proceeded, on the night of tbe 14th, with two divisions of the flotilla, and four companies of the 75th, uuder the command of Major Stewart. Light and contrary winds prevented tne boats arriv- ing until nearly day- light, when about 150 men, with an auxiliary parly of seamen, under ihe command of Lieut. Le Hunte, were landed ; and Major Stewart, without wailing the arrival of the rest, pushed up immediately to the height, which we had previously concerted to occupy, and which a complete battalion weie prepared to dispute. Aware of the enemy having cavalry, 1 landed a detachment of tbe rocket corps, under ihe direction of Corpoial Barenbach, ihe fire of which threw the enemy inlo confusion, and facilitated the ap- proach of our troops, which charged the height in a most determined way. The enemy, however, did uot abandon it until the Colonel- Commandant Roche, and most of his officers, weie killed or made prisoners, and the height was liteiallv covered . villi their dead. Tbe division of tbe flotii a under Capt. Imbert hud now commenced a most destructive cannonade on the baiteries, which held out with such obstinacy, ' that I was obliged to order them to be successively stormed. that, in au action on the ISrth, whan the Russians came up with tbe corps of llegnier, the French had 47 officers and 2000 privates liken prisoners. Admiral Hope has arrived at Gotteuburgh and immediately proceeded to Stockholm, to receive instructions from the Prince Royal, respecting the tune and circumstances of the intended expedition ; and, iu the meanwhile the fleet goes to Carlscrona, from winch place the operations are to commence. The horses from Stockholm to Carlscrona for tlie Russian General Suchtel, who is to command the Imperial troops, are all in readiness." Yesterday there was a meeting at the London Tavern of about five hundred of the Friends of Parliamentary Reform, among the'Livery of London, Mr. Waithuiau in the Chair. The usual toasts were drunk. Mr. Whitbread, Lord Archibald Hamilton, Lord Ossulstou, Mr. Bing, Mr. Mauil, and several Members of Parlia- ment were present. Sir Francis liurdett was absent in consequence of indisposition. The health of the Prin- cess of Wales was added to the usual toasts. It is stated in letters received yesterday from Carl- sham, that the Viceroy Beauuarnois, bad sustained a serious defeat near Magdeburgh. The loss of tne French is estimated at 10,000 men. The utmost activity prevails iu the armory depart- ment at the Tower, in furnishing muskets and bayonets for the Patriots in the North of Germany : twenty thousand stand of arms were yesterday shipped from the Tower, being part only of an immeuse supply which Ministers have in contemplation to furnish. Fourteen hundred muskets are now finished daily iu the Tower workshops for this purpose. The barrels are not polished, but bronzed or japauned, an improvement of great importance. The Bishop of Bath and Wells still holds out against the terms offered for the renewal of certain episcopal leases within his diocese, w hich fall in upon the demise of his present Majesty ; the terms now offered do not exceed 12,0001. but should his Lordship's life survive tbat of the Hing, t- i- i tnnicdiato valua would exceed 80,000.', SHKSE2 LONDON. SATURDAY, APRIL 17. It was reported on Thursday, that intelligence from Heligoland had been received bv Government, but not rntirPlv of an official sort, according to which the Austrian* had declared War against France, and joined tl- e Ressians in Volhyniawith one part of their army, and were marching with another part into ltalv. This intcllicencc, al bout h received by Lord Casllereagh, rWd laid by him before the Prince Regent, whs con- tained only in a Hamburgh newspaper, but the Governor of Heligoland, in transmitting if, says, that the Editor was believed to have received it from the Prince of Jffcckledburgh No information hss arrived ( o confirm, or contradict this: considerable hope is however en- tertained of it's proving true, from " the visible oppor- tunity which Austria has to recover her .. ancient pos- sessions in' Italy, and from a report, that the purpose of Prince Swarfzenberg's embassy to Paris was to demand part of those possessions, wiih Trieste arid the whole of the Tyrol. A Gottenbltrgh mail has arrived, with letters and papeis to the 9th instant. The King of Prussia bas issued an edict in his stales, abolishing the continental system of Bonaparte. The ships and goods of all friendly and central stales are ordered to be received Freely in Ihe Prussian ports, while tbe admission of French produce and French manufactures is strictly prohibited. This edict, which is dated lire- slaw, the 20lh ultimo, is published in Ihe Berlin Gazette of the 27th, and reverses the famous Berlin decree of Bona- parte. The mail also brings officibl accounts tif the occu- pation of Pomerania by the Swedes, where measures have been successfully adopted for a general levy of ] the people, and for the organization of the frontier c'efence. The accounts from Denmark speak of ne- gociations still on foot s but it appears tbat, on the Bill instant, when the British convoy, under Admiral Morris, passed the Sound, Ihey were fired upon'from Elsineifr Castle, and by the Danish gun- boats. It is stated, that one shot struck the Vigo's bow- sprit, aifd another the hull of the Hamadryad, but neither of them did any damage, except v needing the bow- sprit of the fortrer. The Swedish gim- boats drew out in line of battle for the protection of the ccnvov, r. nd Ihe Swedes placed buoys, along the coast for their safe navigation Tbe fleet, con- sisting of 340 sail, was safely conducted through the Ma'dioe Passage and the Sound by Rear Admiral Morris and the officers under his command. One Rus- At the commencement of aenmpaigil which pro- mises to be the most active, and will be the most deci slve of any that we have yet bad in the Peninsula, it may !>< i agreeable to the friends of thfe numerous gal- lant officers in the Peninsula to know the disposition ol the troops. Commander in Chief, General bis Excellency Arthur, Duke of Ciudid Rodrigo and of Vittoria, Marquis of Wel- lington and of Torres Vedras, Baron Douro, Conde Vimiera, & c & e. Second in Command, General Sir Thomas Graham. " Commanding the Portuguese Army, Marshal Sir VV illiaro Be ret ford. Cavalry Division, Lieuteiuuit General Sir Stepleton Cotton, K. B. IM Division, Lieutenant General the Hon. Wm. Stewart. Sd Division, Lieutenant General Sir Rowland Hill, K. B. 3d Division, Lieutenant Genet- al SirThomas Pieton, K. B. 4th Division, Lieutenant General Sir G. Cole, K B. 5th Division, Lieutenant General Sir . lames Leitli, K. B. blh Division, Lieutenant General Clinton. 7th Division, Lieu truant General the Earl of Dalliousie. I iglit Division, M ajor General Baron Allen. Quarter Master f} ertera! MajorT5eiieral Sir T. Murray. Aeljutailt General, Major General Sir C. Stewart, K. B. Commander of Guides, Colonel Scoveil. Chief Engineer, Lieul. Colonel Sir Richard Fletcher, Bart. Inspector General of'Hospitals, James Macgrigor, Esq. Commissary . General, Sir Robert Kennedy. General Kempt has joined the light division. LICENSES TO AMERICA ' I'he following is a copy of the Commercial Regulation issued by Government. " April 10,1813. " I. icenscs will be granted by tbe Board of Trade— For exportation and importation of all articles to and from any port in America not bin kaded. " Neutral ships only, and of the build of Ihe country to which they are said lo belong. " Tbe name and tonnage of the ships to be mentioned on takiugotit ibe License." EXTRAORDINARY FAM, or SNOW.— In Galloway, so great was Ihe quantity of snow which fell on Friday , lhat the roads were blocked up, aud the mail was obliged to be forwarded on horseback. The same circumstance occurred on the road between Dumfries and Edinburgh. The fall of snow was very great oil Friday night and Saturday morning, about Sanquhar Lead- hills', and Muirkirk. The snow was, in some places, from six to eight feet deep, and the roads blocked up. The long coach was left on the road, irear Sanquhar, il having been impossible to drive it through the snow, and the Sanquhar post- rider was obliged to turn back on Saturday. Several people were nearly l ost on Saturday morning, and in the course of til at clay several farmers had men digging tbe snow for the sheep. On the Old Meldrum road, the snow fell in some places to the depth of eight or ten feet. A letter hat for liberty 1 S'ce" whot was your ancient renown, and by that yon must abide. A thousand years are since fled, and e in that thousand years God had never again visited Europe with such another srottrge ; it has now again appeared, and would yon not fight against: - it now as you did titer, ? Will you lay your backs bare? Hear, aud consider how much easier the struggle is rendered to you now, than it wns to your ancestors a thousand years ago; thev stood alone; tliey w ere obliged singly to defend themselves against the mighty Charles. But you do not uow stand alone;— my Emperor, with Ms w hole power ; the King ofPrussia, with the whole of his force, have taken up arms in your assist- ance, for voiir salvation ; if yon he only inclined to it, the struggle will not last thirty years, with God's help » e will shake off your chains in one year, and then every one amongyou may rest with honour. Then will your ruined ' manufactures again flourish ; your commerce again find its old channels, which are now stopped up; and agriculture will recover itself; your sous will no longer be dragged forth to be slaughtered; in short, then will the happy tune of peace be returned, anil for which your King himself will thank you. But whosoever wold till then remain inactive, him will I not acknowledge for a ti- i e German. Therefore choose! accept either my fiaterunl offer, or meet my sword. Join with me to restore yourKing and his independence, and then may be, if God so pleases, reign over you forty- five years longer, in peace and plenty; for do not believe that I wish to seduce you from liitn— rather would I draw the lies between you and him, which hove been broken by foreign tyranny, still closer. You shall have a free King, and be called free Saxons. . " LTp! up! and arm yourselves, were it even only with sickles, and scythes, and cudgi ! Drive the strangers from your soil. You shall always find me and my Russians, with tbe valiailt Prussians, wherever danger is most prominent. Already hat. Ihe vengeance of God manifested itselfon the insolent. Believe me, we shall conquer! The forbearance of God is exhausted— we shall conquer! I speak- not this out of idle boast: ne% but in reliance on Godand you, nnd in the just and sacred Cause!— Given from my head- quarters at Berlin, on Ibe tub ( 23d) March. ( Signed) " Count VON WITTGENSTEIN.'' tempt LONDON, Monday Night> April 19, 1813. sian ship only was left behind, she having ran on shore, hut being on Swedish ground, it is probable She will be 1 from a Gentleman in the G rrioch, says—" There has got off. The Swedes, who have landed at Streisand, are to be not been so deep a fall of snow for several years ; and certainly so great a quantity never was known to fall in reinforced, till they amount to ? 5,000. Thirty thousand I so short a space of lime as between six in the morning Russians, under Ihe command of Gen. Vein Suclite'en, I ajtd three in the afternoon of Thursday. One poor are to join tfceln, Sod tfi, 000 newly raisedGermansnr, tier i woman was smothered within a few yards of her tbe PrctHUin Gen. Guiseuan. The Crown Prince w ill then take the command in chief of this army of 70,000 ir. en. By a vessel which has arrived from Ihe not 111 of the Douro, advices have been received to the 7th inst. stating that accounts bad been received at that place of a victo'y obtained over a portion of Sue bet's army in the province of Valencia, and it is added, I hat the French were defeated witlli Considerable slaughter. Princess of Wales.— On Wednesday a very numerous ir. eeling of tbe inhabitants of Westminster, convened by the High Bailiff, took place in Old Palare Yard ; when Mr. Wishart, after a speech of considerable length, moved an Address of congratulation to tbe Princess of Walts, on her recent escape from the machinations of her enemies. The motion, which was seconded hy Mr. Geo. Harrison, was carried with acclamations, and Ihe Address was ordered to be presented by their Repre- sentatives, Lord Cochrane and Sir Eras. Burdett, when her Royal Highness shall name tbe day to receive it. The Negotiations between Austria and Groat Britain a- c said to be in such a state of forwardness, as to leave Ministers tinder no uneasiness with regard to the result. Earl Moira, Suite, the Countess of l. of. don and Moira. Lord Huntingdon, two Ladies Rawdon, two Misses Boss, with iheir numerous attendants, embarked on Wednesday, from the Star Inn, Gosport, ( where they hail been for some days,) on board his Majesty's ship Stirling Castle, for India. Mr. Kendal, a few days since, withdrew himself from Sidney College, Cambridge, not intending to return again to that University. A gentleman w ho is arrived from Jersey states, that whi'st he was at that island, about a weekago, an elderly gentleman and lady there, who had just come from England, and passed by the names of Howard, had been recognized by some of the inhabitants as f ir John and Lady Douglas. Whether they were really so or not, the gentleman did not ascertain; hut whenever they came abroad tliey were insulted and hustled by Ihe mob, aud at length it was threatened to set fire to their lodging mile* they instantly left the island, in this distress they a] plied to the Governor for protection, and for permission to quit Jersey, still affirming their names were Howard. The Governor, who had frequent interviews with them, granted them their request; and they were safely conducted lo the island of Guernsey, where the gentleman saw them on Thursday, in a situation equally distressing. It was still maintained by those who pretended lo know them, that they were impostors in stating their names to be Howard, and that they were no other than the identical Sir John and Lady Douglas, who had rendered themselves so notorious in the affair of the Princess of Wales: anil it was insisted tlicy should quit lhat island also. On Thursday last the mob was so violent tbat the parties were coin) cied to. keep withindoors, which it. was thought tliey would continue to do until meaus were found to escort them safe'jt from the island. By a statement printed by order of the House of Peers, the following was the British Naval Force en the American stations, on the first of February, viz. New to midland, under SirT. Duckworth :— one sloop, one biig, and two frigates, \ nrlh America antl the West Indies, under Admiral Sir J. B. Warren:— n ships of the lino, one fifty, 53 frigates, two troop frigates, 38 sloops, 12 brigs and smaller vessels. Since thai period we haie announced Ihe sailing of the Diadem, 64, Diomide, £ 0, Romulus, 44- with the Nemesis, Fox, and Success frigates, and Mariner rot k< I ship : so that the force on that station is uow very formidable. The metropolis, like most of tho sea- bathing places, is uow evidently over built, in consequence of which, rents are rapidly falling; in Mary- le- bone parish alone, no less thau i>.) 79 new built houses are at this time to br let or sold ! A loot rate has been made for 200 guineas, which excites more interest in the sporting world tliun any thing of the kind since the Barclay Match. The Kentish Pedestrian, who lately pCrfonred ten miles witliiu an hour on Sunbnry Common, has been matched against Captain BARCI AY'S Groom, to go one hundred miles and to give; the latter an hour al starting. • The Captain's Groom in a tried man, antl is kiiow n ti> possess strength and Courage to go through Ihe Herculean task. The Kentish mail is supposed lo bo tbe faslest. of the day, but he is untried at a long distance, and is conse- quently backed very cautiously, not knowing his own capabilities. The Groom is at present the favourite. Brigadier General Dowuie has been exchanged in a manner highly honourable to him. His exchange was effected by the Marquis of Wellington, as Generalissimo of the Spanish army, w ho allowed for hiinan Intend-, tut General, six Officers, and 200 men, prisoners at Cadiz, that had been taken by tbe Spaniards; and these have all arrived inside the French posts at Valeutia. CAMUHIDUE, APRIL 14,— The Committee forma tiaging the subscription of Mr. Pitt's statue, have offered tu this University tho Sum of One Thousand Pounds to found a scholarship, to be entitled the " Pitt Scholarship," on the . samegeneral plan as those founded In l. oril Craven. dwe lliug near Ibis place; othfr two arc repotted in the hill of Foitdlnnd." At Peter head, considerable damage was done to the shipping in the harbour j and the new- church was nearly unroCfed ; the lead having hecn rolled up I ke a sheet of paper, and carried by the wind to Ihe distance of above one hundred yatds.—( Edin- burgh. Papers, April 10], The War in the North.— The Russian force is di- vided into three large armies— one under Wittgenstein, a second under Tchichagoff, and a third under Wirizin- gcrode; Kutousoffcommanding the whole. Wittgenstein's main force has crossed tbe Elbe, in order to drive ttie French force towards tlieMaiue. Theywlllnot piobably wait lo be attacked. One of Wittgenstein's corps, underGen. Beckendorff, lias entered Lubeck. Other corps are on Ihe Elbe, near Boilzcnburg. Pari of Tschichegow'sarmv is nenrTborn, w hilst another part is employed under Plutow in Ihe siege uf Dantzic. Part of Wiuzingerode's auny is near Custrin and Lans- lierg Another part occupies the old town of Dresden, whilst another corps passes Ihe Elbe at Schaiidan, to turn Davoust, At..,„ i toxi/ . i Cutciau i. iufoicements are on the Vistula. The Prussian force is thus distributed : — General Blucher lias moved from Silesia into Saxony, General Yortk is at Berlin with the main army. Detach- ments have been sent to Hamburgh and Rodstock, Which are now occupied by Prussian corps. Another Prussian detachment lias invested Stettin, which, by the last ac- counts, was on the point of envrendering. A Swedish force is at Stralsund, and by the commence- ment of the campaign the Crown Prince of Sweden will have the command of 50,000 men. The Russian force wilh which Ihe campaign will open cannot be less than 220,000 men.— The Prussian force 70,000. — The Swedish and Pomeraniaii 50,000—- A jjrand total of 240,000 men — To this ir> nst be added the force which Ilan- orer, and Hesse, and Brmswick, and the Hanse Towns, and perhaps, Saxony, may furnish. The following is a copy of Counl Wittgenstein's Pro- clamation to the Germans, inserted in the Berlin Gazette of March 25. Dear German Youth and Men, who do not number your- selves among the subjects cf his Majesty th< Kingr of Prus- sia, have you not heard or read how the gallant Prussians have behaved themselves ? how they stream hither from ali sides ? many thousand volunteers of all condit ions, because that in these bad times there can be but one condition con- sistent with honour—'- thnt of liberty! How will you feel, people of all parts of Germany, when you hear and read this, you who must still bow to the insolent strangers? do not your hearts beat high, and do ye not wish to partake in the liberation of your native country, and in the vengeance due for so many years sufferings? for where is the corner of Germany which has not sighed ? and where does that Ger- man live who has not some severe loss to bemoan, to weep over, and to revenge ?— Well then ! t he season of complaint and weeping is over, the time for revenge is come ! ' Got) was with the Russians! GOT> w ill be with von ! 1 offer you my baud, in the name of mv great Monaich, ! fraternally in- vite you, and inform you that, several German. Legions are, by his orders, and at his expense, to he raised here al Ber- lin and in the Hansc Towns— Come! come! you may call yourselves what you please, West phalians or Saxons, Bava- rians or Hessians, it is all one ! if you sjre but Germans, and bring German hearts with you. If you come furnished with arms, all thebetter, but if you come unarmed, my Emperor will supply you with them, and give you bread and money, and every thing necessary for you, and, above all, liis Im- perial word lhat you shall not be used for aught farther than for the liberation of your native country. Every one of you, so soon as he is entered under the Russian German Standard, shall be sent there only where he was born, and where his Countrymen are slill groaning under the yoke of bondage. Think to yourselves how they will receive you when their own brethren bring them their liberty, O then suffer yourselves to be inspired by this glorious reward, and by the noble example of the Prussians! Hasten to join us, and press forward in this sacred war— for 1 say unto you, we shall conquer! Come, and enter yourselves both at Berlin Government have received dispatches from the South of Spain, confirming the intelligence of the retreat of tbe French. Tbe armv formerly commanded by Sonlt ( for that General has arrived at Paris) is now between two fires, viz. the Alicaiit Army, under Sir John Murray, and Sir Rowland Hill's division. Both are pressing onwards, lo form a junction and intercept the retreat of the French army.— The following Bulle- tin has been issued on the subject:— " War Department, April tp. " Dispatches have been received from Lieutenant- Gene- ral Sir John Murray. " Bv the iirst, dated Castalla, 23d of March, it appears that the Lientenanl- Ge. neral reconnoitred the enemy's position at AI coy upon the sd, driving in their outposts with some IQSSI , " On the 6th Sir John Murray attacked Aleoy in force, sending a column to cut off the' enemy's retreat. The French were driven . out of the town, and pursued 6 or 7 j miles ; but the troops detached to intercept their retreat did not nrs ive m time. The loss of the allied force was trifling.. , . <£ Ascoy being occupied by a division of the allies, Marshal Soft!*: quitted Valencia, and concentrated his Army Sir John Murray had fixed his head- quarters at CastaHa, ar. d Gen. ! i? o bad marched to Yecla, in order to support tb- left of the Allies Some partial affairs had laken -- re to H- e advantage of the Allies The most cons id e- •••. Me had - been « n attack made by the Spanish Gen. Whittinf upon the enemy's post at the Puerto de Aihayda. from- whence the French were driven with much loss! " Sf » Jol Spanish t ro £... , r.' v from the North to- day, but we I v ith the following copy of a i1' derlm, by Prince Kutusoff, to M. most gives a new character to - be injuries of the Nations . subjugated, will be amply re- s of his campaign in Russia— nor SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21, 1813. MARRIED Sunday last, at Wandsworth, near Birmingham, ,' fr. Richard Powell, of Berriew, to Bliss Ann Sou! hall, lateof Wolverhampton. On Thursday last, at St Mary's, Mr. John Dunning, to Bliss Sarah Archer, of Coalpit Bank, near Wellington. DiED. Saturday last, Mr. John Clayton, sen. of Rockwarduie, in this rountv. Same dav, Mr. Dobbins, of Ibe I vlh, near Condover. Wednesday last, at Eyton, near liasebnreh, after s short Illness, Mrs. Mary Higley, late of thin town, and much respected bv all who knew her. On the loth inst. John HeSkc- th Reynolds, Esq. of Bagley in this roiinfv. > f) n Mondav, Ihe 12tli inst. were bin- led in the same grave, Mr. and Mrs." Davies, of Ibe Springs, near Cocksbult. On the preceding Thursday Mrs T> died; and Ibe next day her husband went to EUesmere, to order necessaries for the funeral, where he was taken ill, slid died^ oon after bis return home. At Ranisgate, Rosamond Enslhan, a maiden lady, aged 103 years and 7 months. At Stratford on Avon, aged 77, Mrs. Catherine limit, widow of William Hunt, Esq. Fridav last, in London, after an illness of only two days, Sir Matthew White Ridley, Bart, aced <> 7- A few days ago, Mrs. Yates, of Chaddeslev Corhett, W ovcestershire, aged 103. At Bishop's Court, in the Isle of Man, Ibe Bight Rev. Claudius Origan, D. D. Lord Bishop of Seder and Man, aged 74 years, the last 29 of which he presided over that diocese At Weasenham, Norfolk, aged 74, Mr. ThomasSai! Ctuarv, many years an extensive and'opulent farmer of that parish. — 11 e has left his neopertv amongst his relatives, with a legacy of £ 2000 to Miss Coke, out of respect aod gratitude to his worthy landlord, T. W. Coke, Esq. under whom he acquired Ms handsome fortune. At Falkirk, the sd instant, Daniel M'Kinnon, aged 102. He was born May 10, 1710, consequently had lie lived till tbe loth of next month, be would have completed his 103il year ; be was a native of the island of Skye, and passed tbe greater part of his eatlv life iu the army. He was at the battles of Dettingen olid Fontenoy, where he wns wounded : and was probably amongst the last survivors who weie present at those celebrated engagements. For tbe last 15 or 20 years, he lived at Falkirk, supported by cliaritv. He was three times married, and had n son by his last wife ( when about 90), a fine boy, of whom he was very vain. On Ihe 19th ult nt Great Whittlngliam, Northumberland* aged 104, Sarah Rohson, alias Sally Boschill. She reaped in the harvest field in her losd year, and retained theuseof her faculties nearly to tbe last. At the late Great Sessions for Montg en ere ! | r there were 15 prisoners for trial; a number never before known to that part of the Principality. The following were loiir. d guilty. IS. jollcS) for the murder of 1 liomas Davids— Death. He was executed at Montgomery.— David J. ewU for stealing „ one pout'd nole, the property of William Williams— ave year's imp, isonment — Eleanor Turner, found guilty," lmo„ five indictments, of felonj- Transported f„' r se[ Pn years t. lwarel Smou\ for stealing potatoes- Own tncnlhs imprisonment Rowlands, for an assault — one month's imprisonment in Bridewell. The inhabitants of Bristol have agreed' to peliiion I armament; prajtng that « moasurei may be adopted for the purpose of Christianity being peaceably and prudently propagated among our fellow- subiecits i„ Hiiioostan." Camion — Is is not uncommon for a set of n, d tam informers to go about endeavouring to pioftiie u< i wary printers to print band- bills, or advertisement of fictitious horse races, in which prizes of loss value tha- i 50/. are offered lo be run for. The trade in ro'iera' therefore, ami printers iu the country, should he aw- re' that by the Act 13 Gtio. II, cap. 19, every printer who shall advertise any plate, prize, & c. of less value than lo be run lor by horses, incur* a penalty of 100/ Agriculture. A premium of five bundled pbunt ottered tor the invention of a machine for ay speaks highly of the behaviour ofthe There are re at have . been fara « Proclamaii;.-, I t » i the Germa s, \. ":- Ihe war. ! t is . whom lio'naj site venged bv the- res audtntbc llanse Towns, wilh Ihe Commandants of those places, w bo w ill receive and tisn nible you as their dear bre- thren In arms. 111 the field of honour I myself will bid you welcome, and fight with you. and/ nryon, until, with Goo's assistance, we have established the liberty of Germany — Given al my Head quarters at Berlin, Ibe 14th ( 23d) March. ( Signed) COUNT V. WITTGENSTEIN. The same paper contains the following Address to the Saxons:— u Brave Saxons!— In what manner am I to address yen ? — As vout etieniv? t am not sucb. You aie wort by Germans, and 1 am come, in the name of niy Fmpetor, to release ali Germans from their yoke. 1 w ill, therefore, speak to you 11s your friend-— hear me, fori tncan well to you. " It is pro liable that yon arc surprised at tbe sight of Russians and Prussiaus entering your country in arms— it is probable that vou may be in dread, and uncertain w bat to do, ynur King having forsaken you, and ordered you to remain quiet. But when a house is Oil lire, a neighbour must not stand to ask li e owner's permission to quench it. " Your King's house has long been 011 fire; be himself is in disltess, aud dare not speak so as his German heart would assuredly dictate to hint. For do but consider t A German King, he who so long has been forced to give your energies and blood to the French ; could be order you to remain quiet, at a moment when inactivity isacrimrlThe hour has strut k liiat will never strike a second t inn— Ihe hour of delivery from a foreign yoke! Aud could be him- self require you to stop your ears ? For 45 yeais past be has strove for your happiness, your honour, and should lie now wish for your distress, your dishonour 1 Impossible. " Has he not himself required of you to maintain the an- cient renown of the Saxons ? In what then did this ancient renown exist ? Headin your histories, there you will find it. There existed once before an ambitious Emperor of the Franks; lie was called Charlemagne, who Was obliged to carry on a war of thirty years duration to subdue you. You bad at that time a King, < ailed. Wittikind ; be did not for- get ton in your distress, nor did he call to you to keep yourselves quiet, but he himself led you to the bloody coni- ought any hottest mind to be ashamed of expressing a wish, that the retribn'ion to be dealt out upon him and his satellites— may he of unmeasured severity. Ilerlin, Aprils. " While ! hey'ietorioas warriors of Russia, accompanied liv those of his Majesty Ihe King of Prussia, his ally, appear 1 in Germany, his Majesty the bin pel Or of Russia, and bis 1 Majesty the Kitisr of Prussia, announce tothe Princes and nations of Germany, tbe return of liberty and independence. They only come , v itb an intention of aiding them fo recon- quer those inalienable benefits of nations, antl of affording powerful protection, aud lasting security, to the regenera- tion cf a venerable Empire. " These two armies, ti listing in God, and full of courage, advance, hoping that every German, without distinction, wiil join them, kc. " The Confederation ef the Rhine, tbat deceitful fetter with which the general Disturber hound Germany, after dismembering^ her, and even obscuring Iter ancient name, can no longer lie tolerated, as il is the effect of foreign con- straint and of foreign influence, it nmsl be dissolved. " Their Majesties will only give protection while the German Princes and nations ate engaged in completing the grand work. " Li t France, who is beauteous and strong thro' herself, occupy herself,- in future, in promoting her internal we- lfari! No foreign pow. er . int. ei. ids disturbing it— no hostile power shall he sent agninstt. her rightful frontiers But be it know u to France, lhat tbe other pow ers are solicitous of conquer- ing lasting tranquillity for their subjects, ned thai tbey will not lay down their arms, until tl-. e foundation of the inde- pendence of every European state has been established and secured. " In the name of their Majesties tbe Emperor of Russia and King of Prussia " PRINCE KUTUSOFF SVIOTVNSK, Field- Marshal & Cobmiander- in- Chief of the Allied Army. *' Heed quarters, Knltsch, WthfQSth) March, 1813." The great Eurke, in 179!, v lien pointing out the evils which mtt. st necessarily result from the Revolution which then convulsed the whole of Europe, most emphatically prophesied that " by the intervention of Russia, the world vOohl be preserved from barbarism and ruin !" Has this glorious atra r. ow arrived ? Bonaparle has issued a Decree for enforcing the lale Concordat, regulating ihe afTairs of the Church. Very considerable bodies of troops are hastening from France to join the forces on the left bank of the Elbe. By an article from Leipsic, it appears, that Sickness prevails in all Ihe towns on the great military routes. A Pro- clamation has be< a published by the Saxon Regency, from the style of which it is easy to perceive that Count Wittgenstein's addresses have had great effect. In every place, the people, under an impression that their Sovereign was a captive, and would not return, were preparing to lake np arms, aud receive the Russians as deliverers. ' 1 he statement of a Convention having been con- cluded between Denmark and England, is evidently unfounded, a, s Ihe let ers from C openhagen mention that none ofthe obstructions to trade had been removed em Ihe S6lh, The English cruisers at that date, il is said, detained all vessels bound from Denmark lo Norway. We have much pleasure in stating Ihe arrival of the Bonne Citoyenne, Capt. B. P. Greene, at Spilhead, on Saturday afternoon, from the river Plate, last from Kahia, with one million sterling on board. The appre- hensions entertained for the safety of this ship, w ith Ihe high premium at which the specie she has on board has been underwritten at Lloyd's (£ 60 per cebt ) render her arrival of considerable importance to the mer- cantile world. The Bishoprick of* Sodor and Man, vacant by the death of Dr. C'riggiui, has been conferred on the Rev. George Murray, son of the late Bishop of St. David's, nephew to the Duke of Athol, and brother- iu- law to the Eatl of Kiiuioul, A Government Messenger is lo set oif this day with dispatches for Lord Cathcart, bearing also the insignia of Ihe Order of the Hath, with which the Emperor Alexander is to be invested by his Lordship, acting fo the Prince Regent Mr. Tournier, who has travelled through Russia, and who has so kindly acted as inter- preter to the Cossack, w iil accompany the Messenger and is, it is said, to act as interpreter to the mission. Holiday at the Stock Exchange. Visiting Clergyman this week at Ihe Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. Niiiifi:— House- Visitors, John Whitehurst, Esq. and Mr David Morgan. Committed to the County Gaol, by. T. N. Parker, Esq. on the tglh inst. Thomas Edwards, charged wilh stealing* sundry articles from the premices of Sarah Hattgh, of Pet. treclan dd, near Oswestry.— By Ihe Rev. W. Judgson, on Saturday last, Thomas Edlington, charged with stealing a Newport Bat k one- pound note, a silk handkerchief, and seventeen shillings in silver,( he property of William Shore, cf the parish nf High Errall. ' Anoiher respite, till the 26lh May. has been received fer Millard, under sentence of death in the county gaol. Collected af Phawbtiry, afler a fermon on the f unday following the Fa t Day, for the Naval and Military Bible focietv, £ 1. Os. S'd. Saturday last, the Rev. William Leigh, nephew of the lale Archdeacon Leigh, and son in law of Major Proud, of Bilston, w as elected to the Perpetual Curacy of that place, after a severe contest of five days. The unsuccessful candidates were Messrs. Pearson, Robinson, Crockett, and Slatler.—- The resident householders are the electors, and the lands belonging to the living are estimated at upwards of £ 700 per annum. On Mondav, pursuant to notice in our last paper, a Gold Cup was presented to Benjamin Benyon, Esq. at I he Rtiildhall, by his friends and supporters at the late contested election for this borough. Mr. Powe ll, the druggist, having been deputed to present it, delivered an address on the occasion, from a written paper, requesting Mr. Eenjon's acceptance of the cup ( then on the table), as a testimony of their approbation of and gratitude for his noble exertions in the cause of liberty, and the freedom of election. The latter part cf his address was made to the electors, exhorting them to be firm in support of the cause thev were engaged in, and observing, that tho* unsuccessful at present, they ceriainly should hy perseverance ultimately triumph. Mr. Bcnvon, in a forcible aud impressive speech, re- turned thanks for the honour they had done him, by presenting him wil'ti that cup in approbation of his conduct in the glorious cause— a cause which was congenial to his mind and dear tn his heart— it was the c ause for which Hampden bled in the field, and Sydney or, the scaffold, and which he would firmly adhere to, and zealously support by every means in his power. The cup was very elegant, having an appropriate in- scription on one side, < u, d the arms of Mr. Benyon oil the other. Thi* fol'owing gentlemen were yesterday chosen Churchwardens of Ihe several parishes in this town for the ensuing year : St. CHAD— Mr. Samuel ilarley, Mr. ThomasMoltram, Mr. William Carden, and Mr, James Watkins. St. MARY— Mr. Edward Pryce, Mr. Joseph Birch, Mr. Robert Oakley, and Mr. John Lloyd, sen plumber. St. ALKMOND— Mr. Richard Lloyd, and Mr. John Driver. St. JDI- IAS— Mr. Fisher, and Mr. Lewis, jeweller. Iloi Y CROSS— Mr. CarHne, arid Mr Bratton. Friday se'nnight, in pursuance of an Official Com- munication frmn the Lord Lieutenant of this county, that the services of the Volunteer Infantry were dis- continued, Lieut - Ceil. Whitmore convened a meeting of the Commissioned Officers of the Morfe and Royal Oak Battalion, at IhePigand Castle Inn, in Bridgnorth, when he produced aud read to them the following letter, addressed to him by the Lord Lieutenant:— " Berkley Si/ uare, March 20, 1813. " Kliving received through the Secretary of Suite, the commands of the Prince Regent, for ihe discontinuance of the services of the Volunteer Infantry of Ibe county of Salop, from the 24th instant, it becomes my duty to signify- to you, that the corps under your command is released from its engagement from that period. u Al tbe same time 1 am charged willi the more pleasing duly ot expressing to yon, and of requesting you to convey to all the Commissioned nnd Non- Commissioned Officers and Privates of the M01 f. i and Royal Oak Volunteer Infan- try, tlie assurance of the high sense entertained hy his Royal Highness, ef the loyalty and patriotism which they lieve so zealously and constantly manifested in the cause nnd service of their country, and by which they have estab- lished njust claim toils lasting remembrance. " I have the honour lo be, SIR, " Y'our most obedient humble Servant, ( Signed) " POWtS" " To Lieut - Col. Whitmore, M. P. M. ardTl. O. Vol. Infantry, Apleu Park, Bridgnorth." At this meeting, Lieul.- Col. Whitmore expressed, in the most lively terms, his highest approbation of the steady and soldier- like conduct of the Officers, Non- commissioned Officers, and Privates of the Battalion, oa all occasions; and the thanks of the Officers were unanimously voted to William Skelding, Esq. for his great zeal, activity, and unremitting attention io the qualification and excellent discipline of this respectable corj s, as Adjutant. It was also resolved, that an Anniversary Meeting should be held, not only to com- memorate the motives for the institution of the corps, but the ardour, unanimity, and cordial exertion, which uniformly prevailed from its first establishment. A division ofthe Renfrew Militia arrived here 011 Wednesday last, on their route from Perth to Haver- fordwest •, a second division marched ia on Thursday ; and a third on Saturday. The first left us that morning for Bishop's Castle; the second 011 Monday ; and the last yesterday. Their ultimate destination we understand is Ireland. _ Petitions, v. e understand, have been signed by the Baptist and other dissenting congregations, in this town, to both Houses of Parliament, similar to that presented last week by the Duke of Sussex, to the Lords, aud Mr. Whitbrcad to the Commons. Mv. by the Dalkeith Farm ng C lull': it is not'io exeet^ Uixtv pounds m expense, and to be capable of bein- worked by one or two horses and two men.— The necessity of raising grain, that this opt, lent country may not be" de- pendant Oil foreign supplies for ail essential arlicc of tood, seems at length to be seriously taken into consi- deration. Ninety- nine vessels, laden chiefly with wheal aril provisions, arrived at Heligoland from the Continent between the 1 th and 24th ult, and returned with colo- nial produce and manufactured goods. Here is one of the advantages to this country effected hy the victorious advance of the Russian army. Willi great pleasure we state, thnt there has been a considerable reduction this week in she price of bread Hour ; and we understand it wili lie farllteir reduced — Potatoes are also likely to he considerably lower'in price — Manchester ( hron. The Works which compose the Prizes iu Dr. Thorn- ton's Botanical Lottery, are very valuable Paintings hv . the first Masters, and elegant Books enriched " with many hundred unequalled Engravings. These Works have had the unqualified praise of the iliost tfiStitiguWh- eel characters for learning and science. The Ticket , at 21. bs e tch, are one- third below their intrinsic value* as the aggregate value ot the Prizes stated in the Act of Parliament is 67,000/.— See Advertisement first pee. General Inclosure Hill.— The bill now before Parliament for facilitating the lntfttsure'of Waste Lands is confidently expected to pass into a law shortly alter the Easier recess. It provides that proprietors of Com- mon, Commonable and Undivided Grounds and Waste Lands, wlvo wish to inclose, may, bj presenting a peti- tion to tbe Justices at Ihe Qitatter Sessions, ( utter complying with certain regulations) receive authority from such Justices to proceed inclosing, provided the owner of such Wasie Grounds, and three tilths in yaUvi " of the proprietors of the Lands, & c. - ithin Ihe district proposed to be inclosed, hive given their consent thereto. The consent of the Justices being obtained, the business of the inciosure is to lie managed- by a Commissioner or Commissioners named in the petition } the powers vested in these Commissioners appear to be* directed solely to the welfare of the parties concerned, and any one who is dissatisfied wilh their determination on any point, bas an appeal to a Court of Law The Lords or owners of the soil are to have a compensation for their right in it, aud the owners of tithes are also to have a compensation in lieu of tithes. The Commission- ers' accounts of receipts and disbursements are to lie annually laid before tbe Justices of the Peace for their inspection. Inscription on the large superb Vase Cup, presented April 15, 1& 13, by Messrs. Turners, Wilkinson, and two olher gentlemen, deputed by the Town of Stafford, to their zealous aud faithful patriotic Representative, the Bight Hon. R- B. Sheridan, & c To the Right Hon. 11. B. SHERIDAN, Tbe eloquent, intrepid, and incorruptible Guardian of that Palladium Of all the Civil, Religious, and Political Rights of Freemen. THE LIBERTY OF THE PRESS, This Cup is presented, By his FRIENIIS of STAFFORD, As a small Tribute of Tlicir unbounded Admiration, irrevocable Esteem and Eternal Gratitude. . MARKET HERALD No return of the price of Grain in our market on Saturday last, but we uudersland Wheat was on the decline. No business done at Mark Lane, bein;- Good Friday. SMITH FIELD M4RKET, APRIL 19. This day's market was not weli supplied with the different kinds of cattle. Beef, Mutton, and l'ork were dearer ; Veal sold at last prices ; and the trade in general was not over brisk. Beef ... Mutton Lamb .. Veal ... Poik ... To sink the offal per stone of Sib. tis. od. 10 7s. 2d. tjs. 6d. to 7s. sd. 8s. Od. to 9s. 6d 73, Od. to 8s. 8d Ss, t5d. to 7s. tid Head of Cattle, this day :— Beasts 2120 Sheep and Lambs 10,200 Calves no I Pigs 3I0 CORN EXCHANGE, APUIL 19 Our market was well supplied with Wheat this morning, when that of fine quality sold readily, and fully obtained last Monday's prices; but the inferior sorts continue ex- - ceedingly dull sale, and hardly support their prices— Bark y went off very slowly, and Is. 6d. per quarter cheaper.— beans areas, per quarter lower, and Oats were dull sale sit a decline of us per quarter — In other articles there was 1.0 alteration. Current Price of Groin per Quarter us u- der •— Wheat 110s. to 140s. j White Peas ! Os. to 9ji. Birle v 4f- » . to < 5f) s. i 40m to AOs. Malt PfK to q's. |, B » 1WS Mi. tn 74 « . . Fine- I lour ' 0 s. to Hos.— Seconds, OnOs. lo 1 itU » . COMFORTABLE LODGINGS. rinO be LET, situate in a pleasant Part of the To-. vn o>: B. Shrewsbury, aud commanding a most delightful t i- os. pect;— For Particulars enquire of THE PRINTER. N. B. Immediate Possession may be lead. UNEv. AM) WOOLLEN ED immediately, an APPEEN11C ' ' above Business— Apply to Jon\ BAYL lington. DRAPERY. E to. tho. LEV , Wefe. To be Sold by Auction, CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE. Sometime 111 the Month ofMn v next, if net sold in the mean 1 ,. . Time by private Conduct, A VERY eligible FARM, with a good House nnd Out- XTl undoings', in complete Repair, situate nt YORTOJV, in the t arish ot Brouglitou, in the County of Salop, now it, the Occupation of Mr. Robert Scott.- Particulars will ap- pear 1: 1 a future Paper, and further Information may be hail by applytng at the Office of Mr. W. EGHITON Jir- FREYS, Shrewsbury. " IS Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, CHEAP Travelling lo London, by the only Post Coach called the PRHNCE of WALES, catties no more than four Inside, every Momingat half past niue o'c lock, to the Golden Cross, Charing Cross, anu Ueurge end Blue Boas." Holborti. Fare Insula £ 2 12s ( id. Outside f 1 8r od. By WM LEl& thON, and Co. Kl* Will not be accountable for Passenger's Luggage or Parcels above theVatnfe of £ 5, unless entered and paid foe accordingly. RICHARD EVANS, GROCEK, TEA- DEALER, & r. BEGS Leave to inform bis Friends, those of AIR. ENOCH, and the Public in general, that be lias taken to the Stock in Trade of Mr. R. ENOCK, opposite the Talbot Inn, and respectfully solicits a Share of their Favours, which he shall endeavour to merit bv n careful Attention and Punctu- ality in the F- xecution of their Orders. N. B. GENUINE BRITISH WINES, oftlie best Quality, and on the tnost reasonable T erms, viz. Raisin, Ginger, Elder, Teut, Cowslip, Orange, Cnkavella, Lisbon, Red Port, Sic. j^ r* An Apprentice wanted. Shrewsbury, April 20ih, 1813. O. swestn/, Artril 14, 1813. RTNHFRE will be another CARD and DANCING AS- L SEMBLY, on Friday, the 2: ld Instant, at the t'Roes FOXES ROOMS. Mr. T. CROXON. nnd 1 ,, Mr. LEWIS JONES, S' ' FOOTMAN WANTED! WANTED immediately, inn Gentleman's Family, ft FOOTMAN; none need apply who cannot produce most undeniable Character for Honesty, Sobriety, Cleanli- ness, nnd Civility.— Apply to THE PRINTER. T6 B3 LET T6 GRA2E, ^ EVERAL ACRES of LAND at HORTO* LA. H1! — Enquire of THE PRINTER. SCHWEPPE and Go's. SODA, R0CHELLE, AM) ARTIFICIAL MINERAL WATERS. SCHWEPPE and Co. having been repeatedly apprised of many of the above Watei*. manufactured hy other Prisons, having been sold as coming fiom their Manufactory in London; ihey beg to acquaint the Gentlemen ef the Faculty, and Public in general, that they have estab- lished a respectable House in each principal Town, in Ihe Kingdom, where the said Waters may be had genuine, and in as great Perfection as al their Watehouse, Nfs tfi, Margaiet. Street, Cavendish Square, Dndon.— Thev have also from this uesv Arrangement been able to fix the Price considerably lower than formerly, and have taken such Steps that a regu- lar Supply may always be depended upon. W. SCOLTOCK, ( LaTP RFCK and SCOLTOCK) Is their AG KNT in SHREWSBURY. LADY'S MAID. LADY's MAID, and to " VTPTANTED a Servant, Vv superintend as Upper Servant in the Kitchen. She tnnst be particularly clean in her Person— None need apply whose Character will nut hear tbe strictest Investigation. Apply to THE PRINTER. ANTED, as HOUSEKEEPER and COOK, in VT a Family near Shrewsbury, a Person who can be well recommended in every Respect Also to br sold a Pair of black CARRIAGE HORSES, which have occasionally worked on lire Farm. For Particulars apply lo Mr. CROVVTHER, Castle Inn, Castle Gales, Slycwsbury, ANTED, as " COOK aud HOUSEKEEPER, a Person who has beeu accustomed to tbe Core of a large Family, who perfectly understands her Business, and has no Objection ID live in the Country. Forfurihe Particulars enquire of Mr. TOMPKINS, Lion I tin, Shrewsbury. TO THE ClERflY. k CURACY vflcaet iu STAFFORDSHIRE. The Duty . TJL single; Service ever Sunday. The Stipend £ 40 a Year, besides the Surplice Fees and Pavsonage House. Apply ( Post- paid) to B. D. No. 113, Wood- Street, Cheap- side, Loudon. WHF^ REAS a Commission of Banki'upl is awarded and issued forth against GEORGfi BOWDLER, of the Town of Shrewsbury, in tbe County of Salop, Tailor, Dealer snd Chapman, and lie being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required 10 surrender himself to ttie Commissioners iu the said Commission flamed, or tlie major Part of them, on the TWENTY- SIXTH andTWENTY- SF. VKNTH Days of APRIL Instant, and the TWENTY- FIFTH Day of M AY, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon ou each of the said Days, at the House of Richard Ellis, known by the Name of IheTuRF TAVERN, in the Town of Shrews- bury aforesaid, aud make a full Discovery and Disclosure of bis Estate antl Effects : when and where the Creditors are to come prepared 10 prove their Debts, tmd at. the second Sitting to choose Assignee*, and at tbe last Sitting thefnrrid Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the Allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have nny ofhisEfTects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint ; hut give notice to Messrs PRESLAN D and PROC- TER, Brunswick Square, London, or to Mr. WILLIAM COOPER, of Shrewsbury. Solicitei to the said Commission. RATES OF CARRIAGE. N'OT ICE is hereby given, that tbe Magistrates for the County ofSalop will meet at the Shirehall, in Shrews- bury, on MONDAY, ( he TWENTY- SIXTH of APRIL, 1813, nt 12 o'clock at Noon, for Ihe Purpose of FIXING 1 lie RATES of CARRIAGE of Goods brought to any Place within Ihe Count); of Salop, hy any Coach, or Waggon, or such like Carriage: And the Magistrates for the Town and Liberties of Shrewsbury will meet at the same Place on FRIDAY, the THIRTIET H of APRIL. 1H13, al Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, for live Purpose of ft/ ing Ihc Rales of Carriage of Goods in like Manner to any Place within the Town snd Liberties of Shrewsbury. All Persons interested therein may attend at such Times and Places respectively. I. OXDALE. scales aitctiom VALUABLE FURNITURE. BY JONATHAN PERRY. On the Premises, on Thursday and Friday, the C3d and 43d of April, 1813, bv Direction ef the Assignees : THE Whole of the valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, LINEN, PLATE, GLASS, CB IN A, Kitchen Requisites, Brewing Vessels, and other Effects, of Mr. ROBERT ENOCK. Grocer, opposite the TALBOT INN, Shrewsbury ;• the Whole of which arc of superior Quality; tbe Feather Beds particularly excellent; the Linen home made, aud iu the best Condition. Part icubirs in Catalogues, to be distributed, anil had. cf TKF. AUCTIONEER. BY JONATHAN PER'RV, On Saturday, the 24th of April, 1812, nt the Market- Place, Shrewsbury, at Two o'Clock ( ton Moment), ONE capita! narrow- wheeled WAGGON, nearly nc-. t, with Ripples; one capital DOUBLE PLOUGH, with Wheels; one SINGLE WHEEL Ditto: one Pan of HARROWS; one capital 4- vvheel STONE CAR MAO F with Liners; oue useful Brown DRAUGHT MARE, seven Years old. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO BE LET. " VtOTICE is hereby given, that Ihp Tolls arising nt the' JSJ Turnpike Gates called I he CTJOKOW OAK GATES, mar Mnde'ev, in the County ot' Sal, 10, and at Ibe Gate called the MEADOW GATE, near Coalbrook Dale, in the same County, will be LET HY AUCt ION, to the best Bidder, either together or separate, and for one or I hree Years, as shall tie agreed " iron, to commence the first Day of May next, at the TONTINE INN, near the Iron Bridge, on FRIDAY, llie 23d Day of APR IL Instant, between the Hours of four and five in the Afternoon, in the Manner directed by 1 tie Act passed in the 13th Year of Ibe Reign of his present Majesty King George the ' I bird, " for regulat- ing Turnpike Roads."— Whoever happens to tie the best Bidder or Bidders, must at tl. e same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties, to the Satisfaction of Ihe said Trus- tees ofthe eiiid Turnpike Roads, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, ut such Times as they shall direct. JOHN PRITCHARD, Broseley, April 16, 1813. Clerk to Ihe said Trustees. FORFEITED. RECOGNIZANCES. [ F the following Percent neglect to appear at the Shire Hall, in Shrewsbury, on Tuesday, the 2" Tth Dayof AVRII., 1813, at ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, their Recog. nizanees will be estreated. Burcl. v Robert, Blilgh John, labo'lre', Dawley Bennett Benjamin, latniurer, Milisledey Ben liett Joseph , tBbpuref, Woi' he Tieth'n Jul, 11, huckster,. Worn bridge Bidiop Richard, horsebieaker," Forrlf n l'lottcvray James, boatman, Old- hurv Houghton Richard, Church S'retton Hointhton Thomas, labourer, , Prude. ley Hughes James, of Abervslwitlv Humphrey Jcnkiu, of Ditto Kin Joseph, TOWING- PATH TOLLS TO BE LET. " l^ T OTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls ari- iitgoil the i s Severn Towing. Path, between Bewdley- Bridge and a Place called the Meadow Wharf, at Coalbvook Dale, in the County of Salop, will be LET TO THE BEST BIDDER, either together, or in three Lots, namelv, those between Bewdtev Bridge ami Bridgnorth Bridge, in one Lot; fhoRC between Bridgnorth Bridge and ihe Mile- post next above tire Wood Bridge, near Coalport, in allot 1110' 1 ot; and the Residue in a 11 rt Lot: for one or three Years, as shall he agreed npon, on FRIDAY, the 23d Day of APRIL Instant, at thp TONTIN E INN, near Ihe Iron Bridge, in the Coun- ty of Salop, between the Hours of three and four in the Afternoon.— Whuevsr happens to be the best Bidder or Bidders, must at the sarneTime give Security, with suffi- cient Sureties, to the Satisfaction of ihe Trustees of tbe said Towing- Path, for Payment ofthe Rent agreed for, at such Times as they shall direct. JOHN PRITCHARD, Bmsetey, April 116,1813. Clerk to tbe said Trustees UPHOLSTER V" & CABINET STOCK IN TB ADE, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, & EFFECTS. BY JONATHAN PERRY, III the Great Room at flip Lion Inn. Shrewsbury (. bring commodious for Exhibition and Salej, onTlmradev ami Friday, t tie 201 h and , wih of April lt » tmt rglHE ENTIRE STOCK IN Tt? A DF. of Mr WtM 11 M H LLOYD, Upholsterer, of SHREWSBURY : comot iring Kidderminster, Super Scotch, and, Urns- sets CARPETING, for Rooms Staircase, and Perl- Sides • handsome HEARTH RUGS; RICH MARSEILLES 2 . ' '"' P" unJ medium sized superfine COUNTER- PAN ES; printed Bed QUHTS, <,„ nrt>( ine WITNEY BLANKETS; Setsof PAPER HANGINGS, of newest Palieriis, and appropriate BORDERS; royal MAT- TINGS; rich MORIS ES, for Bed Hangings and Parlour Curtains; Sacking Red Bottoms, and Pieces of the same- Canvases; nine RED MOROCCO Skins; several BED . U££ v. « ? IM,.. Bo, Me ™ > """) e nP. and some . Pieces of riCKEN: Mattrass CHEQUES AND CHAN KEYS; CurledHAlR ; Sack of FLOCKS; STRAW MATTRAS- ,, v.,\ . C:,* es fat making: nri, and plain DRAPERY FRINGES; Packing and Sear MAITS; Satin IIAIIt SEATING, of different Widths; patent painted OIL CLOTHS, for Passages and Rooms; nV,' P'a, n London printed Furniture CHINTZ and COl TOSS; Bed LACES and LINES : Yard- wide and seven- eighths white nnd coloured linin" CALICOFS, snd Variety of BRASS WORK for Cabinet am' Upholslcrv U « c I he Cabinet Stock consists of large, medium, and small Prospect SWING GLASSES, of the best Qualitv ; hand- some Set of Mahogany DINING TABLES. 11 ft by 4 ft. 3 in,; large and sn. all sized PEMBROKE TABLES; a Pair of very elegant Cylinder CARD TABLES, richly miaul and paprietleil; Mahogany CHESTS OF DRAW- ERS, BIDE I TES, BASON STANDS, SUPPER TRAYS skreens> avd Book ned CHAIRS Bootle Richard, labourer, Whit- Kearn Wm. writer, Aberystwith linyton Brighton Samuel, baker, Old- bury " Brown William, Churnia George, servant, Pitch- ford Churnis Kirch. butcher, Pitchford Clift Johe, cv- wdealei, Hales Owen Davies Andrew, servant, Han- wood Davies John, labourer, Ponies- bury Edwards John, miller, Brock'on Everall John, ForsterSamuel, yeoman, Dod- cott Forster Thos. yeoman, Dodcott Groom Samuel, servant, Lea Harrowsniith Robert andf harlcs. of Maibury, yeomen. Heaford John, joiner, Welling ton JVoyd 1'', van, of Wrbxet< Lloyd Thomas, oi Great Ness MeesonJohn, miner- Kightlngale Thomas William and Ceo. ol Shiffnal paridu fanners Pearson John, collier, Old bury Perkins John, of Poiite. sbui v Potier James, victualler, Hales Owen Precce Thomas, shoemaker, Bit- ter ley Richards John, Ponte bury Roberts Robert, of Dawley, ibourer Smith Josej> h, league VTilliam, Vaughan William, miller, Brock- ton Whitley James* weaver, Shrews- bury Williarhs John, labourer, Pon- tesbury MONTGOMERY ASSOCIATION, AGAINST FELONS, & C. ritHE Committee offer the following Rewards to whoever .1. shall first givel nformation to theTrensurer, Secretary, or Pursuers of Offenders, as shall lead to, or be Ihe Means of the Recovery of the Stolen Property, aud Apprehension ofthe respective Offenders, on the Property, of any of the Membeis in the uiirlcrnamcd Places, in which they respectively reside, or in any adjoining Parish, in the undermentioned Cases, to tie paid by their Treasurer on Conviction of such Offenders, viz. Tlie felonious burning any House, Ilarn, or otber Building, or any Rick, or Stack of Grain, Straw, Hay, or Wood The felonious breaking and entering any House in the Night Time The like in the Day Time The felonious stealin ;, killing, maiming or wound- ing any Florse The like of any horned Cattle, Sheep, Hog or Ass The like of any Poultry Any other grand or petit Larceny.. Stealing any Gate, rule or Rail, or any Iron Work or oilier thing belonging theu- to Breaking, cu11ing- down or destroying t he same, or anv Fence., Stealing, cutting down, destroying, barking, lop- ping, or damaging any Tree or Wood Stealing, taking up or spoiling any Fruit Tree, Root, Shrub, nr Plain, ill any cultivated Land Stealing or maliciously pulling up or destroying any Turnips, Potatoes, Parsnips, Carrots, Cati. bages, or Peas, growing in any inclosed ground Bobbing any Garden or Orchard Ally Servant unlawfully selling, bartering, giving ; twav or embezzling any Coals, or other Pro- perty, of their Master or Mistress 1 1 0 And for Information against or Apprehension nf any Fc. rsoti, committing any other Offence on or against the Property of anv Ml mber, 1: 1 any such Parish or Place, such Reward ' as shall be directed by any Meeting ofthe Society. MEMBERS. Mr Pryce, Grove Mr. Bowen, Santcriiiba Colonel Davies, Diito and Marrington Mr. Piyci, Gunley Berricw. Mr. Jones, Lower Garth- mil Cliirlury. Mr. Parry, Hall ,;. fr Farmer, Winsbury Churckstoke. Mr, Jones, ^ roadway Mr. Griffithes, . Meadows Mr. Jones, Penbryn Mr. Farmer, Bachtldre Mr. Cowles, Great Weston Kerry. Mr. Jones, Gwernvgo Mr. Wilcox, New Hall Llandyssd. Mr. Bumford, Gwernyrnchari " lr. Dunn, Heufron Mr. Griffiths, LKvvnmadoc. Mr. Smith, CelVillan s. tl. 5 5 0 4 4 0 2 0 0 3 3 0 2 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 I 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 , 0 1 1 0 BOTANICAL LOTTERY. I^ OTICE is hereby given, tbat by Order of Govern- ivl meut, the Royal Botanical Lottery must be drawn on the 6th of MAY NEXT, agreeably to the Notice inserted in the I- oiidun Gazelle, as directed bv the Act of Parlia- ment. II J. THORNTON, M. D. March 15, 1813, No. 1, Tlimle- Street, Manchester Strum e The Whole Tickets, Price £ 2 5s. each, are selling at the Linnatnn Gallery, Hinde- Streef, Manchester Square, and at atl Places where the Shares of the State Lottery are sold. The firi » t- drawn Ticket will receive the Grand Prize. ROW TON AND MOIUIALL'S BANKRUPTCY. EjpHE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt H awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM ROW TON and THOMAS MORHALL, of the Town of SHREWSBURY and City of CHESTER, Bankers, intend to meet on tbe 15th Day of M ay next, at I he Guildhall, of tbe City of London, at 12 o'clock at Noon, iu order to make a FINAL DIVIDEND of the Estate and Fffccls nf the said Bankrupts; when snd where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts are to come pre- pared to prove tlie same, or tbey will lie excluded ttie Benefit of the said Dividend, aril nil Claims not then proved will lie disallowed. N. li. Notice will be given in a future Paper of the Day fixed for the Payment of the Dividend. " BRIDGE OVER THE~ WF. AVF. RI ~ VPLAN, ELEVATION, and SPECIFICATION for building a STONE BRIDGE near Wrenbnry, in the County of Chester, are left with JOHN STRINGER, Ihe Sign of Ihe . Fighting Cocks, iu Wrerthnry aforesaid, for Ihe In format .011 of such Stone Masons or others as may be disposed to give in Proposals for erecting the same ; anil Ihe Committee for carrying 011 the Work intend to meet on MONDAY, April 2lith, 1813, at Iwo o'Clock iu the After- noon, at the above Inn, to receive the Proposals and to contract for building the same. N. B. Further Particulars may be had from Mr. TURNER, Architect, Whitchurch, Shropshire. NOTICE TO CP. EDlTORS* AND DEBTORS" HEREAS WILLIAM LLOYD, of this Town, UPHOLSTERER, hath by Indenture bearing Date the Sth Day of April Instant, assigned the Whole of his Estale and Effects unto WILLIAM CORFIELD, of Berwick, in ttie County of Salop, Farmer, aud JAMES WATKI N « , of Shrewsbury, inthe said County, Ironmonger, IN TRUST for the equal Benefit of themselves and all the other Creditors t— all Persons lo whom I lie said William Lloyd stands indebted, are requested to send in a Statement of their Demands to the said James Wntkins; ami all Persons indebted to the Estate are desired forthwith to pay their respective Debts lo him the said James Watkins. Shrewsbury, April 13, 1813. SKREF. NS, AND CHAIR; Mntmgtinv ami Japan , ll!' unmanufactured Cabinet Stock' ofMAHWANY RED PILLARS; CEDAR -, t„ l SATIN SrrC i ^ AVVANY' 1> la,, k> Hoarded Veneers; ' Vv BEECH PLANK; seasoned DEAL BOARDS; Fed Sides and Ends; Woik Benches, and numerous other Eiiccfs, which will be arranged in suitable Lots. * 4-* The Property being sold bv Order of Hie Assignees, for the Benefit of Creditors, not an Article can he reserved. — Catalogues will be prepared, and mav be had of THE AUCTION EF. R, on and after Saturday, the24th Instant. The neat and valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, on ( he Premises near the Market Phre, will be sold tiy Auction thereon, 0.1 TUESDAY, the FOURTH of MAY. -— Catalogues to tie distributed. rjnRESALEofthplatp Mr Bishop's HOUSE, ST AH LES, i and COACH HOUSE, in DOOPOLE; HOUSE and Premises in COLEHAM; HOUSES, STAB LPS, and GAR- DENS, in ST. JULIAN'S FRIARS; and FEE FARM RENT, on Estate at BROSIQTOX CLEE DOWNTON, will lake place at Ibe LION IN V, Shrewsbury, at two o'Clock on Saturday, the F) RST of M A Y next. " Particulars may be had of Messrs EEMBKRTON, CoVP- T. AND. and DUKES; and of Mr. PERRY, Auctioneer, Shrewsbury. CANAL SHARES, AND OTHER SECURITIES. FY JONATHAN PERRY, At Ihe! ion Inn, Shrewsbury, immediately after the Sale of the late Mr Bishop's ot her Property, in Lots suitable lo intending Purchasers; J7IIVE SHARES iu ihe F. l. LESM ERF. Calial Navigation, considered 10 ultimately prove of extreme Profit. THREE SHARES in the SHROPSHIRE CANAL, likely to increase in Value rapidly by Extension ot Canal Communication, nnd connected with the River Severn. ONE SHARE in the Capel Ccrrig Road, 011 which £ 63 litis been paid The Principal Debt of One Hundred and Three Pounds Eight Shillings and Eight Pence, due to the Reprrsenia lives of Mr Bishop from Thomas Mason, Esq. amply secured, the Interest regularly paid, anil 011 which theSum of l. 13s. id. vvas due at Midsummer, 1819, now pnyable. FIVE SHARES in the MONTGOMERY CANAL, paying £$ per Share rlcar of Property Tax, with Expecta- tions ofan early lucrerse. IT V F. more SI! RO I'SH IR E CANAL SHAH ES. THREE SHARES in ihe SHREWSBURY CANAL, hishlv advantageous for permanent Invcstmuit, paying £ 8 per Share clear. Further Particulars uf THE AUCTIONEER. sfc mami> BY R." MADDOX, At tbeUnicctn inti, in. Oswestry, on Wednesday, the aist Day of April, 1813. between ihe Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, and subject to such Conditions as will then be produced: ALL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, with the Yard, Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in Bailey Street, iti ti, e Town of Oswestry aforesaid, now in the Possession or Occupation of Mrs. Mary Sat's. The above Premises are situate near the Marhet Place; aud the Purchaser may be accommodated with immediate Possession ofthe same. The Tenant will shew the House and Premises ; and fur- ther Part'. ciilafs may be had of Mr. EDWAROS, Solicitor, Oswestry. BY RICHARD MADDOX, At tbe I. owcr Cross Keys, in the Town of Oswestry, in the County of Salop, on Wednesday, toe 5th Day of May, 1813, between the Honrs of four and six o'Clock in tbe Aflernoon, in the following, or such other Lots, and sub- ject to such Conditions as shall then be declared ; LOT I ANEW erected WIND MILL, Dwelling Utilise, and S'able, with a large Garden appurtenant thereto, aud also a Piece of excellent Land thereunto adjoining, called the Mill Field, containing 3.4. sit. oP. he the same more or less, situate near the Ellesinere Canal and the Queen's Head Turnpike Gate, 011 tbe Road from Oswestry to Shrew- bury, and distant three Miles from tlie former Town. 5TJ* The Mil! is of targe Size and Power, and its Situation is well calculated for au extensive and profit- able Trade. LOT II. A PIECE of excellent ARABLF. LAND, - ad- joining the first Lot, containing 4A. 2R. oP. be the seme mm P or less. LOT 111 A Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, fnow occupied as two separate Mansions, with three Gardens ap- purtenant thereto, containing EA. FTR. I4i\ bribe same more or less, situate at HIMIIORTJ, inthe Parish of Vt hit- lington, in ihe County of Salop, now in the several Hold- ings of Chai les Edwards and Thomas Williams. LOT IV. A PIECE of capital MEADOW LAND, situ- ate at H IN DFORD aforesaid, close to the Elle^ iuerc Canal, containing oA. 3R. oP. be the same more or less, bow iii the Holding of Richard ' Matthews. LOTV. FOUR Messuages or DWELLING HOUSES and GARDENS, situate in MAESGURY, in the Parish of Oswestry, 011 tbe Side of the Turnpike Road leading from Oswestry to Maeshury Marsh, and now iti the several Holdings of David Hughes, Johu Pike, Edward Edwards, and William Rogers. Mr. EDWARD LLOYD, of the Fords, near Westfetton, will appoint a Person to shew the Pieroise. s; aud for further Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER, or to Mr. T. L. JONES, in Oswcst rv. Oswestry, April 12,1813. ELIGIBLE ESTATE. BY R. MADDOX, Ai. Ihc Cross Jhn, OavVestrv, in t be Courtly of Salop, on Wednesday, the 28th Day of April, 1S13, between the Honrs of three and six in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lois as n » ay he agreed npon at the Time of . Sale, an< l subieet to Conditions then lo be produced ; LOT 1 ALL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, called PENTREWERN, with suitable Outbuildings there- unto belonging; A. R. P. A. R. P. With a Garden and Croft, containing 2 o o A Piece of Land, called Cae withy T'y 5 1 fi Rof't "- 3 10 bp teiiam BY J. BROOME, Sheep, 9 Cart Horses, 4 Property of Lord Oxford, Ditto Colts, Ac. & c. the BY J. BROOME, At tbe Crown Inn, at Church Strettim, on Mondav, tl. e 2tith Davof' April, mi, between the Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, 1) 1 V', AK TREES, growing at BotEVVLE and rtear it, in tjnj' ' be Parish ofChurch Stretton. The above Trees are of uncommon good Quality, and large Dimensions, fit for the Navy, and it is supposed that few Lois of the same Number will not often be offered • for Sale.— The RrV RtCHARo IVI LDISG, of All Stretton, will appoint a Person to shew the Trues. BY .1 BROOME, On Friday, Iheonth of April, 1813; ALL the valuable " LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FUR- NITURE, Brewing add Dairy Utensils and Casks, belong- ing to the late Mr. DOWSES, of WESTHOPE, near Corft. p, in the County ofSalop, deceased ; consisting of ti Cows, calved and in- calf, liftmen, 1 Heifer iu- calf, 3 two- year old Heifers, I ditto Ruiiock, 5 Yearlings; 3 Waggon Horses, 1 three year ofd Ditto, 1 two- year old Ditto, i yearling Ditio, of the Draught Kind; Gearing for r> Horses; 23 Ewes with Lambs, 27 yearling Sheep; t, Store Pigs; 1 Waggon, 2 Carts, 2 Ploughs, 2 pair of • Harrows, t Roller, 1 Wheelbarrow, Pikels and Rakes, Fodder Cribs, Pig Troughs, with a Number of other Articles too tedious to mention. The Sale to begot at ten in the ?, lorning. VALUABLE AND MODERN FURNITURE. BY J: BROOME, On the Premised, on Monday, the 3( 1 Dav of Mav, 1 « 13, A LL the ren. ithe HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FCR- J\. N1TUBE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils and Casks, belonging, to thekte Mrs. LLOYD, of THE ABBF. Y, near Alberbury, in the County ofSalop ( deceased); consisting of Mahogany and Oalt Fourpost and other Bedsteads, w itii j Chintz and Other Furniture, Windows to match, Feather Beds, Bolsters, an 1 Pillowc, Blankets and Covers, hand- some Mahogany Chest vVilh Drawers, Circular Front, Ma- liogany and other Dressing Tables, Wash- hand Stands, Pier and Swing Glasses, excellent Oak Chest with Drawers, Oak Bureau, 12 Spanish Wood Grecian Dining Room Chairs, with stuffed Seats and Brass nailed, a complete Vet of Mahogany Dining Tables, Card and other Ditto, Sofa,' Kidderminster Floor, Bedside, am) Stair Carpets, Beanfet, Wire. Fenders, nnd liandsoitie Fire Irons, excellent Eight- day Clock, Oak Dresser wilh Draw ers, Corner Cupboards, Kitchen Cast Metal Oven, Smoak Jacks, wilh a Variety i. f useful Kitchen Requisites, large Furnace, small Ditto, Cheese Presses, with Screws, Milk Leads, and Sallin- r Ditto, with a Number of Hogsheads, Half- hogshead <, and smaller Casks.— The Sale to begin at ten o'Clock in it. e Morning, Common Field, near the House LOT II. A Piece of Land, called Cae Llvdiart, containing' - Glaii- yr Afon - Gortee - r - 14 2 15 1 24 0 19 1 31 LOT 111. A small Lot, containing - LOT IV. A Messuage or Dwelling, jhoiise, Blacksmith's Shop, Garden, aud a Piece of Land, called - Giverglodd yr Pentre, H 011SP, & c. LOT V Gwerglodd Delhi, containing LOT VI. Coed cannol, containing 4 Coed eitha - - - 3 3 34 0 o 2 39 0 12 2 37 3 Id LOT VII. Berth Taliver Gwvder 6 2 5 3 S 0 17 3 20 W! 935 The Whole of tbe above Premises are in the Parish of Sylattin, in the said County ofSalop, delightfully situated within two Miles from the Market Town of Oswestry, a quarter ofa Mile from the great Road leading to Holyhead, where Ihe Mail and other Coaches pass daily, about two Miles from Coal, and two anil a half from Lime. The Whole forms a most desirable Property for auy Gen- tleman, having beautiful and extensive Views oftlie neigh- bouring Counties ; the House and Buildings are in excel- lent Repair; the Garden well stocked with Fruit Trees, all iu full Bearing; aud the Land in a high Stale of Culti vation. Mr Ncvett, the Tenant, will shew the Estate; and for further Particulars apply LO Mr. MADOOX, Ihe Auction- eer ; Air ROGERS, Solicitor, Osbasion, near Oswestry, til whose Office a Map of the Estate may be seen; or Mr. DAVIES, Solicitor, Liverpool. HOUSEHOLD FURMTtJRE, BY GLOVER^ AND SON, On Fridav, thea. td of April, 181S: ALL the neat and valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, Brewing Vessels, & c. belonging to . Mr. JOHN OWEN, of WESTON I. ULLINGFIF. LD, in the Parish of Bnschurch, in the County of Salop. Catalogues « il! be prepared and distributed immediately Monfgttmery. The late Earl of Povvis's Devisees Rev. Mr. Lsoyd, Ecclor Air. Allen, Attorney Mr. Anthony, Innkeeper Jfi'. Davies, Shopkeeper Air! ( Wye, Attorney Mr. Jones, Maltster Mr. Jooes, Attorney Mr. Jones, Tanner Air Lloyd, Saddler Mr. Owen, Butcher Mr. Powell, Kalistcr Mr. Read, innkeeper Mr Rogers, dilto Mr Weaver, Shopkeeper Mr. Francis, Llwvnobln Mr. Jones, Hilt Cottage Mr. Jones, Court Calmore Mr. Pugh, Caerbowrll Mr. Davies, Rhydwbimun Vol den. Rev. Mr. Pryce, Gacr Mr. Humphreys, Wood Mr. Griffiths, Munlin W. D. DAV I ES, Treasurer. E. ED YE, Secretary. The ANNUAL MEET1MG and Dinner on Thursday, 6lh May, 1S13, when New Members may be admitted. 7o be l. el by Auction, BY GLOVER AND SON, At the White Lion, in Wliittingtoii, in the County ofSalop, 011 Monday, the 26th Day of April, 1813, between the Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, subject to the Conditions to he I hen produced ; SEVERAL PIECES of very excellent M F. ADOW and PASTURE LAND, iu Lots, lying and being in WHIT- TINGTON aforesaid, containing together 38 Acres, about 15 of which are in Clover, of the First Yent'sGiowlh, and Ihc Whole in high Condition for Grazing. Also, at the earns Time anil Place, To be Sold by Auction, THE several PIECES or Parcels of excellent LAND, hereinafter menticned, lying aud being iu WHITTING- TON aforesaid, in the following, or such other Lois as shall be then agreed iipffn : LOT 1. A PIECE or Parrel of excellent PASTURE LAN D, adjoining tlie Turnpike Road leading from Oswes- try to Whiilinglon, called or known by the Name of TINKER'S GREEN, containing, by Admeasurement, 2A. ] R. 2P. oi' thereabout, be the same more or less. I. OT 11. A PIECE or Parcel of excellent MEADOW LAN D, also adjoining tbe same Road, called or known by the name of TIN K ER'S GREEN, containing, by Admeasure- ment, SA. aR ir, p. or thereabout, be Ihe same more or less. LOTIII A PIECE or Parcel of excellent LAND, called or known by ihe Name of CAE CAW, containing, hy Ad- measurcmciit, 6A. oU. 27P. or thereabout, be Ihe same more or less. LOT IV. A PIECEor Parcel of excellent LAN D, called or known by the Name o- f BRIN H UN GARY, Containing, by Admeasurement, 4.' V. 2tt. ol' or thereabout, be tbe same ( more or less LOTV. A PIECE or Parcel of excellent LAND, called or known by Ihe Name of CAE MAWR, containing, by Admeasurement, 5A. LR. 20P. or thereabout, be the same more or less. The Timber upon each Lot to be taken by the Purchaser thereof, at a Valuation to he produced at the Time of Sale. The above Lands arc all in the llulding nf Airs. Frances Howell, of Whittington Lodge, who will appoint a Person HOUSE IN MARDOL. SHREWSBURY, AND LAND ADJOINING TO THE TOWN. BY SAMUEL TUDOR. At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, 011 Monday, the 3d Day of May, 1813, nt four o'Clock in the Aflernoon, in Lots, and subject lo such Conditions as will Le then produced : ALL that larpse and well built DWELLING HOUSE, comprising a Hall and Staircase, ten good Lodging Rooms, and three Closets, Dining Room, Drawing Room S- Jft Sin. by 16ft bin. Kitchen, Larder, Brew house, and Cellaring, together with extensive Out- ofbees and Ware house, situate in Mardol, late in the Occupation of Messrs. ROBERTS and QUICK, Wine Merchants, and now untenant ed. A PIECE of MEADOW LAND, situate in Count AM, in the Parish ofSaiht Julian's, containing4A. SR. 3sP. iu the Occupation of Benjamin Birch, as Tenant at Wilt A GARDEN, adjoining to and ten an ted with Ihe sai8 Piece of Land, containing 11 Perches. A PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called Ihe OxLEY, situafe in Ihe Parish of Meole, near Ihe Turnpike Gate on Ihe Ilan vood Road, and opening into a IJoad leading from Nobold to the said Turnpike Gtalp, containing 6A. 3R. 4P. in the Occupation of Mr. Francis France, of Nlohuld, as Tenant at Will — Tbe I and Tax has been redeemed. A capital PIECE of MEADOW LAN D, containing lei Acres, situate near to the Red Barn, in Coleham, in the Parish qt Meole Brace, lying between lb" Longden Road and the Village of Mco| e Brace aforesaid, the Foot- path to which crosses the Bottom of thesai'tl Piece The House may be seen by Application to Mr. W. BRA YNE, of Shrewsbury ; and the respective Tenants will shew the Lands For further Particulars apply to Messrs. PEMBERTOW, COUTLAND, and DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury, ond THE AUCTION EER. VERY LARGE COPPICE, AND CROOKED HEDGE- ROW TIMBER. At the Bridgewater Arms, in Ellesmere, iu the County of Salop, on Tuesday, the 27th of April, 1S13, at four o'clock in tbe Afternoon, in the following Lots, subject lo Conditions then to be produced : LOT 1. CJ F* OAK TREES, growing upon Lauds'rtcar COCK- , ift SHUT, in the Parish of Ellesmcre aforesaid, late in Ihe Holding of Mr. Joy. LOT 11. 82 OAK TREES, growing upon'lhc I. EA FARM, near Cockshut aforesaid, lute in tlie Holding of Mr. PeevOr The above Trees arp all Scribe- marked ; tlpise. in the first Lot are mostly Coppice Trees, of great Lent lb and large Dimensions; tiie second I. ot is Hedge- row Timber, and most of it crooked and of targe Dimensions. The Whole are distant only two Miles from the Ellesmere Canal. Mr. Denstou, of Stanwardine, will direct a Person to shew the Trees ; and further Particulars may lie had from Mr. LF. E, Redbrook, near Whitchurch, Salop. FREEHOLD I, AMIS IN T1LST0N, NEAR MALPAS, IN 1IIE COUNTY OF CHESTER. BY WILLIAM CHURTON, At the Red Lion, in Malpas aforesaid, precisely at four o'Clock iu the Afternoon of Wednesday, the 28th Day of April, 1813, imthe following, or such olher Lots as luuy be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Con- ditions then to be produced : Quantities in Statute t LOTS. Measure, he ! the same moreor less. 1 1. \ WELL ACCUSTOMED PUBLIC HOUSE, A. R. P. r\ called Ihe WKT LA VE, with an excellent Malt Kiln adjoining the same, convenient Stabling, and other Outbuildings, Garden, aud Appurtenances thereto belonging 0 1 27 N. B. This Lot will lie subject to the Payment of los. a Year lo the Poor of Tilston. 2. TWO PIECES of LAND, called the Gorsty Fields, adjoining the Road leading from the Wpt Lane to Dnckington 6 0 31 3. A QUI I. LET'!' of LAND iu 1 certain Field called Adam's Yard, near to the last- mentioned Lot 0 2 30 4. A QUI LLETT of LAND in 11 Field called the Long Field, nuw in Pastur e 0 I 32 5. AQUILLETT of LAND in the same Field, now in Clover 0 3 18 6 A QUI LLETT of LAND in the same Field, now in Tillage : o 3 24 7. A PI ECE of LAN D, 1 tilled Horlon Field 9 0 lb N. B. There is a Road thro'this to Lot 8. 8. One undivided MOIETY, or equal Half Part, of a certain Meadow called the Wythyns Meadow.. 2 3 8 N. B. This Meadoiv is divided by a Ditch into two Parts, and the Tenants have alter- nately taken each Part. VA I. OABLfi STUCK OF D. llR Y CO < rs, FO(/; v U C ! ir- TEE, HORSES, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, !< c. BY GLOVEITAND SON, On Hie Premises, on Monday, the 26th of April, 181'!' ALL the valuable LIVESTOCK, IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, with Part of the . Modem HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, Brewi- g and Dairv U'ensils of the late Mr. JOHN DEAKIN, of TP. EDERV, EN, r. car Llmisaintffraid, in tlie County of Montgomery ; consisting of [ 0 very excellent Dairy Cows, calved and in- calf, six calving Heifers, one 3- year old Bullock, threw u!. l Heifers, four Yearlings ; two capital draught Hoises, a cauital hack Alare , vr,-'< 1'-. r'. O, „ 1 h. r Heels b- r ; Harvest Cart, Tumbril, two Ploughs, two Pair of Harrows, four Setsof HorsesGeerini, Cranks and Chains', Half Strike, Hopper, Sieves and Riddles, & c. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consists of Bedsteadi and Hangings, several excellent Goose Feather Beds, Blankets and Becl Covers, a beautiful Set of Mahogany Dining Table", fluted and inlaid, with three moveable Leaves, D Ends, new, 8 Feet by 11 Inches long, 4 Feet 9 Inches wide, handsome Mahogany Sideboard to match, Scotch Carpet, 15 Feet, by 12 Feet, new, green Baize Carpet same size, Set ot beautiful Landscape Tea China, Gilt edged, complete, handsome Tea Board aud Waiter, with four Decanter Slides, Two Ale Slides, Pair ofSnufi'er Trays, Bread Basket, and Pair of" small Waiters to match, large M ahogauy Butler's Tray, excellent Oak Dresser and Shelves, large oval Oak Dining Table, six Oak Chairs, Smoak Jack, Crane, Tin Hasteuer, new. Mash Tubs, Coolers, Barrels, & c. & c with numerous oilier Articles, particularised iu the Catalogues, which may tie line at the following Places, viz. Oak, Pool; Goat, Llanfyllln ; Coach, Linn 1 ha lad r"; Bell Inn, Oswestry ; Red Linn, Ellcsmere; Elephant aud Castle, Mardol, Shrewsbury; l. ioti, West- bnry ; on Ih? Premises; and of THE ' AUCTIONEERS, Ruyton of tbe Eleven Towns. MONTGOMERYSHIRE IT \ 1 BER. At the New Inn, in the Town of Llanidloes, in the County of Montgomery, on Thursday, the 2gili Day of April, 1913, at four in the Afternoon, iti three Lots, and subject to such Couditions as shall be then produced : LOT I. 1 J OAK Timber Trees, growing on PFCNRHYDDLAH I , ) i L Farm, in the Occupation ot'Thomas Kinsey. LOT II. 55 Ditto, growing 011 MORFADVON Farm, in the Occupation of William Price. LOT III 19 Ditto, growing011 BONTNEWYDD Ferm, in Ihe Occupation of Richard Francis The above are very valuable Lois ofTimbe'-, which is of large Dimensions, a great Part of it fit for ttie Nat y, or for auy other Purpose far which large and good Timber is wanted ; tbe w hole is growing within a very short distance of the Turnpike Rbad from Llanidloes to Newtown, and about three Miles from Llanidloes aforesaid. For further Particulars ap ply to R ICHARD J AME?, at tbe Chapel, near Llanidloes, who will shew the Timber. DEVBtGUSHlHE. The ESTATE of STANSTY, TITHE of CORN'aid HAY iu STANSTY, r. i- d ( lie TITHE HAY of Ell OUGHT ON. In Lots, ( unless previously disposed of by Private Con- tract, of which due Notice will be given), sometime towards the latter End of the Month of A pnl, or Begin- ning of May, 1813; ALL that MESSUAGE, Tenement and Farm, calicd THE BRVNN, situate in the Townships of- Sbarlw. ell and Edicliffe, in the Parish of Clun, in tbe County of Salop, containing by Admeasurement 134A. SR. 2lP. o, thereabouts, m ihe Holding of iVr, II imphrey Howar,] Particulars of which will appear in fature Paper; and for further Information, nr to treat by private: Contrac to shew the same, and from whom any further Pattiriflars npplv to Mr. JOHN OAKLEY, Grocer, Wyle Cop, Shrews' may be had. bvrj. 21 1 26 These Premises are situate in the Parish of Tilston, about two Miles from Malpas, in the Holding of Mr. William Houghland ( who has a Map of, and will shew the same); and further Particulars may be bad fiom Mr. LEE, Red- brook, Whitchurch, Salop, BY VV. CHURTON, At the House of William Clegg, tbe Talbot Inn, Drayton- iti- Hales, in Ihe County of Salop, on Wednesday, the sth of May, 1813, between ihe. Horns of thrue and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be Ihen produced : LOT 1. A Large substantial Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, yV With a good Garden and a three- stalled Stable behind the same, situate 111 the High Street, in DRAYTON IN HALES aforesaid, and lute in the Occupation of Miss Nieholls. N. B. Possession of Ihe House aud Garden may he had immediately. LOTII. Another substantial Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, tlie front Part of which has long been used as a Shop, w ith a Piece of Building behind the same with large folding Doors, which answers I lie Purpose of a Warehouse, together with a small Garden aud a Plot or Slip of Land lying at the Bottom of Ibe Garden belonging to Lot 1 This Messuage is also siiuate in the High Street in Drayton in Hales aforesaid, and adjoins lo Lot 1, and is now in the Occupation of Mrs. Povali, who is under Notice to Quit at M icbaelmas next. There is ti Pew iu the South Gallery uf the Church be- longing to each House. N. B. These Premises extend in Front to the High Street near 60 Feel, and are in the Centre of the Mar- Is « t, and ofler nn Accommodation to a Purchaser rarely to be met with in a Market Town, beiug singularly well situated and adapted for Trade. Particulars mav be had 011 Application at the Office of Mr J. L. AVAHREN, Solicitor, Dravton in Hales aforesaid. BY MR. EDWARDS, At the Red Lion Inn, in the Town of Wrexham, in the County of Denbigh, upon T hursday, the 9; i! i Day of May, 1813, al two in I be Aflernoon ( unless disposed of in the mean Time by private Contract, of which due Notice will he given), iu 17, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon, and subject to the Conditions to be then produced : r 5 111 E capital MESSUAGES, FARMS, mid LANDS, i called STANSTY ISSA and STANSTY lam, with the Veins of Coal aud other - Minerals under tbe same, contain- ing, by Admeasurement, 269 Acres and 1 Rood, or there- abouts. Also, IIIPTITH ES of Corn, Grain, and Hay, m Mug anil titheahle within ihe Township of ST V NSTY And ttie TITH E of Hay arising aud titheablc within the Township of BROUGHTON. With a TENEMENT, and 11 Acres, 1 Rood, and 20 Perches of LA N D, adjoining Stansty Issa aforesaid. The last mentioned Tenement is situate in the Township of Stansty ; the Farms ofStansty Ucha and Stansty Issa, in the Townships ofStansty and Gwersyllt, in the Parishes 1 f Wrexham and Grcsford, in the said County of Deubigl , and, with the lit lies, are in ttie Occupation of Mr William Edwards and Mr. Thomas Edwards, or their Undertenants. Tbe Buildings on the last- mentioned Farms are princi- pally new ; the Lands of superior Quality, and admirably situated, iti Point of Convenience, to Lime, C'Oal, am'l Markets, being within aveiyshort Distance of Lime and Coal, not more than leu Miles from Chester, and Part of the Estate is within one Mile of the Town of Wrexham, the Turnpike Road from w hlch Town to Mold passes through it. Printed Particulars will soon be ready, and may be hud at tbe Red I. ion Inn, Wrexham; Royal Hotel, Chester j King's Arms, Liverpool ; Black Lion, Mold : White Horse, Holywell; Cross Keys, Oswestry; nt the Office of Messrs. WOODCOCK, BATEM AN, andJosrs, Lincoln's Inn, Lou- don; Messrs. HUTCHINSON and FOCLKRS' 4, Wrexham: at Air THOMAS'S, Llaufyllin; or of Mr SiDEOOTHAM, at Ty issa, near St. Asaph; aud at THE AUCTIONEER'S, III Denbigh. Maps, descriptive ofthe Lots, and denoting the Bound- ary of tbe Townships of Stausly and Broughtnu, maybe seen nt the Office of Messrs. Hurchiuson and Foulkes, who wilt appoint a Person to she v the Estate, lo whom, or to tbe said Messrs, Woodcock, Bateman, and Jones, Alj Thomas, br Mr. Sideboihani, appl* for fertile* ftutti : di « e TO EMMA. Sweet laughing Girl, with pearly teeth, Nut brown Cheek, and hazle Eye! Accept from Love the honour'd wreath For which ten thousand Maidens sigh. The wreath which you have won, dear Maid, By means that give nurival'd claim, Is not alone to Beauty paid, For that soon fades a shadeless name— ' Tis to thv virtuous, anxious zeal, Through all tbe pride and bloom of Years, To guard an infant Sister's weal— A charge of more than Matron cares. May that dear Protegee delight To trearl those paths her Emma preat! And formed in Mind as lovely quite! Then both shall be for ever blest. April 10 th. t. J. The Princess of IVales.— On Monday, soon after 12 o'clock, the Lord Mayor, attended by the Sheriffs, and the usual retinue, proceeded in state from Guildhall to Kensington Palace, to present to the Princess of Wales the Address, voted by the Livery, in Common Hall as- sembled, congratulating her Royal Highness on her triumph over the devices formed against her honour and her life. There were upwards of 100 carriages in the procession, which extended from Guildhall to the west end of Cheapside, where a short pause look place for the purpose of giving directions by the Marshals, vsh headed the procession, to go along Newgate street, up llolborn, and along Oxford- street, to the entrance into Hyde- Park, at Bayswater, where they were ordered to wait for further instructions. The crowd in King- street and Cheapside was considerable ; but not to be compared to Ihe immense assemblage of persons of all descriptions who collecled in St. Paul's Church- yard, along the Strand, Pall- mall, and in the streets through which the procession was expected to pass, and who felt, as might be imagined, greatly mortified at its taking a circuitous route. The procession arrived at Kensington Palace a little after two, when the1 Lord Mayor and Deputation of the Livery were admitted inlo the presence of her Royal Highness, and the Town Clerk read the following Address :— TO IIER ROYAL HIGHNESS THE PRINCESS OK WALES. The humble Address of the LOUD MAYOR, ALDERMEN, and LIVERY of the City of London, in Common Hall assembled. 1' May it please your Royal Highness, " We, his Majesty's loyal subjects, tbe Lord Mayor, Alder- men, and Livery of the City of London, in Common Hall assembled, bearing in mind those sentiments of profound ve- neration and ardent affection, with which we hailed tbe arrival of your Royal Highness in this Country, humbly beseech your Royal Highness to receive our assurances, that, iu the hearts of the Citizens of London, those sentiments have never ex- perienced diminution or change.— Deeply interested in every event connected with tbe stability of the Tlirone of this King- dom under the sway of the House of Brunswick, tenderly alive to every circumstance affecting the pers . na! welfare of everv Branch of that Illustrious House, we have felt indig nation and abhorrence inexpressible upon the disclosure of that foul nnd detestable conspiracy, which, by perjured anrl suborned traducers, has been carried on against yonr Royal Highness'* honour and life.— The veneration for the laws, the moderation, the forbearance, the frankness, the magnanimity which your Roys; Highness has so eminently displayed under circumstances so trying, and during a persecution of tp long adulation; these, while tbey demand au expression uf our unbounded applause, cannot fail to excite iu us a confident hope, that, under the sway of your illustrious and beloved Daughter, our children will enjoy all the benefits of so bright an example ; and we humbly beg permission most unfeigned to assure vout Royal Highness, that, as well for the sake of our country, as frotn a sense of justice and of duty, we shall always feel and be ready to give proof of the most anxious solicitude for your Royal Highness's health, prosperity, and • enance of Charles I. { immediately appeared, in features apparently perfect as when he lived. The severed head bad been carefully adjusted to the shoulders; arid the most perfect resemblance to the portraits was remarked " in the oval shape of the bead, ther pointed beard, & c. On lifting up the head, the fissure made by the axe was olearly discovered by Sir Henry Halford, and the flesh, though somewhat darkened, was found to be in a tolerably perfect state. In the same vault was also found a decayed leaden coffin, containing the remains of Henry VIII, which consisted of nothing more than the skull, with some hair on the chin, and Ihe principal limb bones, iu a perfect state. There were also found in this vault the coffins of- Queen Jane Sevmour, and of a still- born child of Queen Antie. Mr. Mapletop relates, in his History of the Antiquities of Windsor, that be had seen a MS. note of Mr. Sewell, who was 40 years Chapter Clerk to the College of St. George, that when opening this ( Henry Vfilth's) for the interment of a still- born child Of the Princess of Denmark, afterward Queen Anne, be went into the vault, and there saw the coffins of King Henry Vlilth, and Queen Jane, also the coffin Of King Charles lst, marked on the coffin ' King Charles, 1648;' that the coffin of tbe new born child was laid upon tbe coffin of Charles l. Mr. M. con- cludes by stating, that after the interment of the child of Queen Anne, the royal vault vvas ordered to be closed, and has never since been opened. These accounts perfectly agree wilh the observations made at the recent opening of the vault." honour. Signed by order. " HF. NRY WOODTIIORPE." To which her Royal Highness returned the following answer: " 1 thank you for your very loyal and affectionate Address. It :.- to me the greatest consolation to learn, that, during so many years of unmerited persecution, notwithstanding the active ana penre— i- o s: ,.!' . v,„ n„. t, ,1.. r. h.-. t,, calumnies against me, the kind and favourable sentiments With which they did me the honour to approach nte on my arrival in this Country, have undergone neither diminution 1 not change iu the hearts of the Citizens of London.— The seme of Indignation and abhorrence you express agaiust the foul and detest, ble conspiracy which, by perjured and suborned traducers, has been carried on against my life and honour, is worthy of you, and gratifying to me ; it must be dulv appre- ciated by every Branch of that Illustrious House with which 1 am so closely connected, by blood and marriage, the per- sonal welfare of every one of whom must have been affected by the success of such atiocious machinations.— The consci- ousness of my innocence has supported me throngh my long, severe, snd unmerited trials. Your appiobation of my con- duct urulei them is a reward for all my sufferings.— i shall not lose suv opportunity I may be permitted to enjoy of cn- coiltaging the talents and virtues of my dear Daughter, the Pi inceSs Charlotte; and 1 shall imptess upon her mind my full sense of the obligation conferred u| » n me, by this spon- taneous act of your justice ami generosity — She will therein clearly perceive the value of tl. al free Constitution, which, iu the natural course ot events, it will be her high destiny to preside over, and ter sacred duty lo maintain, which allows no one tu sink uuder oppression ; and she will ever be bound to the City of London iu tieB proportioned to the strength of that filial attachment I have had the happiness uniformly to expeneneefiom her.— Be assured, that the cordial aud eon vincing proof you have thus given of your solicitude for my prosperity and happiness, will he cherished in grateful re- meinbiance by Die, to the latest moment of my life, and tbe distinguished proceeding adopted by tire first City of this great Empire, will be considered by posterity as a proud me- morial of my vindicated honour." They were all very graciously received, aud had the honour to kiss lier Royai Highness's hand. The Princess was attended by two Ladies in waiting, and two other Ladies. Her reply to the Address was delivered with much feeling, and particularly those parts of it which related to the Princess Charlotte.— An immense concourse of people were collecled in Kensington Gardens; and wiieti her Royal Highness appeared at tiie windows ol the Palace, she vvas greeted with tbe loudest acclamations. On the return of the Procession, the horses were taken out of the carriage of Alderman Wood, which was drawn along Pall- mall, and through the city. Charles the First.— The following interesting account of the recent discovery of the body of King Charles tbe First, ill St. George's Chapel, Windsor, is copied from The Windsor and Eaten hzpress, a weekly paper lately established at Windsor.—" Those matters, whether of church or state, that ate enveloped in mysterious secresy, generally octla> ion erroneous details, auil not unfrequently absmd fictions. Heme the incouect accounts in many ot the daily papers respecting the search lately made iu St. George's Chapel for the body of King Charles 1. Extreme precautions were taken to confine the knowledge of this search to as small a number of persons as possible; not mine than two trades- men, a master plumber and a stonemason, having been em- ployed, aud tho- e on condition of doing the manual pait themselves, and also of observing tlie most inviolable secresy. Notwithstanding ' his ) recaution, before these workmen hail quitted Ihe chapel, lilt important business was whispered from tbe caslle lo the town, and fmm the town to the adjoin- ing villages, in such various and c uitiadictory form6, thai we deemed it most prudent to remain silent, raiher than become the propagators of unfounded rumours and absurd details. We are now ei. allied lo submit the following as authentic :— While the workmen weie employed in malcmg a siiburiaiieoos parsage from tlie middle of the cjioir to llie new Roy id Mausoleum, fb « y accidentally broke away a part of the vault of Hc'ury VIII but which was not then opened. The precise spot ol lleiHy's vault being thus ascertained, and as some historians have give u different accounts concerning tbe place of inteimeut of Charles 1 iu particular tod Clarendon intimating, in his llistoiy of the Rebellion, that on search made by Older of King Charles II. after tbe Restor- ation, tne body ci uld not be tounu ; a strong desire prevailed • . . ->......,— . V...— T to satisfy the doubts thus excited. The Prince Regent, being at Windsor on the day after the funeral of her late R. ial Highness the Duchess uf Brunswick, was consulted about the mode of exploring these Royal remains, which be direc- ted to be immediately done hi hi- presence. Sir II. Halford attended his Royal Highness lo the vault; when the leaden ivffiu was cut open by tho plumber from tbe head to a little below tbe chest, a body appeared covered over with a cere- e. ntb; on carefully . tripping the head aril luce, the cenn- We last week inserted the King of Prussia's Addresses to his People and to his Army » we now preseut our Readers with the following important DocBinent, STATE PAPER, NOTE OF THE PRUSSIAN GOVERNMENT. The undersigned Chancellor of Stale has just received an order fioin the King to lay before his Excellency Count De Maisatt, Minister Plenipotentiary from his Majesty the Emperor of the French, King of Italy, & e. & c. the following— " The King in all his political conduct since the peace, of Tilsit had principaliy in view to give and insure to his people a state of tranquillity, which might gradually enable them to recover from the numberless misfortunes and losses which they had just suffered. For this pur| K> se he fulfilled with ex- actness, as far as his means permitted him, the engagements which he had been forced to contract bv that peace. He has supported with resignation the arbitrary exactions, the spoliation of every description of which the provinces did not cease to be tbe object ; the enormous charges with which they were loaded; he neglected nothing, in order to establish between him and the French Government a sincere confidence; and thus dispose it to measures of justice and equity, which he almost always demanded in vain. " When the North of Europe saw itself menaced with a new fatal war, the King, after doing every thing that depend- ed upon him, to avert the storm, took the part which the intermediate position of his States, that admitted not of neutrality, and a certain perspective of the destructive measures that awaited them on the part of France, if he refused what was demanded of him, imperiously prescribed. He resigned himself to the sovereign ehgagements, out of all proportion to the ability of the country, to which he found himself obliged to acquiesce, by the. Treaty of Alliauceof the 24th February, and the conventions which accompanied it, in the hope of having obtained for Prussia solid support; and in case of necessity, effiencious succour, of which, after so many reverses, she daily felt the greater necessity ; and that the French Government, answering the fidelity with which the King purposed to fulfil his obligations, would on its side fulfil with the same exactness, the obligation it had contracted with him. Unhappy experience proved to him but too soon that such were not tbe intentions of that Government, whilst the King furnished the number of troops agreed upon to form the stipulated auxiliary corps ; whilst that these ttoops shed their blood in the cause of France, with a bravery to which the Emperor himself has not refused to dojustice— whilst that In the interior of the country, they bore up against, by extraordinary efforts, the enormous deliveties and loans ofall kinds, which the wants ofthe troops, who did not cease to inundate it,. required, France fulfilled not in any manner the obligations contracted, the exact accomplishment of which could alone prevent the enure ruin of the country and its inhabitants. " It was stipulated that the garrison of Glogau should be provisioned at the espei. ee of France, reckoning from the i -.>- a.- teoQtj. . a„, i those of Custrin and Stettin, after the entire payment of the contributions ; the latter was paid and even more, iu tbe month of May in last year, by the deliveries which had been made— nevertheless, Prussia remained charged with provisioning these three garrisons without any representations being able to effect what justice and the letter of the treaty demanded. We had flattered ourselves at least, according to the recent promise of his Majesty the Emperor, the country round those places, as the Prussian territory, would henceforth have been sheltered from all forced requisitions; but, at tbe very moment when we delivered ourselves up to this hope, the commandants received a formal order to take, for ten leagues round the fortresses, every thing of which they believed they stood want, which was executed with all the violence which was foreseen. It was agreed that sums advanced by Piussia, for supplies of all kinds, should be settled every three months, and the balance paid down at the end of the campaign. But she could not obtain that even tiiese accounts should be examined ; and when the balance amounted to very large sums, of which she was every moment to furnish the proofs, when at Ihe end of the year, it was 94,000,000 francs; the most lively representations were not able to procure payment of a single account, although the King had for tbe moment confined his demand to a sum less than half, the urgent, absolute, and indispensible necessity for which had been demonstrated by the most powerful evidence. The clause of tbe treaty of alliance which insured the neutrality of a part of Silesia, could not, uuder the circum- stances which since occurred, take effect, unless Russia, on her part, acquiesced in it, and this acquiescence, supposed qf necessity that they should treat about this object. Never- theless, the Emperor caused it to be declared that he would not consent that the King should send any one to the Emperor Alexander for this purpose, atid in thus rendering the stipulation entirely illusoiy, in point of fact withdrew from, and annulled it. Fresh attempts were made against the King's incontestable rights, by the arbitrary disposition indulged in, with respect to the corps of Prussian troops in Pomerania, under General Bulow, by calling it to join the D. of Belluno'a division ; and in placing it, previously to having obtained his Majesty's consent, uuder the otders of tbat Marshal, as well as by tbe prohibition of all recruiting what- ever in the Prussion Stales, occupied by the French troops, which was published by oider of Ibe Viceroy of Italy, without infoiming his Majesty of it. Never, undoubtedly, was the sovereignty of a Iriendlv Prince quacked in a uioie terrible manner* " tt is unnecessary to recapitulate- the melancholy details which have lately appeared, they are perfectly known to your Excellency aud the Duke of Bassano, by the numerous remonstrances, of which tbey have been the subject. Besides, General De Kruseniarck, is charged tu deliver a note to the Minister, wbich will enlarge more upon so many oajecis, which clearly proves that the French Government, iu holding in no consideration tiki principal stipulations of - the treaty of alliance in favour of Prussia, which, nevertheless, formed so many essential conditions of iti and without which, the latter would have, whatever might have beeu the cotise - quencie, subscribed to tbe conditions imposed ou her, has itself Ireed hei from those reciprocal obligations contained in it. No person i- ignorant of the situation in which Prussia now finds he. self, iu consequence ot these circumstances, and geueratly of the events ol the autumn and winter, abandoned to herself, without hope of efficacious suppoit, on tile part of a power lo whom she was bound, and from t\ bum she did not obtain the objects of the most strict justice, which she only wished the latter to grant her; seeing two thtrds of her provinces exhausted, aud theirinuabitauureduced todespair, what remains lot her, except taking council of herself, raising a ad supporting hersell ? lt is iu the love and courage ot his people, and in ihe generous interest of pi great power, which compassionates his situation, that the King has determined to seek the means of getting out ot it, and of resioiing to his monarchy tbe independence wbich can alone insure iis future prosperity, " Hi) Majesty has just taken the measures which so serious circumstances exact, to join himself by a strict alliance w ith his Majesty the Emperui ot ail the Russias. He is persuaded that France, as well as all Europe, will appreciate the power- ful motives which have decided bis measures. These measures tend in iheir final result but to a peace founded upon basis equitable, and calculated to augment its solidity. It has always beeu, and will consiautly remain, the most aider. tof the King's wishes, and if Providence blesses his ( Sorts, bis Majesty will find himself at the height of happiness in being able to contribute iu rendering benefit lo humanity The undersigned has the honour to icr. cw to his Excellency Count De St. Mar. atr, Hie assurances of his high considera- tion. ( Signed) HARDENBURG. 7he Cossacl on Change.— The expected appearance of the gallant Cossack yesterday morning on the Royal Exchange, of which public notice had been given, attracted an assem- blage of spectators as respectable and numerous as were ever collected in that quarter of the city. The Exchange was lite- rally crammed before one o'clock, aud all the avenues were completely filled. The passage through Coruhill was blocked up, and a great number of cariiages from the west end of the town in vain attempted to obtain a situation.— The Cossack, accompanied by Captain Bach, an officer in the Russian er- vice, arrived at the Mansion- llouse shortly after one. They were greeted with loud and repeated acclamations of joy, and conducted to the anti- chamber, where the Lord Mayor, at- tended by several of ihe Aldermen, received them. A very handsome Cold collation was prepared, of which CapL Bach and the Cossack partook. Mr. Grant kindly consented to be the interpreter betweeu. his Lordship and the veteran warrior. His Lordship assured the Cossack, that as Chief Magistrate of the City ol London, he was proud and happy to offer his hand to so distinguished a soldier, although ha was- not decorated with title or rank. The answer of the Cossack was shurt, but emphatic. He thanked the Lord Mayor, and was ready to die for the good of his country. His Lonlsbip then took the veteran by the band, and a hearty shake took place on both sides.— Captain Bach was iu full uniform, aud a jewel, the reward of his valour in the battle of Borodino, was pendant from his neck. The name of the Cossack is Alexander Wittischensdt. He is in his 44th year, and had been allowed to retire fiom the service nearly fifteen years, with a pension, the reward of bis coinage and good conduct. When he heard of the invasion of hiscountiy by the French, he quitted his retirement, and voluntarily enrolled himself aud his two sons iu defence of native independence He was dressed inthe plain Cossack costume, with a large pistol stuck on his left side, in a belt, a musket slung behind him, and a pike shod with sharp iron upwards of ten feet long.— To a question put to him by Mr. Grant, at the desire of several Gentlemen, whether he bad killed any of the enemy, he answered with great modesty, " Three officers, besides Ihe try." At half- past or. e the Lord Mayor proceeded from the M ansion- House to i| ie Royal Exchange, iu the following order: — Marshaluien clearing tlie way, the Don Cossack, supported introduced his finger between the teeth of Parkinson, | which naturally precluded his speaking, in which state he was found by Clayton. The remainder of their party being called in, and the prisoners secured, they proceeded to search the bouse, when, under the flags in the cellar', they found a great number of skeleton keys, dark lanterns, and other implements for house- breaking, all of which they brought away. The wotnau who kept the house is also in custody. Haywood suffered very much in the conflict, having received several wounds on the head from the butt enil of the pistol. — The prisoners, we understand, arrived only about two hours previous to their apprehension. the two City Marshals, Captain Bach between the tod Mayor and Sir Charles Flower, attended by a considerable number of Marshalmeti, Tbe rush into the Exchange was ir- resistible, and a very narrow lane was formed wilh great diffi- culty. Silence being at length obtained, the Lord Mayor said, that he was ordered by tbe noble Warrior and the Don Cossack return their best acknowledgments for tbe gratifying re- ception they had experienced. He then proposed a salute of three times three to the gallant visitors, and bis Lordship giving the word, it Was complied with by acclamations as Cheeiful and loud as were ever heard in that place, ifis Lordship then said, that he was requested by Captain Bach to propose three times three to Loid Wellington, which was as zealously adopted. Old England was also given with three times three. The Loid Mayor, by the desire of the Don Cusiack, communicaited through the interpreter, assured the Meeting that he should always continue faithful to his coun- try and his Sovereign, and tbat he had trained up his two sons, who were ready to die for the good cause. His Lordship added, that the Cossack had, with the instrument then in his hand, killed 39 m>: n, and three officers. An universal burst of acclamation succeeded, and the gallant visitors withdrew. CAUTIOK.— A very distressing circumstance occurred at Mansfae. d last week, which we hope will operate as a caution to all persons accustomed to collect herbs for making tea. George Tarr and his wife, of that town, made some tea of herbs which they had collected, sup- posing them to be the Folefoot Herb; but unfortunately they proved to be Stramonium. Soon after they had drank it they were seized with most violent pain, and afterward fell into astate of insensibility, in which they continued most of the day— in tbe evening the woman died; tbe man, through medical aid, is out of danger. Seat ( J the Campaign in Germany.— At Magdeburgb the French pretend tbey will stop the progress of the Russians; and in Ihc vicinity of that fortress, it is understood, Bonaparte means, if any where, again to try the fortune of war in a general battle. Mugdeburgh is considered a sort of internal Gibraltar, requiring a vast army to form the siege and its great length of time to reduce it. Tbe Prussian Governor surrendered it without making any defence, after the battle of Jena, being bribed, it is said, by Bonaparte ; and he was convicted and disgraced for hisciiuie, after the termination of the war. Tlie French have ever since made it tbeii grand ilepot, their place of arms and stores, and of assemblage tor their forces, with a view to maintain their acquisitions, and to carry on their recent ulterior designs for the couquest of Russia and the entire subjugation ofthe Nouh. At present it coust. tutes their chief point ol defence ; for, if they lose Magdeburg'n, they have no alteinative but to repass the Rhine. Consequently, tbey have supplied it, as far as possi- ble, with the means of sustaining a long and vigorous siege ; but the garrison, as well as that of Dantzic, suffers dreadfully from sickness, the consequence of the fatigue and exhaustion of ihe Russian canqiaign. Il is said that a deficiency of salt is lelt as particularly distressing. The following aiticles contain some historical and statistical particulars: — " Magdeburgb, a large well- built and trading town of Lower Saxony, capilal of a duchy of the same name. Among the public buildings are the King's Palace, ancieutly the resideuee of the Bishops, the armoury, the Governor's house, and the Guildhall, where the Regency and tbe Consistory are held. Iu tbe cathedral is a superb mausoleum ol Ottio the Great. Tbe cathedral square is ornamented wilh laige elegant houses, and its area is well paved. Here are different manufactories of Cotton and linen goods, stockings, hats, beautiful leather gloves, tobacco, and snuff; bul the priuci pal are those of woollen and silk. It is happily situated for trade, having an easy communication with Hamburgh by tne E'be, and lyiiig on the road between Upper and Lower Geimany. lt was taken by storm in 1631, by the Imperial General Tilly, who burnt the town and massacred tbe inhabi- tants, of whom only 800 escaped out of 40. u00; and many young women plunged into the Kibe to escape vioialiou. It is strongly fortified, having, among other wotks, a citadel seated oil au island iu the liver Elbe, aud is 52 miles VV. S. W. of Potsdam. Lat. 52. 11. N. long. 11. 45. K. " Bremen, a duchy in the circle uf Lowei Saxony, Ihe whole a vast plain, almost snrrounded by the Wezer aud the Elbe, with Oldenburgh and the German Ocean on the west. It contains 111 Lutheran churches, aud 137 pastors, under a general superintendant. The air is cold, but the country is well peopled, and fertile in grain, fruits, flax, & c. and produces laige breeds of cattle. They have manufactures oi cordage, linen, and woolien stuffs. It formerly was subject to the Swedes, but was conquered by the Danes in I7i2, who transferred it, together with Verden, to tbe Elector of Han- over, iu 1115, for 700,000 rix dollars; and in ITi'J, the Crown of Sweden renounced all the right- and appurtenances of tiie two duchies, in favour of the Elector, George I. of England, foi a million of rix dollars. In the winter it is subject to inupdalious, and iu 1617, several thousands of cattle were drowned, besides several hundreds of inhabitants. The capital is Bremen, a large, populous, and imperial city, seated on the Weser.— Lat. 33. 6. N. long. 8. 48. E. In consequence of information being received, that Huftey White and Richard Haywood, A ho are charged with being concerned in the robbery ofthe Leeds mail, intended visiting Liverpool, from Bristol, where they narrowly escaped being, taken the Police Officers were every where on the alert, aud on Thursday evening the first instant, one of them was dodged into a house iu Scollaiid- road, Liverpool, by E. Preston, one of the head constables, who immediately, with ' 1". Parkinson, and S. Clayton, also bead constables, assisted by four sub- officers, , ere dispatched for the purpose of appre- hending them; on kuocking at ihe door, a woman opened the window, and for some time refused them admittance ; but on being informed who they were, and threatening to burst open the door, they were permitted to enter; Preston rushed past ber, and immediately descended into the cellar, followed by Parkinson, where he met Haywood, and whilst inter- rogating bim as to his name, & c. White ran past him and struck Parkinson a violent blow on the nose, intending Hio doubt to have levelled him, and thereby aid his escape, but in this ne was disappointed. Preston seeiug what was going forward, immediately aimed a blow at Haywood's head, which brought iiini to the ground, wheu a desperate scuffle ensued, and iu order toput an end to which, the former fireu a pistol that he held in bis hand over the head of the latter, to intimidate him, when he begged for God's sake that he would not murder htm ; the other swore he'd blow his brains out if he did not yield immediately, with which he at length complied. Preston now called for help from those wllo were stationer! at the outside of the house, not doubting but White had killed Parkinson, the latter not having spoken since Haywood was knocked down; but it appeared he had also a scuffle with White, who iu the conflict had by some accident HOUSE OF LORDS, MONDAY, APRIL 12. The order of the day upon which their Lordships were sum- moned being read, The Earl of LIVERPOOL rose, and prefaced his motion for the second reading of the National Debt Bill, by an eloquent speech. After a succinct description of the nature and objects ofthe Sinking Fund, as constituted by the Act of 1786, and extended bv that of 1792, under tbe auspices of that great Master of Finance, Mr Pitt, and shewing that none of the provisions of these Acts tied up the hands of Parliament to the mode in which the liquidation of debt ivas to take place; he admitted that one Of the objections urged against the mea- sure in question ought, if well founded, to be total to it, viz, its involving any breach of faith to the public creditor. But, he contended, that from the consideration of its effects on the Stork Exchange, from every opinion advanced even by its opponents in Parliament, and above all, from the sentiments expressed by Mr. Pitt himself, it incontrovertibly appeared there was not the least foundation for such an apprehension. He held in bis hand a copy of a clause taken from Ihe Loan Bills that bad passed since the year 1192, with the exception of the Loyalty Loan, tbe effect of which was, to add 1 percent, for every fresh I/ ian to the joint Stock of Annuities transfer- able at the Rank of England. This was what was desired by every Contractor, and ii tended to establish the point, that the operation of tbe Sinking Fund was not considered by them with reference to any particular Loan, but, geuerally, as to its objects of liquidation, as provided for by these Acts.— Wilh respect to the Act of 1802, during the Administration uf his noble friend ( Lord Viscount Sidmouth), on which such stress had been laid, it was strenuously supported by Mr. Pitt; and it was not opposeel by any one for its involving a breach of faith, but on the gre> unds of policy or expediency. And on this point, he had even the authority ofthe objectors themselves, who ail admitted there should be some new agree- ment. They wanted to defer it until the period of peace; but there was no question as to a breach of faith iri either case. The original principle of the Sinking Fund, that of gradual redemption, must be recuired to sometime, sooner or later. As to the idea of extinguishing, in any one year. Stock lo tiie amount of 19 or 20 millions, no sound politician Could ever entertain it. it would lead to such a convulsion in ihe country, as no man conld loiik at the inevitable conse quences without terror. The system of Sinking Funds was never intended to be permanent, but subject to the occasional review of Parliament; and tbe question was, were they come to a peiiod at whieh it could be wise to recur to the system of gradual redemption ? In this view they were to consider not' ouly the immediate circumstances of the country, but its financial operations for some years back. They bad, by the measure of laying on between 19 and 20 millions of war taxes, saved posterity a debt of at lea t 200 millions: and that im tneusebonus bad of late been voluntarily given by the country. Would it not be wise, politic or expedient, therefore, if il could be d . ne without public inconvenience or danger, to adopt a measure like the present, which would leave the Sinking Fund so as never to be much under t2 millions, and go to enable the country to catiy on the war on such an ex- tensive scale as tbe present, for at least four years longer, without the necessity of additional taxations ? Nay, were tbe country at the end of ten years, or even a longer period, to find itself al war, tbey coidd proudly look at tbe situation in which it would be placed, with the ability to carry it on with somewhat of a lesser expenditure, without any additional taxation. This was not the ouly view in w hich the operation of the measure, combined with its prospects, would benefit tbe country. They look for au amelioration of their commer- cial, manufactmiug, and agricultural interests; and a larger sphere of action for the enterprise, ibe industry, and the capital of the nation. Oil the great events towards the close of last year on the Continent, he meant not to advert, but would merely state his sentiments, that that system which grew out of the Treaty of Tilsit could not again ba revived, and that in the re- establishment qf the independence ol Russia those great commercial advantages to which he had referred, would present themselves to the country. His Lordship coil- e luded by moving, that this Bill be now read a second time.— The Marquis of LANSDOWNE regarded the measure as trench- ing upon the fundamental institutions of the finances of the country. At the same time, be meant not to deny, that periods may arise to call upon Parliament to review the sys- tem of the Sinking Fund, but the present was, in bis inind, very far from being one of those peiiods. He contended, that tbe disadvantages of the present arrangement would greatly oulbalance whatever advantages it might confer ou the public, creditor, or the country, tie was of opinion, generally speak- ing, it was the wisest and tbe safest policy to meet tbe actual demands of the country, and to endeavour to make the na- tional revenue equal to the expenditure. He did not mean pertinaciously to oppose the measure; but considerations of duty urged him io state these objections to the measure.— The Eail of LAUDERDALE always considered tho measure of a Sinking Fund as oue of a mischievous tendency, aud one tending- eventually to increase the burthens of Ihe people; aud in this sentiment he was proud in being borne out bv one of the ablest political writers of the day. Willi respect to the measure proposed by Ministers, which was rendered the pro- minent feature in this discussion, ho must say, he thought that Ministers were not only justified in making such a use of the Sinking Fund, out that they were cal ed upon in duty so to do. He could not agree with h's noble friend, that it involved the least breach of faith, as the public Creditor has no lien Whatever upon tho Sinking Fund. He repeated his opinions, that the nooie Lords w^ re right i. i the appropriation of a part of tbe Sinking Fond upon the preset!' occasion, as he thought there was never a moment iu which it was more necessary to make sucb a use of it.— Lore! SIUMLUTH said, lie would hot deny that something like a contract had been enter- ed into between the public creditor aud the Government wi h respect to the Sinking Fuud, bot the noble Earl ( Lauderdale) had relieved ii Hi from considerable anxiety, by expressing his opinion that the puhiic faith would cot be violated by this measure. Tbe substantial interest of the public creditor was provided for in the Bill. Thu taxes which it would be neces- sary lo raise, under the proposed system, would be much less than under the former oue. This was a most important con- sideiutioil. lu 1736 and 1J there was do piao in the con- tempUti MI of Government to nrovile for the service of the year except by loan The | vospect held out by the preseut , 11 was .. tiici'ii't to animate every mind. It was a measure most beneficial to Lac- country, which held out new proofs and new grounds of confidence.— The Maiquis of LANSDOWNE explained ; after which the Bill was read a second lime, and tiie House adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The House in a Committee ot Supply, the usual grants of two millions for the maintenance of Portuguese soldiers ; and the sum of i400,000. for tbe service of bis Sicilian Majesty, in contoruii: y with oui Treaty of Alliance with that State, were agreed te,; as were several sums for Irish miscellaneous services, among them £ i0,000. to tbe Dublin Society for promoting tne Aits and Sciences:—.£ 5000 tu the Farming Society ; and <£ 700. iu addition lo the usual annual grant, was voted to the Roman Catholic Seminary of Maynoolb, on account of the number of Professors that bad taken refuge there from the Continent, and in order to retain a sufficient number of young men qualified to be Professors. The whole giant, therefore, atuounieel lo £ 9,61- 2. HOUSE OF LORDS, TUESDAY, APRIL 13. The Eail of STAMFORD and Viscount MOUNT JOY look the oaths and their seat-.— The Prince Regent's Message relative to the subsidy lor Portugal was taken into conside latino, and an Address voted, assuring his Royal Highness of the con- urrence of tbe House in the proposed measure. HOUSE OF COMMONS. The hon. Mr, LYTTFLTON, agreeable to notice, moved that there be laid Delore the House au account of the number, rate, and condition ot tho English ships of war on the North American Station, the Jamaica, and Leeward Island Station, in the year 1812; and also a detailed account of Ihe crews of the Gueiriere, Macedonian, and Java, previous tu their capture.— The hon. gentleman said, his object was to prove tiiat he crew of the Java was almost entirety composed of men who had never beeu on board a man of war before, con- trary to the constant practice— ail her men, he utiderstoo were either impressed men or ve> lunteers.— Mr. CROKBR said, fiat it was hardlv possib'e to find any other description of seamen : he, however, would not object to the motion, which, aiter soma observations by Mr. Whitbread and Admiral Vlarktiam, was agreed to. The House having formed into a Committee on East India Affairs, Lord CASTAS a SAC a, after observing on the grant in- convenience and delay that would attend the present mode of proceeding in this important business, moved, tbat io order to facilitate the inquiry, a Select Committee be appointed to examine the witnesses, and that they do report from time to time. Tbe Committee, ho observed, would have the same functions as Members iu a Committee of the whole House.— The motion was opposed by Mr. R. Thornton, Mr. Tierr. ey, Mr. Pousonby, Mr. C. Grant, Mr. Preston, Mr. G. Smith, and Mr. Grenfell; who contended for tbe present mode of proceeding, and thought tbe Company would be hardly dealt with were it changed.— It was supported by Mr. Bathurst. and the Chancellor ot tbe Exchequer.— Mr. CASHING, tlio' he certainly wished the proposition of the noble Loid bad not been made, ye t, convinced that public advantages were likely to aiise from the couise proposed, he was willing to give up his private opinion.— A division took place, when there ap- peared lor the appointment of a Select Committee 95, against it 37.— A Committee was then appointed. Mr. CANNING presented a Petitio n bom Merchants in our West India Colonies ; one from a number of Livei pool mer- chants engaged io the West India Trade ; and ode from the Ship- owners of the Pott of Lancaster; praying for the effec- tual protection of their interests against the Americans.— Ordered to lie on the table. Lord CLIVE, the Chairman of the Tregony Election Com- mittee, alter a short history of the evidence adduced beto- e? Ihat Committee, moved that Thomas Croghan, the Returning Officer for that borough, has been guilty of an infraction of tbe Constitution by his conduct in the course of the Election, and tnat tbei Attorney General be ordered to prosecute him for the same.— Mr. ROSE was of opinion tbat, instead of being prosecuted, be should be called to the Bar of the House — The SCEAKER observed Ihat Ihe regular m ) de was, under sucb circumstances, to send the individual to Newgate.— Mr. C. Wy. s. v was for the original motion.—. An amendment 1 1 was then moved, that he be taken into custody by the Serjeant at Arms • which was carried. Mr. RYDER, observing that the consideration of the Bill In- tended to be brought in after the Recess by all hon. Gentle- man ( Mr. Grattao), wguld require the fullest possible atten- dance of members, moved that tbe House be called over ou the 1 Ith of May. On tbe motion of Mr. RYDER, who in his introductory ob- servations, pai l many compliments to the loyalty and learning ol » the Prole- sors at ihe Royal College of Maynooth, ordored, that there bo laid b- fore the House Copies of tbu Course of Instruction and Lectures at that College during the year 1- 812. HOUSE OF LORDi, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14. The Innkeepers' Rates Bill was read a second time, and ordered to be committed to- morrow. The Duke of SL- SSEX presented a Petition from tha Mission- ary Society, praying tnat they may be enabled to extend ibe benefit of that Society to i lie Inhabitants of India. His Royal Highness stuted, that in presenting this Petition, he lelt every disposition to support the object of it, but h « should not pledge himself to a greater extent. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Mr. WHITBUBAD presented a Petition fiom the Missionary Society, praying that whatever arrangements might he adopt- ed with respect to India, they might have tree access to the natives. Ordered to lie on the table. Mr. C. W. WYNN g » ve notice, that shortly afler the recess he would abk for leave lo bring in a Bill to niter tbe Election La « is, as far as related lo recognizances, and exchange of lists. The SrsAXRR acquainted the House, thatThomas Crogharr, the returning officer for Tregony, was iu the custody of Ihe Serjeant at Anns.— Afler some conversation between Lord Clive, Mr. Proiheroe, Mr. C. W. Wynn, and Mr. Cochran* Johnstone, be w « S, on the motion of Lord Clive, committed to Newgate. On the motion of the CHANCELLOR of the FXCOBQUER, tlia House formed itself inlo a Committee on the Charter of IH East India Company.— Col. Munroe was callrd iu and examined, chiefly by Mr. Forbes. The questions related generally lo the internal economy of India, and tbe an- swers went to confirm the former tesiimouy of this witness. Mr. Reeve, one of tbe Commissioners of Customs, was examined by Mr, Adam, on points relative to tbe facility that the proposed arrangements would afford to illicit trade. Tne witness was of opinion, that they would materially contiibute to Ibe increase of smuggling.— The Chairman repor ted progress, and asked leave to sit again.— It was then agreed that the House would resolve itself into the same Committed on Thursday, the 29th of April; aod that witnesses should be examined by a Select Committee dur- ing tbe recess. HOUSE OF COMMONS, THURSDAY, APRIL 15. The Speaker came down to the House this elay at two o'clock, and, in consequence of a Royal Commission, imme- diately took the Chair. The Usher of the Black Rod anuoi- ucing the Commission having been received, the Speaker, with the few Members present, went up to the House of Peers, and, on his return, acquainted the House, tbat the House had been in the House of tods, where the Royal Assent had been given, by Commission, to the Snuff, Tobacco, anil French Wines Increase Excise duly Bills, the West India Rum Importation Bill, the Corn Bill, the Felons' Transportation Bill, the Regent's Canal Bill, aud several other public and private Bills. On the Motion of Mr. DAVIES GIDDY, new writs were orelered for the Borough of Dorchester, in the loom of Charles Henry Bouverie, Esq.- who has accepted ot tt » e Chiltern Hundreds; and fir the Borough of Downton, in the ruom of Sir Thomas P. inner, Knight, who has accepted ofthe office, ol Vice- Chancellorof the United Kingdom. Ordered, ou tbe Motion of Mr. WHARTON, tbat the House, at its rising, adjourn to Tuesday week.— Mr. POLE CARKW brought up the Report of the Highway Bdl which was ordere. 1 to be t. ikon into farther con.- ideiatioti oil Wednesday se'nnight., Adjourned till the 27ib, and the House of Lords till the 28th of Apt il. BANKRUPTS^ APRIL it). Joseph Slack- man, iale of Founder's- Hlall- coart, Loflibury, Lonoon, victualler, Aprrl 17, 24, May 22, at Guildhall.— Edward Francis Burgess, ot Portsea, Southampton, victualler, May 5, 6, 22 at the George Inn, Por imou li.- John Clarke, of Leicesier- square, Middlesex, draper, April 17, 24, May 22, at Guildhall, London.— Archibald Bernard Crooke, ol Colr- e, Lan- cashire, calico- manufacturer, May 3, 4, 22, at the Do j Tavern, Manchester. — John Cullimare, of Lawrence Pountnev Lane, London, meridian', April 8, 24, May 22, at Guildhall, London. — JohnDovey, ot the Back- road, Islington, carpenter, Aprilil|) r May 1, 2 2, al fluildball, London. — George Hales, of Cotheridge, Worcester, husbandman, April 26, 27. May 22, at the Talbot, in Clamas, Worcester.— lames fioworth, of Waterfoot, Ilo- en.- dale, Lancaster, woolleii- roaoufacturtr, May 18, 19,22, at lb: Reset Inu, Rochd. de, Lanca. ler.— Joseph Iredate, ot Queen- street, Oolden- square, Middlesex, bricklayer, April 17, 27, May 22, at Guildhall, London Thomas Enill, of Holm Lacy, Hereford, farmer, Aprd 13, 26, May 22, at tbe City Arms Hoicl Inn, Hereford.— John Mackett, of St. Martin's le Grand, linen- draper, Aprd 17, '- 7, May 22, at Gm'dha. l, London.— James Mans, bridge, ot Poruea, Southampton, shoemaker,. May 5, 6, 22, at the George lun, Portsiuuuih.— John Meiloil- s, ol Curtain- road, Shorc- diich, Mieidlesei., stable- keeper, April 24, May 1, 22, at Guildhall, Loudon.— James Morris, of Birmingham, baker, May J, 3, 22, at the Royal Hotel, Birmingham.— William I'attenden, of l& igiithi- tmitdue, Susies, coach- master, April 17, 27, Mav 22, at Giiitdhatl, Londdn,- William Pi^ e the eider anil WiUiam Pike the younger, of Maidstone, Kent, I'ellmongers, April 20, 24, May 22, at Guildhall, London.— George Bridges Reinhardl, of Wakefield, York, dru^ g- s', May 7, 8, 22, ai the New Court- house, Wakefield.— Wtllkvn Reynolds, ot Chipping Ongar, Eisex, linen- draper, Aprd 13, 24, May 22, at Guildhall, London.— John Sutton, ot Southampton, linen- draper, <* pril 13, 24, May 22, at Guildhall, London,— Joseph Taylor, of New Bonel- itreet, Middlesex, boot- maker, Aprd IS, 27, May 22, at Guildhall, London— William Warnc, ot Coueluit- stieet, Hanover- sjuare, Westminster, hotel- keeper, April 17, 24, May 22, al Guildhall, London. APRIL 13.]— Frederick Abell, a< Wellcldse- iqnire, Middlesex, woollen- draper, April 17, 27, May 25, at Guildhall, Loudon.— George Bowrtler, ot Shrewsbury, Salop, tailor, April 26, 27, May 25, at the Turf Tavern, Shrewsbury.— Samuel Butter, lata ot Bnificld, Berk,, wiue merchant, April 17, 2(, May 25, at the Broad Face Inn, Reading.— Boyce Combe, of Lloyd', Coffee* House, London, insurance- broker, April 17, 27, May 25, at Guildhall.— John Freeth, of Bulwell, Nottingham, cali co- printer, April 21, 22, May 26, at the Punch Bowl, Nottingham.— Jacob Gogerley, ul Great Orinemd- street, Middelesx,, cnvener, April 17, 27, May 25, at Guildhall, London — Richard IIeys, tti widness, Lancashire, tile- manufacturer, April 92 , 23," May 25, st the Buck iu the Vine lun, in Wigan, Lancashire.— 1 homas Johnson, of Moor- house, Burgh by- Sand', Cumberland, wholesale , pirit- dealert April 29, 30. May 25, at the Lion and Lamb, Carlisle.— George Henry Kirton, of Three Kings court, Lombard- street, London, mnn- y- scrivener, April 20, 27, May 25, al Guildhall.— John Morril, now cr late of Derry- Hdl, Wilt hire, common carrier^ April 14,23, May 25, at the Talbot Inn, Bristol.— Jacob William Phillips, of Bristol, timber- merchant, April 14. 24. May 25, at lite commercial Rooms, Bristol.— John Pillgrem, ot Clirisichurch Twineham, Hants, builder, April 30, May 1, at the King's Arms 1 i ll, Christchurch, May 25, at the Old Antelope Ian, Pool— Thomas Richards, sen. of Bridgewater- square, totdon, dealer in watches, April 17, 27, May 25, ai Guildhall.— Henry Shop- ard, of Norw. eh, liquor- merchant, April 15, 30, May 25, at the Wootpark Inn, Norwich.— Samuel Shipley, uf Bristol, grocer* April 20, 27. May 27, at the White Ha. t Inn, Bristol— John Spybey, of Broad- street, Bloomsburv, Middle, eX, hat- manu- facturer, Apiil 20, 27, May 25, at Gui'dholl, Londo .
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