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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1005
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: 28/04/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1005
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. Wednesday ence nls Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALIHjTvertisentents not exceedimten Lines, inserted at Fhe Swings and Sixpence each. § > ale$ or auction PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 20.] N° 1005. POPULAR AND USEFUL GRAMMARS ON THE VARIOUS BRANCHES OF EDUCATION AND BUSINESS. j Published by B. and R. CROSBY & Co. 4, Stationers'. Court, Ludsjate Street, Loudon; and Sold by VV. EDDOWES, Wood and Watton, Morris, aud Newling, Shrewsbury ; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Iroubridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley, Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whit- church ; the Booksellers iu Chester; J. Painter, Wrexham ; and all other Booksellers. AN EASY GRAMMAR OF SACKED HISTORY, or the principal Events recorded iu the Old and New Testament. Ry M. A. RUNDALL, of Percy House, Bath. 3s. tid. bound. BAKER'S GRAMMAR of MORAI. PHILOSOPHY and Natural Theology, with a summary of the Evidences of Christianity, abstracted from Paley and others; also Questions, and Tables, See. for the use of Uiose studying the Sacred Scriptures 59. bound. A GRAMMAR OF CHEMISTRY, or a practical and easy Introduction lo that useful Science; for Ibe Use of Students and Schools, with familiarExpcriments, Questions, and Plates. Bv the Rev. D. BLAIR. 4s. bound. MORTIMER'- GRAMMAR OF TRADE, MANU- FACTURES, A N D COMMERCE, or popular Accouutsof all tbe different Branches of Trade and Manufactures— Persona em ployed— Origin and Uses of Commodities— Terms used— Maxims of Experience. & c. subdivided to be committed lo Memory, with some hundred Questions on the Theory and Practice of Commerce, 3S. Gd. bound. It is ! presumed such a Work should be put into the Hands of every Boy intended fur Business. ; AGRAMMAROFBOTANY, or a complete and familiar Introduction to the Science of BOTANY, for Botanical and Medical Students, and of Schools. By Dr THORNTON, Author of the Family Herbal, with mauy Plates. 7s. Colourrd 12s, bound. DICKSON'S GRAMMAR of Ibe first principles of AGRICULTURE, intended for Ibe Use of Young Persons, as a Branch of liberal Education, illustrated by eleven Engravings. 5s GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR ofthe LAWS and CON- STITUTION of ENGLAND, iu tended for general Use aud Young Students, 4s hound. GOLDSM ITH's GR A M M AR ofGEOGRAPH Y, render- ed into easy Verse, describing the Situations, Mauners, aud Produce of all Nations. 4s. half- bound. FISHER'S GRAMMAR of the ENGLISH LAN- GUAGE Improved. By tlie Rev. J. WILSON; in which Mr. Fisher's Plan is preserved, and the Work made more Eerfecl by various Amendments from Walker, Sheridan, owtli, nnd others. 2s. 6d. bound. JONES'S GRAMMAR of CHRONOLOGY; including artificial Memory, and ils Application to the great Events of History, 3s 6d. bound. |> li F. IJM ATISMS, PALSIES, and GOO I'Y AFFEC- TIONS, with their usual concomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved aud frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence qf Mustard Pitts, after every other means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the pills, in those complaints where necessary,) is perhaps the most active, penetralinz, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing CHIISLAINS by one Application ; and the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the time usually taken by any other Lini- ment or Embrocation; and if used immediately after any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is particnlaily efficacious for all broken Chilblains, and ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, • pimplew, Ringworms, Shingles, Breakings out on ( he Face, Nose, Ears and Eyelids, Sure and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, arid Scorbutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHN- TON, Apothecary, No. 15, Greek- street, Soho, London. The Essence aud Pills at 2s, 9d. each ; the Cerale at Is. 1$ d. and 2s. 9d. Sold by W. EDDOWIS, Newling, and Palin, Shiewsbury ; Painter, Wrexham; Baugh, Ellesmeie; Houlstons, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Prodger6, I. ndlow; Partridge, Gitton, Bridgnorth; Edwaids, Price, and Minshall, westrv ; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. UTILITY AND ELEGANCE COMBINED. Under the Illustrious Patronage of their Royal Highnesses the Princess of WALES aud Duke of SUSSEX, the Spanish Ambassador, and most of the Nobility. MACASSAR OIL for the HAIR. This Oil is proudly recommended 011 the basis of TRUTH and EXI'ERI ENCE, and the most respectable testimonials— Its virtues are composed of vegetable ingredients fiom a tree in the Island of Macassar, in the East Indies, It possesses pro- perties of the most salubrious nature for restoring the Hair, where it has been BA LD for years, preserves it from falling off or turning grey, to the latest period of life ; produces 011 the I reuses a must beautiful GLOSS, SCENT, and CURL; also is e- eminent for Children's Hair, instead of Soaps. 10,000.. ALL PRIZES!! NO BLANKS On THURSDAY, 6th MAY, IN THE STATE LOTTERY. 20,000 Tickets, TO BE numbered from No. I to No. 20,000. DRAWN IN FOUR SEPARATE DAYS. SCHEME. , £ 20,000 are.. . 10,000 2,1100 1,000 500 300 200 100.. £ 60,000 30,000 8,000 6,000 4,000 3,000 3,000 2,000 40 2,000 2,00( 1 20, & C. & C 80,000 10,1 f> 9 Prizes. The first drawn 1,000 Blanks The sccond drawn 1,000 Blanks ... £ 200,000 £ 2o each 20,000 .. £ 10 each 10,000 T rcmij 1 . JJLOXL, ( he Contractor, respectfully advises an immediate Purchase, as from the popularity oftlie Scheme, and the increasing demand inTuwn nnd Country, thcTicktls and Shares will certaiuly rise in price. 85?" Persons in tbe Country who may find any difficulty in getting supplied are requested to send their Orders to the Contractor's fortunate Offices, 4, COP. NHIL1., or9, CHARING CROSS, LONDON, Or to his following Agents. J. SANDFORD, Bookseller, Shrewsbury R. PARKER, Ditto, Whitchurch R. PARKER, Grocer, Ellesmere A. MORGAN, Bookseller, Stafford P. DENMAN, Ditto, Wolverhampton. ( TR IN THIS STATE LOTTERY MORE THAN HALF OF THE TICKETS ARE SURE TO BE PRIZES. 5,533, THY YOUR LUCK At WEBB's Fortunate Office, 17, Ludgate- Street, LONDON, OR AT HIS AGENT'S, IV. SUFFIELD, BOOKSELLER, BIRMINGHAM. WHO SHARED AND SOLD Tn the Last Twelve Months, Ten Capital Prizes In the Last Lottery, a Prize of , ^ 2,000 Besides others of £ 500, £ 200, & c. £ 31,500 T IN SIXTY- SEVEN SHARES. The State Lottery, containing More Prizes than Blanks, begins Drawing oil the 6th of MAY. and Every Ticket drawn ou lhat Day will be a Prize.- Orders by Post ( with a Remittance) addressed to WEBB'S Office, Ludgate- Street, London, will be duly attended to. Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury. CHEAP Travelling to London, by ( he only Post Coach ealled the PRINCE of WALES, carries uo more than four Inside, every Morningat half past nine o'Clock, lo ( he Golden Cross, Charing Cross, and George and Blue Boar Holborn. Fare Inside £ 2 12s Gd. Outside £ l 8s. ( id. By WM. LEIGHTON, and Co. Will not bcaccountablc for Passenger's Luggage or Parcels above the Value of £ 5, Unless entered and paid for accordingly. and Os- BRIDGEWATER ARMS INN, ELLESMERE. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, TH E above I N N, with extensive Stabling, Coach Houses, and other Conveniences, chiefly iiew, and very complete; together with 50 ACRES of rich MEADOW LAN D, close to the Town of Ellesmere, & a FARM within two Miles, now occupied with ( lie Inn, and containing ONE HUNDRED. AND SIXTY FOUR ACRES, wilh a good Farm House, Barn, Stabling, and Cowhouses, all re- cently filled up. The Furniture of the Inn, which is mostly new, and the Chaises, Post Horses, & c. may be had al a Valuation. For Particulars apply to Mr. CLAIUTE, or Mr. REDDROP, Ellesinere. rrilCKETS and SHARES for the present State Lottery, J- containing more Prizes than Blanks, arc on Sale at the Office of HAZARD, BURNE, and Co Stock- Brokers, ROYAL EXCHANGE, LONDON, WHERE No. 1,191 — the last Prize of 20,0001. and the only one in ( hat Lottery, was sold in Oue Half, One F'ighlh, and Six Sixteenths. The present Lot( ery begins Drawing the 6th of MAY. The Scheme contains 3 Prizes of £ 20,000 3 Prizes of £ 10,000, & c. & c. AGENT FOR THE A BOVE OI'EICE, Mr. T. NEWLING, Bookseller, SHREWSBURY. TO MILLERS. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IHMEDIATELY, ACAPITAL newly- erected WATER CORN MILL, consisting of two capital Pairof French Stones, ami Dressing Mill complete, together with a DWELLING HOUSE aud Outbuildings, and from 5 to 23 Acres of rich Meadow and 1' asWrc LAND. Tbe tV< ulsea « . e srtuated at a short distauce from the Town of Shrewsbury — For further Particulars apply lo Mr. ASTERLEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. ROWTON AND MORHALL'S BANKRUPTCY. To Potters and China Manufacturers. CHINA CLAY AND CHINA STONE WORKS, CORNWALL. BV Messrs. PEARCE and MANN, ON Friday, April 30,1813, a( ( he Auc( ion Mart; THE GONNOMAltlS CLAY WORKS; comprising a valuable and highlv improvable Estate, willi 30 Acres of LAND, now in full Work, situate al Gonnoinaris, in ( lie Parish of St. Stephen Brennell, in ( heCoun( y of Cornwall; containing an abundant Supply of excellent CHINA CLAY, and CHINA STONE, well known inthe 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 he had, held on Lease for 38 Years, at a low Rent. Maybe viewed, by applying to Mr. JOHN CLOSE, OU 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, Thro^ morton Street; und of Messrs. PEARCK and MANN, at their Auction and Estate Office, No. 16, Cornhill, opposite the Bank of England. HEREFORDSHIRE. 0 be SOLD to the best Bidder, by Order of theTrus- leesof IhelateJACOB MILLS, Esquire, deceased, at the Red Liou Inn, in ( he Borough of Leomins( er, ou Fri- day, ( he7( h of May, 1813, in ( he following Lois, or ill such oilier Lois as shall be agreed upon at Ihe Time ofSale : THE FOLLOWING FREEHOLD PROPERTY. LOT I. A substantial and uewly- rrccted Brick DWEL- LING HOUSE, comprising two Parlours, Kitchen, two Pantries, Butler's Room, Daily, Ale and Wine Cellars, seven neat Lodging Rooms, and all proper and convenieut Offices, together with a Coach House, Granary, two Stables, two Cow- bouses, Barn, Cyder Mill, Fold Yard, pleasant Gardeu, and Orchard adjoining; ( a most desirable Counlry Residence, and iu the most fertile aud pleasant Part of the County); willi an excelleut Piece of Laud nearly adjoining to the Fold Yard, which may be converted into Orchard or Meadow Land, and ihe Whole contains by Admeasurement 8A. SR. 98JP. Lor II. THREE PIECES of very rich MEADOW LAND al. a convenien( Distauce from the Dwelling House, well fenced aud well managed, by Admeasurement £ 2A. 0R. 37P The above Properly is situated at LAWTON, near Leo- minsler, at a convenient Distauce from ( he Turnpike Road leading from thence to Kington, and late ( he Residence of ( he said Jncoh Mills. LOT III. A PIECF. of ORCHARD GROUND, wilh the Trees young, iu full Health, and lucky to bear, and called Cobnasli Orchard, hy Admeasurement 4A. 2R. oP. Mr. GRIFFITHS, who resides near the House and Lands, will shew the same ; and for other Particulars apply at the Office of Mr. THOMAS COLEMAN, in Leominster; to JOHN BROWN, the Auctioneer there; or to Mr. JOHN WIHSHAW, Solicitor, Gray's Inn Square, London. N. B. The Sale to commence at four o'Clock in the Afternoon. And on Monday the 10M of May, and folloisinz Days, will be sold on the Premises at Law- toil aforesaid, all tbe LIVE and DEAD STOCK, Utensils, Furniture, be. of which Particulars may he had of the Auctioneer. Sth Ap'il, 1813. IMPORTANT INFORMATION. T pn & c. it cleanses the Hair much easier, is extremely pleasant to the infant,' and brings tbe Hair to a beautiful state; promotes GROWTH of Whiskers and Eye- brows; in fine, renders Gentlemen, and Children, inexpres- Hatton- EDDOWF. S, the 1 the Hair of Ladies, sibly attracting. View Rowland's Treatise on the Improvement of the human hair, illustrative of the virtues of thn Macassar Oil, with a number of testimonials from Persons of distinguished Con. tideration, highly worthy the attention of Parents, Proprie- tors of Boarding Schools, & c. Jtc. included with each bottle in the wrapper, which is signed on the outside, A. Rowland and Skill, iu red ink, without which none are genuine. Sold at 3s. 6d. Itts. Gd. and One Guinea per bottle, by the Proprietors, ROWLAND aud SON, Kirby. street garden; and by their appointment, by Printer, and Messrs Wood and Watton, Shrewsbury; I Inline Hair- dresser, Wclshpoul; andby all Hair- dressers, Perfumers and Medicine. Venders in every Town throughout the Empire. But bewate of Impostor.— the genuine has the Signature A. ROW LAND aud SON. Of whom may be had, Patronised by her Royal Highness ( he Duchess of York, and his Excellency ( lie Duke del lnfanlado, aud many families of high distinction, ALSANA EXTRACT; Or, ASVSSISIAN BOTANICAL SPECIFIC for the TEETH and GUMS. A Preparation that surpasses all others for eradicating all Disorders of the Teeth and Gums, and rendering them ex- tremely beautiful. Sold at IPs. 6,1. per bottle, or small bottles at 4s 6d. each. Also the Altana Powder, for cleansing the Teeth, a( 2s, 9d. per box. T respectfully informed, that the PROPRIETOR of that cele- brated CARMINATIVE, " The INFANT'S PRESERVA- TIVE," at the Request of numerous Families from various Parts of the Kingdom, has appointed Agents in every re- spectable Town for the Distribution and Sale of the Medicine A large Supply has just been received by W. EDDOWES, in l> ottles of Is. ljd. each, and Pints containing Six of the smaller fur 4s. fid. Also tbe " ROSE LINIMENT" for Sore Nipples, in Bottles at 1c. J£ d. each. THE INFANT'S PRESERVATIVE has beer, sold hy the Proprietor in Manchester nearly twenty Years, during which time it has obtained so high a Reputation from Recommendations alone, as to be used by almost every Family in Lancashire, and the neighbouring Counties. The best possible Fulogium on the Medicine is the Fact, that the Sale is extended to more than 10,000 Families annually, without the Aid of either Advertisement or Handbill, This mode ol publicity being chiefly adopted to guard the Public against the various deleterious and spurious Imitations to which the Repute of the genuine Preparation has given rise. The INFANT'S PRESERVATIVE was originally intended as an Antidote to those pernicious Medicines for Children, whose chief and only active Ingredient was Opium ; its Success has fully answered the Intent. It. is a pleasant, innocent and efficacious Caiminative, intended as a Preventive against, as yeil as a Cure for, those Complaints to which Infants are liable, as AFFECTION of the BOWELS, DIFFICULT TEETHING, CONVULSIONS, RICKETS, & c. and an admirable Assistant to Nature during the Progress of the HOOPING COUGH, the MEA- SLES, and the Cow POCK or Vaccine Inoculation. N. B. Please to observe that every Bottle of the genuine Preparation has the Signature of JOHN ATKINSON, the Proprietor, and the Names of BARCLAY and SONS engiaved on the Stamp affixed. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury ; Miller, Madelev Market- place j Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge, and Much Wenlock ; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Evansou, Whitchurch; Baugh, Cross, Ellesrnere; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgomery; Jones nnd Co. Evans, Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Pool; Morral, Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Chilk; Morris, Ruabon; Evans, Llangerniew; Evans, Newtown; and by every Medicine Vender HI the Kingdom. HE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM ROW- TON and THOMAS MOKHALL, of the Town of SHREWSBURY and City of CHESTER, Bankers, intend to meet on the ) 5th Day of May next, at the Guildhall, of the Citv of London, at 12 o'Clock at Noon, in order to make a FINAL DIVIDEND of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupts; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debt* are to come pre- pared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the Benefit of the said Dividend, and all Claims not then proved witl be disallowed. N. B. Notice will be given in a future Paper of the Day fixed for the Payment of the Dividend. 1813. kiliTdevil X » 7TLL cover ( bis Season, at KINTON, near Ness- * T cliff, al three Guineas each Mare, and five Shillings the Groom ; ( he Money to be paid a( Midsummer, or charged los. bd. more. He will be at SHREWSBURY every Saturdau, and OSWES- TRY every Wednesday, during the Season; and ( he res! of his Time a( Home. FREEHOLD ami TITHE- FREE ESTATES, Situate at MORVfL, in the County ofSalop. At the New Inn, in Bridgnorth, on Saturday, the 15th Day of May, 1813, at five o'Cloek in the. Afternoon, unless dis( M>* e* d of in ttie Interim by private Contract, of wliich due Notice will be given, either together or in the follow- ing or other Lots, aud subject to Conditions then lobe produced: LOT I ALL that MESSUAGE, with theOHices and Stables, iu complete Repair, now ocrupied by Mr. Dyer, toge- ther with a Garden and a Meadow, ce. lled A. R. P. Lower Moors, containing by Admeasurement 8 3 S20 Lot II. Two Cottages, withGardens, ad- joining the above Lot ( severa lly) - - 0 1 22 LOT III. Little Meadow - - 4 1 115 LOT IV. Great Leasonv - - 9 3 32 LOT V. Old Clover - 5A. SR. 27P. Upper Moors 4 3 13— 10 2 0 I. OTVL LowerQuarry - - - 9 1 I1 LOTVII. Upper Quarry - 8 1 I LOT VIIL Great Meadow - - 11 0 o I. OT IX. Cnnnery - 6 0 12 LOTX. Cross Field - 8A. 011. OP. Ditto Rough - - 2 1 25— 10 1 25 LOT XI. Ash Bridge Mendow - 3 0 o LOT XII. Barn Field 12A. IR. 25P. Dilto adjoining 1 1 4— 13 2 29 LOT XIII. Dock Meadow - - 4 3 37 LOT XIV. Cankor Meadow (> 3 1( 3 K17 2 21 HALLAM'S PILLS, Tbe best Preparation for Indigestion, Giddiness in the Head, Bile, and the ill effects of In'. emperance, that has ever been recommended. THEY are the most cheap and effectual Remedy in all bilious complaints, whether arising from a weak or deranged action of the stomach, from colds, whereby ( he , secretion of bile is obstructed ; or from excess in eating or drinking, wherein the bile is rendered acrid and conosive, I and regurgated to the stomach, causing sickness, jaundice, windy disorders, indigestion, & c. Their operation is very gentle and safe, never griping; a most excellent remedy for relieving those troubled wuh the piles; in habitual costivenrss, a sluggish stateof the bowels, sick head- ach, and also during pregnancy, they may be taken with singular good effect. Price 8s. 9d. per box, duty included. Sold wholesale by Messis. SHAW and EDWARD3, 66, St. Patd's Church Ya- d, London: retail by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and every Vender of Patent Medicines in the Kingdom, CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. rjVDS Medicine has been uncommonly successful with young people, who have the appearance and air of old age ; who are pale, effeminate, benumbed, stupid, aud imbecile; whose bodies are become bent, whose legs are 110 longer able to carry them; who have an utter distaste for every thing, or are totally incapacitated. Where the stomach is frequently disordered, the body is weakened ; paleness, bodilv decay, and emaciaiinn succeed, and the eyes sink into the head. The virtues of the Cordial Balm of Gilead are daily demonstrated, in eradicating the wurst aud most dan* gerous symptoms of nervous debility; and nothing has tended so much to establish the fame of this medicine, as its certain success in those complaints which strike their root* so deep in ttie constitution, and are so fatal to ( he happiness of mankind. Sold by W. EODOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, price lis. each, or four 111 one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one lis. bottle is saved, duty included; the Government stamp of which has the words " Sam!, Solomon, Liverpool," engraven thereon. GALLANT. MR. CHILDE's well- known SUFFOLK PUNCH HORSE GALLANT will Cover at Kinle( 70 Mares ( exclusive of those belonging to ( he Owner), at ONE GUINEA aud A HALF a Mare, and Half a Crown the Groom. Auy Mares that were scnl ( o Gallant last Year, and do not prove to be in 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 Kiulet that are descended from Gallant. The Horse will not be allowed to serve any Mares, unless the Money be paid at the Time ( hey are tirst covered. Good Grass for Mares may be had by enquiring at ( he NEW INN, Kinlct. To Mr. DIXON, Apothecary~ SIR— 1 take the earliest Opportunity to acquaint you that I have received the most wonderful Benefit from the use of your DIXON's AN'flBILIOUS PILLS, which I carried wilb me to Jamaica, and all those Friends to whom I dis- tiihuted them have expeiieuced the same salutary Benefit: they declare tbem to be the best Medicine ever used in that Country, for Bilious and other Complaints. The following are Names of several Ladiesand Gentlemen who have leceived the utmost Relief from your D. xon's Antibilious Pills : Charles Taylur, Esq. Jamaica ; William Shaw, 6sq. Kingston, ditto; Mr. Wuodriff, Spanish Town, ditto; G. W. Hamilton, Esq, Savanna la Mar, ditto; .!. Smith, Esq. Old Harbour, dilto; O. Aliston, Esq. ditto; Mr. Walker, Port Morant, ditto; J. Penlinson, Esq. Salt River, ditto; Mr. Mullens, ditto; J. Burn, Esq. Savanna ; G. P. Polac. k, Esq. ditto; Mrs. Oliver Goldsmith, Kingston, ditto; Mrs. Perry, St. Ann's; Mis. Woodrilf, Spanish Town ; with many others of the tirst Re- spectability. Sir, your most obedient Servant, July 1, 1811. Trios. HARROLD, of Ihe Ship Ganges. Sold, wholesale and retail, by Mr. Butler, No. 4, Cheap- side, Corner of Paternoster- row, London; and retail by EDDOWES, Wood and Watton, Burrey, Morris, and Palin, Shrewsbury; Houlston and Son, and Burgess, Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Scarrott, Sh; tfnal ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Edwards, Morrall, and Price, Oswestry; Baugb, Ellesmere; Painter, Wrexham; Gitton, and Bang- ham, Bridgnorth ; Gotver and Co. Kidderminster ; Procter, Owen, und Valentine, Ludlow ; Meredith, and Burlton, Leominster; aud most Country Medicine Venders, in Boxes at 2s. 9d. aud 6s. and family Boxes at 22s. each. Of whom may be had, BUTLER'S VEGETABLE TOOTII POWDER, So justly esteemed and recommeuded for sweetening the Breath, beautifying and preserving the Teeth, and preventing the Tooth Ache, Gum Boils, and Swelled Face. Tbe above are excellent rich Meadow, Pasture, & Arable Lauds; a Trout Stream runs thro' Part of the same; lie very contiguous to Lime and Coal; having the Bridgnorth, Wenlock, and Shrewsbury Turnpike Road going thro'Ihe Estate, and a daily Coach passing from Holyhead to Chel- tenham, Bristol, and Bath; Morvil is only three Miles from Bridgnorth, and five from Wenlock. The Lands are all in Possession of Mr. DYER, who will appoint a Person to shew the Lots ; and auy further Particulars may he known hy applying to R. L. APPI. EYARO, Esq Lincoln's Inn, London ; Mr. GITTON, Solicitor, Bridgnorth; or Mr. DYER, Morvil afoiesaid. pate a glorious issue lo the arms of France from the navy campaign, and lay considerable stress on the for- tresses ip the rear of the Russians still holding out, by which they must be exposed lo much difficulty anil danger, ahuiild a retrograde movement be rendered ne- cessary. We trust; however, this will not be Hie case. The Russian fleet that has wintered in, and lately moved down, the Medway, is immediately to co oper- ate with the British fleet, wherever ils services may be deemed advisable by tbe. Admiralty. Letters of a recent date froni Stockholm, inform 6s, that by the Treaty of Peace concluded between Great Britain auil Sweden, the latter lias agreed to recognize the provisional government of Spain, acting in tiie name and on the behalf of Ferdinauil VII. Count J. Delagardie, a Swedish nobleman of high rank, accom- panied by Baron Stiernliold, as Secretary of Legation, is about to proceed to Cadiz, as Ambassador from tbe Court of Stockholm to the Spanish Government. It is certainly most honourable to the Rritisli Government, that in all the treaties concluded by us, since the un- principled usurpation of Spain, we have made the re- cognition of tho Spanish government an invariable con- ; ilition of our alliance. J It is stated that Lo'd Walpole was actually at Vienna three weeks before M. Otto, the French Ambassador, knew of it; and the first information the French Govern- ment received of it, was thro' the medium of the Lon- don newspapers, which announced the cirCumstaucb. The paragraph was cut out of the paper at Paris, ami 1 enclosed to M. Otto, at Vienna, who discovered ils con- tents to be correct j It is understood that there has been of lato some serious disturbances in the South of France, on account ofthe increased severity of the Conscription Laws, anil the general distress of all ranks of persons. No men- tion, not the least hint, is given of them in the French , papers. They always cliaunt the same words to the same strain—" Every thing is flourishing, and every body is happy. Bonaparte, the Titus of the hum in race— and Great Britain, the only obstacle to ail thosa grand aud generous designs which be has in contempla- tion for the freedom and prosperity of man." Oil the 19lh ult. 28,000 men left St. Petersburgh for the Russian head- quarters. A gentleman reached town ou Monday, who has visited Vienna, atid on his return traversed Bohemia, Silesia, Brandenburgh, and Mecklenburgh, passing thro' the armies in this extensive range of country. The Austrians were on the Upper Vistula 60,000 strong, in the best condition. Tbe Prussians were principally concentred at Breslaw and Berlin, aud in the whole exceeded 85,000 men, mosl of them fully equipped, and in the highest spirits. The Russians had uot more than 50,000 men in the vicinity of the Elbe, and the fatigues of the last campaign made them appear to some disadvantage, when compared with their new companions in arms; but the artillery was numerous and in complete order, and the horses attached lo it in fine condition. Prince Poniatowski was at Cracow with 8000 men, in tdtal inaction.— Most of the Polish army was disbanded, aud the men had returned to their homes. By a vessel arrived in 12 days from Bilboa, letters have been received from theuce to the enu of last iriouth. They announce some further advantages obtained over the enemy by the gallant Longa. The following is au extract frOm one of the communications :— " BILBOA, MARCH 30. — The French have been completely defeated iu an attempt to take the fortified positioa oLCastro; Longa came to our assistance with 8000 men. The enemy have experienced a great loss. Numbers of their wounded have come into this town." The Duke of Cumberland is to leave town for Ger- many next week. It was again reported yesterday, that tlie negotiation* between this country and Denmark are in a state of considerable forwardness; and t'. iat, notwithstanding the untoward appearances which seemed to arise from the attack mads upon the British fleet iu its passage through the Sotmd, matters are certainly in an amicable train between the two countries. Tbe Agent lately ar- rived from Denmark, has had several conferences with Lord Castlereagh, at the Foreign Office, aud such pro- gress lias been made towards an adjustment, that it is supposed Count BernslorH", who is now 011 liis way front Copenhagen to London, will have little more lo do than aflix his signature to the Treaty, 011 his arrival. Tbe private letters received from our army in Por- tugal, by tiie Lisbon mail, represent the allied troops as being ou the point of advancing, and holding out au expectation of a more efficient co- operation on the part of Ihe Spaniards than has hitherto been experienced, which we shall he most happy to find realized. A con- siderable degree of sickness is said to prevail in the army. The brigade of Guards are so much reduced by death and disease, that the remainder of thetn are ordered to Oporto, as they are totally unequal to actual duty in he field. LONDON. [ Tuesday's Gazette, S$ c. will be found in last page.] WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21, Paris Papers to tlie IStli inst. were last night received in town. They announce tiie departure of Bonaparte for the army on Thursday last, at one o'clock in the morning; and state, that he had passed through Metz next day 011 his way to Mayence. The French Papers contain two Reports on the situation of the French armies in the North, on the 5th and IOth of the present month. In the first of these, the defeat of General Morand is admitted, but, instead of 3500 men, which we know, from the Russian official accounts, he had with him, he is stated to have had under his orders no more than 200 French, 800 Saxons, about 30 horse- men, and four pieces of cannon. A part of the pri- soners is said to have been retaken. Several affairs are mentioned as having occurred iii the vicinity of Mag- deburgh, Ihe most considerable of which took place 011 the 5th, 011 the right bank of the Elbe, four leagues from that fortress. The French General Greuier com- manded 011 the purl of the enemy, and he is said to have repulsed tho Russians, but the last advices from Hamburgh stated the result of the action very differ- ently ; that Grenier was defeated, ant! that this circum- stance had caused Davoust to retire from Luneburgh, and to fall back oii Magdeburgh. Eugene Beauharnois had found himself under the necessity of collecting his forces, and his head- quarters had been removed from Magdeburgh to Stassfurt. The Hamburgh accounts are also corroborated by the admission, that two days after the alleged defeat sustained by tlie Russians from Grenier's corps; they crossed the Elbe at Dessau, and obliged Beauharnois to detach the 5th and part of the llth corps, to strengthen the division under Victor, which was threatened by the movements of the Rus- sians. Vandamme is said to have joiued St. Cyr, at Bremen, where five battalions had arrived. Berthier was expected at Mayence, where it is very probable the head- quarters of Bonaparte may remain for some days, to afford time for the concentration of his troops. The French Papers, as might well be expected, antici A Parts Paper of the Sth inst. contains a Decree by Bonaparte, making the Concordat, concluded w ith the Pope, obligatory on the French Church ; by which, on occasion of vacancy in any Bishopric, the Emperor is to nominate a successor for the Pope's appointment, which is to be made known to his Holiness by the Metropolitan ; or, if the vacancy is of a Metropolitan, by the oldest Bishop of the Ecclesiastical Province j but if the appointment is not made wilhin six months, unless the party lays under any Ecclesiastical exclusion, the Metropolitan, assisted by the Bishops of the Ecclesi- astical Province, shall be made to give the appointment. The declining state of Bonaparte's affairs begins at length to alarm his friends ill this country, who have hitherto yielded tt little too much to public opinion. They now begin to carp and quibble at the declarations of the allies, and we doubt not, ere long, will discover that Russia and Prussia are meditating some dreadful design againsttlie liberties ofthe French! The following are the particulars of the cargo of tbe Bonne Citoyenne, arrived at Portsmouth :— 51,8/ 5 doubloons, 18,199 pieces, 101- bars of gold, 19 ingots of ditto, 1,638 ozs of ditto, 2u| lb. bf ditto dust, 1411.904 dollars, ( ji4 marks, 3/ 88 ozs. and i! boxes of silver, 57 pieces precious stones, and sundries, valued at £' 30,000— Total £' 46l, 520 sterling. Nine waggons, with eight horses to each, loaded with gold dust, gold bars, and silver bullion, under an escort of the East India- house volunteers, have arrived at the Bank from Portsmouth. The valuable contents of these vehicles were brought by various opportuni- ties from different parts of India to the Cape of Good Hope, and thence by the Bonne Citoyennfe. Last week a very singular circumstance occurred at a house in Derby- street, Westminster. A Servant maid, who was cleaning the outside of a window in the 2d story, slipped down, but in her fall caught the coping or stone work of the window, and continued her hold, while a person rapped at fha dour; and when opened, with others, rushed up stairs, and relieved her from her perilous situation.— A heavy fine Ought to be inflicted 011 all housekeepers who impose updu any of tlieir ser- vants the task of cleaning the outside of tbeir upper windows. LONDON. THURSDAY, APRIL 22. M. Yonres, a King's Messenger, arrived this ( tinrning at Lord Casliereagh's Office, with dispatches from Berlin. The Danish Ambassador, Count BernstorfF, and suite arrived in town last night, direct from Cuxhaven, The terms of the treaty of peace between the two countries are snppo ed to be nearly arranged. The public Journals which came over in the same packet with his Excellency, slate as the most prominent conditions, that England is to subsidize 25,000 Danish troops, and retain the Danish fleet, paying the vahie. Two Gottenburgh Mails arrived this morning, with letters and papers to the 14th iust. A grand dinner was lately given at Hamburgh, in celebration of the re- establishment of the tights and privileges of " that City. The British Consul, Admiral Hope, & c. were present. — The Russian General Count Wittgenstein arrived oil the 30th of March at Beizig, and immediately issued a Proclamation to thfe Saxons, declaring his views on entering their country. Baron Von Dumber;, Major- General its thfe ' service of Great Britain, and Commander of a Russian and Prussian corps, has addressed a Proclamation to the French Generals, in thc name of the Emperor of Russia, in which he declares his determination to retaliate upou the French prisoners who may fall in his hands, any severity exercised upon any inhabitants of Hanover," who have taken up arms for their old and legitimate Sovereign. Two Heligoland Mails arrived last night,' with HaYn- burgh ttnd Altona Papers to the 10th instant. They have brought an explanation of the attack upon the Baltic fleet on its passage through the Sound, which, if correct, are of a favourable nature. It is stated in an article from Copenhagen, of the 3d, that the Danish Admiral had, in mistake, notified to Admiral Morris that England had made proposals to Denmark, instead, as the fact was, of tire overture having been made by Denmark; and lhat Admiral Morris, having subse- quently received dispatches from his Government, w hich did not notice any such proposition, he ceased to pav any regard lo the notification of the Danish Admiral.— Hostilities were, of course, renewed, and it was tu this state of things thc fleet passed Ihe Sound. This result, however, ceased with the discovery of the mistake in which it originated, and peace between the two nations was anticipated as certain. There is a great mortality in the garrisfin of Custrin, which, with the close externa! pressure of the allies, was expected soon to compel that fortress to surrender. The King of Prussia, at the date of the last account, was at Bresluu. The Prussian General, Blticher, had his head- quarters on the 3d at Dresden. The principal corps ofthe Russian army, under Wiiizingerode, were expected at Leipsic on the Is!, and from thence it is not improbable he had sent out detachments as far as Erfurt by the 10th instant. If so, they would come into contract with the regiment which the French General Souham on that day dispatched to the same place. Sir Robert Wilson arrived at Berlin on the 3d, from Kalisch, the head quarters of the Emperor of Russia. The dispatches received this morning from Berlin give a most favourable account of the spirit of the people and the army. They are said to be from Sir Robert Wilson. Two Englishwomen who have resided a considerable time at Ostend, landed yesterday nt Dover They state, that so confidently did the inhabitants of lhat city, and its vicinity, speculate upon the success of the allies, that they had " of late refused to comply with the exorbitant demands in money and contributions made upou them by their French rulers When the Bill for renewing the East India Company's Charter comes before the House, it is said to be the intention of Mr. Canning to move an Amendment to this effect— that the Trade to China be thrown open at the expiration of 10, instead of 20 jears. FRIDAY, APRIL 23. This morning an Heligoland Mail arrived, by which vie have received Berlin Papers to the 11th inst. They contain Ibe official details of the affair in which Gen. Grenier's corps w as engaged with Ihe allied troops, aud which terminated in tin; capture of 21 officers and 900 privates, belonging to tbe French army. Their total loss is estimated at about 2000 men, whilst the allies lost only 500. The movements and combinations of the allied Generals to secure the defeat of the enemy are entitled to Ihe highest praise The siege of Stettin has commenced, and the gar- rison has been vigorously repulsed in some sallies.— The peasantry in the vicinity were so exasperated against them, in consequence of the destruction of their houses that they offered to serve in the trenches. M Von Klost, the former Prussian Minister to Lou- don, had set out on his return to this country. The Saxon aud Bavarian Ministers, in imitation of Ihe French Minister, had quitted Breslaw. Thc passengers by tbe Mail bring a report of the French having been defeated by the Hanseatic Legion, near Luneburg, with ( Treat loss. The Hon. Capt. King came passenger by the mail, and is the bearer of dispatches, supposed to be of great importance. The letters from Hamburgh express full confidence that the French will not become masters again of that city. It was said they had evacuated Bremen. Gen. Morand died at Boitzenbuigh of his wounds on the 5th inst. He was shol iu two places, besides some very severe cuts of tho sabre and pike. Gen. Dornberg tre ". ted him wilh the greatest kindness, and caused liini to be carried in a flelil bed to Boitzenburgli. Au article from Berg mentions, that on the occasion of the approach of the French, on the 31st of March, t'le whole of the male population, to the number of 3000, assembled with rifles, pistols, swords, pikes, and any irregular weapons they could procure. Tbe fol- lowing morning they weie on the heights, and were joined by a multitude from the neighbouring villages, which occasioned the enemy to withdraw. The Crown l'rince of Sweden has given formal notice to Ihe Duke of Mecklenburg of his intention lo inarch through that country, with 25,000 men for the li. be. A letter from Dover, dated April 21, says;—" A smack liasjust broughtin some passengers from Oslend, whom she took out of a foreign vessel— Mrs. Vauder- mereli and family, and Miss Huygarth j they left Ostend on Monday evening. The French are raising a large Dumber ol men Every person wliatevei, y. ho is capable ol bearing arms, is forced to march. Much discontent exists, owing to the severity of the con- scription, and disturbances have broken out against Ihe Government in more places than one. " P. S. I have just learnt, tliat in many places the conscripts are inarched away, tied together with ropes; that very great misery and poverty prevails in most of tbe departments. 11 would cost £ 500 for a substitute for the army." On the 10th iust. Charles Mumby, a young man of Louth, about IS years ol age, undertook lo run a mile iu five minutes, which be performed in four minutes and 52 seconds, to the astonishment ofa large concourse of spectators, who had met to witness this extraordi- nary feat of pedestrianisin : bets to a considerable amount were depending upon it. The same youth on the Thursday following, undertook In hop 200 yards at SOsuccessive bops, which lie completed at 74 with case. He has since matched himself to hop 40 yards at ten uccessive bops. Atria! Excursion.— Saturday last a Mr. Cameron ascended from Glasgow wilh a balloon, which had bee. i for some time in preparation The balloon went up in lino style, took a south- easterly direction, and dest. eti. led at Faluash, in the county ot Roxburgh, len liiih's west of Hawick, having travelled seventy- four miles in one hour and twenty minutes. The money collected ou this occasion did not cover tiie Aeronaut's e - lichees. Yesterday a Court of Common Council was held ( pur- suant to a Requisition presented lo the Lord Mayor), for Ihe purpose of agreeing to an Address to be presented to ihe Princess of Wales, congratulating her Royal Highness on her Complete Iriuniph over a conspiracy, ihe object of which was lodestroy licr Royal Higlinuss's life and honour. — The Lord Mayor having ordered the Requisition to be read, aud that having been done, Mr. Wailhman moved I hat a loyal and dutiful Addiess should be presented to her Royal H ighness the Princess of Wales, congratulating her on the complete triumph she lias gained over the toul aud malignant attempts other enemies lodestroy her life aud honour— Mr. Favell seconded tbe motion. Mr. Jacks then moved an . Amendment, congratulating her Royal Highness oil her complete triumph over tbe foul and atrocious conspiracy, entered into hy persons admitted to her presence, and who hf. d availed themselves of lhat opportu- nity, to endeavour to deprive her of ber life and honour; and leaving out certain expressions which, by implication, affected the l'rince of Wales:—- The amendment was negatived without a division, aud the original motion Carried, with only the hand of Mr. Moore held up against it. • The Sheriffs, attended 1) y Mr. Remembrancer, waited on her Royal Highness tiie Princess of Wales, at Blackhcath, this day, to know her Royal llighiiess's will and pleasure on llie subject of receiving the Address? when her Royal Highuess was pleased to give the following answer:— 4 I shall have peculiar satisfaction in receiving the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, anil Commons, at Kensington Palace, on Wednesday next, at nine o'clock ; but 1 cannot delay lilt then expressing how much 1 am gratified by seeing the prevalence of tiie same sentiments among all rank3 of Ibe people in tbe great city which you represent." A Requisition is now signing, addressed to the She- riff of Middlesex, to call a Meeting of the freeholders of lhat County, for the purpose of addressing the Princess of Wales, on the escape of her Koyai High- ness from the foul conspiracy formed against her life and honour.— A Requisition has been signed at Shef- field, for tbe same purpose, and this is the day appoint- ed for the Meeting taking place. A numerous Meeting was yesterday held at tbe City of Loudon Tavern, to lake iuto consideration ibe present circumstances of the Patriots in the North of Gerinauv— the Duke of Sussex in the Chair. His Royal Highness addressed the Meeting in an eloquent speech, iu which he dwelt oil the noble spirit which was now manifested iu the North of Germany} iu consequence of the glorious example of the Russian nation, and ihe success of their arms; and concluded witb recommending that a subscription should be opened for the purpose of supplying the Patriots with arms, and for milking provision foi the widows and orphans of the brave men who might fall iu the struggle.— Count Minister addressed the Meeting, and bore testimony lotlie excellent spirit which animated the inhabitants of the North of Germany. He read a letter from Hamburgh, which stated that Ihe French, to the number of 1500 men, were on their march towards Cuxhaven, when they received intelligence ofthe display of the popular feeling at Hamburgh, and re treated— A number of Resolutions were then passed unani- mously. Near £' 10,000 were subscribed in furtherance of the objects of the Meeting. * Yesterday a man was charged with an assault, under the following curious circumstances. Tbe complainant, a fe- male, resident on VV i'mbledon Common, keeps fowls, one of vi hich she said bad produced an fgg, on which w as embossed the following legend, u Bonaparte ivilt die this year." Big with the expectation of realizing incalculable sums hy this miraculous egg, she hastened lo her sister, who keeps the Sugar- loaf public- house, in Druy- laiie; to impart to her the wonderful tidings. The sister, astonished at the prophetic symbol, called in her neighbours and kinsfolks to be witnesses of lliis strange sight, amongst whom was the wicked wight, at tbe bar, who, with malice prepense, deter- mined to crush the mighty expectations oflhe complaiuant at one stroke,. and, by giving bei-. arm a gentle rap, caused her to drop this wonderful production, by which it was of course irrecoverably broken. Several persons bore witness to thc fact; but, whether the production was that uf Nal ure, or an Artist, they could not tell; nor whether thc com- plainant was herself hoaxed, or meant to hoax others ; hut, be that as it might, the ill- Spelt words proved that the author must have been a shocking orltiographist. Under all the circumstances, however, the Magistrate advised the parties to retire, and settle their difference. Tins they ac- cordingly did, but in a short time returned, the injured party insisting on £\ 0 as a recompense for the defeat of her expected profits ; but the Magistrate thinking the demand exoi bitaut, dismissed the prisoner-, ami left the complainant to brood over her disappointment. Gallant action4— Extract of a letter from G. Howard, master of the private ship of war John Tobin, to the owners Messrs fl ug'hes and Tobrns, of Liverpool, dated Bahia, i3th December, 1813. " GENTLEMEN,— I AM happy to inform you of my safe arrival at Bahia after a pleasant passage of 16 days.~ Noth- ing material occurred until the *} l « t November being in the latitude of 8. lo. S. aud longitude 33 30. W. and a degree or two to the eastward of Cape St. Augustine, at one o'clock in the morning being moonlight, a vessel was seen under a very heavy press of sail, iu our wake, ^ coming up fast. 1 con- tinued on our course until four o'clock, when 1 called all hands to quarters, took in steering « ails, stay sails, hauled up the courses, aud prepared for action, she being then on my weather quarter, and took in all her small sails aud pre- pared for action also. " At five o'clock I hauled up for her, being day- light, and hoisted Spanish colours, w ith a gun. At a quarter past five she, being within gun- shot, hoisted American ensign and peudaut, and gave us a shot. I thought it prudent to keep up the Spanish colours until he came a little nearer, as the John Tobiu's guns are short, and I did uot wish to M him know that we were English until my guns would tell. He soon gave us another shot between the fore and main mast. I then down wilh Spanish colours and displayed the British, which he no sooner saw than he began to fire away with rouud and grape shot as fast as lie could well load and discharge, and we relumed it as quick as he sent it, from a quarter before six until a quarter after nine o'clock, when we, both desisted, in order to repair damages, having Ihe chief part of my running rigging and sails shot away, also two guns disabled during the action. 44 At seven o'clock he shot away my ensign halliards, and our colours came tumbling down ; it was not long, however, before they were up again, and a second time shol away, on which, oue of my people voluuleered to go to ihe mizen lopmafct- head and nail them up, which was done, although the shot was flying in all directions. 1 then hoisted the red flag for iard, and gave ihein three cheers.— At a quarter be- fore ten we commenced firing again, and shot away his boom ; he then thought it the btst way to make off; and making all sail, kept close by the wind.— At a quarter after ten, she taeked and stood to the northward; the John Tohin tacked also after her, tiring as long as our guus would have any effect; but he soon got out of their reach, owing to his superior sailing.— At eleven o'clock 1 wore ship aud stood on my course, uot being able to come up with him." ments, the troops having been well and timely supplied with every requisite the district could afford.— 1 have fortu- nately not been deprived of the services of Lieut. Troughton of the royal artillery, aud acting iu the Quarter Masftr- GeneraPs department,- alt hough he WKS wounded, to whose zealous and unwearied exertions 1 am greatly indebted, as well as to t he whole of the royal artillery for their conduct in this affair.— I inclose a list of the killed aud wounded, and cannot but lament that there arc so many of both, but of the latter I am happy tu say a large proportion will re- turn their duty, and most of them in a short timme j I also inclose a return of the arms and ammunition which have been takeu, as weil as of the prisoners whom you will per- ceive to be equal to my utmost force, exclusive of the Indi- ans.— It is reported that a party, consisting of one hundred men, bringing fivejhundred hogs for Gen. Winchester's force, has been completely cut off by the Indians, and the convoy taken.— Lieut. M'Lean, my acting Brigade- Major, whose gal! ntry and exertions were conspicuous on the cl inst. is the bearer of this dispatch, and will be able to afford you every information respecting our situation/ 1 liave the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) HENRY PROCTOR, Colouvl commanding. To Major - General Sheave, JFdrt George. Return of the killed and wounded in the action at Riviere au Raisin, 2January. — Total, t serjeaut, l gunner, 21 pri- vates, 1 seaman, killed;' 1 lieutenant- colonel, 2 captains, 6 lieutenants* 2 ensigns, 1 midshipman, 6 Serjeants, 5 cor- porals, l bombardier, 6 gunners, 116 privates, 12 seamen, wounded.— General total, 24 killed, 158 wounded. The Gazette also conlaids an account of the following captures :-— The Viper American letter of marque, by the Superb and Py ramus ; and the Caroline American letter of marque, by the Medusa, Capt. BoVtVerie. FROM THE LOS DUN GAZETTE. TUESDAY, APRIL 20. Thfi Gazette contains dispatches from Sir George Provost, dated Quebec, February 8, following letter from Colonel Proctor: SlR, Sandwich, January 25. In my last dispatch 1 acquainted'you, that the enemy was in ihe Michigan territory, marching upon Detroit, and that I therefore deemed il necessary that he should be attacked without delay, with all and every description of force within my reach. Early in the morning of the lQth I was informed of his being iu possession of Freuchtown, ou the river Raisin, 20 miles from Detroit, after experiencing every resistance that Major Reynolds, of the Essex militia, had ll in his power lo make, with a three- pounder, well served and directed bv Bombardier Kitson, ofthe royal ar- tillery, and the iniliiu, three of whom he had well trained to the use of it. The retreat of the gun was covered by a brave band of Indians, who made the enemy pay dear tor what he had obtained. This party, composed of militia and Indians, with the gun, fell back eighteen miles to Brown's Town, the - settlement of the brave YVyaudots, where I directed, my force to assemble. On the 21st inst I advanced 12 miles to Swan Cree k, from whence we inarch- ed to the enemy, atnl attacked bun at break of day on the 22d inst. aud after suffering, for our numbers, a considerable loss, the enemy's force posted in houses and inclosures, and which, from dread of tailing iuto the hands ofthe Indians, they most obstinately defended, at length surrendered at discretion ; the other part of their force, in aitcunpting to retreat by the vtay they came, were, 1 believe, all, with very few excepfions, killed by the Indians. Brigadier- Gen. Winchester was taken iu the pursuit by the Wyandot Chief Roundhead, who alt rwards surrendered him to me » You| wi| l perceive that I have lost no time; indeed it was necessary to be prompt in my movements, ns the enemy would have been joined by Major General Harrison in a few days.— The troops, the marine, and the militia, displayed great bravery, and behaved uncommonly well. Where so much zeal and spirit were manifested, it would be unjust to at- tempt to particularize auy ; 1 . fcannot, however, refrain from mentioning Lieut.- Colonel St Geoige, who received four wounds in a gallant attempt to occupy a building which was favourably situated for annoying the enemy ;• together wilh Ensign Kerr, of the Newfoundland regiment, who, 1 fear, is very dangerously wounded. The zeal ana courage oflhe Indian department were never more conspicuous than on this occasion, and the Indian warriors fought with their usual Urnv<' t y. ) : » m much indebted lo the different depart- SATURDAY, APRIL 24. The Russian official narrative of the action near Magdebur<> h has now arriyed ; from which it appears that the Russians, instead of being 44 repulsed," as stated in the French papers, drove the French at all points, forcing them to quit the right bank ot the Elbe ; and, instead of four battalions, the greater part of the whole French force in the neighbourhood was engaged. It was the Vice Roy, who commanded in person 24,000 men, and the victory thus obtained by the allies has already been attended wilh very important consequen- ces. The Vice Roy was driven back to Magdeburgh, Davoust was recalled from Luueburgh, and the enemy's dispositions deranged in every point. The Hamburgh Correspondent contains the official de- tails of tbe battle of the 5lh, by which it appears, that two of the enemy's regiments of cavalry were cut to pieces, 27 officers and 900 privates were made prisoners. The loss of the French in killed and wounded was 2000 men, including, among the latter, Generals Grenier and Grundler. This complete Victory was obtained near Mockern, 11 miles dis- tant from Magdeburgli, 011 the right bank of the Elbe, by the army of Count Wittgenstein. In order to judge of its importance,' we must revert to a late statement in the French journals, in which it is asserted, that Gen. Lauris- ton, with five divisions, formed of old troops drawn from' France, and furnished with a numerous artillery, and double sets of horses, toget her with a West phalian corps, and the first eor'ps of French cavalry, occupied Magdeburgh ; that a great military force was daily collecting at this point; that Davoust with the first, and Victor with the second corps were in the neighbourhood; Grenier, with Ihe. lith corps, before WitU- mberg; Regnier, with the 7th corps, ( besides Durutte's division, and a division of Bavarians), at Dresden; and Beauharnois, with tiie head quarters, at Leipsic. It was intimated, that this vast assemblage of troops awaited only the signal to pass the Elbe at various points, occupy Berlin, and carry all before them tothe banks of the Oder Afler a month's delay, during which he had been receiving daily accessions to his strength, Beauharuoie, it seems, thought it high time to distinguish himself as Generalissimo, by making a dash at the Prus- sian capital. A detachment of the allies, commanded by General Von Bo'rstell, had had the boldness to approach the right hank within a few miles of Magdeburgh, in order to prevent the garrison from laying the neighbouring coun- try under contribution. On the2d inst. a superior French force being sent out against this officer, he fell back, ac- cording to oiders; spreading his light troops on all the neighbouring roads to prevent information from being communicated to the enemy. This precaution was attend- ed with the happiest effects Contrary to what was usual in the Continental wars, the French have of late been kept in the greatest ignorance of their adversaries movements ; and the Allies have generally contrived to obtain accurate information of their plans. Thus it happened in Ihe pre- sent instance. Whilst Beauharnois, not knowing that Wittgenstein was so near him, was flattering himself lhat he should march on unimpeded to Berlin, the latter was taking the most skilful measures, first to surround, und then to tall upon him with his entire force. For this pur- pose he collected the corps of Von Yorck, and Berg, at Zerbst and Leitzk, au, 011 the great southern road from Magdeburg to Dessau, whilst those of Borstell und Buloiv were stationed at Nedlitz and Ziesar, rather to the North- ward of Magdeburgh. Both parties were to move forward simultaneously from the opposite points, and the one was to fall ou the enemy with impetuosity, the moment it learnt by a cannonade that the other had commenced an attack . The plan perfectly succeeded. The enemy, who had the advantage of the ground, resisted obstinately ; but he was successively driven, by the Allies, from the positions, which he endeavoured to maintain at three different villages, aud after having two regiments of cavalry entirely cut to pieces, he owed the preservation of his remaining force only to the intervention of darkness. In liie course of li e night he drew off at all poiuts, and did not even attempt to maintain the defiles, but retreated thro'them to Magdeburg, which fortress has since been closely blockaded on thai side Thus have the French been already t wice defeated by the united Russian and Prussian forces. The importance of this victory extends far beyond the actual loss of the enemy. It was an expedition | against Saxony and Prussia, led by the French General- , issimo, in person, that was defeated; it was an attempt to restore the French dominion over the minds of the German people, that was frustrated. The Russian army in Germany is to be increased to 350,000 men, and Count Tolstoy had passed Kiow with 100,000, including a great uumber of Ural Cossacks. The Fimperor Alexander removed his head- quarters on the 7th, from Kalitsch to Dresden The siege of Stettin was vigorously pressed, and numerous deser- tions took place from the garrison. The garrison of Glogau had made a sortie, in which six hundred of them, with two pieces of cannon, were cut off The defection of the Danes from the French appears now complete. Whilst General Dornberg was paying all thc respect to the rema ns of Morand, which his military rank demanded, Bonaparte, it is saidT was so inflamed with rage against the patriotism of Hamburgh and Lubeck, lhat he issued a decree of outlawry against all the inhabitants ot those cities without exception. ' Ihe Hamburghers on the other hand, declare, that rather than fall again under his yoke, they will send off their wives and families to Heligoland, and after defending their town to the last, wiff burn it down with their own hands. We are sorry to hear of a report that Count Bentinck, of Varel, has fallen into the hands of the Tyrant c we trust it will prove unfounded, A11 order has been issued by Government to the Commanding Officers of all the regiments of Local Militia, within thirty miles of London, to give up the accoutrements of their respective corps, for the purpose of being immediately forwarded to the North of Ger- many. This is a most judicious measure, calculated to afford the speediest supply to the brave German people. advance- A part of Darousf t corps was at Zell and Bruns- wick ou the 12th, in communication with the Viceroy.— They appeared to be apprehensive of an attack from thc combined Russians and Prussians on the Elbe, and of an attempt to get into their rear. 44 It was believed at Hamburgh that General Kleiat had obtained possession of Wittenberg— whether by capitu- lation or « ilqrm was not known. 44 The advices from Prussia concur in stating, that up to the 14th instant, the army under Count Wittgenstein, and that under General Blncher, were advancing without the enemy being able to check their progress. On the con- trary, his forces were falling back upon the Maine At Duben, the Russians had taken considerable magazines destined for the supply of Magdeburg. 44 The Senate of Hamburgh had received an assurance froth the Emperor'of Russia, that the whole military force of his empire should be employed in restoring the inde- pendence of Germany, whilst his own frontiers would be left in defence of the Militia, which had been called out and encamped. By the lst of May there would be 300,000 Russians engaged in Germany, including Cossacks. 44 Regiments of Oldeuburubers, Brunswickers, aud other Germans, were raising ai Boitzburgh 44 The object of the expedition ngaiust Cuxhaven was to cut off all communication with England by way of the Elbe, and to> intercept the transports, with the supplies of arms, which w ere known to be destined for Hamburgh " By the same conveyance, the followin communication has been received :— 44Hamburgh, April 16.— The following important intelli- gence 1 have the pleasure to communicate, upon authority which 1 deem unquestionable A friend informed me, this morning, that he had seen a letter to the fallowing effect: The King of Denmark has signified officially to the Prince of Eckmuhl, that as no military road passes through Ham- burgh and this part of Germany, the French troops having once abandoned the right bank of the Elbe, can have no reason for returning to it, unless to take revenge on Ham- burgh for what has lately happened there; that he ( the King) has, however, too much friendship for the Hanseatics ever to suffer them to be so treated ; that he has, therefore, a body of 12,600 men ready at the first request ofthe Senate of Hamburgh, to cover the right bank of the Elbe, and oppose alt attempts of the French to recross that river, and he shall aulhoiize Mr. Rist, his Charge d'Affaires, to com- municate this to the Senate." All the accounts hy the mails concur in the fact, that there is no probability whatever of thc speedy fall of Datit- zie: the garrison of that town is undoubtedly of superior force to the besieging army. Notice to the volunteers who are enrolled in the legions of the Dukedoms of $ reihen sud Verden.— Ist. The volun- teers are enrolled as long as the war lasts. 2d. They are to take, the oath of allegiance to the King of Great Britain and Elector of Brunswick Luneburg. 3d. They are to be under English discipline^ and to be judged by English military rgh most important LOCAL MILITIA — By slat. 52 Geo. 3, c. 38, ecet the allowance for necessaries, namely los. 6d. for the• J'fi year's training, and 5s. 3d. for cadi soccccding yeai, is directed to be applied lo the purchase of such articles within the description of soldier's necessaries, as the Commandant may deem most beneficial to tlie men, aud the residue, if any, is to be accounted for by the Quarter- Master Jo the Secretary at War, and not, as heretofore, to be given to the men. The regiment expected to march in here on the 29th. 44 The Royal Perth," are considered a fsnc body of men; and with the part ofa regiment that is attached to them, are supposed to amount to 1200. They left Carlisle on the 15th. The fruit trees in blossom, every where piesent a perfect garland. The pear nnd plum trees, in particular, never exhibited a greater promi6eofan abundant produce. ' I here is now liviuer at Strathavan one VV. Ruthven, tt tinker, in the 114tl » year of his age. The lambiifg season has in general been very fortunate both ns to numbers nnd health, end fewer ewes h lost than ever known. Robbery of the Taunton Bank.— Three ... v.. x « uum- son, Childs, and Swineton, were apprehended last week, near Collumpton, Devon, for the robbery of Messrs. Young's Bank, at Taunton. On their being brought h. cfore the Magistrates, however, no facls whatever Were forth coming, whereby their guilt could be sustained, although no doubt existed of their being either the principals or tbe accessaries in the robbery. Their system of iniquity w as. so complete, and so familiar were they with the work of plunder, that they defied all investigation, lu this state of the case nothing under the authority of the law could be done! an< S as a great part of tbe property lost w as of a nature that might have been easily negotiated, and a hint having, c. s we are informed, been given by one of the villains, that the amount ( which was immense) would be lvsUned, ou satisfactory conditions, Messrs Young found it advisable to yield to the mortifying necessity of acquiescing iu tb « proposed arrangement, tbe whole of the proper. y having been restored without the least diminution 1—' The sura ave been e men named Robin- laws, & c. & c. Letters received this morning from Yarmouth state, the arrival there ofthe Prince of Orange, in a King's vessel, from the Peninsula. From his having proceeded direct to that place without coming to London, it may be inferred, that it is thought liis presence 011 tbe opposite coast is likely to be of singular advantage at the present crisis. A packet is arrived at Falmouth, with a Mail from Coruuna, after a passage of eight days. The three French armies ofthe South, the Centre, nnd of Portugal, were in motion. The hist of these is estimated at between 28,000 and 30,000 men, under the immediate command of King Joseph— The great body of it occupied Cuellar, Avila, & c. but all its movements indicated an intention to retire to the Ehro— Part had proceeded towards Bursfos.— The Marquis of Wellington has been created Duke ofVietoria by the Prince Regent of Portugal, and Marshal Beresfotcl M arquis of Campo M ayor. An account has been received from the Brazils at Oporto, lhat the insurgents of Buenos Ayres had entered into a Capitulation, in which they have acknowledged Ferdinand Xil. and united with the Montevideans 3 Per Cenl. Consols 5[)|. exacted by the consummate villains, as tbe price" of the restitution they have made, is said to be very considerable. They are connected with'a numerous gaug, with which the notorious Huffcy While is associated, MARKET HERALD. Price of Grain in our market on SaturJay las'— Wheat 17s. Od to 6d per bushel of 38 quarts — Oats 9s Oil. per customary measure of 57 quarts Corn Fxchnnge, April 23. There are no fresh arrivals of Wheat to day ; fine samples find a brisk sale nt thc last quoted price, but ordinary is very dull. There was a good demand for Barley, which fully supported its price OfOats there was a good supply from Lincolnshire and Boston : fine samples were biisk a£ the last prices, but in ordinary there is but little doing—. Boiling and Grey Peas support the last prices— A. 1 other kinds of Grain continue without variation. Current Price of Grain per Quarter as under — Wheat n8s. to 130s. ' I White Peas 10() s. to 116.. Barlev S4 » . to 66s. I Oats 40s to 45s. Malt 81s. to 100s. | Beans to 73s. Fine Flour 10 a. to l los.— Seconds 000s. to Otrfk. APRIL 26.— Wheat ot fine quality sold 3s per quarter cheaper than on Friday, and the inferior sorts from 4*. to 5s. lower.— B. irley met ready sale at an advance of 3s. per quarter.— Malt continues heavy - sale.— Oats are 2s. lower.-— In Beans, White Peas, and other articles, there is uo alteration. SMITH FIELD MARKET, APRIL 23. This day's market had a scanty supply of different kind? of eattle ; Beef, Lambv Pork, and Veal, arc cheaper.; Mut- ton is dearer, and the trade for the most part WBS but indif- ferent. Beef ... M utton Lamb .. Veal ..., Pork ... To aink the offal per stone of 6lb 5s. 8d. lo 6s. 8d. 6s. od. to / s. Od. 6s. CD. to 8s. 4d 6s. od. to 7s. 6d 6s. od. to 7s. od Head of Cattl Beasts Sheep and Lambs Calves Pigs this day 550 2,300 120 postscript. LONDOX) Monday flight, Jpril 26, 1813. Two Gottenburgh Mails arrived yesterday, ami a Heli- goland Mail arrived late on Saturday night. By all these conveyances we contiuue lo receivc the most flattering ac- counts of ihe progress of the Allied Armies, which will be found in the following Official Bulletin 44 War Department, April 24, 1813. 44 Government have received advices froin Hamburgh of the 17th, and from Cuxhaven, ol the 19th, statin? the ar- rival, upon the Elbe, ofGeneral , with the vanguard of the Swedish army, amounting to 6000 men. This corps was to be followed immediately by the main body, com- manded by the Crown Prince of Sweden, for whose recep- tion preparations were making at Lauenburgh. 44 The allied force upon the right bank of the Elbe hail sent detachments, which had penetrated within ten miles of Zell, andto the neighbourhood of Verden. They were cheer- fully supplied with provisions by thc inhabitants, who gave Ihem accurale information of the strength and movements of the enemy's forces. The Vrenrh shewed no intention to SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY. APHIL 28, 1813. BIRTH. At tlie Duchess Dowa « er of It inland's, in I. ondon, Lady Catherine Forester, of a son. MARRIED. Thursday last, at St. Chad's, Mr. Ilauley, glover, of this tow n, to Miss Lew is, ofStoney Strettoa. On the 15tli inst. Mr. Henry Row- son, of jWidness, to Miss' Gregory, of thc YVoodhouses, near Frodsham Chcsbie. On the 15th inst. at Kington, Herefordshire, JobnMor* lis, F. sq. to Miss Martha Hollis. Oil the 141b nt Nantwich, Josiah Baddelev, Esq. of the Royal Navy, lo Miss Cheney, of Nantwicli. Lately, Mr. C. Graiuger, lo Miss Whall, both of Hales Owen ; ' and on Thursday lost, Mr. Blacklidge, of Birmiug. bam, to Miss Auu Whall. DiFn. At Batli, onThurjday last, Henry Clifford. Esq. Barrister at Law, second son of tbe Hon. Thomas Clifford, of Tixnll, in Staffordshire; brother to Hugh, fifth Lord Clifford, and of Barbara, youngest daughter and coheir of James, fifth Lord Aston. • In the 21st Instant, at Haglev, in Worcestershire, ajed 54, tbe Rev. Rich. Harrington, Rector of W'hitstone, in tbe county of Devon, lie was second son ofSir James H nrring- ton, of Melton, in Oxfordshire, uncle ol Sir John Harring- ton, Bart, and father of Arthur Cbuinpernowne, Esq. of Darlington, Devon. Lately, Mrs Felton, wife of Mr. Felton, cabinet. maker, Ludlow. At Plymouth, on the 17th inst. Lieutenant Henry Arkinst all, of the Salop Militia; beloved aiid respected by all who knew him. At Whitchurch, on tbe 35th inst. Mrs Nicklin, relict of Ibe late llev. Joseph Dickinson Nicklin, of Bradford, Wills A. M. On the 19th inst. at Killerby, near Darlington, F. dw. Huntingdon, Esq. at thc age of loo years. He retained all liis faculties to the last, and never knew what it was to have the headache or sickness during his lung life. Lately, aged 14, Master S. Frccbairn, soil nf tbe late celebrated Artist. His death was occasioned in the follow- ing manner:— The child, about two months since com- plained to one of his schoolfellows of a still' neck, who attempted to relieve bis young friend, by suspending him by tlie chin, and " shewing him London," as it is called : by which the second cerlebrie was wrenched from the others nearly an inch, so that the head was pressed forward, Ihe li- gaments torn, aud an abscess formed between them aud the windpipe. Lately, at Belfast, Mr William Tucker, sen aged 86. This venerable man was one of I lie earliest of the itinerant Preachers who travelled in connection witb the lale Rev. John Wesley, whose travelling companion he was 011 llie first visit that indefaligab e Minister paid to Ireland. Lately, at Hfalh House, Staffordshire, aged 8j, John Philips, Esq. one of the proprietors of the extensive tape concerns at Tean, Cheadle, & c On Friday last, aged 73, Mrs. Smith, r. bct of the lata Mr. Edward Smith, uf this town. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, Ihe Rev. J B. Blakeway:— House- Visitors, Mr. Josiah Parry and Mr. Richard Fiance. Additional Subscriber to that Charily. Miss Sandford, Si. Mary's Place £ 2 2 0 The following is the inscription 011 tlie gold cup lately presented, bv his friends and supporters in this town, to 13. Benyon, Esq. " From the undaunted Assertors of British Liberty in the " Choice of Representatives in Parliament, to BENJAMIN " BKNYON, Esq. iu testimony of ihe gratitude with which 14 they have viewed his energetic perseverance, since thc " death ofSir William Pultency, to establish their dear « and nuble Privilege— the Freedom of Election. • u we are his, <( To serve him nobly iu tbe common cause, " True to the death." " Shrewsbury, Nov. 19, 1812." The pricc of corn of all descriptions seems to be on the decline-, and while tbe crops continue to wear their preseut healthy appearance, and the supplies from the Continent pour iuto this country su abundantly, there must be a sen- sible reduction in the markets almost weekly. Potatoes, we are credibly informed, now sell nt Whit- church, and other markets in this county, so low as Is. 6d. a bushel; and the stuck on hand is large Tbe times for iiirolling Volunteers in the Local Militia of this county, for such parishes as have paid the bounties iu the hundreds of Pimhiil, Shrewsbury, and Condover, are fixed for tbe . Id, 5th, and 71b inst.— See Advertisement The Members of tbe Carnarvonshire Agricultural Society have presented a piece of Plate to B Wyatt, Esq of Lime Grove, in testimony of tbe valuable improvements wliicb, under his guidance, have arisen to the county. The Prince Regent hath been pleased to grant unto Martha Griffiths, widow, ibe relict of the Rev. Daniel Griffiths, late of liruom- Hall, in tbe county ofSalop, clerk, deceased, daughter of llarconrt Aubrey, late ofClehonger, in the couuty of Hereford, Esq. deceased, and sister and co- heir of Ricbaid Aubrey, laleofthe same place, Esq. also deceased, his Majesty's royal licence and permission, that, from affectionate regard io the memory of her said late brother, she may take and use the surname of Aubrey, in addition to herprescnt surname.— Gazette. The Address and Resolutions of tbe Meeting at Elles mere, on Monday last, will be found in a subsequent column. theatre, WeWtotr^ nen vai most rmance, as he must ay, bein IST, 19.3, The much admired Comedy of THE COUNTRY GIRL, Dancing between the Acts, and a favourite Comic Song by Mr. Chippendale. The Entertainments to concludc wilh the favourite new Piece ( now acting in London with un- bounded Applause) called LOVE, LAW, AND PHYSIC. Thc principal Characters in which by Messrs. Crisp, Walkinson, Williams, Chippendale— Mrs. Williams, Miss Baker, & c. & c. & c. • 4.* To begin at Seveu precisely. Places for Ibe Boxes, and Tickets, at Mr Careawell's, Mardol Head Further Particulars in Bills of the Dny. Public SHREWSBURY Subscription School. N Dll KELI.' S 8Y9TEM. Shrewsbury, April 27,1813. J. BECK, Treasurer. ( jARMSTOTV A ND i. iTruT TAILOUS AND TIAEIT MAiirns ' SII'AN HILL, SHREWSBURY RESPECTFULLY inform their Friend, , ml M,„ p ,,- ... general, lhat they intend r^ nyit ' J , t , M'C Business in all its. Branches -\ llOn , « iV a '* " executed - Regimental and Naval I f P » "< tually pl-^. Munn^ r. andSn'lhesbSx^ R "' T'°'"- N . B. " JLLIAM GAHMSTON, late Fi, ....... M'innaii 10 iVlr. ti. Bowdler, also having llie Experience of ten Years iu Hie first Houses ill London. RICHARD KVANS, GROCER, TEA- DEAI. I-. lt, & c. BFGS Leave lo inform bis Friends, those of Mr. ENOCX, and ibe Public in general, lhat he has taken lolhc Stock iuTrideot Mr. II. ENOCH, opposite the Talbot Inn, and respectfully solicits a Share of I heir Favours; w l-. ich he shall endeavour 10 merit by a careful Attention aud Punctu- ality iu the Execution of Iheir Orders. N'. B GENUINE BRITISH WINES, of the best Quality, and on thc most reasonable t erms, viz. Raisin, Ginger, Elder, Tent, Cowslip, Orange, Calcavelta, Lisbon, Red Port, & c. ShrewsbHru, April iOth, 1813. accoYding lo his Duty), by beatmg him w ith " n lVon ij'ir aud otherwise ill- l,- eating him. 111 R„,„| M V, . al' o'Clock ,1, Ihe Morning of thc^' t o FV • ' arfh" " Z which we are heart ly sorrv ; aud do herehv H - r ' Thanks l„ , he Watch Commit'e fbr IK^ P ffi ^ Indulgence 111 perm I ling tin- Pnicr- c, li,, u. agaim,, us ,0 be Lpped, L Z ^ Z^ e'^ X this 1 nue, and making a Recompense to ihc VVaichn an amounting together to £ 5 nnd unwind* lv.,„ ' Hands this 26th Day of April, ,8,3. 1 ' " ,, nw » OUr Signed in the Presence of j RICHARD WACE. , THOMAS REEVES JOHN SIIIPMAN. . North Shropshire Regiment of Local Militia. \ MEETING of llis Majesty's Depntv Lieutenants will be held si Ihc RED I. ION Inn, in COCKSHUTT, oa. MONDAY, the 3d Dayof MAY next, for ibe Purpose of enrolling such Persons, for those Parishes in tlie Hundred of PI M HILL which have paid the Bounties, asiniiythen offer themselves as Vuluilleers in the niortli Regiment of Salop Local Mllilin. For those Parishes in the Hundred of SHREWSBURY which have paid the Bounties, at the SHIRF. RALL, in Shrewsbury, ou WEDNESDAY, Ihe at li Day of MAY nc1* t. nekt. For Parishes in tli n the Hundred of CONDOVER, at tlic OAT SHEAF, in PITCH FORD, on FRIDAY, the 7th Dav of MAV next. Persons entering a. Volunteers in the Local Militia, and serving therein four Years, will be exempt from the ballot un- der the Old Militia and De fence Acts, during the said Term of four Years, and two Years afterwards, and wiil receive a Bounty of TWO GUINEAS al tlieTime oftheir Enrolment. The Wives and Families of Local Militia Men areentitled to llie some Relief during the Time of Service as Ibe Regu- lar Militia. The Local Militia is not to be marched out of tbe Coun- ty, unless in Case of actual Invasion, or of tbe Appearance of an Enemy in Fnrce upon t| ie Const, or for tbesupprta- sion of Riot3 or Tumults 111 an adjoining Couitty JOHN K. YNAS- ION POWELL, Colonel of thc North Regimest of Sbrep'- h'i- e 1 ccal Militi., TO BE SOLD, CIRCULAR SOCIABLE AN Irish circular SOCIABLE CAR, of modem Make, in good Repair, with Harness complete. N. B. This is a very neat SUMMER VEHICLE for a Family. Apply lo the Printer. COACH AND HOUSES INN, NORTHGATE- STREET, CHESTER. ELIZABETH DAVIES OFFERS her sincere Thanks to her Friends and the Public, for the liberal Support she has received since the Death of her Husband, aud begs leave to solicit a Continuance of the same, which will be ever most gratefully acknowledged. E. D. has laid in a choice Stock of unadulterated IVines, and Spirituous Liquors, of superior Quality und Flavour. Neat Post Chaises and careful Drivers. -* T| 7- ANTSa Situation as BUTLER, & c. 11 steady Mau, TV Age near fifty— Has a thorough Knowledge of his Business, aud to superintend a Family, having been many Vqars iu that Capacity.— Can be undeniably recommended from the Family he is now leaving on Accouut ofa Death, and reducing the Establishment.— Application to the Prin- ter will be duly attended 10. LEY. CATTLE will be taken on Ley at ASTON ROGERS, 011 the following Terms: Yearling Calves £ l 15 0 Two Years old 2 8 0 Three Years old and upwards 3 3 0 Yearling Colts 3 3 0 Two Years old 4 10 0 Three Years and upwards ! i n o To commence 011 the 131 li of May, aud to be taken aw ay © nthejjl2th nf October. Apply LO JOSEPH BRAMLEY, on the Premises. ASTON ROGERS is situated 11 Miles from Shrewsbury, On the Turnpike Road leading to Montgomery. TAKEN UP, At Shotton, in the Parish of Middle, 011 Saturday, April 171b, 1813, ATWO- YF. AItS old FILLY COLT, of the Saddle kind, which is uow iu the Possession of Mr. Thomas Price, at 1 tic aforesaid Farm, The Person having lost such Colt may regain the same, by describing ils Marks and paying the Expenses ; if not, it will be suld to defray the same REES' 7~ NEW cyclopedia. To be Disposed cf for RF. ADY MONEY, 25 PER CENT. UNDER THE SELLING PRICE, ACOMPLETE SET, as far as published, of the above Work.— Apply lothe Printer of this Paper. The Editor and Proprietors of Ibis valuable Publication have lately announced, tliat it will be completed iu three Years, forming tnirty- six Volumes, tweuty- four of which are already published. Of all the liucyclupaedias to which the original and celebrated Dictionary or Chambers has given birth, the Cyclopaedia of Dr. Rees is the most com- prehensive. The long life of the learned and indefatigable Editor has been devoted to its Improvement, aided by his numerous able Coadjutors. The elegant aud accurate En- gravings of Lowry, Milton, and Scott, which illustrate this Publication, are in themselves of superior utility and value, and render Ihe work absolutely unique in tbis popular class of Publications. A' 1 TOWN OF ELLKSMERE. Ta Meeting of the Inhabitants ofthe Town of Elles- mere, ill tiie County of Salop, convened by the ijailift's in consequence of a Requisition, and held in the Town Hall, on Monday, tbejlith of April, 1813; Mr. RICHARD LANGFORD in the Chair: On the Motion of Mr. CHARLES HUGHES, seconded by the Reverend Mr. THOMAS, and unanimously agreed to, RESOLVED, ist. That it is the Duty and undoubted Privilege of every Englishman to express their Disapprobation at the late Introduction of Partial Tribuhals, unknown to the Constitution, and unauthorized by the Law of the Land 2d. That this Meeting, fully convinced ofthe lnuocency of her Royal Highness the PRINCESS OF WALF. S, view with just Contempt and Horror the late vile Conspiracy against tier Life anil Honour, and do therefore agree, as a Matter not more of Humanity and Justice than of Policy, that the following loyal aud dutiful Address be presenicd 10 her Royal Highness, congratulating her 011 her complete Triumph over her vile and wicked Enemies, and assuring her, so lung as she continues ill the Path of Virtue, she is in the midst of a valuable Fortress— Ihe impregnable Hearts of u loyal and affectionate People. od. That tiie Thanks of this Meeting be given to the Hon. C. JOHNSTONE, for his patriotic Endeavours in the Biitish House of Commons to bring to light the dark Deeds of the Conspiracy against tbe Princess of Wales. ttk That the Thanks of this Meeting be ftiven to S. WHITBREAD, Esq. for hiapersevering and manly Exertions in the Cause of Innocence and Justice. 5th. That the Thanks of this Meeting be given to all other our Representatives who have come forward on her Royal Highness's behalf; likewise to Alderman Wood and all who have had Integrity and Independence enough to attack Corruption in HB strongest Hold. 6th. Resolved that the Thanks of this Meeting be given to Richard Langford, the Chairman, for his Conduct in the same. 7th. Resolved unanimously, that the Thanks of this Meeting be given to Mr. Charles Hughes, the Framer and Mover of Ihe Resolutions, for his niauly anil independent Conduct throughout the Business. The Dutiful Address ot the Inhabitants of the Town of SLLESM EtiE, in the County of Salop, " at a Meeting iie id in the Town Hall, the 26th Day of April, 1813. " TO HER ROYAL HIGHNESS « CAROLINE PRINCESS OF WALES, « ' We, the Inhabitants of the Town of ELLESMERE, beg to be permitted, iu the Language of Truth aud Sincerity, humbly, though zealously and firmly, to assure your Royal Highness that we are actuated solely wilh the Love of Justice in thus addressing your Royal Person, expressive of our Horror and Abhorrence uf the late perjured Conspiracy, against your Life aud Honour: and further, we humbly aud faithfully say, that the Moderation aud Christian Forbearance which your Royal Highness has so eminently displayed during the long, unnatural, and severe Trials you have undergone, we are convinced, have endeared aud secured to you the Esteem aud Affections of every manly and feeling Henri in the British Empire. May you be allowed to enjoy the uninterrupted Society of your Daugh- ter, and may she and you always succeed in frustrating the Machinations nf ail your spiritual and temporal Enemies, is the ardent Prajer of your faithful aud loyal Fellow- subjects, the Inhabitants of the ancient Town of Ellesmere. " Sigued in behalf of the Meeting, " RICHARD LANGFORD." KEDUCED FARES. '"• IHE Inhabitants nf Shrewsbury nnd the Public are S 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 of six, aud to arrive in London with the Mail. The Proprietors of the Union beg Leave to return their grateful Acknowledgments for Ihe decided Patronage this favourite Coach has received, aud further recommend it lo the Notice of their Friends and the Public, being deter- mined to spare neither Expense nor Exertion to make it as respectable, safe aud expeditious a Coach as any in England. This Coach avoids a circuitous Route, and Is th'e only one direct from Shrewsbury, that has any real pretensions to arrive iu London wilh ihe Mail: The same Coach and Guard go throughout, and places sel certain from Shrews- bury to London, by which Passengers are not put to the inconvenience of changing at Birmingham. Not accountable tor Parcels or Luggage above the value of £ 5, unless entered as such and paid for. Shrewsbury, 15th April, 1813. This Day is pnb[ isbed, price £ 2 tos. tid.; Proofs, on India Paper, £ 5 5s. or exquisitely finished iu Colours and mounled, £ 31 los. the FIRST PART of the BRITISH GALLERY OF PICTURES, SECOND SERIES, villi Descriptions Historical and Critical. By HENRY TRESHAVI, Fsq. It. A. Containing the Five first Numbers, which may also be had separately, price 10s. ( id.; Proofs £' 1 Is.; or exquisitely finished in Colours, and mounted, in a Portfolio, Price id 6s. each No. 1. contains THE WOMAN TAKEN IN ADUL- TERY From Rubens, in the Collection of the late Henry Hope, Esq. " One of Rubens'most studied pictures, uniting great variety and truth of Expression with the most briliiaut colouring." No. II. containsTH E MADONNA, I MFANT CHRIST, ELISABETH, and ST. JOHN. From Andrea del Sarlo, in the Collection ofthe Rev. W. 11. Carr. " Painted with prodigious mellowness aud depth of Colour This Picture has long been considered one of Ihe finest Cabinet Speci- mens of this esteemed Florentine Artist." No. lit contains THE MADONNA and CHILD. From Raffaello, in the Collection of the late 11 Hope, Esq. A simple group, replete with that dignified but exquisite feel- ing which characterizes this great Master of the Roman School." No. IV. Contains GASTON DE FOIX PUTTING ON HIS ARMOUR From Giorgione, in the Collection of the liarl of Carlisle " Whether we consider the novelty and grandeur of its composition, the richness w ith which it is coloured, 01' the vigour and magic of ils cll'ect, this litlle picture is beyond all praise." No. V. Contains A PORTRAIT of HIMSELF. From Gberard Dow, in the Collection ofthe Marquis of Stafford. " This is one of the few examples iu which the most deli- cate aud elaborate finishing has been employed without de- triment to Ihe general effect; it is justly esteem a Work of inestimable value " No. VI. Contains LA MADONNA DELGATTO. From Baroccio, in the Possession of the Rev. William Holwcll Carr. " This Performance teems with the Beauties thai characterize this master's etyle, and justifies the high reputation his Works maintain for beauty of colouring, graceful Forms, and the unstudied ease and simplicity of Nature." Published by Longman and Co. Paternoster- Row; J. White, Fleet- Street; Cadell and Davics, Slrand ; and P. W. Tomkins, st the BRITISH GALLERY OF PICTURES, No. 54, NEW BOND- STREET, where the beautiful Draw- ing in Water Colours, executed expressly for this Publica- tion, are exhibited. Admittance to Non- Subscribers, One Shilling. Reduced Fares, from the Unicorn Inn. LONDON. COVENTRY, BIRMINGHAM, AND SHREWSBURY NEW COACH, CALLED THE ROYAL DEFfANCE, THROUGH SHIFFNAL AND WOLVERHAMPTON, By Way of Coalbrooh IJale and Madeley. ryUJE Public are respectfully informed, lhat the above 8. Coach seis out from the UNICORN INN, SHREWS- BURY, EVERY MORNING at five o'Clock, and arrives at the CASTLE AND FALCON INN, Aldersgale- street, LONDON, at seven the following Morning.— Returns from I- oudoii every Evening at five o'Clock, and arrives in Shrewsbury early Ihe following Evening; from whence Coaches . set out for Aberystwyth, Welshpool, Oswestry, Wrexham, Chester, and Holyhead. Carries only four Insides. Performed by EDW. WILLIAMS, and Co. Shrewsbury. ROBERT PERREY, Wolverhampton." THOS. HEWLETT, and Co. Birmingham. Not accountable for. Parcels or Luggage above Ihe value of £ 5, unless entered as such and paid for N° wo THE GREAT ESI JOINDER IN TLIE WORLD. tn be seen, ai the Stable in DOGPOLE, the WONDERFUL DURHAM FAT HEIFER, of the improved short- horned Breed, which weighs THREE HUN- DRED AN D SIS STONE, 8 lbs. to Ifee Stone. . SHE was bred and fed by Robert Colling, of Branipton, near, Darlington, in the County of Durham, She is Sister to the Durham Ox, an. I to the favourite Bull, Comet, which was sold for 1000 Guineas at the Sale of Charles Coiling, Esq at Ketton, and for which 1500 Guineas has since been offered — This Heifer is now the Properly of Messrs. Robinson and Spark, and il IN particularly worthy of Notice that she is a TWIN. A correct Portrait of this beautiful Heifer has been taken by Mr. Weaver, of Shrewsbury, from which Mr. Ward, an eminent Artist in Loudon, lias finished an Engraving, and Prints taken from it are published at £ 1 . Is, each. She will remain in Shrewsbury till Tuesday next ; and may be seen at WEM FAIR 011 Thursday, May 6iii, aucl at OSWESTRY on May 12th. ALADY, who has a House iu a very airy Situation, wishes to take a Lady, or a Lady and her Daughter, either as Lodgers, or to board aud lodge. If any old Lady, who requires Attention, should be in Want of such a Situ ation, she may have every Accommodation.— Enquire at THF. PRINTER'S. COMFORTABLE EOUGKCS'. TO be LET, situate in a pleasant Part of the Town of Shrewsbury, and commanding a most delightful Pros, pect.— For Particulars euquire of THE PRINTER. N. B. Immediate Possession may be had. A' RICHARDSON, GQODLUCK, & Co ESPECTFULLY inform the Public tliat the STATE STRAYED, ALARGE White SOW, marked with BlackSpnts, rntlier heavy in the Ear; has a Mark on the left Side of the Head, and a large Elder, the Pigs having been weaned hut a few Days. She » a, seen iu the Neighbourhood of Frank- well on Friday last. Whoever has found thesaid Sow, and w ill deliver her lo Me. BROMLEY, of Yockletuu, or at the GEORGE INN, Shrewsbury, shall br handsomely rewarded, aud have all reasonable Expenees paid. April & fth, 1813. Ft EliEAS I HUGH DA VUiS7of The Brvnn, in the Parish of Llauyblodwell, in the County of Salop, Farmer, have traduced the Chaiacter of Miss ANN JONF. S, of Upper Garth, iu the same Parish of Llanyhlodwell, without any Cause whatsoever, for which the said Miss Ann Jones has threatened to prosecute nn Action against me, bill In Consideration lhat 1 liqve made this public Acknowledgment ot my Fault, and paid the Expenses already incurred, she has very humanely forgiven me; and 1 sincerely beg her Pardon, and promise never more to oiletid in like Manner. Witness Tbe Mark of MIL- WARD ROGERS, jun. HUGH y, DAVIES. April nth, 1813. R LOTTERY will commence drawing THURSDAY the 6th of ( MAY— The Scheme contains more Prizes than Blanks, including .... of £ 20,000 10,( 100 .... of... £ 1,000 ti ... i, 000 kc. & c. & c. Tickets and Shares are selling at SHREWSBURY, by VV. EDDOVVE\ Printer, MARKET DRAYTON, R. GRANT, Pout- Master, • WREXHAM, J. PAINTER, Bookseller. For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, & Co. Loudon, who Suld 111 the Lotteries drawn iu the last and present Year, 1 Prize of 2 , £ 20,000 10,( 100 5,000 3,000 & c. & c. See. Desirable Premises, with an established Prude. TO BE LET, And may be entered on immediately, or at Midsummer next, 4 HOUSE anil SHOP, eligibly situated for Business, at IRON BRIDGE, near to the Market, and in the Outre of tbe Iron Works, now in the Occupation of Miss Bywatcr, who is giving up Business. The Tenant must take, to the Stock in Trade, which • onsists of a general Assortment of Mercery and Haber- dashery Goods, all of whicli have been laid iu within the 1 tut 12 Months, and previous to the lale Advance 011 Cotton Gooda ' Likewise to be disposed of, all the Stock and TRADE, ,. f Mr. THOMAS BYWATER, in the Patten Tie, Ring, and Wood Business; together with Ihe TOOLS, Materials, aud every olher Necessary useful in tbe said Trade. This Business has pceu already carried 011 to a consider- able Extent, and is capable, of great Improvement. The Premises are spacious, and convenient, lying close to the River Severn, from which 11 Coininuuicat. im is open by Water to all Parts of tiie Kingdom. Possession may be hud immediately, alulfveTV Encouragement will be given to a Tenant, bv tbe'saitl Mr. Bywater, the Proprietor, who is retiring from Business, and of whom further Particulars mav lie had.—( One Concern. J " to Cover tins Season, 1813, at Two GUINEAS aud BENIN GWIOUGH, BROTHER to MAIDSTONE. Brother lo Maidstone, was got by Bcningbrough, out of LnrdeUa, by Young Marsh, her Dam by Cade, out of the Dam of Beaufremont. Brother to Maidslone won the maiden Plate at Notting- ham, in 1806, beating Mr Sit well's Sliana, Mr. Andrews' / ofloya, Mr. Baker's Mayflower, and lie was named for the first Class of ihe Oatland's Stakes, of 50 Guineas each where high odds were laid in bis favour against I he Field' - but he fell Lame in training, and has not started since.' His Stuck are very promising. Brother lo Maid- stone is perfectly round mid healthy, 15 Hands three Inches lii^ h with great Strength, Symmetry, nnd Beauty. He will he LIT the Fox INN, Shrewsbury, every WEDNES- DAY and SATURDAY. rsio Cover this Seusou, at W00DM0RE, near Chirbury, JL ut ONE GUINEA each Mare, and one Shilling the Gioom. the Money to be paid at the Time of covering ; BELLE HOP! i() N. BZLLEROP'HON was got bv Glaucus, Dam PetrQwim( o\ vu Sister to Cheshire Cheese) by Sir Peter. 1 Botanical Lottery. SWIFfTnTl CO. RESPECTFULLY acquaint the Public thalGovernment has fixed the Drawiug ofthe BOTANICAL LOT- TERY for the 6th of NEXT MONTH, MAY. In this Lottery there are 20,00( 1 Tickets, one half of which ate Prizes of various denominations, valued according to the undermentioned Scale, extracted from Ihe Schedule of the Act nf Parliament. The first drawn Ticket will receive the GRAN D PRIZE, and the Tickets drawn next will receive the Prizes in the order in which they stand in the Scheme. Prizes. I ..., 199 .... Soo .... 600 ... 2,000 .... 7,000 .... . Valued at. £ 5,080 . 80 . 30 • 15 5 . 3 . £ 5,080 15,920 6,000 . 9,0' io 10,000 21,000 10,000 Prizes £ 67,( 1( 10 The whole Tickets, only £ 2 5s. each, are selling by WOOD and Co. Printers, SHREWSBURY, H. P. SILVESTER, Bookseller, NEWPORT, VV. FELTON, LUDLOW D. PROCTOR, MARKET DRAYTON. For SWIFT and Co- LONDON. Every Purchaser wiil be presented ( gratis) with an em- blematical Print, containing a strong likeness of the EMPEROR ALEXANDER, the illustrious Patron of Dr. THORNTON'S Works. H a of £ 30,000 2 of 22 of £ 2n, Ooo 37 of 49 of £. 5,( 100 64 of 81 of £ 1 ( 100 104 of ORNSBY and Co. nd paid the same on demand £ 15,000 £ 10,000 £ 2,000 £ 500. have Shared" and Sold the above, They beg leave to Ar acquaint Hie Public, tliat Ihe State Lottery begins drawing the 6th of Next Month, and solicit their Favour 011 the present occasion. The Scheme contains Three of . t20,000, Three of £ 10,000, Four of £ 2,000, ike. and more I'nzcs than Blmiks! Tickets and Shares are Selling al the lowest Prices, and 111 great variety of Numbers, by HORNSBY and Co. Stock Brokers, at their old- established State Lot- tery Office, 26, Conihilt. N. B. Orders by Post ot Carriei- executed with fidelily and dispatch. NORTH WALES. TO FARMERS, TO BF. LET, IN" ONE OR TWO FARMS, N ALLOTMENT of Four Hundred Acres in MALL- TltAETH SALT MARSH, in tbe Counly uf Angle- sey, lately embanked and inclosed from tlie Sea. The Land is of excellent Quality, andean be brought into Cultivation at a verv trifling Expense. It is within three Miles of the Town und Sea Port of CARNARVON, and there is Abundance of Lime in the Vicinity. Also TO BE LET another Allotment of 180 Acres of lighter Quality, bordering 011 the above. The Landlord will make very liberal Allowances towards building aud fencing, su as to render these Lands a most desirable Object of Speculation 10 a spirited Farmer pos- sessing Skill aud Capital. For further Particulars apply lo Messrs. POOLE, at Carnarvon, or at their Office at Peticraig, 111 Anglesey. T0~ BE SOLD BY PIUVATITC0NTRACT, - OAK TIMBER TREES, standing on a Farm in j I V ) the Occupation of Thomas Oliver, called PARK, 1 in the Parish of Guilsfield, in the County of Montgomery, within a Mile of the Montgomeryshire Canal. Several of ihe above!' rees are of large Dimensions, and appear perfectly sound For further Particulars apply to Mr. HEVWARD, near Guilsfield.— April IStfA, l » « 3. TO BE LET, A VERY commodious DWELLING HOUSE ( iifcoiii- XA. plete Repair), with the Stable, Brewhouse, Laundry, Grailleries, Latder, and olher Buildings, Yard and Garden thereto belonging, situate in WHITCHURCH, iu llie County of Salop, and now in the Holding of Mr. W. W. BROOKES. The House consists of a Breakfast Parlour, Dining Room, Dinning Boom, Office 01 Sludy, small Siiung Room, Kitch* « , Store Room and'Patrtrie's, ( in the Ground Floor ; w ith four excellent Cellar, under ; five good Lodg- ing Rooms on the first Floor, and three Servants Lodging Room in the Attic Story A Tenant may enter at Michaelmas next, or sooner, if desired; and further Particulars may be had from Mr. W. W. BROOKES, Whitchurch, or Mr, AMBROSE BROOKES, Newport, Salop. t) i> auction, FREEHOLD LANDS IN TILSTON, JIEAR MALPAS, IN THE COUNTY OF CHESTER. liY WILLIAM CHURTON, ' IHIS DAY, Al the Red Lion, in Malpas aforesaid, precisely at four o'clock in the Afternoon of Wednesday, tlie 28th Day of April, 1813, in the following, or such olher Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Con- ditions then to be produced : Quantities in Statute LOTS. Measure, be the same moie or less. GIG TO BE SOLD. DOUBLE GIG, made to hold four People, 111 very __ food order, with Harness complete for one Horse. To beseenatthe Fox INN, Shrewsbury. bp auction, UPHOLSTERY & CABINET STOCK IN TRALIFC; HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, & EFFECTS. BY JONATHAN PERRY, In the Great Room at the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury ( being commodious for Exhibition and Sale), onT hnisdiiy and Friday, t he 29th and 30th of A pril Instant, rptlE ENTIRE STOCK IN TRADE of Mr. WILLIAM IL LLOYD, Upholsterer, of . SHREWSBURY ; comprising various Pieces of Kidderminster, Super Scotch, and Brus- sels CARPETING, for Rooms, Staircase, and Betl- Sides; handsome HEARTH RUGS; RICH MARSEILLES QUILTS ; large and medium sized superfine COUNTF. B- PANES; printed Bed QUI ITS; superfine WITNEY BLANKETS; Sets of PAPER H ANGINGS, of neuest Patterns, and appropriate BORDERS; royal MAT- TINGS; rich MOR1NES, for Bed Hangings and Parlour Curtains; Sacking Bed Bottoms, and Pieces of ihe same; Cnnvisej; nine RED MOROCCO Skins; several BED TICKS and Bolsters, made up, and some Pieces of TICK EN; Mat trass CHEQUES AND CRANKEYS; Curled HAIR; Sack of FLOCKS; STRAW MATTRAS- SES, finished, and Cases for making; rich and plain BED AND DRAPERY FRINGES; Packing and Bear MATTS; Satin HAIR SEATING, of different UiillhS; patent painted OIL CLOTHS, for Passages and Rooms; rich and plain London priuted Furniture CHINTZ aud COTTONS; Bed LACES and LINES ; Yard- wide and seven- eighths white and coloured lining CA LI CO ES; and Variety of BRASS WORK for Cabinet and Upholstery Use. A fine toned PIANO FORTE, with additional Keits, by Longman and Clemcnti. The Cabinet Stock consists of large, medium, and sm'Il Prospect SWING GLASSES, of the best Quality ; hand- some Set of Mahogany DINING TABLES, jt ft. by 4 ft. 3 in.; large and small sized PEMBROKE TABLES; a Pair of very elegant Cylinder CARD TABLES, richly inlaid and pannelled; Mahogany CHESTS OF DRAW- ERS, BIDETTES, BASON STANDS, SUPPER TRAYS, NIGHT TABLES, FIRE SCREENS, AND BOOK SHELVES; HUNTING CHAIR; Mahogany and Japan- ned CHAIRS— Also, the unmanufactured Cabinet Stock of MAHOGANY BED PILLARS; CEDAR and SATIN WOOD, M AHOGANY, Plank, Boards, and Veneers; dry BEECH PLANK; seasoned DEAL BOARDS; Bed Sides and Ends; Work Benches, tiinl numerous other Effects, which will be arranged 111 suitable Lots. The Property being sold by Order of the Assignees, for the Benefit of Creditors, not au Article can be reserved — Catalogues are | piejiared, and may be had of THE AUCTION EF. R. The ileal and valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, oil li e Premises near the Market Place, will he sold hy Auction thereon, on TUESDAY, ihe FOURTH of MAY. — Catalogues tt> be distributed. > H E SA LE ofthe bile Mr Bishop's ROUSE, SI AliLES, and COACH HOUSE, 111 DOGPOI. E ; HOU. sE ami Premises , n COLEHAM ; HOUSES, STABLES, and GAR- DENS, in ST. JUI. IAV'S FRIARS, a PEW IU SI. Julian's Church; and FEE FARM R EN T, ou Estate at BIIOVIP- TON CLEE DOWNTON, will take place at ihe I. ION INN, Shrewsbury, at Iwo o'Clock 011 Saturday; the IFiRS1' of MAY next. Particulars may be had of Messrs PEMBERTON, COUP- LAND, and Dui. ES; and of Mr. PERRY-, Auctioneer, Shrewidiu/ y. CANAL SHARES, AND OTHER SECURITIES. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the I. ion Inn, Shrewsbury, immediately after the Sa| e of the late Mr Bishop's oilier Property, in Lots suitable to intending Purchasers: J71IVE SHARES in the ELLESM ERECm. at Navigation, considered 10 ultimately prove of extreme Profit. THREE SHARES in the SHROPSHIRE CANAL, likely lo increase in Value rapidly by Extension of Canal Communication, and connected with the River Severn. FIVE SHARES is. the MONTGOMERY CANAL, paying £ 5 per Share dear of Properly Tax, with Expecta- tions of an early Increrse. FIVE more SHROPSHIRE CANALSHARES. T HREE SHARES in the SHREWSBURY CANAL, highly advantageous for permanent Investment, paying £ 8 per Share clear. Further Particulars of THE AUCTIONEER. HOtiSK IN~ MARDOL, SHREWSBURY, AND LAND ADJOINING TO THE TOWN. itties totiom" BY J BROOME, AOn Friday, thb30th of April, 1813; LI. the valuable LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS of VI ' I^ BANDltY, HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FUR. Nit U RE,. Brew inland Dairy Utensils and Casks, belong- ing to the late Mr. DOWNES, of WESTHOPE, near Corfton, in the piiinty of Salop, deceased ; consisting of Q Cows, calved and in- calf, 1 Barren, 1 Heifer in- calf. 3 two- year old Heifers, 1 ditlo Bullock, 5 YenHings ; 3 Waggon Horses, 1 three veat old Ditto. 1 two- vear old Ditlo 1 yearling Ditto, # f the Draught Kind; Gearing for s Horses; 23 Ewes with Lambs, 27 yearling Sheep • s Store Pigs; 1 Waggon, 2 Carls, 2 Ploughs, i Pair'of Harrows, ] Roller, 1 Wheelbarrow, Fifcels ami Rakes Fodder Cribs, Pjg Troughs, with a Number of other Articles too tedious to mention. TheSale lo begin at ten in the Motnibg. 1 VALUABLE AND MODERN FURNITURE. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises; on Mondavi Ihe 3d Dav nf Mav, 1813, ALL the genuine HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FUR- NITURE, H rewinr nod Dairy Utensils and Casks; belonging to the late Mis. LLOY D, of THE ABBEY, near Alberbury, in the County ofSalop ( deceased); consisting of Mahogany and Oak Fourpost and other Bedsteads, with Chintz and other {' nruitnre, Windows to match, Feather Beds, lJol sters, and Pillows, Blauketa and Covers, hand- some Mahogany Chest with Drawers, circular Front, Ma- hogany and other Dressing Tables, Wash- hand Stands Pier and Swing Glasses, excellent Oak Chest wilh Drawers, Oak Bureau, 12 Spanish * ood Grecian Dining Room Chairs, with stuffed Seats and Brass nailed, a complete < et of Mahogany Dining Tables, Card and other Ditto, Sola, Kidderminster Floor, Bedside, and Stair Carpets, Beaufet, Wire Fenders, and handsome Fire Irons, excellent Eight- day Clock, Oal. t Dresser with Drawers, Corner Cupboards, Kitchen Cast Metal Oven, Smoak Jacks, with a Variety of useful Kitchen Requisites, l arge Furnace, small Ditlo, Cheese Presses, with Screws',' Milk Leads, and Saltin- Ditto, with a Number of Hogsheads, Half- hogsheads, and smaller Casks. Also, two WAGGONS, one CART, and Stone Stack Frame. . Tbe . Sale to begin at ten o'Clock in tbe Morning. VALUABLE FAIIMINCTSTOCC BY GLOVER AMD SON, On the Premises, without Reserve, on Thursday, the 29th of April, 1813 : ALL the valurtble LIVE STOt K, with Part of the I M P LEM E N TS of H USB A N DRY, HOUSEH O LD, l URlTURE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, belonging ti, Mr HENRY KENT, of Fitz, in Ihe County ..' Salop; consisting of 11 capital Dairy Cows calved and in- calf, one calving Heifer, two 2- year old Heifers, four yearling Ditto' six young able Waggon Horses, strong Brood Mare, in- foal to a VI aggort Horse, Pouey; 20 Couples of Ewes and Lambs, four dry Sheep; one Ram," ( black faced) U Welsh Wet hers' fat, six strong store Pigs, 12 smaller Ditto, t wo Sow i and l'lgs, a capital Brawn; Stone Cistern, Ditto Pigtrorghs, two round Stack Frames, two Slone Cheese Presses, Cheese Tub, Barrel Churn, Milk Pail and Cans. Masli Tubs, Coolers, Barrels, Furnace and Boiler, Kitchen Range, two large Kitchen Tables and 1' ml, Chairs Cupboards, & t. & e. villi numerous other Articles, par- ticularised iu Ihe Catalogues, wh! ch mav be had al the lot- lowing Places, viz. Bull's Head, mid Ebpiiaut and Caslle IntiS; Shrewsbury ; Windmill Inn, Alberbury; New Inn Nessclitf; New Inn, Knock io ; Cross Keys, Os vestrv Swan, Ellesuiere ; Black Lion, VVem ; on the PretnisesJ aud of Ihe Auctioneers, lluvtou of the Eleven i owns. The Sale to commence at ro o'Clock in the Forenoon. 27 6 0 31 O 1 32 3 24 O 16 2 3 8 1. ^ T, WELL ACCUSTOMED PUBLIC HOUSE, J.\ called Ihe WET LAN F, with an excellent Malt Kiln adjoining the. same, convenient Stabling, and other Outbuildings, Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belonging N. B. This Lot will he subject to the Pavment of tos. a Year to the Poor of Tilstuii. 2. TWO PIECES of LAND, called the Gorsty Fields, adjoining the Road leading from I tie Wet Lane to Duckington... 3. A QUI I. LETT of LAND ia .. certain Field called Adam's Yard, near to Ihe last- mentioned Lot 4. A QUI LLETT of LAN D 111 a Field tailed Ihe Long Field, now in Paslure 5. A QUI LLETT of LAND in the same Field, now iu Clover 6 A QUI LLETT of LAND in the same Field, now in Tillage 7. A PIECE of LAND, called Horton Field N. B. There is a Road thro' this 10 Lot 8. 8. One undivided MOIETY, or equal Half Part, of a certain Meadow called the Wytbyns Meadow.. N. B. This Meadow is divided by a Ditch into two Parts, and the Tenants have alter- nately taken each Part. 21 1 26 These Premises are situate in tbe Parish of Tilston, about two Miles from Malpas, iu the Holding of Mr. William Honghland ( who has a Map of, and will shew the same); and further Particulars may be had from Mr. LEE, Red- brook, Whitchurch,. Salop. BY W. CHUirrON, At the Houdc of William Clegg, the Talbot Inn, Drajton- in- Hales, in the Couuty ofSalop, on Wednesday, the 5th ofMay, 1813; between ilie Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, subject to such Condilious as shall be then produced: LOT I. ALarge substantial Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, wilh a good Garden and a three- stalled Stable behind Ihe sartie, situate in the High Street, in DRAYTON IN HALES aforesaid, and late in the Occupation of Miss Ntcholls. , N. B. Possession of the House and Gal- den may be had immediately. LOT 11. Another substantial Messuage or DWELLI NG HOUSE, the front Part of which has long been used as a Shop, wilh a Piece of Building behind Ihe same with large folding Doors, which answers Ihe Purpose of a Warehouse, together with a sniall Garden and a Plot ol Slip of Land lying at the Bottom of the Garden belonging to Lot 1 This Messuage is also situale in the High Street in Drayton in Hales aforesaid, and adjoins to Lot 1, and is now in the Occupation of Mrs. Povall, who is under Notice to Quit at Michaelmas next. There is a Pew in the South Gallery of the Church be- longing to each House. N. B. These Premises exlend in Front to the High Street near 60 Feet, and are in the Centre of the Mar- ket, and ofter an Accommodation to a Purchaser rarely to be met with iu a Market Town, being singularly well situated and adapted for Trade. Particulars may be had on Application at the Office cf Mr. J. L. WARRES, Solicitor, Drayton inllales aforrtaid. BY SAMUEL TUDOR, At the Fox lun, Shrewsbury, on Monday, the 3d Day of May, 1813, at four o'Clock iu the Afternoon* iu Lots, and subject to pucli CondidOnsns will be ihen produced : AI L that Inrge nud well built DWELLING HOUSE, comprising a Hall and Staircase, tea j; ood Lodging Rooms, and three Closets, Dining Room, Drawing Room 2i2ft. 3in. by 16ft 6m. Kitchen, Larder, Brew- house, and Cellaring, together with extensive Out- offices and Ware- house, situate in Mardol, late in the Occupation of Messrs. ROBERTS and QUICK, Wine Merchants, and now untenant ed. A PI ECE of M RADOW LAND, situale in CQLEHAM, in the Parish of Saint Julian's, containing 4A. 2ll. 36P. in the Occupation of Benjamin Birch, as Tenant at Will. A GARDEN, adjoining to and tenanted with the said Piece of Land, containing il Perches; A PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called the OXLEY, situate in the Parish of Meole, uear the Turnpike Gate on the Han wood Road, and opening into a Road leading from Nobold to the said Turnpike Gate, containing 6A. 3R. 4P. iii the Occupation of MC^ Francis France, of Nobold, as Tenant at Will — The Land Tax has been redeemed. A capital PIECE of MEADOW LAND, containing iof Acres, situate near to the Red Barn, in Colehara, in the Parish ot Meole Brace, lying between the Longden Road and'the Village of Meole Brace aforesaid, the Foot- path to which crosses the Bottom of thesaid Piece. The House may be seen by Application to Mr. W. HRAYNE, ofShrewsbury; and the respective Tenants will shew the Lands. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. PEMBERTON, COUPLAND, and DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury, aud THE AUCTIONEER. In Lots, ( unless previously disposed ot' by Pnvaie Con. tract, of which due Notice will be given), sometime towards the latter End of the Month of April, or Begin- ning of May, 1813 \ ALL that " MESSUAGE, Tenement andFarm, called THE BRYNN, situate in the Townships of Shadwell and Ediclifl'e, in the Parish of Clou, in the County of Salop, containing by Admeasurement 134A. 2R. 21 P. or thereabouts, in the Holding of Mr, Humphrey Howar^ Particulars of which will appear iu future Paper ; and for further Information, or to treat by private Contrac apply to Mr. JOHN OAKLKY, Grocer, Wyle Cop, Sinews, ury. CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE. Sometime in the Month of M ay next, if not sold iu the mean Time by private Contrac t, AVERY eligible FARM, wilh a good House and Out- buildings, in complete Repair, situate at YORTON, in the Parish of Broughton, in the County of Salop, now in the Occupation of Mr, Robert Seott.— Particulars will ap- pear in a future Paper, an/ 1 further Information may be had by applying at the Office of Mr. W. EGERTON JEF- FREYS, Shrewsbury. VALUABLE FA It Ml NG OTOCK,& CL BY T. VAUGHAN, ORT tlie Premises, without the least Reserve, on Thursday, the 99th Dav of April, 1813; ALL the carefully selected LIVE STOCK, IMPLE- MENTS in HUSBANDRY, Dairy Utensils, HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, and olher Effects; belonging to I he late Mr. TIMOTHY PEF. VOR, of THE LEA, near Cock shutt, in the Couuty ofSalop ; consisting of twelve va liable Dairy Cows, calved arid in- calf; three capital : i- years old Heifers, three 2- years bid ditto, seven Yearling Calves; valuable broivn Pouey, 5 years old, Mare, and Colt ( by Sweep), black Horse, 9 years old, capital Yearling Colt, YOUNG SWEEP, a capital black Stallion, ( this Horse and his Stock being so well known, it is unnecessary to say any Thing more in liis Favour, than the Esteem iu which he is now held); four Ewes anil Lambs, two barren Ewes, one Ram; Yelt in pig, strong Store Pi:; ; Road Waggon, aud Implements of every Description ; Dairy Utensils; House- hold Furniture, Sec. & c. Catalogues are prepared, aud inav be had at the principal Inns in the Neighbourhood, and of THE AUCTIONEER, Ellesmere. The Auctioneer begs l eave to inform the Public, that the whole will be sold without Reserve, and as Mr. Peevor's Stock is so well known ( for its Superiority) in the Neigh- borhood, commenting any further would be unnecessary. BY HICHAM) MADDOX, At the Lower Cross Keys, ill the Town of Oswestrv, in the County ofSalop, on Wednesday, the 5tb Day of May, 1813, between Ihe Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following, or such other Lots, and sub- ject to Such Conditions as shall then be declared ; LOT I. ANEW erected WIN D MILL, Dwelling House, end . Stable, wilh a large Garden appurtenant thereto, aud also li Piece of excellent Land thereunto adjoining, called tbe Mill Field, containing 3.4. 3R. oP. be the same more or less, situate near the Ellesinere Canal and the Queen's Head Turnpike Gate, on tlie Road from Oswestry to Shrewsbury, and distant three Miles from the former Town. The Mill is of large Siie and Power, and its Situation is well calculated for an extensive and profit nble Trade. LOTII. A PIECE of excellent ARABLE LAND, ad. joining the first Lot; containing 4A. 2R. oP. be thesame more or less. LOT 111, A Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, ( now occupied as two separate Mansions, with three Gardens ap- purtenant thereto, containing oA. zR. 14P. be the same more or less, situatertt HINDFORD, inthe Parish of Whit- tington, in the County of Salop, now in the several Hold- ings of Charles Edw ards nnd Thomas Williams. LOT IV. A PtECEof cdpital MEADOW LAND, situ- ate at HlNDFOitii aforesaid, close to the Ellesmere Canal; containing 0A. 3lt. 0P. be thesariic more or less, now in the Holding of Richard Matthews. LOT V. FOUR Messuages or DWELLING HOUSES and GARDENS, situate iu M AESRURY, in the Parish of Oswestry, 011 the Side of the Turnpike Road leading from Oswestry 10 Maesbury Marsh, und now 111 ibe several Holding's of David Hughes, John Pike, Edwiird Edwards; aud William Rogers. Mr. EDWARD LLOYD, ofthe Fords, near Westftlton, will appoint a Person 10 shew the T. - uises; and for further Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER, or to Mr. T. L. JONES, in Oswestry. Oswe> try, April li, 1813. MONTGOMERYSHIRE 11 MB Elf! At Ihe New Inn, iu the Town of Llanidloes, in the Counly, tif Montgomery, on Thursday, the syl h Day of April, 1SI3, al four in the Aftei noon, in three Lots, and subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : LOT I. 1 Q . OAK Timber Trees, growing on PENIUIYDDLAN J[ fj/ L Farm, in the Occupation of Thomas Kinsev. LOT II. 55 Pino, growing 011 MORFAIJVON Farm, iu the Occupation uf William Price. LOT III. 19 Ditto, growing on BONTNEWYDD Farm, in the Occupation of Richaid Fraticis. The above arc very valuable Lots of Timber, which is of large Dimensions, 11 great Part of it lit for the Navy, or for any other Purpose for which large and good Timber is wanted ; the whole is growing within a very short distance of the Turnpike Road from Llanidloes lo Newtown, and about three Miles from Llanidloes aforesaid. For further 1' ariiculKrs apply to RICHARD JAMES, at tb, 3 Chapel, near Llanidloes, who will shew the Timber. DENBIGHSHIRE. The ESTATE of STANSTY, TITHE of CORN and HAY in STANSTY, and the TITHE HA Y of BRODCHTOX. BY MR.. KD v'AtiDS, At Ihe Red Lion I1111, in Ihc Towii if Wrexham, in the County of Denbigh, upon ' t liui- sduy. Ihe 271I1 Day of May, 1813, at two in the Afternoon ( uiAess disposed of 111 the mean Time by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given), in 17, or such olher Lots as shall be agreed upon, and subject 10 the Conditions lo be Ihen produced • TBlHE capital MESSUAGES, FARMS, and LANDS, I called STANSTY- ISSA and STANSTY UCHA, wilh the Veins of Coal and other Minerals under the same, contain- ing, by Admeasurement, 2( 19 Acres aud 1 Rood, or there- abouts. Also, theTlTH F. S of Corn, Grain, aud Hay, arising and titheahle within the Township of ST, NSTY Aud the TITHE of HaV arising and titheable within I he Township of BROUOHTON. With a TENEMENT, and It Acres, 1 Rood, and 20 Perches of LAND, adjoining Stausty Issa aforesaid. Tbe last mentioned Tenement is situate in the Towtishin ofStansty ; the Farms of Statist v Ucha and Stansly Issa, in the Townships of Stansly and Gwcrsyllt, iu ihe Parishesi f Wrexham aud Gresford, 111 ihe said County of Denhigl , and, with Ihe Tithes, are in I b* Occupation of Mr. Vi illiaui Edwards and Mr. Thomas Edwards, or their Undertenants. The Buildings on the last mentioned Farms are princi- pally new; the Lands of sup t ier Quality, and admirably situated, in Point of Convenience, lo Lime, Coal, anil Markets, being within a verv short Distance of Lime and Coal, not more than ten Miles from Chester, and Part t, f the Estate is witliiu one Mile of the Town of Wrexham, the Turnpike Road from which Town to Mold passts through it. Printed Particulars will soon be ready, and may be had at Ihe Red I. ion Inn, Wrexham; Royal Hole), Chester; King's Arms, Liverpool; Black Lion, Mold ; White Horse, Holywell; Cross Keys, Oswestry; at ihe Office of Messrs'. WoooeofK, BATEM AN, and JONES, Lincoln's Inn, Lou- don; Messrs. HUTCHINSON and FOIILKES'S, Wrexham; at Mr. THOMAS'S, Llanfyllin 5 or of Mr. SIDF. BOTIIA U, at Ty Ksa, near St. Asaph; and at THE AUCTION ELIT'A, m Denbigh. Maps, descriptive of the Lots, dnd denot ing the Bound- ary of the Townships of Stansty and Bro. igbton," mav be seen at the Offite of Messrs. Hutchinson » ud Foiilkes, who will appoint a Person to shew the Estate, to w h im, or 11 the suid Messrs. Woodcock, Bateiunn, and Jan s, RJp, Thomas, or Mr. Sidehotliam, apply for further Piriicaiari. A SONG, BY LORD THURLOW. When CHLORIS, like an Angel, walks Amid' the golden spring, And, fairer than the blooming flow'rs,! Of Nature's sweets will sing; How can I choose, but prize the hours, That fly on Rapture's wing? Her voice is like the morning light, That, from the amber gate, On sea aud earth divinity plays, Which vet no clouds abate: All Nature on her charms may gaze, And find in her a mate And can it be, so soft a form, A voice so rlear and sweet, Which e'en the Angels can beguile, With love shall never meet ? Though CHLOIUS know it not the while, Love reigns in her complete. With ev'ry flow'r, that sweetest blow, ( For fiow'rs to her are dear,) Her marble forehead we will crown, Till she outshine the year; Let JOVE come from Olympus down, And view our Beauty here! AGRICULTURE. From an anonymous Correspondent. We fee! much satisfaction in noticing another instance of the countenance and support which is given by our nobility to the promotion of Agriculture and Agricultural Science. On Tuesday, the 13th of Ap. TL, there assembled at the DAY- I10U- E near Newport, the principal Tenants upon the Marquis of Stafford's Lilleshall, Trentlram, and Wolverhampton Estate, to the number of near 100, for the purpose of witnessing the improvements which have been carrying on on that farm by Lord dower. — His Lordship came down from London to meet his Father's Tenants, and to preside on the occasion — There were exhibited the two- horse ploughs, wntch his lordship had brought up from Scotland, and with which all the heavy ploughing of tbe farm has been undertaken, to do which four horses heretofore were thought insofficient; the mode of harrowing with three horses abreast obtained the approbation of every person present. * ' I here was also exhibited the whole Operation of the drill husbandry system for Turnips, and the mode of cleaning thetn by horse hoeing.— A very powerful Threshing Machine, erected by bis lord- hip, to go with eight horses, was then worked for tire inspection of the Tenants, Ihe construction of which was particularly approved of, especially the size of the groat « heel antl the shape of the rakes, in both which it differed materially, and for the better, from the machines in common use in this country. A letter was read to the meeting from the steward on the Sutherland Estate, Mr. Sellor, to George Toilet, Esq. commending in the highest terms the well known implement, in this country called Twins and ithich was the invention of Mr. Firchild, one of Loid Staflord's Lilleshall Tenants; a striking illustration of the attention paid bv this noble family to ihe improvement ot their estates in both parts of the island, and of the great ad- vantage likely to arise from fhe rapid communication of ex- perimental knowledge between them. We cannot conclude this statement without expressing our unfeigned satisfaction at having witnessed this gratifying scene, which brings forward the landlord and tenant in one common exertion of imptoyement; antl we • congratulate the country, that a nobleman, who is so liberally spenduw his interne in the improvement of his Estates, should be so zeal- ously seconded by so respectable, so wealthy, and so enter- prising a borlv of tenantry ; and above all, that these improve- me nts should be headed by a person of such qualifications as Lord Glower We are gad to hear th„ t the Marquis's Tenants are another vear to start in competition with his lordship. The charge during that period will doubtless be striking among a set nf men who have fewer prejudices to overcome than any of their profession, and that in a few years these Estates will be among the most highly cultivated in the kingdom. A cold collation was served in the Loft, at which his lord- ship presided ; when the healths of the Marquis, of Lord Qower, and of the Marquis's tenantry, were successively/ drank, with feelings produced by a mutual confidence in each ' Other,' and a firm reliance that their exertions will be duly appreciated— a feeling which must extend itself to every in- dividual on tbe Marquis of Stafford's extensive Estates, when tbey see that their conduct when meritorious is so rewarded, anil that they not only obtaiq the approbation and notice of their landlord, but that of all their neighbours anil bruther tenantry. As an encouragement for future improvement, as well as a reward for past exertion, the Marquis of. Stafford is building the most substantial farm houses, making roads, and new modelling his English estates; while he is at the same time, at a vast expense, constructing harbours and bridges, esta- blishing coal works, and, in short, opening a new country to tbe enterprising spirit of thc nation on his Scotch ones; thus bestowing the most lasting benefits on his country, as well as upon those who have the happiness of living under him. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. WAR DEPAR. MENT— DOWNING STREET, APRIL 19. A Dispatch, of which the following is an Extract, has heen received from Gen. Sir J. Murray, Bart, dated Head- quarters, Castella, March 23, 1813. 1 have the honour to enclose Extracts of two Dispatches addressed to the Marquis of Wellington, by which your Lordship will be fully apprised of the present situation of this Army, and of the different trifling affairs which we have harl with the enemy. Extract of a Letter from Lieut. Gen. Sir J. Murray to Lord Wellington, dated Alieant, March 10. I had the honour, in my Letter of tbe 26th ult. to acquaint your Lordship, that I had taken the command of the division of the Meditterr'antan Army serving on the eastern coast of Spain Since my Letter of the stith Of February nothing of imporladce bas occurred. On tbe 3d inst. when reconnoitring the position of Alcoy, it became necessary to drive in the advanced posts.. The enemy lost in the action, as I have been informed, one officer killed, and about 20 men killed aud wounded. - The possession of Alcoy appeared to me of importance ; and having had a very accurate view ofthe position,! thought it possible, in carrying the place, to cut off Ihe corps stationed there. With this intention,' 011 the tith instant, I directed the inarch ofa part of the army on Alcoy, and attacked that post 011 the morning ofthe 7 th ; but by the unfortunate de- lay ofthe column which was destined to cut off his retreat, the enemy effected his escape ; had this column arrived a quarter of au hour before, Hot a mau could bave got off. Thc advanced guard of the column destined to attack tbe enemy in front drove him about six or seven miles, when I found the soldiers so much fatigued, thai, even had I wished, I could have pressed them no further. The country oyer which the enemy retired was extremely favourable for him, aud certainly might have been much better defended — He was on this account enabled lo dispose of bis killed and wounded, and I cannot state his loss. That on tbe part of the allied army is inconsiderable. I have much satisfaction in acquainting your Lordship, that, trifling as Ihese affairs have proved, they are sufficient to give me great confidence in the troops which Were engaged : and it is wilh peculiar pleasure 1 have noticed the state of Major- Gen. Wliitting ham's division of fhe Spanish army. for the generous treatment Captain Lambert and his Officers have experienced from our gallant enemy, Commo- dore Bainbridge, and his Officers.— I have the honour to be, & c. ' HY. D. CHADS, First Lieut. 1'. S. Tlie Constitution has also sufferer! severely, both in rigging and men, having her fore and mizen- masts, main- top- mast, bnth inaintopsail- yards, spanker- boom, gaff, and Irysail- mast badly shot, and the greatest part of the stand- ing riggiug very much damaged, with ten men killed, tbe Commodore, Fifth Lieutenant, aud 4( i men wounded, four of whom are since dead. FORCE OF THE TWO SHIPS. JAVA. 28 long 18 pounders, tG carronades, 32- pounders, 2 long g- pounders, 4( 1 guns. Weight of Metal, jostlbs. Ship's Company and Supernumeraries - 3/' CONSTITUTION. 32 long 24- pouliders, 22 carronades, 3ji- pounders, 1 carrouade, 13- pounder, JO guns. Weight of Metal, 1490lbs. Crew 480 . St. Salvador, Brazil, Jan. 4 1 am sorry to find llie Americans ditl not behave with the same liberality towards the crew, that the Officers expe- rienced; 011 the contrary, they were pillaged of almost every thing, and kept in irons. St. Salvador, Brazil, Jan. 5. SIR,... With Ihe deepest " sorrow I have to inform you of the death of Cnpt. Lambert, on the 4th of January, of the wounds he received in the action with the Constitution American frigate; ill him the country has lost a most gallant and valuable officer, and myself ( who have served under his command some years) tlie'Oilicers and crew, a kind friend. His remain's were interred 011 tbe 5th of January with military honours, in Fort St. Pedro, anil it is with much satisfaction 1 add, that every respect was shewn on this occasion by his Excellency the Count Dos Areas ( Governor), and the Portuguese in general. I have the honour to be, &. c. ( Signed) H. D. CHADS, First Lieut. M Viliaume announced at Paris 011 the 4th, that § 65 gentlemen and ladies, desirous of entering into the mar- riage state, had charged him with the necessary pre- liminary negotiations, It has already been stated that Mr. Leslie had suc- ceeded in freezing mercury hy investing the bulb ofa mercurial thermometer wilh a thin coat of ice, antl exposing this to the joint effect of exhaustion and of sulphuric acid. Mr. Marcel has since effected the con- gelation <> f mercury with great facility and quickness, simply by substituting the evaporation of ether, instead of that of water, in the process in question. From Wistnar, Luberk, and other ports on the Baltic, several merchants in Newcastle have last week received communications highly interesting to the public. Notwithstanding the large supplies last year, in the north of Europe, their surplus stock of grain is still so immensely great, that wheat and oats have been offered in exchange for onr coals and manufactures upon terms so advantageous, that we may soon expect to have large supplies in lieu of our superabundant mer- cantile commodities. The finest, wheat has been offered to be delivered in that port at Ti shillings a quarter, or IS shillings a boll ; and the best oats at 20 shillings a quarter, or 5 shillings a boll. M. Cuvier, Secretary to the French Institute, has recently published a collection of all his papers, and memoirs 011 the fossil hones of quadrupeds. lie de- scribes 78 species, of which 49 are certainly unknown to naturalists in the present state of the worid, and 16 or IS doubtful. Theother bones found in recent earths, appear to appertain to known animals. In a prelimi- nary discourse, the author explains the method he has followed, and Ihe results he has obtained. He thinks it proved bj undeniable facts, that the earth has undergoen several great and sudden revolutions, of which the last is not of greater antiquity than five or six thousand tears. Eedestrianism.— Mr. Jameison, thc pedestrian, 011 Tuesday undertook for a wager of 20 guineas, to walk five iniies on the Hammersmith road, and back again, in one hour and forty minutes, and completed the task 111 five minutes less than the time allowed. A sre. lemiin in Dublin undertook, last week, for a bet of one hundred guineas, p. p. lo run four English miles in thirty minutes. A piece of ground, a quarter of a mile in length, in the Phoenix Park, was measured, and he started at twenty minutes past three o'clock. Notwithstanding the many turns, he performed the task in twenty eight mi ites ( being two minutes less than the given time), to the entire satisfaction of the judges, and with great ease to himself. On Thursday lasl, at Newcastle, George Wilson, the celebrated pedestrian, undertook for a trifling wager, to walk fifty miles in twelve successive hours in thc debtors'yard of Newgate, being thirty three feet by twenty five and a half, which, to the great astonish- ment of the spectators, he performed five minutes within the time, having walked the last six miles in one hour, twenty minutes, forty six seconds— an effort in so circumscribed a situation, unparalleled in pedealriau- The Attorney and Apothecary — As two of these " entlemen were sitting together in a public house, the ^ Doctor began lo reproach the Attorney with the num- ber of strange words which the law indulges in, viz, " halms corpus, fieri facias," & c. & c. and amongst others, asked, how or what was meant by the words " docking an entail?" " Why, Doctor," replied tiie A Hornet, " it is doing what you will not do with your 1 Sfiet'. ti — it is suffering irrrcoven/." Extract of a Letter from the same to the same, March 23. Tn my dispatch of the 10th inst I had the honour to inform your Lordship, lhat I had found it expedient to drive Ihe enemy from Alcoy, and tooceupy that place with a strong division of the allied army. In consequence of this movement, Marshal Suchet quitted Valencia, and has assumed the command, in person, of the troops of the right bank of the Xucar. He appears to have drawn from Ibis division of bis army nearly all the disposable force w hich he basin the neighbourhood of Valencia. Finding that the enemy was concentrating his force, I assembled the allied army. Marshal Suchet has reinforced his right, and has a stroug force at Onteniente, Mogente, and Fuente del Iliguera. Since I had last thc honour of addressing your Lordship, there have beeu several trifling affairs with the enemy. Gen Whittingham has forced him to retire heyoud the Puerto de Albavda, with a very considerable loss. In this affair, which Gen. Whitlinghatn conducted with great judgment, and ill which Ihe Spanish troops behaved wilh great gallantry and order, the General was slightly wounded, as were an officer and seven men. In a reconnoitring party on the same day, conducted by Major Gen. Donkin, Capt. Jacks, and the foreign troop of light cavalry, Capt. Waldron, and the grenadiers of the 2d, 97th, aud Lieut. M'Dougall of the Adjutant- General's Depart- ment, had an opportunity of making a spirited attack on the enemy's post, which was carried in the presence ofa battalion drawn up as spectators. We suffered uo ioss ou this occasion, but killed some of tbe enemy, and took a few pi isouers— Before I conclude this letter I beg to add, that, since 1 have beeu in co- operation with General F. lio, 1 have found his Excellency most anxious to forward every object 1 have in view : il is impossible too highly to extol his zeal, or the readiness with which he meets my wishes. \ ADMIRALTY- OFFICF, APRIL 20 [ Transmitted by Admiral Dixon.] United States' Frigate Constitution, off St. Salvador, Dee. 31, 1812. SiR,— It is w ith deep regret tliut I write you, for the in- formation of the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, that his Majesty's ship Java is no more; after sustaining an action 011 the 29th instant, for several hours, with the American frigate Constitution, which resulted in the capture and ultimate destruction of his Majesty's ship. Captain Lambert being dangerously wounded in the height of the action, the melancholy tai'l- of writing llie detail devolves on me.— On the morning ofthe 29th iust. al eight A. M. off St. Salvador ( coast of Brazil), the windatN. E. we perceived a strange sail; made all sail in chase, and soon made her out to be a large frigate ; at noon prepared for action, tire cliaso not answering our private signals, and tacking towards us under easy sail; when about four miles distant she made a signal, and immediately lacked and made all sail away upon the wind. We soon found we had the advantage of her in sailing, and came up with her fast, when she hoisted American colours; she then bore about three points on our lee bow. At 50 minutes past one P. M. the enemy shortened 6ail, Upon which we bore down upon her; lit 10 minutes past two, when about half a mile distant, she opened her tire, giving us her larboard broadside, which was not returned till we were close on her weather bow Both ships now malicetlvred to obtain advantageous posi- tions, our opponent evidently avoiding close action, and firing high to disable our masts, in which he succeeded too well, having shot away the bead of our bowsprit with the jib- boom, and our running rigging so much cut as to I prevent our preserving the weather gage.— At five minutes , past three, finding tbe enemy's raking fire extremely heavy, Capt. Lambert ordered the ship to be laid 011 board, in which we should have succeeded, had not our fore- mast been shot away at this moment, the remains of our bow- sprit passing over bis tafi'rail: shortly after this the main lop- mast went, leaving tbe ship totally unmanageable, with most of our starboard guns rendered useless from the wreck lying over them.— At half- past three our gallant Captain received a dangerous wound ill the breast, and was carried below ; from this time we could uot fire more than two or three gutis until a quarter past four, when our mizeu- mast was shot away; the ship ibcn fell off a little, and brought many of our starboard guns to bear: tbe ship's riggiug was so much cut that he could not now avoirl shoot- ing a bead, whicb brought us fairly broadside and broad- side. Our main- yard now went in the slings; both ships continued engaged in this manner till 35 minutes past four, I we frequently 011 fire in consequence of the wreck laying 011 the side engaged. Our opponent now made sail a- head out of gun- shot, where he remained an hour repairing bis damages, leaving us an unmanageable wreck. Every exertion was made by us during this interval to place the ship iu a slate to renew the action. We succceded in clearing Ihe wreck of our masts from our guns, a sail was set on the slumps of ttie fore- mast and bowsprit, the wea- tber- hnlf of the main- yard remaining aloft, Ihe main- tack was got forward in the hope of gelling the ship before tbe wind, our helm being still perfect; tbe effort unfortunately proved ineffectual, from Ihe main- mast falling over the side, from Ihe heavy rolling of the ship, which nearly covered the whole of our starboard guns. We still waited the attack of tbe enemy, be now standing towards us for that purpose; on liis coining nearly within hail of us, and from his manoeuvre perceiving lie intended a position a- hcad, where he could rake 11s without a possibility of our returning a shot, 1 then consulted the Officers, who agreed with myself that our having a great part of our crew killed aud wounded ; our bowsprit end three masts gone, and several guns useless, we should not be justified in wasting the lives of more of those remaining, who, I hope their Lordships and the Country will think, have bravely defended his Majesty's ship. Under these circumstances, however reluctantly, also minutes past five, our colours were lowered from lire stump of the mizeu- mast, and we were Inkeu possession of, a lutle after six, by the American frigate Constitution, commanded by Commodore Baiu- hridge, who, immediately after ascertaining the slate uf the ship, resolved ou burning her, whicb he harl the satisfaction of seeing done as soon as the wounded were removed. Annexed I scud you a return of the killed and wounded, and il is w il h pain 1 perceive it so numerous; also a statement of Ihe comparative force of Ihe two ships, when I hope their Lordships will not think the British flag tarnished, although success has not attended us It would be pre- sumptuous in me to spenk of Captain Lambert's merits, who, though still in danger from bis wound, we entertain the greatest hopes of his being restored lo the service and his country — ll is most gratifying lo my feelings to notice the gallantry of every Officer, seaman, and marine 011 board; in justice to ibe Officers, I beg leave to mention them individually. 1 can never speak too highly ofthe able exertions of Liculs. Hervingham aud Buchanan, and also Mr. Knhili » sni, Master, who was severely wounded, aud l. ieuts Mercer and Davis, ofthe Royal Marines, the latter of w horn also was severely wounded. ToCapt. J Marshall, It. N. who was a passenger, I 11111 particularly obligetl for his exertions and advice throughout thc action. To Lieut. Aplin, who was on tbe main- deck, aud Lieut. Saunders, who commanded ou the forecastle, 1 also return mv thanks'. 1 cannot bnt notice the good conduct nf the Mates and Midshipmen, many of whom are killed, and the greater part wounded. To Mr. T. C. Jones, Surgeon, and bis Assistants, every praise is due for their unwearied assiduity iu the care ofthe wounded, Lieut. Gen. Hislop, Major Walker, and Capt. Wood, of his Staff, the latter of whom was severely wounded, were solicitous to assist and remain on the quarter- deck — I cannot conclude Ibis letter without expressing mv grateful acknowledgments, thus publicly. The Prince Regent has been pleased to grant to the Hon. W. J. F. Vane, Representative for Winehelsea, second son of the Earl of Darlington, by Katherine Margaretla his late wife, daughter and coheiress of the late Duke of Boll on, his Majesty's royal licence to take the surname, and also bear the arms of Powlett. PROMOTIONS. Staff Corps of Cavalry- Brevet Lieut. Col. Scovell, lobe Major- Commandant. 92 d Foot— Capt. Macpherson, to be Major. Tbe Gazette likewise contains an Order from the Lord Chamberlain's office, for the Court to change mourning on Sunday next; anrl for a further change oil the 2d of May, and logo out on the 9th of May. The Cossack made his appearance lately, 011 horse- back, in Hyde Park, exhibiting several evolutions, with great dexterity, and shewing his national manner of charging with the lance. The company received him with loud acclamations, and many fair ladies gave him their hands to shake from their carriages. P. Buller was lately tried at the Home Circuit, in Ireland, before the Honourable Justice Fox, for the wilful murder of his wife: The evidence being closed, the learned judge made such necessary observations as arose from the facts sworn to ; and the jury retired for a considerable length of time, and then retooled a verdict of Guilty, but recommended him to mercy.— Court— On what ground ? Foreman— The habitual in- toxication of his wife*.— Court— Have you any doubt of his guill? None, my Lord.— The prisoner was called up lo receive judgment. His Lordship then pronoun- ced the usual sentence of execution and dissection.— The prisoner was executed tin Monday se'nuight. A person in Dumfriesshire has invented a double- headed plough, for tilling steep or hilly ground.— This plough does not turn round, but has a rod that conducts the horses from one etrd of it to the other— of course they only turn round, the ploughman having nothing lo shift on the plough, all being made completely fast.— This plough will turn as much land, and wilh nearly as milch ease to man and horse, in the same time, as the common plough on level land. It is now at work 011 the farm of Shawhead, and answers the purpose completely. This construction is stronger, with a little more addition of weight, than the common plough. The furrows arc across the bill. At Mold assizes, Robert Thonir. s, alias Robert Jones, was tried on two indictments for horse- slealiug, found guilty, and sentenced tu death. At Merioneth Great Sessions, at Bala, John Haywood, a native of Yorkshire, was put to the bar, charged w ith having uttered four forged £ 5 Bank of England notes, in payment for a horse, ntTrawsfynydd, aud one to Mr. Evans, of the Golden Lion, at Dolgelley, iu February last. There were more lhan 30 witnesses lo appear against him lor the same offence, from different parts of the Principality; up- wards of 40 forged notes were found upon him hv Mr. PI ' ice, of Rbiwlas, and Mr. Oakeley of Tanybwlch, by whose activity he was apprehended— he pleaded guilty, and was ordered for execution on the 6th of May Edward Davies, convicted of having in November lasl, stolen a flock of geese from a farmer near Corwen, and sold them again to a person near Wrexham, in whose custody they were found— fo be transported for seven years. Thomas Edwards, a native of Ludiow, took his trial at | these Sessions for the murder of Mary Lewis. There was a 1 long chain of evidence, which left 110 possible doubt as to I his guilt; the principal witnesses were— Grace Pugh, who saw the prisoner within three fields of Penrhvn Issa, Ihe uame of Ihe farm house where the murder was committed, between 11 and 12 o'clock, on Monday, 71I1 Sept. called at Penrliyn Issa, saw Mary Lewis baking oatmeal bread alone in the house, stopped with her half an hour and re- turned home.— Thomas Davies, saw the prisoner about three o'clock in Ibe afternoon of the same day, coming out of a wood near Penrhyn Issa, and appeared to avoid liirn ; the witness asked him what were the scratches on bis face? Ihe prisoner said he had been gathering nuts, and had fallen among some briars and thorns.— Ow en Parry saw t he prisoner about five o'clock the same evening; asked him how he became wet, and what were Ihe marks on his face ? he first said became through the river; tbe witness had uot heard of llie murder, but suspected from his appear- ance that he had been fighting ; he I hen said that a child scratched his face by playing w itli him ; he afterwards said it was by shaving; he had marks of blood 011 his Clothes, which tbe prisoner endeavoured to conceal. Ann Roberts, with whom the prisoner lodged, said, that she observed blood 011 his trou sers and shoes when he came home at six o'clock ; be bid the trowsers under Hie bed, also his shirt— Evan Pritchard said that the prisoner had often remarked while at work, that there was plenty of money at tliat house, pointing to Penrhvn Issa. — Mr. Lloyd, of Carfaes, said lhat he beard in common with all Ihe neighbourhood of Ihe murder, and went in pursuit of Ihe prisoner, who had absconded; caught him in endea- vouring to cross the sands to Carnarvonshire; on searching him they found in his under w aistcoat pocket, a silver w atch and a pocket book, w ltich were produced al Court, , of Penrhyn Issa, said that the watch and pocket book were in his bureau the morning of the 7th September, anrl 011 dis- covering the poor girl weltering in her blood, found that the bureau had been broken open, and two pocket books, one Containing upwards of £ 30. in notes, the other his land- lord's and. other receipts, aud the silver watch then shewn liim taken away.— The Jury without hesitation, fofeud him guilty,— He was sentenced by Mr. Justice Leycester, to be executed, which took place accordingly 011 a temporary gallows, near tbe new County Gaol, at Dolgelley, on Satur- day, tbe 17th inst. He appeared indifferent as to his fate, both al his trial, and at tbe fatal tree, and was launched into eternity iu tbe presence of a vast number of spectators. Robbery at the Marchioness of Dc- xnshire's.— Tuesday being appointed for the examination of the ten persons in custody for being concerned in this extensive robbery, Ihe office was crowded to excess, particularly by persons of high distinction, among whom was the Duke of Sussex. At 12 o'clock, the following persons were placed at the bar, via, Joseph Richard- son, Levy Hart, Mary Hart, Sarab Cohen, James Franklin, Reuben Joseph, Dinah Joseph, James Simons, Sarah Simons, and Nathan Simons. Richardson, it appeared, had been the principal executor of this robbery, although not the planner of it. He is supposed to have committed a number of daring robberies, and has broke out of two uf the best secured and strongest prisons in this country— he is a native of Chester. A gentleman present 011 Tuesday, who has seen Bonaparte, identified him as the strongest resemblance of him he ever saw. Some lime since, he committed r, very great burglary in Lancashiie, for which he was taken and lodged in tbe New Bailey prison, in Manchester, and was confined in a cell which was secured by cast iron bars. He contrived to have a tailor's goose brought in to him ; his object was to break the iron bars with it, but he was afraid to use it, on account of the noise it woultl make; but at length be hit upon the stratagem of striking the bars with the goose exaotly at the 1 time a very large clock there was striking tbe hour ; and after encountering a variety of other difficulties, he at length effected his escape, and was not heard any more of till he was taken into custody for breaking open and robbing the houses of the Earl or Besborougb and Lord Crewe, for which he was coormitted to the House of Correction, Colilbatbfielrls, when he was confined in a cell, in the tipper part of the prison; hfit being a stone- mason by trade, he contrived to take op a stone of the floor, and worked his way through into the hemp- room From thence into tbe yard and garden, when he fastened some stones to some ropes whicb he procured in the oakum- room, and platted together, he then contrived to throw them to Ihe top of the wall of the prison, where there is a clievemx de frhe; the stones hung to the iron spikes sufficiently loug to enable bim to raise himself three times 1 several yards; but falling each time, he found himself mttcn injured, and has spit blood ever since. Ke was about, to return to bis cell in despair, when he discovered a ladder, locked and chained, both of whie. 11 he broke, and ascended to the top of the wall, and effected his escape, about two months ago, between five and six o'clock in tbe morning, after an exertion of upwards of five hours ; since which time lie is supposed to have committed six burglaries. Soon after his escape frorn this prison, Mr. Adkins, the Governor, re- ceived information that he frequently went to a shoemakers in the neighbourhood of the Seven Dials. He accordingly directedBeckett, one of the turnkeys, to watch theshoemaker's house; and on the 6th instant, about ten at night, he saw Richardson approaching him, near the corner of Tower- street, disguised in two great coats. He turned down Tower- street, and afler walking a few yards, he looked behind him, aud observing Beckett following him, he threw off bis coals, and set off running; but Beeket gaining ground on him, he threw his bat in him, supposed to be for ihe purpose of strik ing him in the eyes ; but Beckett still pursued him, till he got into Lil tle Red Lion- street, when a man, coming out of a public- house, ran against him by accident, and knocked him down. Beckett then seized him, and took him into a public house and scotched him, ond found Bank of England notes to the amount of £ 523, which he offered to give Beckett to let him go This, however, was of course refused, and the prisoner was conducted to his former lodgings. He then voluntarily communicated to the Governor, that he hail been concerned iri the robbery of the Marchioness of Downshire's house, and stated where part of the property was concealed. In consequence of this information, the Governor Adkins, his brother, and Beckett the turnkey proceeded, ns directed by Richardson, to Chandler street, Grosvenor- sqnare, and used the private signal at tbe bouse occupied by Joseph, a jetv. The door was opened by Joseph, expecting it to be Richardson only. Alight being procured, Mrs. Joseph was asked for two diamond rings which Richardson said she had, and ihey were part of tbe property stolen from tbe Marchioness of Down, shire's house. She positively denied having them ; the house was searched, but the rings were not found. They then went to the residence of J. Franklin, one ofthe prisoners, and in a back room on the ground floor, they found Franklin and Nathan Simons the elder, another of the prisouers, in one bed, after bursting the door open, and enquired if either of their names were Simons. Both denied il. Adkins then took oft'the night- cap of Franklin, and discovered that he was not Simons ; but on taking off Simons's cap, he ascer- tained that he was the man, and took them into custody ; and while Ihey were dressing themselves, Adkins asked Simons if any property in that room belonged to him, which he denied, except bis cloaths. The officer locked the door, took the key, and conveyed them to the House of Correction. Atterwards Adkins returned to the house, and found under the tied in which Simons and Franklin were sleeping, an old box con- taining a black silk purse, in which were found two diamond rings, four five guinea pieces, three two- guinea pieces, 79 guineas, 53 silver foreign coins, a broach and a gold watch, which were all identified by the Marchioness of Downshire, except the guineas. The following'day Adkins went to the house of Joseph, in Chandler- street, and took hiin antl his wife into custody, having received strong information that Joseph was a principal in committing the robbery, and Sittings appointed in Middlesex aud London, heforethe Right Hon. Edward LordEtlenborongb, Lord Chief Justice, & c. & c. in and after Easter term, 1813 -.— Wednesday last a duel was fought by two of thc French prisoners 011 board the Sampson prison- ship; lying in Gillingham Reach, when one of tfiem, in con- sequence, was killed. Not having any s<* ords, they attached to the end of two sticks a pair of scissars each. The deceased received the mortal wound in the abdo- men ; his bowels protruded, and yet he continued to parry with his antagonist while his strength would ad- mit; Afterwards ail application was made to the surgeon of the ship, who replaced the intestines and sewed up the wound, but he survived only a short time. The transaction took place below, in the prison, unknown to the ship's com pa . y ; the evidence, therefore, 011 the inquest, will be that of their own countrymen. On Saturday, as a poor boy, between five and six years old, was amusing himself by throwing stones over the Groyne, at Brighton, to tiie east of tiie Marine Library, his foot suddenly slipped and he fell headlong over into the water. A youth of the name of Bannis- ter, about 15or 10 years old, on observing the accident, plunged fearlessly into the brine to preserve the unfor- tunate hoy from drowning. The latter could swim, but the object of his solicitude entwined himself, in the cut', so firmly about his legs, that both were in the most imminent danger of perishing. At this critical juncture-, a young gentleman, not more than 1 5 or 16 years old, of tiie name of Cholmondeley, who observed their distressed condition at a distance, darted to their relief. In an instant, throwing off nothing but his coat, he plunged over the Groyne, and had the sinking vrrtims of the relentless element, in his youthful but firm aiiti resolute grasp, and, it gives us the sheerest satisfaction lo add, ina short time succeeded in swimming, with, and dragging both to laud. The brave and humane, couduct of this young gen lie III nil needs only to be known, to be universally admired and applauded Count IVoronzow.— The St. PetersburghGas-. ette con- tains the following traits, so hootirable to this Russian nobleman, Ihe early part t; f whose life was passed in this country, where his sister is naturalized, by mar- riage, as Countess of Pembroke. It is scarcely neces- sary to remind our readers, that the father of this gallant officer is Count Woronzow, who was for many years distinguished by the able manner in which hi: discharged the diplomatic functions at this Court. " Amongst the accounts published at the head- quarters of our army, is the following -. Major General Count Worouzow having been wounded in the battle of Boro- dino, had repaired for the re- establish ment of his health fo an estate of his in the Government ot Wladimir. Shortly afterwards, other wounded individuals passim- through the same place on their way to llie regular hospitals, the Count invited them to remain at his re- sidence till they recovered. Accordingly the numbers increased at last to 40 officers and 301) soldiers, all of whom were most cordially entertained at the Count's expense, and each according to his rank; the soldiers received their money and provisions as they would have done from Government, and even the horses' forage was distributed at the same time. Those who have since returned to the a my, feeling that they are in- debted to the kindness of the Count Wdronzow for their lives, speak every where with the liveliest grati- tude of their gallant protector, who, will; a truly paternal anxiety, himself superintended every thiii" relative to their cure " A Tragical Death.— Oil the passage of the Sophia from Bristol to Jamaica with the Cork convoy, she was becalmed three days, during which the crew and those on board amused themselves with the sharks that sur- rounded the vessel. At length a breeze sprung up, and preparations were made for getting under sail. This was not, regarded by a passenger, Mr. H Russell, pro- prietor of Caen Wood estate, St. George's parish, Jamaica, who standing at the cabin- window, was, by the sudden rolling of the vessel thrown out The acci- dent was no sooner known than every assistance was afforded, and the ship's boat lowered, but in vain. The numerous sharks abounding in that latitude were ob- served contending 011 the spot where he fell: a Iou « - track of blood marked the furrows of the waves: hut he appeared no more. Mourning— The colour descriptive of mourning dif- fers according to persons and countries. In Italy the women once mourued in white, and men in brown. In China they wear white; iu Turkey, Syria, Cappa- docia, and Armenia, celestial blue; in Egypt, yellow, or the colour ofa dead leaf; the Ethiopians wear grey? and in Europe the mourning colour is black — White is an emblem of purity ; celestial blue denotes the place U- •. — . - . ,- - ,,-•!• they wish to go to after death ; yellow, or the dead that bis wife had received part of the properly, well knowing | ea/ iniiicales that deatll ls tha ejlJ ol j h it to have been stolen. Thev were both sent to the House ot . .. . e 1. ., , r .. . r' Correction. A few days afler, Adkins received information that James Simons, the son of Nathan, was also suspected of being concerned in the robbery; when he went in puisuitof him to a house at Poplar, occupied by a Jew named Levy, where, on Searching Ihe premises, be found Simons concealed in a wash- house, and secuied him, and he was also sent to the House of Correction. A short time after this, Levy ap plied, by his Solicitor, lobe admitted an evidence, saying, he would tell ail he knew, and would give up the property that was concealed in his premises, which was acceded to. He slated, that a number of articles had been brought to his house by Sarah Cohen, ar. d delivered to his tvife, requesting her, for God's sake, to conceal them, or berjbrother would get into trouble ; which induced him to bury them amongst his coals. They consisted of a musical snuff- box, a blood- stone snuff- box, a diamond locket- watch, and a variety of other articles, all of which proved to be tbe property of the Marchioness! Mrs. Joseph has, since she has been in con- finement, admitted that she did receive two gold tings, and Otliei articles from Richardson, although she positively de* nied it at first, and lhat she gave them 10 her mother, Mary Halt. On application 10 her by Adkins, she denied having received the rings, nor could tbey be found 011 searching her house in Morunouth- street, bnt since she and her husband have, been in custody, she has confessed that she hatl the lings, and while Arlkins was searching her house, she handed ihem to her husband. Richaidson, during the time he was out ot the House of Coreetion till he was apprehended, was fre- quently at the house of Joseph, in Chandler- street, Grosvenor- square, where it is supposed the robbery was planned, from a knowledge Levy Hart, one of the prisoners, had ofthe house, by his going there to purchase old cloaths, and from his ac- quaintance with a servant who formerly lived in the family, wno informed him, that the Marchioness kept all her jewels, and her most valuable property, on the first floor. Their con- nection was very satisfactorily proved by an apprentice ot Hart, who stated, that Richardson, anri'otIters of the pr isoners, I I were at Ins master's house the night before the robbery, and eaily the next morning ; and they all breakfasted together. Richardson laid down on his master's ( Halt) bed in the day- time, having been up all night. The prisoner, Mrs. Simons, was ot Ihe party, antl went away in a coach, when it is sup- posed she conveyed away tbe stolen property. The part of the property recovered amounts to about ,£ 2000. Richardson tells every ihiug respecting the robbery, with great candour. and that mail falls as the leaf; grey signifies tile earth to which the dead return ; and black marks the absence of life, because it is the want of light. liot in Sheep.— The Nigra, or common Elder, which thrives in woods or damp hedges, in May or June produces white flowers, which are succeeded bv black berries. The plant is extensively useful; its wood beirif iiard and tough, is made into meat skewers, it is also employed by turners, as it works extremely well oa the lathe. Tbe leaves are eaten hy sheep, to which it is of great service when diseased by tilt; rot; for, if placed in a situation where Ihey can easily reach the hark and young shoots, they will speedily cure them- selves. According to Linnaeus, the plant is refused bv horses, cov\ s, and goats, though others assert lhat cow's eat it eagerly, BANKRUPTS^ APRIL 17. Edward Adams, of Whilcurabe- street, Charing cros., bit- maker, April 24, May 24, 29, at Guildhall, London Michael Bayne, of Coleman- street, whip- maker, April 24, May I, 29, al Guildhall, London.— Elistia Buir, of Siclrnev, Cornwall, miller, April 26, 29, Mav 29, at ihe Lion inn, Truro John Connelly, of Air- street, . Piccadilly, carpenter, April ' 241, iVIay 1 29, at Guildhall, London— Philip Coombe, ot North Peihenori! Somersetshire, nionay- scrivener, May 6,7, 29, at the Starlnn, Welh. Henry Dyer, of Woolton Uuderedge, Gloucestershire, clothier, April 24, May 1, 29, at Guildhall, Loudon William English, of Lewes, culler, April 20, May 4, 29, at Guildhall, London— William M'F. vien, of George- Street, Foster- lane, London, mer- chant, April 20, Mat 4, 29, at Guildhall— William Gibson, of Aldgale, London, mercer, April 20, May I, 29, at Guildhall Thomas Glover, or LiVerpoo', grocer. May 10, 11, 29, at the Star and Gaiter Tavern, Liverpool— William Henry, of Crown- court, Aldersgate- strcet, printer, April 24, 27, May 29, at Guild- hall, London— John Hunt, of Hackney, schoolmaster, April 20, 24, May 28, at Guildhall, London.'— Gilbert M'Kennan, el' Crawford- street, Mary- lo- bone, blacksmith, April 20, 21, May 29, at Guildhall, London— William Maskerry, of Islington road, dealer, April 24. 27, Mav 29, at Guildhall, London James Middlesex. Monday ... ., Monday ... .. Monday ... . Friday" ... . Tuesday ... , IN TEllM. London May lo Wednesday May 12 17 Wednesday 19 24 Wednesday s6 28 Saturday 29 AFTER TERM. June i'| Wednesday Juue 2 EDITH MORREY.— Tbe execution of this wretched wo- man took place on Friday last, after which, her body was delivered to the surgeons for dissection.— On Wednesrtay morning, about seven o'clock, the Rev. Ordinary preached, what is generally called the condemned sermon, in tbe chapel of the county gaol — Prayers were read by the Rev. Rowland Hill, Rector of St. Mary's, and the Rev. William Fish made a most impressive and appropriate discourse from Numbers, c 35, v. 31—" Moreover, ye shall take no satisfaction for the life of a murderer, which is guilty of death: but he shall surely be put to death."— The language of thc Rev. antl highly respected Divine appeared to have due weight 011 lite miserable objcct to whom it was Addressed. Aware of the awful situation in which slie was placed, she seemed to feel that contrition for her enormous offences, so essential to true penitence. She was suffused ill tears during tbe service; and addressed herself wilh a religious fervency to the tribunal of the God of Mercy, and with a confidence, which we ivill charitably hope may be abundantly realized. After the sermon, which occupied near three quarters of an hour, she was removed to her cell, and resumed hei" wonted fortitude and composure. liaising the ff'htd.— The stagnation of trade, which is so generally felt by wholesale manufacturers and commercial travellers, has at least the advantage of inspiring uew modes of importunity, and elegant artifices of recommendation, A ludicrous instance of the success of well- directed invention occurred at Windsor last Week. A11 itinerant dealer in trinkets and ornaments being grievously pressed lo raise the wind, lelt several fashionable mourning articles for the in- spection of various shopkeepers till he should call again. He was 110 more heard of for a few days; but in the mean lime an elegant female bad visited Ihe various shops, in search ot ornaments of which she produced some specimens. Her orders would be large, as she had commissions to execute for Ladies at Court. Fortunately a traveller had left some of the precise articles a few days before, and Ihe tradesmen were in constant expectation of his return. The Lady was satisfied; ami, delighted with her success, she would wait patiently till the morrow. A few hours after the expected traveller was at hand ; it is unnecessary lo repeat the details ; suffice it, that he sold his goods to a considerable amount, wherever they hud found admittance, and decamped with his fair partner in high exultation ; but, unluckily for his honour, without paying his lodgings. uueuct) r Matthews, of Cheltenham, lancy- dress- maker. April 22, 23, May 29, at the Old Swan lnu, Cheltenham.— Thomas Munford the younger, of Kennington- cross, Lunihelh, livery- stable- keep. i April 20, 24, Mav 29, at Guildhall, London— John Ramsay, of the Angel Inn, High- street, Bloom burv, victualler, April 24, May ll, 29, at Guildhall, London.— Richard Rowlands, of Worcester, dealer in coals, May 10, 11, 29, at Ihe Rem Deer Inn, Norwich— George Smith, of Swansea, tobacco- manufacturer. May 5, 6, 29, at the York Hotel, Liverpool. APRIL 20.]— Thomas Cartivright, late of Bilsfone, Staffordshire, grocer. May 3, 4, June 1, at the Royal Hotel, Temple- row, Birmingham — James Cooper, of Kidderminster, Worcestershire victualler, May 12, 13, June 1, al Ihe Unicorn Inn, Worcester James Gibson, late ot Buenoa Avres, but now ot' Mornington- place, Hampslead- road, Middlesex, merchant, May 1, 15, Jrn e 1, at Guildhall, London— John Jackson, late of Ihe city of Bris- tol. tallow- chandler, M » y3, 4, June 1, at the Commercial Rooms, Bri- tol.— Aaron Kent and George Payne, late of Rvtle, in Ihe I, le -' 4' M, V 4' Ju". e '> at Guildhall, London. grocers, , ,-— I- - .,-. the White Harl Austle, 1 Truro William Kent and Margaret Kent, of Merther, Cornwall c April 22, at Pearce's Hotel, Truro; Cornwall, Mav 17, at i'ie Hart Ion, St. Austlc, Cornwall, June 1, at Prarce's Hotel, , ,„,„ — Michael Millingen, o( Ruiland- streei, Whiteehapel, Middle*." May 3> J, me t. » « GuMfcall, London.— William Utdpeld, of Kingston- upori- Hull, ironmonger, April 29, 80 June 1, at the George Inn, King, lon- upon- Hull John Pat'chett of Nottingham, baker, April 29, 30, Jane I, at lire Crown Inn' Mount Sorrell, Leicester.— Robert Rochester. North Shield,' Northumberland, giocer, April 21, Mat 18, June 1, at the George Tavern, Nonh Shields— Thomas Thompson, of Ponte- fract, York, druggist April 17, 28, June 1, at tire Stsr Inn. 1 ontelract— Daniel Townsendwei ThomasTownsend, of Wilton. W ill,, clothiers, April 30, May I, June 1, ai ihe White Hart Inn! New Saruiir— Robert Wilson, late of Judd- street, Bruu. wick- square, Middlesex, merchant, April 27, Mav 8, June 1, at Guild- hall, London — Robert Yates, of Link- Bolton, Lancaster, cotton- manufacturer, May 17, 18, June 1, at the Ship lun, Great Bolton, Lancaster. »
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