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The Salopian Journal

05/05/1813

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1006
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 05/05/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1006
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES\ Vol. 20.] N°" 1006. Wednesday, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. JM May 5, 1813. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This - Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties OF ENGLAND and WALIIS.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted ut Five Shillings and Sixj vpence men. RATES OF CARRIAGE. THE Justices assembled at tbe Easter General Quarter Suasions of the Peace for the County of Salop, and tbe Touru and Liberties of Shrewsbury, 1813, respectively have, pursuant to the Statutes made in the 5th Year of King William and Queen Mary, aud the 2isl Year of King George the sd, assessed and rated the Price for Land Car- riage of Goods as follows, viz. For tbe Carriage of all Goods and Parcels whatsoever ( except Money, Plate, or Jewels) brought into and delivered in anv Place within the said Couuty, or Town or Liberties, from this Sessions until Ihe Easter Ses- sions, 1814, bv any Coach or such like Carriage, Three Halfpence per Hundred Weight ef 112ii per Wile, anil so in Proportion for a greater or less Quantity; except Parcels of I2'. b. Weight or umler; and for such Parcels one Shilling and Eight- pence from London to Shrews- bury, and so in Proportion for any greater or less Distance. For the Carriage of all Goods and Parcels ( except Money, Plate, or Jewels), brought into and delivered in any" Place within the said Counly, or Town or Liber- ties, from this Sessions until the Easter Sessions, 1814, by any Waggon, or such like Carriage, There Farthings per Hundred Weight of I\ 2lb. per Mile, and so in Propor- tion for a greater or less Quantity ; except Parcels of 1 jib. Weight or under, and for such Parcels one Shil- ling and Sixpence fioni London to Shrewsbury ; and so in Proportion for any greater or less Dislauce. The » aid Rates and Prices to include every Expense and Charge whatever for the Carriage of such Parcel or Parcels to the Place where the same shall be delivered. LOXDALE. 3 of. .... £ 20,000 ... are £ 60,000 3 10,000 30,000 4 2,(> 00 8,000 () 1,000 6, ooj S 500 4,00( 1 10 300 3,000 15 200 3,000 20.... 10o 2,000 40 5( 1 2,000 10,000 ...... 20, SiC i. 0 i..;.'.. 80,000 10,15Q Prizes. £ 200,000 The first drawn 1,000 Blanks, £ 20 each 20,000 The second drawn 1,000 Blanks .. £ 10 each 10,000 THE BRITISH GALLERY OF PICTURES; FIRST SERIES. Publishing in NUMBERS and PARTS. This Day are published, price £ L1 12s. 6d.; Proofs £ 5 5s.; or correctly coloured in imitation ofthe Original, Twelve Guineas and a Half each : PARTS I. II. and III. of the MARQUIS OF STAFFORD'S COLLECTION of PICTURES; ARRANGED according to SCHOOLS, and in CHRONOLOGICAL ORDER ; with REMARKS, aud a particular Description of each Picture. BY W. Y. OTTLEY, ESQ. F. S. A. The Parts will be continued after the Publication of every Five Numbers; and the Numbers will be delivered Monthly, as usual, to those Subscribers who take the Work in that form, price los. 6d.; Proofs ,£ t Is.; or correctly coloured aud mounted, J 2. 12s. Cd. each ; till the Collection be com- pleted in about Fifty Numbers. Published hy Longman and Co. Paternoster- Bow; J. White, Fleet- Street; Cadell aud Davies, Strand ; and P W, Tomkins, at the BRITISH GALLERY OF PICTURES, No. 51, NEW BOND- STREET, where the beautiful Drawings in Water Colours, executed expressly for this Publication, are exhibited. Admittance to Non- Subscribers, One Shilling. ROWTON AND MORHALL'S BANKRUPTCY. rj- IHE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt J awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM ROW TON and THOMAS MOllHALL, of the Town of SHREWSBURY and City of CHESTER, Bankers, intend to meet 011 Ihe 15th Day of May next, at the Guildhall, of the City of London, at 12 o'Clock at Noon, iu order to make a FINAL DIVIDEND of the Estate aud Effects of the said Bankrupts; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved llieir Debts are tof0111c pre- pared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the Benefit of the saiiT Dividend, and all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. N. B. Notice will be given in a future Paper of the Day fixed for the Payment of the Dividend. ALL PRIZES!! NO BLANKS On THURSDAY, Qth MAY, IN THE STATE LOTTERY. 20,000 Tickets, numbered from No. 1 to No. 20,000. TO BE DRAWN IN FOUR SEPARATE DAYS. SCHEME. ) ' P 11] SH • JJl>. s the Contractor, respectfully advises nn j immediate Purchase, as from the popularity ofthe Scheme, and tbe increasing demand inTown and fount, y, thcTickets anrl Shares will certainty rise'in price. S^ J* Persons in the Country who may find any difficulty in getting supplied are requested lo » e" nd then Orders to the Contractor's fortunate Offices, 4, CORNHILL, or9, CHARING CROSS, LONDON, Or to his follow! Agents. . J. SANDFORD, Bookseller, Shrewsbury B. PARKER, Ditto, Whitchurch K. PARKER, Grocer, Ullesmere A. MORGAN, Bookseller, Stafford P. DEN. YiAN, Ditlo, Wolverhampton. £ 3- IN THIS STATE LOTTERY MORE THAN HALF OF THE TICKETS ARE SURE TO BE PRIZES. BOTANICAL LOTTERY. In a few Days those invaluable Paintings and Grand National Works, valued in tiie Schedule of the Act of Parliament, at Sixty Seven Thousand Pounds, and which have excited the admiration of all Europe, and received the marked approbation and Patronage of our illustrious Ally the EMPEROR of RUSSIA, Musi be gained for Two Pounds Five Shillings, that small Stun being the Price of a Whole Ticket in Dr. THORNTON'S BOTANICAL LOTTERY, to be drawn with the Mate Lottery, On THURSDAY Next, MAY Qth. All Purchases must be made before that Day, as the first- drawn Ticket will receive the Grand Prize. Tickets are selling by all the Agents for the STATE LOTTERY. Every Purchaser will be presented ( gratis) with a Likeness of the EMPEROR ALEXANDER LONDON. ' FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. WAR- DEPARTMENT, DOWNING- STREET, APRIL 26. A letter, of which the following is an extract., has been received from Lieutenant- Colonel Burke, dated Corunna, April 14:— An official account, which I have received front the Governor of Castro Urdinles, reports the investiture of that place, oil the 18th ult. by about 3100 men, under General Palornhin, who, after different attempts, in all of which he was beat off by tbe garrison, retired on tbe 25th towards Bilboa and Durango. The immediate cpuae of bis retreat was Ihe approach of General Mendizabel, with Ihe division of Longa and oilier corps, to the relief of the place. The enemy lost in the different attacks, and in a skirmish with the force uuder General Mendizabel, 011 the 26th; near 600 men, ill killed, wounded, and mis- sing. The greatest exeesscss and barbarities were com- mitted by the Italian troops, in the villages in the neigh- bourhood of the place, during I he period of the'siege. Gen. Mendizabel has since returned wilb his troops to ValmsS- aeda and Orduna, leaviug a battalion of Colonel Lougj's iu Castro, THURSDAY, APRIL 29. A Heligoland Mail arrived this morning, with advices from that Island to the 35th, and papers from Hamburgh to the gad inst A letter from Heligoland of the $ 4th communicates the arrival of a vessel from Altona' which left that place at three o'clock on the preceding day ( the 23d), the Captain of which affirms, that an official account had teen published in the moriiid" at Hamburgh by General Tettenborn, staling, that" the French having made a sortie from Magdeburg, were attacked by the combined Russian and Prussian forces, atid defeated, with a Joss of three Generals, and 17,000 men in killed and taken — That fhe garrison may have made a sortie and gained a defeat, is very probable ; but the estimate of the loss at 17,000, is totally incon- sistent with tile accounts of the amount of the enemy's force 111 that fortress. Hamburgh is said to be seriously threatened with auothar visit from the French. — Dwoust, vrho was represented on his way for Magde- burg, to join the army under the Vicerov, has returned lo Lonelier j, from which, it is presumed, he meditates au attempt to pass the Elbe. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 28. | au attempt 10 pass tue Elbe. Hois, However, closely Some letters from tbe French coast state, that Tailt- y-! " atc, leJ bT D « rnb « rg. Some works h; id also beeu rand had been appointed President of the Couijnl of Wr,, wn u » > at. « '-" W » urgh, and the. craft on tl. e Elbe Regency at Paris. It was supposed tbe Grand Army were removed to Si'Jt-' oS the river. WORLD OFFICE, LONDON. WANTED AGENTS of Respectability in all Parts of the foiled Kingdom, who must be Men of Business and Responsibility in their own Neighbourhood. Respect- able Reference required in the Metropolis. Address ( Post- paid) Mr. Secretary, 4, Cross Couit, Broad Court, Loug Acre, Lcndou.— N'or. e bul Post- paid Letters admitted. 1SI3. KILL DEVIL WII. L cover this Season, at KINTON, near Ness- cliff, at three Guiueas each Mare, and live Shillings the Groom; the Money to be paid at Midsummer, or charged los. 6d. more. He will be at SHREWSBURY every Saturday, arid OSWES- TRY every Wednesday, during Ihc Season; aud the rest of his Time at Home. Silt, Shrewsbury, Sept. llt/ i, 181 I. FTUIE following voluntary testimonial of the good effects of JL your ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS, we receivrd a few days since,- from Mr. PritcharJ, Jeweller, of this town. About five years since, his Daughter had a violent Scor- butic complaint, which reduced her lo so weak a state that she could scarcely walk, and atiected her eyes so rliat she could not bear the light: during her continuance in this state, a friend who had been much a ill cted in a similar way, and who was cured by taking a few' hollies, advised a tiial of your Drops; he accordingly purchased a bottle from us, anil found her much better, and after taking three more bottles she was perfectly cored, and remains so at ibis time. Since the above, Mr. Pritcbaid recommended them to a young woman who was coveted with large blotches, the effects of a violent Scorbutiu disorder ; but by taking three bottles, she was also cured, and at tnis time remains as well as ever she ivas in her life. I am, for Wood and Watton, Sir, Your's very respectfully, THOMAS HOWELL. To Mr. John Lignum, Surgeon, Manchester. These Drops are sold in moulded square bottles at bs. anil lis. ( one 14s. bottle is equal to thiee 6s. ones), wholesale aud retail, by Mr. Lignum, Manchester; and retail by W. EDUOIYES, Wood and Wattoo, Shrewsbury; HonlstonS, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Gitton, Bridguoith; Gower and Co. Kidderminster; Denman, Wolverhampton; Scarrott, Sbiffnal; Silvester, Newport; Paiker, Whitchurch; Baugh, Ellesmere | Owen, Welsh- pool; Griffiths, Ludlow; Burlton, Leominster; Edwards, Oswestry; Davies, Herefoid ; and by the principal Venders of genuine Medicines. NEVER FAILING CUItE~ FOR Villi ITCH, In ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION. RGLO those afflicted with tlie above disorder, BARCLAY'S - i ORIGINAL OINTMENT is recommended, as a safe, j speedy, and effectually Remedy. ! This Ointment has been in general use for upwards of j eighty years, without a single instance of its having failed . to cure the moat inveteiato cases. It does not contain the I smallest particle of Mercury, or any other daugerous j ingredient, and ntay be safely used by persons of the most . delicate constitution. The Public are requested to oh- ; nerve, that none cau possibly be genuine, unless the Names j of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and Sox, are engraved on the Stamp affixed to each Slox; and great dauger may arise from the neglect of this caution. — Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay ami SJU, ( the only successors to Jackson and Co.) No. 95, Fleet Market, Loudon, price Is. 9d. duty included; und by their appointment, by W. F. OUOWES, Morris, Palin, and Newlrag, Shrewsbury; Miller, Madeley Market- place ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Smith, Iron Bridge, and Much VVenlock; Silvester, Newport; Paiker, Evanson, Whileliurch; Baogh, Cross, Kllesmere; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgomery ; / ones aud Co. Evans, Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Pool; Morral, Pi ice, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestry; Griffiths, Biahop' 9 Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Scarrott, Sbiffnulj Painter, Wrexham; Jones, Chirk; Morris, Ruabnn; Uca is, Llangei niew ; Evans, Newtown ; ami by every Medicine Vender in the Kingdom. ANTMMPETIGINES or SOLOMON'S DROPS. It is of the Utmost ill-, pilltance to those alBicted with the Scurvy, Leprosy, tha Venereal Disease, or any disorder aiising from au impure statu of tbe blood, to their friends, and relatives, as well as to tbe rising generation, that sucb hereditary complaints may be speedily removed, and the blood purified from every degree of miasma.— These Drops being perfectly innocent in tneir nature, safe in their application, and powerfully efficacious, stand highly recommended in the above Complaints, as ivell as in every species ol " IMPET1- G1NKS, or DARNAVEO HABIT, with AFFECTIONS OF THE SKIS," Sold by W. F. DDOHES, Printer, Shrewsbury, price lis. each, Or four iu one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one lis. bottle is saved, duty included; the Government stamp ol which has the words " Stml, JtiMmon, Liverpool," engraven thereon. DICEY AND CO.' s TRUE DAFFY's ELIXIR. 80 justly celebrated for giving immediate Relief in the - most excruciating Fits ofthe Cholic, anrl in all Complaints of the Stomach anil Bowels, is sold. Wholesale, at the original and only trneWarehouse, No I0, Bow Church- Yaid, London; aod Retail by the Printer of this Paper, and bv one or more respectable Venders in every Town throughout the Kingdom, in Bottles at 2s. and larger Ditto at 2s. 9d. each. Counterfeits are otfered for sa e in almost every Town, it is therefore necessary to ask particularly for Dicry's Duffy's Elixir" and to observe that Dicey and Co is in the Stamp, DAY and MARTIN beg Leave to acquaint the Pubi c that by attending to the following particulars lltey will avoid being taken in by the vile Compositions that are offered as the genuine BLACKING, prepared by them at 97, HIOH- HOLBORN, London.— After the word BLACKING in the tiist line of tbe Labels the Counterfeits have a small ( as), some have the same before tbe word MADE io tiie next line, and others put a small ( nr) immediately before the Number 97. Pur chasers should observe that then bole Ailihess is clear and distinct. Sold bv EDDOWES, Rowdier and Co. Shrewsbury ; Part- idge, Bridgnorth; and Smith, lroubridge.— Price Is. 6ii. a bottle. TO MILLERS. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, ACAPITAL newly- erected WATER CORN MILL, consisting of tw o capital Pair of French Stones, ami Dressing Mill complete, together with a DWELLING HOUSE and Outbuildings, and from 5 to 23 Acres of rich Meadow and Pasture LAND. The Premises are situated ,. „ . , , - , at a short distance from the Town of. Shrewsbury— For J tlle Swedish forces, the advanced guard of which further Particulars apply lo Mr. ASTEIILEY, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. LEY. C1ATTLE will be taken on Ley at ASTON ROGERS, J 011 Ihe following Terms: Yearling Calsi> ...„. J. 5 Two- 1 ears old ....„• .............. . j s - s Three Years old and upwards ,1 3 Yearling Colts 3 3 THO Years old 4 10 Three Years and upwards 3 0 To commence on the 12th of May, and lu be taken away 011 the 12th of October. Apply to JOSEPH BRAMLEY, on the Premises. ASTON ROGERS is situated 11 Miles from Shrewsbury, 011 the Turnpike Road leading to Montgomery. Dr. Smithes Ploughman's Drops. I) Cory op A LETTER FROM HEREFORD. EAR Sir— To you I consider myself iu Gratitude bound to make an Acknowledgment of the Benefit I have re- ceived by taking the Ploughman's Drops, prepared by you. In consequence of an unfortunate connection, in a few days I found myself violently attacked with a Veneieal Disease. I made immediate Application to a Medical Gentleman of the first Respectability, who gave me Pills, See. to take and make usa of, which to my unspeakable joy had ( as I thought) effected a Cure; but alas I 1 soon found myself deceived, the disease still lay iu my Body, and was the cause of my enduring restless Nights and unhappy Days, till I most providentially beard of your invaluable Drops, lu tbe Spring my Eyes became quite Dim aud Weak, and it was the Opinion of myself and Frieuds, that 1 should soon lose the Sight of both. I fell down apparently Dead, and continued in tbat State near ao Hour; I was attended by a Physician and three other Medical Men ; I took their Medi- cines six Months, and doubt not but io that Tune 1 took at least a Wheelbarrow lull. Instead of getting better I got worse and worse; my Feet and Legs swelled iri a dreadlol Manner, and 1 looked to Death only for Relief. I wenl to Liverpool with about in my Pocket, iu hopes of slaying about a Fortnight with a Doctor, aud having his Advice, when to my Surprise, the good Man had the Modesty to ask me Seventy Guineas a Week, exclusive of Medicines — Finding it impossible for ilie to comply w il h Lis exorbitant Demand, 1 returned to Shrewsbury, attended by all the shocking Ideas of Self- destruction. There Providence cast in my IVay the Shrewsbury Paper, in which was inserted the Case of ., cured by taking tiie Ploughman's Drops. I immediately went to Mr. Wood, Printer, aud bought a large Bottle ; in less than three Days 1 gave away my List Shoes, I felt rny Nerves braced, my whoie Frame invigorated, slept soundly, aud ( I thank G. « l) was soon convinced of the as- tonishing Virtues of your inestimable Medicine, tbe Plough- man's Drops, By taking one large and two small Bottles, 1 was perfectly cured, and am now ( thank God) as hearty as ever I was iu my Lite, My family Connexions prevent my signing my Name in full, but this you are at Liberty to publish io whatever Way you think proper, and I am ready and willing personally to satisfy any one who may think proper to ask me. 1 am, dear Sir, your's, & c. R. L. Hereford, 22d January. These Drops are to be had iu square Bottlos, with these words moulded on each,." Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops," ( all others are spurious), at XT 2s. the large, and lis. the small, Duty included, at PLOUGH MAS'S HALL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury ; aud of VV. EDDOWF. S, Printer of Ibis Paper, in Shrewsbury; Capsev, Wellington; Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Brilgnofth; Silvester, Newport; Craig, Nantwich; Griffiths, Ludlow; Baugh, Ellesmere; Jones, Whitchurch; Proctor, Drayton; Price, Oswestry; Painter, Wrexham; Waidsori, Welsh Pool; and all other Medicine Venders. - NORTH WALES. TO FARMERS, TO BE LET, IN ONE OR TWO FARMS, A N ALLOTMENT of Four Hundred Acres in M ALL- JA. TRAETH SALT MARSH, in Ihe County of Angle- sey, lately embanked and inclosed from tbe Sea. The I, and is of excellent Quality, and can he brought into Cultivation at a very trifliog Expense. It is within three Miles of the Town and Sea Port of CARNARVON, anil there is Abundance of Lime in the Vicinity. Also TO BE LET another Allotment of 180 Acres of lighter Quality, bordering on th; above. The Landlord will make very liberal Allowances towards building and feucing, so as to render these Lands a most desirable Object of Speculation to a spirited Farmer pos- sessing Skill and Capital, For further Paiticulars apply lo Messrs. POOLE, at Carnarvon, or at their Office at Peneraig, in Anglesey. N. EWTON's DENTIFRICE is by far tile most pleasant of anv Powder recommended for CLEANSING and BEAU- TIFYING Ihe Teeth ; it wiil be found to answ er every end that a 7oolh I'o tder can be reasonably expected to do; while it cleanses the MOUTH of all impure anil foetid paiticles, it WHITENS theTstTH, HEALS the GUMS, and helps to Sw EETEN the BREATH, Nothing is so great a drawback to beauty as bad Teeth, nothing more offensive than foetid Breath; NEWTON'S TOOTH- POWDER, on the first Application, improves the former, and removes the latter, while by its antjputrescent and balsamic qualities, it prevents decay, and removes all excrescences. Prepared by B. H. NEWTON, and sold by bis agents Messrs. SHAW and EDWARDS, 66, on the Foot- War, St. Paul's Church Yard, nearly opposite the North Gate, in Boxes 2s. 9,1. each : sold also by W. FBDOWES, Byihell, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Ridgeway, and Proctor, Drayton ; Chester, Newcastle ; Silvester, Newport; Fowke, Stafford; Smith, Ironbridge and Wedlocks and bv most of the respectable Medicine Venders ia the United Kingdom. WESSELS' JESUITS DROPS* TSIHE character of the Genuine Jesuits Drops is so univer- I. sally acknowledged, and the many thousand cures they have performed, is sufficient proof of their efficacy in Drop, sicut Disorders, operating by Urine, and are a certain cure for all kinds of ll'eahiesses and Obstructions in the Urinary Pas- sages i Gravel or St, unguilty in both Sexes: likewise in all Scorbutic Complaints and all Disorders ot the Stomach and Bowels, Lowness of Spirits, Pains in the Jhad, Back, IXc. The Relaxed aud Debilitated of . either Sex, proceeding from the indiscretions of youth, in excess of indulgences, will find immediate and permanent relief. The great object lo be attended to is, that patients and purchasers should be cateful in having the true and genuine Preparation, as the unsafe, unsanctioned, and dangerous counterfeits attempted to be foisted on the public, by abso- lute falsehoods, are so numerous tbat the Proprietors request every purchaser to ask lor WESSELS' JESUITS DROPS, and unless they have t he following words 00 the Stamp, they are gross impositions 0114he public : " SHAW and EUWASOS. suc- cesiois to Joseph Wessels, 66, St. Paul's Church- Yard," which hn Majesty's Commissioners have ordered to be en- graved ou every Stamp, to secure tliem as their ri^ ht. Sold by Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London : sold also by VV. EDDOWSS, Bythell, Mortis, Palin, anil Newling, Shtewsbuiy; Ridgeway, aud Proctor, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle; Silvester, Newpoit; Fowke, Staffoid; Smith, Iionbridge and Weulock; and by most of the respectable Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom,— Price 2s. 9d and the larger Bottle, containing vine small ones, for the Convenience of Persons going to Sea, Pries ^ 1, 2s, under Bonaparte in person, would be immediately put in motion to unite with tbe Contingents of the Rhine, ! of which Bamburg was the principal station. I , German papers to the 21st instant, an: l letters from Hamburgh to the same date, haye been received.— Two engagements are stated to have t. iken place 011 the 13th, between the Russians and Prussians, and the French, under Beauharnois, at Nienbtirg and Biederitz 011 the SaaJe, in which the French lost about 1100 tikdn prisoners; and 3000 driven into tha Saale, and drowned. 1 The allied troops were commanded by Gen. Voa Yorck. i After the defeat of the enemy, the allies took post on 1 the Saale, from its confluence with the Elbe to Kienhurg : Beruberg, iind Aislebeti. The French had evacuated the Lower Saale; and, even in the rear of Bernburj, i several prisoners have been made by the Cossacks — j The armies of Wittgenstein and Blucher are in coxmu- j nication with Leipsic, and Winzingeroile had reached i Haile. The light cavalry of the allies had been pushed as far as Erfurt, without meeting wilh the enemy.— ; From the rapid movements of tile allies, we are inclined to draw the most favourable presages, lt is evidently not their interest to afford the enemy any breathing time ; and, if the array under Beauharnois can be de stroyed in tiie detail, before reinforcements cau reach it from the main body of the enemy's forces, which are as- sembling uadar Bonaparte in person, at VVurtzburg, tha most happy results may be expected. Immense rein- forcements ol Russian atid Prussian troops are on their march to the heart of Germany. To these are added the Swedish forces, the advanced guard of which is slated to have crossed the Eibe at Gortow, and the patriotic levies iu the Hanseatic Departments, which already threaten the ancient St iles of the Seven United Provinces of the Netherlands, ready to resume their old form of Government, and to shake off the detestable yoke of the Tyrant, The forlrcsj of Czfinstoknn surrendered on the 4th instant to a Russian force commanded by Lieut- Gen Fori Sacken, alter Ihe batjeries had been opened two days. Tbe artillery was so well directed, that it speedily set fire to three of the enemy's magazines, while the 8th and 98t. h regiments of chasseurs kept the garrison so much in awe, that they durst not shew themselves 011 the walls of the town. This part of the operation was under the direction of Major- General the Count De Lievett. I he enemy at first proposed terms that were inadmissible ; but afterwaris s. trrea- dered as prisoners of war. To the other atrocities committed by the French, we have to add the mii'def of four subjects of Duke the of Oldenbourgh:— An article in a French Paper from Bremen, of the 5th iust. says—" Yesterday a Special Military Commission, assembled here, condemned to death Hermann FreiSe, aged 26; Repke Bosche, 29; Hermann Henre Neuchans, 22, all duelling at Biexen, in the Arrondisi -' Vi ' it of Otdeabour' t and Gartl Harms, aged 45, living at Tettias, tie..:- Blexett, con- victed of having borne arms agaiust France, and taken in the flagrant crime at the battery of Biexen. This judgment was carried into execution this morning, near this town, ' fhe property of the condemned was Con- fiscated,"— Justice requires that the murder of tiiese Patriots, so audaciously avowed by the French Govern- ment, should be answered by retaliation; and to make it effectual, as well as lo spare the unnecessary effusion of blood, the highest prisoners Liken in arms ought to be chosen as the instruments of example; for it is only by making the Commanders of troops sensible of the danger they will personally incur by executing these in- human orders, that we can expect a stop to be put to tbe practice. After a long silence, the Paris Papers have at length indulged their readers with some accounts of Joachim Murat. He is slated to have visited, on the'c2d ult. the flotilla in the road of Naples, aad to have held a Council of Ministers on board the- Renommee. The visit of ills Prince of Orange from the Continent to this country, ( not from the Peninsula as stated before) at this juncture, is supposed lo relate to an enlarged system of policy, by wiiich Holland, 111 common with the States of Germany, is to be invited to resume her independence. His Highness is Ihe ouly surviving son of the late Stadtliolder, aud father of the young Prince serving under Lord Wellington. He has arrived iu town, and yesterday paid morning visits to the Prince Regent, and all the Royal Dukes in town. The Vice- Chancellor sat in Chancery yesterdav, on the right hand side of the Lord Chancellor, and" is to sit wilh his lordship 011 the bench at the first seal before Easter term ( Monday), when he is to assume his judi- cial functions 011 the rising of the Lord Chancellor, after opening the seal. Tbe Address of the Inhabitants of Westminster to the Princess of Wales was delivered yesterday to her Royal Highness, at Montague- house, by the High Bailiff, ' ac- companied by Lord Cochrane and Sir Francis iSurdett. To the Address, wiiich was nearly similar to that of the City of London, her Royal Highness made the fol- lowing repiy :— " 1 return you my sincere thanks for the regard towards me, so kindly expressed in the Address. Upon this, as 011 other importaut occasions, Ihe sentiments of Westminster arc iu unison with those of the whole Country. Permit me to add, th at there can be 110 doubt that the refusal of Parliament to entertain the question, only originated iu a conviction Ihat my innocence stood above all suspicion, and in apprehension that Parliamentary interference might delay the reatoratioii to my daughter's society, so uni- versally desired." Au Irish estate has been recently advertised iua Cork newspaper, with temptations to a purchaser of 110 ordinary kind, it consists of two villages, the future prospects of which are set forth, by stating, that one ol them is let for nine hundred years, and the other 011 a lease fir ever I on the expiration of which terms, both the said villages wiil be capable of great improve- ment. The report of the. evacuation of Bremen by the French is without foundation Vandamme remained there with 8,001) men : 2,000 Cossacks hail advanced within four miles of it, and taken post at Lilleut'nl, from which they ffare driven by the French. The Co nicks, however, returned to the charge, and drove the French out of it in their turu. The King of Prussia has published a Proclamation to the Provinces which he ceded by the Treaty of Tilsit, inviting them to're- turn to their allegiance. General Stuart arrived at Hamburgh on the iSth ihst. with two Adjutants, and dined with the Russian General Baron Von Tettenborn. The healths of their Majesties the Emperor of Russia atid the Khig of England were drank. It was yesterday confidently stated in the circles con- nected with Government, tbat Count Bernstorff, the Danish Envoy, had applied for his passports, and was on the eve of departure. The opinion is tint the ne- gotiation is brokei off, this Minister requiring, as the basis of any arrangement with his Sovereign, that Norway, v. hich has been far 400 years attached to Denmark, should not be alienated to any other power. Strange as it may appear, v/ e know from undoubted authority, that the Hereditary Princess of Sweden, Bernadotte's Lady, has obtained from Bonaparte leave to quit Franee and join her husband ; she was exjiect'td in Stockholm a fortnight ago. This Lady, it will le recollected, is sister to Madame Joseph Boaapa.- te, ti e pretended Queen of Spain; both being daughters lo M. C'ery, a merchant of Marseilles. THE PERTH RIOT.—' The Genera! Court Martial that vvas held ia Edinburgh Castle, 011 Wednesday, the 3d March, 1813, and continued, hy adjournments, till the 7th April, is dissolved, their sentences having been ap- proved and confirmed, Privates James Fairhe, of the Fifesbire regiment of Militia, aad privates Robert Wa ' son, Peter Macartney, William Miller, David Stewart, John Boyle, Andrew Morris, and Robert Alexander, of tile Renfrewshire Mililia, for being con- cerned in the riot and disturbance that took place at Perth, 011 the 19th of February- last, have been sen- tenced, the two first, viz Fairiie and Watson, to receive 1000 lashes each, 011 their bare backs, with a cat- o'- nine tails, and tha other six lo suffer six months solitary im- prisonment. Privates Jatnes Gillentiers and David Taylor, of the Royal Perthshire regiment of Mililia, for taking an active part in certain proceedings and meetings of a seditious ualure, and for endeavouring to excite and cause a mutiny and sedition, by writirv and sending two mutinous, seditious, and inflammatory let- ters, have been sentenced to receive 1000 lashes each. The following extraordinary circumstance happened a few days ago at Liverpool. An old woman, of the name of llobitisiiit, who resided in a cellar within a few doors of Mr. Wilson, a biker, at the corner of Freemasou's- row and Mary- b- bonne-. itreet, brought, late 011 a Saturday evening, an earthen pan, closely covered over with browu pa: ter, and desired it might remain in the oven all night, and be put in again wilh the batch next morivng, and let to remain after all the dinner dishes were drawn, as it contained some roots she desired to dry and reduce to powder. The baker, knowing her, complied with her request, and accord- ingly it remained in all night, and part of the next day, but 011 opening the oven, ha was induced, from the disagreeable smell which proceeded from this strange dish, to examine its contents: whsti on un- covering it, he was horror struck at beholding a human scull, having pait ofthe flash aud soma of the hair on. The report of so shocking and strange a circumstaiufe soon spread, with many additions. The pan with its contents, was brought to the soldiers' hospital, in the sama street, and examined by the house s trgeoti, who declared it to be a human scull; it was beaten together, in order to lie the better iti the pan. The mob speedily assembled, and would have torn the old woman to pieces, were they not prevented by the constables, who took, her into custody, and lodged Iter in the watch- house ali night On Monday tha Exchange vvas crowded to an overflow, in order to see this cannibal, who was reported to have fed 0: 1 human il sh. and who hail a man's head baked for her dinner. The Mayor was accompanied by several other Magistrates and gentleman, in order io sift the affair ; wheu it appeared that the woman I ad brought the scull from a grave that vvas open, arid that she intended to reduce it to a powder, as a cure for a lady, who was violently afflicted with the fulling sick- ness. The most serious part of the charge being thus done away, she was after a severe admonition from the Mayor dismissed. She is by profession a 111 dwife. Last week was committed to G! ouce> ter gaol, L. Heath, suspected of having, on the 22d of Juue, 1S00, murdered Sarah Harris, of Cow- Houeyborne, in that countv. The circumstances of this murder, and the ap- prehension of Heath, at so remote a period, are as follow : the body of Sarah Harris ( who was six IIIOUIIH advanced iu pregnancy by Heath), was found dead m a pond of water, with several wouuds on the head, which, it appeared from the evidence on the Coroner's inquest, had been inflicted with a dung- fork ; and marks of blood weie traced the whole way from her father's house to the horse- pool, No positive proof of Headi's guilt, however, having been adduced at the time, the jury returned a verdict ef wilful murder against some person unknown; and he was consequently set at liberty. But his sudden flight from Ihat part of the country, and other strong circumstances, rekindling suspicion against him, a reward was offered for his apprehension} and it is not a little remarkable, that the const tide bv whom Healh lias no. v been recognised, nud who was the person employed to go in pursuit of hiln at the period of his absconding, met and secured him On ' the turnpike- road, whilst conveying two prisouers from XntJeriuiii'itcr to Worcester gat;!. I0M) 0\\ FRIDAY," APHIL 30. The Prince of Orange, since his arrival in town, . ias visited the Prince Regent, and other branches of the { loyal Family. nr.! Tbe German papers in'orra us of another ally ot the French rescued from their power Tho Princess of Saxe Weimar, sister of Alexander, has joined her bro- ther, and Weimar, therefore, is delivered from thraldom. At a lale hotir on Wednesday night H Addmgton, Fsq. second son of Ihe Right Hon. J. H. Addmgton, set off from the Foreign Office, for Yarmouth, on his way to the allied ariny at Dresden. He carries out dis- patches to Sir C. Stewart, and Lord Cathcart, and is, we understand, lo remain attached to Ihe mission un- der the former. That part of the allied army com- manded by the Emperor in person, was expected to reach Dresden on Saturday last. His Roval Highness the Duke of Cumberland felt town oil Wednesday, oil his way to the Continent. Berlin is said to be assigned as the plaCe- of his destina- tion. Adm Griffiths is appointed to command at Haiilax, A communication was yesterday made from Mr. Huse, ofthe Bank, to the gentlemen of the Stock Ex- change, that he had received notice from the Treasury, that six millions of Exchequer Kills would be funded m the 4 per cents, at the rale of £ 139 for every jfilOO in moneys and lhat the subscribers to the debentures would" be allowed to lake double the amount in the 4 per cents. This com muff cation occasioned a depres- sion of the 4 per cent, stock to the extent of one and a half per cent, but towards the closc of the market the price recovered. Yesterday the City of London Address was presented o her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales, at Ken- sington Palace. The procession began to move from Guildhall towards Kensington about ten o'clock, the Lord Mayor's state carriage taking the lead ol the other carriages. 11 passed dowu Clieapside, Ludgate Hill, Fleet- street, Pall- mall, St. James's- streel, Picca- dilly, Knight abridge, and to Kensington. In its pro- gress it was hailed by persons of all ranks. Flags and b" iincrs were displaced in various streets thro' which the procession passed, and a considerable number of persons, notwithstanding the unfavourable slate ol the weather, were collected; the utmost decorum was, however, preserved When the piocessiou arrived op- posite Carleton House, the populace gave several cfiocrSo The'following is the Answer of her Royal Highness to the Address: « I receive, with the greatest satisfaction, the congratu- lations cf the City of Loudon. No branch ofthe Hoi. se of Brunswick can ever forget to whose exertions chiifly it owes the Throne of these Realms -, and I have now pecu- liar reason to know the value of that Constitution w Inch those exertions purchased, because 1 have found it a sure protection when 1 Imd no other defence — The extraordi- nary situation in which I was placed, compelled me to come forward in behalf of my honour and my life. 1 have been rewarded, not only by the universal acknowledgment of my innocence, but by testimonies of affection from a loyal and high spirited people, which I shall gratefully re- member as long as I live— At the present moment, I am rather disposed to dwell upon ibis pleasing circumstance than upon any recollection ot a less agreeable kind. The trials, however, which 1 have undergone, will, I am confi- dent, produce one good effect: they will confirm in my Daughter's mind, that attachment to Ihe Constitution, which sue already cherishes, and impress herjmoreand more with the conviction, that as no station can be secure, except in a free country, it is both the interest, and the most sacred duty, of an English Monarch, to watch over the liberties of Ihe People." The Lord Mayor, Sheriffs, Aldermen, and Common Council, were most graciously received, and had the honour to kiss her Royal Righness's hand. Among the persons present in the Drawing Room were two young men, midshipmen j who, having been left orphans, became the objects of her Royal High- ness's bounty, and were educated, and afterwards placed in the navy, at her expense. They are now in town to attend the examination previous to passing for Lieu- tenants, and were pcrmilled by their patroness to be near her during ( he whole of the ceremony j nor was it the least pleasing part of the scene to observe the deep iuterest which those young men appeared to feel in the homage paid to their Royal Benefactress. During the civic procession thro' the Strand yester- day, a purple flag was displayed at the window of a first floor, on which was printed, in gold letters, " Hold to the Laws." Letters from Constan'inople mention tbe following unfortunate incident:— Mr. Levy, an English gentle- man, well known and highly esteemed in Russia, was lately drowned in the Black Sea, together with Count Fogessiera, a Piedmontese nobleman, two orderly dra- goons of the 20th regiment, and a servant, ou their route to join Sir ll. Wilson, with the rest of Ihe crew of Ihe vessel, one Greek only excepted. Mr. Levy was on his return from Constantinople, whither he had been dispatched by Sir R. Wilson, at the crilical period of the retreat of the French from Moscow. The Count had also been the bearer of dispatches to ( he same quarter. In their anxiety to rejoin Sir R. Wilson, they could not be induced to postpone their passage till the weather moderated, and met tlieir late near Varna, after being many days at sea. Besides his friei. ds, dragoons, and servant, Sir R Wilson must have lost much valuable and curious property on this melancholy occasion The ravages of the plague had been dread- ful: 250,000 are computed to have perished by this scou. ge. It had, at the date of these advices, entirely ceased. A baker was summoned yesterday to Union Hal! Office on an information, charging him with having exposed to sale 35 quartern loaves, deficient in weight 92 ozs. and it being his second offence, was fined 5s. per oz. amounting, with 10s. costs, to £ 23 10s.— Another linker was fined 2s. fid. per oz. ( it being hi « first offence) for 152 oz. deficient, in several loaves ex- posed to sale. SATURDAY, MAY i. The Gazelle of this evening- contains an account of Ihe following captures from the Americans:— The Zebra letter of marque, of ten guns, by the Pyramus, Capt. Dundasj and thelellerol marque Hebe, of two guns, bj the Unicorn, Captain Salt. FALL OF DANTZIC. This important event was communicated to the pub- lic yesterday hy » bulletin, of which the following is a copy--— "" Government received this morning, from our Minister at Hamburgh, Mr. Cockbuin, advices, staling that General Tetlenborn had just received a dispatch from Gen. Witt genslein, informing him ofthe most important fact of the surrender ot IJnnlzM by capitulation. The particulars had not been received by General Wittgenstein, but would ( je forwarded to Hamburgh the moment they reached him." Report sa\ s, that the garrison of Dantzic consisted of I4, t? 00 men; but Ihe terms of the capitulation are still unknown. Tho most important consequences, however, are expected to follow from the capture. The value of the town, as a fortress, great as it is, is nothing to the impulse which such a success must, give to the German mind The disengagement of the fee- sieging force, of at least 25,000 men, is another result of importance. The king of Saxony is expected to return iirtme- diatelvto Dresden, and tn join the Russians and Prus- sians with 50,000 auxiliary troops. The Danish Ambassador lias left London on his re- turn to Copenhagen, his mission having failed. The following are said to be the lenns offered by Denmark to our Government, on the fulfilment of which she would mske peace with us and join the common cause : — 1. That all tier territories ( Norway of course includ- ed) should be guaranteed to her.— 2d. That alt her islands sLou d be restored to her.— 3d. Her fleet, sinil a large indemnity for ils capture I'y us t besides it large sum or wl. nl th;; Danes had sufli red during our occu- pation of Zealand.— 4 The making over the Hans; Towns to her.— 5. Tlie granting of a subsidy to her lo pay the troops necessary lo enable her to take posses- sion of those towns. The whole population of Prussia, capable of bearing arms, is in- progress of military organization ; 150,000 soldiers are already under arms. The small island of Usedotn had contributed 300 men j it had before sup- plied 400. A letter from Memel, dated the 3d of April, says, " An extensive conspiracy has been discovered, by which the French, and their partizans in Poland, were to massacre a great number of Russians and Jews, w ho had been peculiarly active in diminishing their authori- ty. The plot was disclosed in letters that were inter- cepted, and several of the Polish nobles have been busiished uuder the charge of being concerned in it. The report, brought by the Heligoland Mail, on Thursday, of a great battle near Magdeburgh, in which the French lost near i7,000 men, is now discredited :— the Hamburgh papers of the 24th, received yesterday, bf ing silent concerning it. Wittenberg, it is said, has fallens and the Prussians lihve been as far as Cassel, the capital of King Jerome, w'lio had fled from it. Tliis rapid spread of the allied fferces leaves the Vice- Roy no communication but a circuitous one with Bonaparte, and nearly cuts him off ffrim the receipt of supplies, on all the quarters, upon which he cab have depended for them. Nothing but a successful bitlle tan prevent his situation from becoming daily worse and worse. The King of Prussia has issued a Proclamation for a general pardon and amnesty to all Prussians in the Service of Foreign Powers, but calling upon them to jyin tbepatriotic standard of Prussia within two months. Sir John Lade runs the life of lift Majesty against that 6f the Bishop of Winches'er, upon a lease of his pro petty in the Borough of Southwark, for the renewal of # hich his Lordship has been offered nearly 50,00' t) l. Sir William Garrow is appointed Attorney General, bice Sir Thomas Plomer, promoted lo the Vice- Chan- tellorship Although tile new Solicitor General is not yet determined, there is every reason lo believe that Mr, Dallas will succeed to that office. All ranks of society may be gratified by the purchase of a Ticket in the Botanical Lottery.— The Student will find the Works a source of information beyond the power of money to purchase; the Nobleman and Gen- tleman will be possessed of that which cannot be other- wise obtained at auy price, and without which no library can be complete; and the money- getting man will ob- tain articles which will bring him a sum beyond all calculation.— These things must be gained for the tri- fling risk of £ 2. 5s. which is a I thai a Ticket v, ill cost. — Government has fixed the Drawing for the 6th of May. The Catholic Bill presented to the House of Commons ! ast night-, v ill enable Roman Catholics to sit in either Ilouse of Parliament, and to hold all civil and military offices, upon their taking and making a certain Declar- ation and Oa h, instead of the Oaths of Allegiance, Ab- juration, and Supremacy, and the Declarations against Transubstanlialion aud she Invocation of Saints, re- quired by the present laws, except the office of Lord High Chancellor, Lord Keeper or Lord Commissioner of the Great Seal of Great Britain, or of Lord Depuly, or Chief Governor or Governors of Ireland. Roman Catholics are also to continue disqualified to hold or to present to any office, benefice, place, or dignity, be- longing to llie Established Church, or the Church of Scotland, or to any Ecclesiastical Court of Judicature, or to any of tile Universities of this Realm, or to tile Colleges of Eton, Westminster, or Winchester, or lo any College or School of Royal or Ecclesiastical foun- dation within this Realm, otherwise than they are by the present law, as now existing, qualified to hold or present to the same — The labours of the Committee were incessant, and directed by the purest aud most im- partial spirit— to reconcile justice to the Catholic, with security to the Constitution, being their great and combined object. HOUSF, OF LORDsTTtlURSDAY, APRIL 29. Several Pelitions were presented praying for the propa- gation of Christian know ledge in the East Indies.— The Earl of BUCKINGHAMSHIRE presented the Report of the Select Committee appointed to enquire into the affairs of the East India Compauy. The Report was ordered tube printed, to lie on lite table — Lord DARNI. KY postponed his motion relative to the Naval Administration till Friday, tlie 14tli of May, 011 account of the indisposition of a noble lord, who wished to take a put t in the. debate. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Mr. CANNING presented a Petition from Liverpool, praying, that in the Charter about to be granted to the East India Company, care should be taken to provide facilities for the instruction of the natives iu Christianity. Several other Petitions, of a similar nature, were present- ed from other places, which were ordered to lie on the table. Mr. F. LEWIS rose to move for leave to bring iu a Bill the better to regulate the laws respecting the Assize of Bread. He was well aware of tbe delicacy of the subject upon which he was touching, and the precaution necessary lo be used in auy interference iu the juice of this, the principal article of life ; and when tbis subject w as first recommend- ed to his attention, he was persuaded, as many persons out of the House w ere, that Bread, like other articles of pro- vision, should be left to find its own price; but upon fur- ther consideration, be felt convinced tbat such a measure would be attended wilh very mischievous consequences, and tbat it was necessary there should be a coutrouliug power somewhere. With this persuasion on his mind, he was convinced the Act of 1/ 97, passed for the regulation of tiie Assize ill Loudun, might be beneficially extended to every part of the kingdom— that a fixed and Increased al- lowance should be made to bakers for sail— and for the expenses attending tbe hakin « — aud that the Assize should be fixed by the price of flour all over the kingdom. He had accordingly prepared a Bill embracing that object.— The hon. Gentleman then euleied at considerable length into a statement illustrative of his opinion, aud the object of the measure he had to propose, aud if be obtained leave io bring in his Bill, and il should go into a Committee, its provisions might be more fully considered and arranged. He con- cluded by asking for leave 10 bring in a Bill lo alter and amend the Acts of the3l « t of Geo. II. and 13th of Geo. 111. for regulating the Assize of Bread without the limits of the bills of mortality.— Leave was given.—. The Uill brought iu, read a first, and ordered to be read a second time on - Vionday se'nnight. and to be primed. M r. W. WYNN rose, pursuant lo notice, to move for leave to bring iu a bill to amend the laws relating to contested elections; aud, after adverting lo Ihe lav as it at psesent stood, the hou. member submitted to Ihc House", that the lime at present allowed for the exchange of Ihe lints of voters was not long enough ; and therefore, he should pro pose to extend the time, by adding seven days to the present period. He should also propose, lhat iu case of election petitions, security should be given for Ihe payment of the expenses attending the bringing up witnesses to give their evidence befoie the Committee of the House, for the pay- ment of their reasonable expenses, whilst in town, uud their conveyance home. Another of Ibe provisions of his pro- posed bill would be for the better conveyance of Ihe writ to the place of ils destination ; aud to prevent uny improper practices ill this respect, lie should propose that the Lord Chancellor should forward the writ to the Secretary of the Posi- otlice, w ho should be bound to for ward il with all expedition to the first town nearest where the Sheriff of the county kept his office; aud thatthe date of the day 011 which it left London, and of its arrival at the Sheriff's office, should be indorsed ou the back of the writ. The hon. gentleman concluded by moving fur leave lo bring iu a bill to alter ami amend Ihe laws respecting contested elections; and for leave tu bring in a bill for the better couveyaiiie of the writs of election.— Leave was given, and Mr. WYNN and other were gentlemen appointed to prepare aud bring m the bill. HOUSE OF LORDS, FRIDAY, APRIL 30. A great number of Petitions were presented this dav, praying that every facility should be granted tu persons desirous of piopagatmg the Gospel iu India. HOUSE OF COMMONS. SirC. PoLE presented a Petition from certain Inhabit- ants of Plymouth, for the erection of additional Parish Churches there. The hull. Barunet took tbis opportunity of stating, that he would, 011 au early day, call the attention uf the House lo the very inadequate number of Episcopal Churches throughout the kingdom; tu which defect he chiefly attributed Ihe very great number uf offences com- mitted annually. Petitions were presented from various places, praying that provision might be inude in the Charter lo be granted to the East India Company, foi the instruction uf ttie natives in the principles of Christianity. Mr. GRATTAN brought in a Bill tu remove certain Civil and Miiitarv Disqualificatiuus, which al present affect persons professing the Roman Catholic Religion. It wus rind a first time, and un the right hou. Gentleman moving lhat it be read a second time,— Mr. CANNING declared, tbat the Bill contained no provisions which had not his warmest approbation, but when it should be submitted to a Committee, it was his intention to propose several clauses uot of a contlictiue nature, but in perfect unison with the principle of Ihe Bill.— Sir J. C. HIPPISLEY expressed a wish that the Bill, and every thingcunnected with it, should have the utmost publicity, and undergo tbe must mature deliberation. He said, lie would produce documents which which must convince the House that the Bill cannot pass in the present session — The Bill was ordeied to be read a second time on the I ith of May. Mr. W. SMITH presented a Petition from Dissenting Clergymen in and about London, praying for liberty to Protestant Missionaries to go to, and reside in, India — He also gave notice lhat he should, 011 Wednesday, the 5th of May, move for leave to bring in a Bill to repeal the ex- isting laws relating to persons objuring the doctrine of the Trinity. LONDON, Monday Night, May 3, 18' 3. Government have received dispatches from Major- General Stewart, who is now al Berlin, dated on the 23d ulf. announcing the important event of the SUR- RENDER of THORN, by capitulation. The French part of the garrison were made prisoners of war, but the Bavarian troops were allowed their parole, and they are si id to have declared for the common cause, insisting upon being marched to join the allied armies No official account of the fall of Dantzic had been received al Berlin at the date of General Stewart's dispatches. The corps of General Blucher and General de York had marched with great rapidity against the Viceroy and Marshal Ney, and a general action was expected to take place before tho latter cotdd be reinforced from Mentz or rally their scattered forces.— The French Corps nntler Sebastiani, which was on the Saale, had been driven from'all its positions 5 and as a conse- quence of this reverse, it. was forced upon Luncburgh, where the Russians were not io sufficient force to oppose it: the former have therefore, for the present, recioss. ed the Elbe at lhat point. We cannot as yet confirm the surrender of Dantzic from official details, because none of that description have been received on the subject We repeat, how- ever, that Mr. Cockburne, the British Minister at Hamburgh, did actually transmit the intelligence which was before communicated, and expressed his con- viction that the report was well founded : Ministers also continue to attach credit to the circumstance. Be this as it may, the capitulation of Dantzic cannot be at a great distance ;— and, even if its surrender should be protracted for a few weeks longer, the detriment to the allied cause cannot be great. In the mean time, the surrender of Thorn will necessarily set at liberty a large addition to the besieging forces— STAR. Minor French papers have reached us to- day to the 30th ult Their contents shew that we may shortly expect to hear of important occurrences from both the theatres of war in Germany and the Peninsula. — Sebastiani seems to have been dreadfully beaten somewhere in the neighbourhood of Celle; for a lame attempt is made to shew that he was every where victorious, notwithstanding reports to the contrary. The 32d Military Division, which, we believe, com- prehends Bremen, Lttnebiirgh, Hamburgh, and the Elbe, is given up to the ferocious Prince of Eckmuhl, to exercise the " extraordinary" powers granted to him by a Senatns Consultum of the 3d of April. By this infernal instrument, Davoust is authorized to put to death such of the inhabitants of Germany as evince a spirit of resistance to the atrocities of the French. Gur onLy hope for the salvation of Europe rests, therefore, upon the energy and spirit with which the Proclamations of Dornberg aud Winzingerode are carried into execution. Htinapsrte has left Mentz, and directed his course, in all probability, towards M. agdebiirgh, in the vicinity of which the Viceroy is posled, and is, no doubt, much in waul of assistance. Of the force which he carries with liiui we are ignorant, but the allies are certainly superior in numbers, for he has been compelled lo leave a strong chain of corps d' armee to keep down the insurgent spirit of the provinces in his rear.— Marshal A'igerfcau is tlie military executioner appoint- ed to watch over these movements. By a Gottenburgh mail which arrived at 11 late hour on Saturday, we learn that Denmark lias actually declared war against Sweden, and that the sailing of the second division of tbe Swedish expedition, which was to be commanded by the Crown Prince in person, has, in consequence been countermanded, with a view, it is said, to be employed against Denmark. Generals Sir S. Cotton, Leith, Pringle, Clinton, O'Loghlin, and Arliuthnot, and Commissary- General Dalrymple, with a number of other Officers and detach- ments for several regiments in the Peninsula, sailed on Saturday from Portsmouth. Three of the irtilitia soldiers lately sentenced by the General Court Martial at Edinburgh to re. eive 1000 lashes each, have petitioned to be allowed to serve abroad for life, which has been granted. The fourth, Taylor, was marched from tlie Castle on Monday to his regiment, there to receive his punishment. Three per Cent. Consuls SQj. SHREWSBU RY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 1813. BIRTH. On Wednesday last, the Lady of Juhn Pearson, F. srj. of Tettenhall Wood, Staffordshire, ofa sou Saturday, a respectable woman, of a son, in the Coach, between Liverpool anil Manchester. She is in a fairway uf recovery, having received every attention from some gentlemen who were 111 the cuach at the time. M A R I! 1 ED. O11 the afitli April, at Worcester, Robert Morris, Esq. eldest son of Robert Morris, Esq. of Baruwoud- Coiirt, M. P. for Glocester, to Sophia Catherine, second daughter nf thelate Dr. James, Prebendary of Worcester. Lately, at Berriew, Mr. John Baugh, of Cefn Garthmil, to Mrs Roberts, uf - lanymynech. At St. George's, Hanover square, Charles Fox Crespigny, Esq. of Aldborough, Suffolk, andTallyllyn House, Brecon- shire, to Eliza Julia, only daughter of the late John Trent, Esq, of Dillington Park, Somersetshire. Thursday last, at Lichfield, by the Rev. R. Buckeridge, Mr. Thomas ( Jaunt, solicitor, of Lamb's Conduit- street, London, to Elizabeth Lr. cv, third daughter of the lale Thomas Fletcher, gent, ofllusclour Hall, iu the couuty of Stafford Saturday last, at Ribbesford, Worcestershire, Mr Chris- topher Bancks, brass- founder, of Bewdley, to Hannah, youngest daughter of the late Asprey, Esq. of Button- oak, in this county At Aston, on 1 he 97th ult Mr Samuel Bradbury, of Cliff- Grange, near Drayton, to 51 issGemson, ofthe former place. DIED. On the 27th April, after a lingering illness, which he sustained with truly christian fortitude, Beriali Botfield, Esq of Norton Hall, in tbe county of Northampton. Monday lust, much lamented by her family and friends, Mrs. Collier, many years keeper of the County Hall in this town. Her death was occasioned by falling from the top uf a stage etiach un tbe Saturday preceding, while assisting another female to get up. Saturday last, Mr. Reynolds, maltster, Mnrdol. Oi: the 23d ult. Mr. Blakemore, uf Pare Lane, near New- purt, iu Ibis cuunty. Ai LongBuckby, Northamptonshire, aged 90, the Rev R. Denny, 40 years Minister of the Independent Congre- gation iu that place, aud last surviving pupil of Doctor Doddridge. At Hereford, aged 34, John, the second son of Charles Bcirington, Esq. l. ately, Mr John Deakin, of Pl& s- penygeulan, in the parish uf Llansaintffraid, Adjutant in tbe Muntgomery- shire regiment of Cavalry On the23d ult Samuel Foarl Simmons, M. D. Physician Extraordinuiy 111 his Majesty ( and St. Luke's Hospital, to which he was elected ou his resignation, afler 30 years at- tendance in Ordinary). He was justly esteemed tbe most eminent and experienced Practitioner in cases uf Insanity in the kingdom. Last week, after a lingering illness, Mr. Roberts, of the Fighting Cocks public- house, Oswestry. A few days ago, the Righl Hon. Richard Fitzpatrick, a General I11 ihe army, and M. P. for the burough of Tavi- stock, which he represented from 178O tu 180( 3 inclusive. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Richard Scott;— Ilouse Visitors, Mr. John Bowdler and Mr. Wi'ljani Stuillev. At the half- yearly Hoard held yesterday, the follow- ing gentlemen were elected Directors of that Charity for the ensuing year, instead of six others who go out by rotation :— John Beck, Esq, Mr. John Bowdler, Lancelot Dowbiggin, Esq. Mr, Drinkwater, Dr. John- son, and John Linton, Esq. A requisition for calling a meeting, for the purpose of addressing her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales, was last week sent to the Worshipful the Mayor of this Town; who, however, declined complying with it.— Sec Adv. i. At our Fair, last week, the shew of cattle, sheep, and pigs was the smallest we ever recollect— they con- sequently sold at advanced prices.— Cheese from 53s. to CSs. best from 75s to S4s The first division ofthe Royal Perthshire Militia ar- rived here on Thursday last, and a second yesterday, on their route to Exeter. At Chester assizes 19 causes were tried, lo obtain re- muneration for losses sustained by the demolition of property during the disturbances in the hundred of Macclesfield; and verdicts were given for the Plaintiffs — Judge Dallas observed, tbat the course pursued by the plaintiffs was very proper. At the general quarler sessions for this county, 011 Wednesday last, Thomas Edwards, for stealing sundry articles from the premises of Sarah Baugh, of Pcntre- clawdd, was sentenced to be transported 7 years.— William Marston, for selling, al Bridguorth, SO coun- terfeit shillings and SO sixpences, imprisoned 2 years — Andrew Jones, for stealing a rope from the ironworks ot Messrs. Botfield, imprisoned 2 months.— Thomas Woodcott, for stealing a jacket belonging to George Rixon, of Shiffnill, imprisoned 3 months.— Thomas Edlington, for stealing a Newport one- pound bank note some silver, and a silk handkerchief, the properly of W. Shone, of lilrcall, aud William Evans, for steal- ing coal, were ordered to enlist as soldiers.— Oue was found not guilty— and nine were discharged. The Wrekm Regiment of Local Militia of this coun- ty, commanded by Lieutenant Colonel Eyton, are to assemble at Ludlow, 011 Monday, the seventeenth of May, for training and exercise.— See Adv. Addresses to the Princess of Wales have been voted at Worcester, Carmarthen, Haverfordwest, Monmouth, and various other places. The Ring presented by the Emperor Alexander to Dr. Thornton, as a testimonial of the high estimation in which the Doctor's Works were held by him, was accompanied by the following Letter : — " SIR, " His Imperial Majesty, tbe EMPEROR of RUSSIA, hav ing with much satisfaction received your splendid nnd elaborate Botanical Work, has directed me to transn. it 10 yon the Ring sent herewith, as a mark of his benevolence, and a proof of his regard for every thing which is of public utility. 11 I have the honour to be " Your most obedient bumble Servant, " SOTLI Dec IS07. " N. NOVOSSILSOFF, " R. J. THORNTON, M. D. " Pres of the Imp Acad." The only opportunity of possessing those highly valuable Works is, bv the purchase of a Ticket, Price £ 2. 5s in the BOTANICAL LOTTERY, to be drawn TO- MORROW. Ann Moore, of Tutbnry.— Wednesday, April 2!, at one o'clock in the afternoon, pursuant to the regu- lations adopted by the Committee, the watch com- menced 011 Ann Moore, of Tutbury. The room was examined with the most scrupulous accuracy by tbe Committee, and the three Gentlemen, ( Sir Oswald Mosley, Dr. Garlike, and the Rev. Legh Richmond), who undertook Ihe first watch, to their entire satis- faction that no kit d of food, either solid or liquid, was or could be accreted in any part thereof. A new bed- stead was provided, a new bed filled in their presence, and every article of the beddiug searched with the ut- most minuteness. The removal of her person from one bed to Ihe other yvas closely watched in every cir- cumstance by all the Gentlemen, after which, at her own request, her person was examined, and every pos- sible satisfaction alFordcd, that 110 collusion could have taken place in any part of the transaction. Not a single Hrticle of tiny kind or description remained unexplored, and when the business of search and removal was con- cluded, no doubt was left upon the mind of the parties present, lhat she was entirely deprived of possession, or the means of access to any kind of food whatsoever.— A barrier is placed over the room, within which the watchers alone occupy their station, and prevent all ac cess to the woman, which could implicate her in the smallest share of suspicion Various regulations have been made, and are rigidly adhered lo, in order to conduct this watch in such a manner as to satisfy the public mind, through the medium of the Committee, aud the watchers, as to the tiuth or falsehood of the case. Her bedstead is placed upon a Merlin's weighing machine, constructed with peculiar accuracy, in order to ascertain the variations of weight, during the period ot the watch.— A number of Gentlemen who under- took lo watch her have signed their names to a report, attesting the minute examination which they made, and their positive conviction that no aliment of any kind had or could he conveyed to her. The watch had been uninterruptedly continued from the 21st to the 27th instant.— At a special meeting of the Committee, on Friday last, however it was- resolved, that site then ap- peared to be labouring under indisposition, occasioned, as they believe, by a cold and consequent fever ; and as she bad expressed a desire lhat the watch may be dis- continued lor the present, or until she shall be suffi- ciently recovered to undergo the fatigue with which it is attended, they also resolved that the watch should be suspended for the present ASSIZE OF BREAD, Set the 4th day of May, 1813, for Ihe Town antl Liberties of Shrew sbury, to take place on Saturday- next. Penny loaf, or tw halfpenny loaves Twopenny loaf ... 1 To weigh .„, . r v w; I hreepenny loaf < ^ Wheatcn l> Household 0 White . 0 Jtl. ditto 0 \ When ten 0 I Household 0 lb. oz ef'. 3 10 4 14 2 114 1 7 4 ; i 12 Household 0 14' 10 Sixpenny luaf Twelvepenny loaf S W ? Household 1 \ Wheaten 2 , » Household 3 13 i 11 S ! 0 8 rr^ 3 All Wheaten and Household Bread must be made of Wn. at only.— Wheaten tu be marked with a large W.— Household with a larj; e H. MARKET HERALD. Average price of Grain in our market on Saturday last— Wheat 17s 3d— Barley 9s. 6d. per bushel of 38 quarts — Oats IOS. 0d. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Corn Lrcehange, April 30. We have had few arrivals of English Ciiuin . nice Monday, our prices for which coutinae nominally as on that day, cxctrpl the ordinary qualities uf Wheat, a iiich aie Ids. per quarter cheaper — And Oats, which have advanced 2a. per quarter— Samples of Foreign Wheat by the Baltic fleet, just zt rived, aie now exhibiting, bui no sales have as yet been effected— In Pease, Beans, and otl: er article?, there is no alteration. Current I'nce of Grain per Huarler us under :— Wheat 110s. to 135s. [ White Peas 90s. to 95s. Barley 45s. to 66s. | Oats 40s to M ilt 90s. to 93s. j Beans 70s. to 7^ s. Fine Flour lo5s. to 110s — Seconds lillis. to'lOis. MAY 13.— Our market wan well suppled wiih Wheat to- day, principally foreign, and d teduclion in price may be nu! e. l of ' is, to per q. iarier. The supply of Oals was very short, tnd 12s. per quarter fa ther than this day » eet. Of Barley ana Malt tiie quantity was but small; and being in demand, tully maintained 1 Ihe pr ces cl la. t week. SMITH FIELD M1RKET, MAY 3. This day's market hail w nnudhag supply 111 prime Beasts; ancl the show of Callle in general 11. pi- eny good. Good Muiton ana Lamb were chrapar ; Beet'and Veal w ere tkaier ; Pork sold at last price ; and die trade for the mosl pari was somewhat brisk. To sink the offal per stone of sib At Oxford City Sessions, William slcdbam, far at v mg a. parcel containing a number of gold pieces of fo reign coin and bank notes, the property of Messrs M'Mtchael, Gitton, and Co. bankers, ot Bridgnorth, was found guilty, and sentenced lo be transposed fi,,' 7 years. On Monday last, the Millers and Bakers of Boston by common consent, lowered the price of Hour four- pence a stone. Last week a shocking circumstance occurred at Sleaford. A fine girl, about thirteen years of a » e whilst witnessing an exhibition of wild beasts, aP preached too near the cage in which a lion was con. fined, when the ferocious animal suddenly thrust oue of his paws through the wire of his prison, and lacerated the girl's head dreadfully with his talons. To the PRINTER oftJTsALOPIAN JOURNAL SIR, Seeing a Paragraph in your Journal of the 14th ultimo upon the subject of a Wager now pending between myself and Mr. Edmunds, ofthe BuildingsFarm, in which, amoii « - other erroneous statements, it is declared to have been decided 111 Favour of him: 1 beg the Public rntv be undeceived, as neither time nor place for ils Decision'bavc yet been fixed on, thu' several places have been named bv each uf us — The statement of Mr. L.' s having sown ei- ht Measures of Barley in fifteen Minutes, needs not a serious Contradiction-, 1 Ploughboy must smile at the Absurditv . Such things ought not to be published upon the Authoril v of 1111 anonymous Writer ;* but if the public is to be amused further with Accounts of Miracles performed by Mr F - it the Expencc ofTruth, f conceive they ought to be ^ ratified with a Knowledge of the Author. b rr „ AT ; J0HN MUNSLOW. Henlle, May 3d, is 13, * The paragraph allndeil to was copied from the Chronicle of the preceding Friday— Editor. To the EDITOR oj the SALOPIAN JOUrL' il MR EDITOR, , As the Public may suppose that the Resolutions passed ata Meeting lately held in ibe Town of Ellesmere were declarative of tbe sentiments oft lie Inhabitants in eJneral and that they are all actuated by the same mauly and' independent spirit that animates ihe chosen few who atlendedthe Meeting, 1 beg leave lo state, lhat this is bv no means the case. Such was the Apathy of the Town in general, that the Meeting, at which those exquisite Resulu lions were passed, was alteuded only by the Chairman, the Mover, and the Seconder, with three or four more uf whom four were Dissenters, and one of ( he four 1 Dis tenting Preacher. So destitute of Patriotism were all the respectable Inhabitants thai, tho' some of them were induced tusigh the Requisition, they afterwards inglorious ly retracted, and stood aloof; and the whole Town uilb most unaccountable perverse. iess,' seeme4 lo view the Meet ing, and what was done at it, with supreme contempt but the zeal and mauly danngness of the farmer of the Resolutions was beyond all praise. He absolutely affixed ihe signature', ot the Bailiffs to tbe Requisition for calling ibe Meetine and sent it for insertion in the Newspaper, without their Authority, Assent,' ov Knowledge. Whata manly iude pendent spirit did this discover! How far behind does it leave Ins degenerate Townsmen, who are so v. eak as to esteem such an Act deserving the strongest Reprobation ' Strangely diBerent indeed are the general sentiments of the Inhabitants from those expressed in the patriotic Resolutions. Although Ihey look with abhorrence on the false accusers of that illustrious Person lu whom the Address v. as voted, yet they piesume lo think that her general conduct has not been quite consistent with her dignified situation, und that 110 expressions of the » nb'it opinion are called fi> r upon this occasion. \ Tay so blind are ihey to the merits of those great Characters'S Whit bread, Esq. and Mr. Alderman Wooo, tbat tl. ev think then- political conduct partakes more of faction than of na tnotism Such, 1 assure you, Mr. Editor, stranre as it appears, are tbe general sentiments uf the Inhabit ants of the ancient Town of I'. llcsmete. 1 therefore deem it ri'ht that Honour should be given only where Honour is due and that the patriotic few, w ho voted tbe Kesolulioiis ani Address should have all the Honour and Credit to them setves, without suffering others, who are so undeserving to Servant"*' 6 W" h t,, em 1 a'"' S'f' y0ur r'' r- v humble r„ ' '^ HABITANT OF ELLESMERE F. llesmere, April 30th, 1813. Wr° lf* R'ght Worshipful the Mayor of Shrewsbury t, the undersigned, Inhabitants of the Town nf . Shrewsbury, request von will call a Meeting for thJ Purpose of considering Ihe Propriety of an Address In hi presented to Her Royal Highness the PRINCESS OF WAT on her happy Escape from the late insidious Attemm M destroy her Life aud Character. « » empt ta Is AIV lami O V? ni, t Benjamin Benyon William Hazledine William Powell Thomas Cooke, jun. Charles Jacks John Pryce Samuel Heath Thomas Howell William Harries Francis Masuu William Jones Thtmias Pugh R Stretton Thomas Bratton John Martin Thomas Harris Thomas Maskrey James Jones James Waidson William Wilkinson Richard Wiglcy .1. Price Edw ai d Jones Robert Wood John ROKCIS Arthur Warrington Thomas Humphreys Thomas Clmdwirk Peler Brown William Slade John Lloyd, jun. Cyrus Gittins Peter Horsman Charles Bage Richard Durnell Waller Gough Theodosius Wood John Palmer Edward Paddock William Pidduck Joseph Rogers William France Charles Bulbert Joseph Davies John Woodall Thomas Pidduck John Wicksleed John Howell John Howell, jun. Francis Aston William Clement Richard Woud William Griffiths Alexander Stone Wilcox John Harrison Richard Clemson Joseph Clarke Joseph Clarke, jun. Thomas Moupiford. GENTLEMEN, lN f," SV:" t'tteahmm Requisition, I beg Leave to decline calling the Meeting you request. _ J OIIN LEE, Ma^ r. To Ihe Right Worshipful the Mayor ofShreicsburu VlTE, whose Names are undersigned, Buraeises anA y » Inhabitants uf the Town, have heard with Concern that a Requisition has been addressed to your Worst, in requesting that yun would call a Meeting, in order to c m sider of the Propriety ut presenting an Address to Her Loyal Highness the PRINCESS OF WALES, on Subjects OF recent and unfortunate Notoriety. Rejoicing, in common will, the Rest of onr Fellow- Subjects, i„ Exposure and Re futation uf Calumnies aficcting so important a Member ofthe Loyal Family, we still cannot but suggest that 1 liI proposed Meeting is not likely to be productive of anv desirable Results.- Y\ e canuot but believe that repelled Discussions upon a Subject of so delicate a Nature: must tend to increase that Irritation already but too manifestly subsisting and to wklen that Breach, which it must be Hie Wish Of all good Men and REAL PATRIOTS to see repaired' U Ith these Feelings, we put it to the Discretion of your Worship, whether 11 would not be more adviseable that such a Meeting should not be called under Ibe Sanction of the Chief Magistrate of Ibis Ancient aud Loyal Town • aud we do request that you will not convene the same ' Beef .... ds. bd. lo 7a. 4d. Muiton 6s. od. to 7s. 4d. Lamb .. as. od. to 7s. tid Veal .... 7s. od. to 85. 4d Pork ... Gs. od. to 7s. fid | Pigs Head uf Cattle, Ibis day :— Beasts 1,71- 0 Sheep and Lambs 15,300 Calves 1* 20 250 Burgh Leighton Robert Pembertou Punton Corbett Richard Scoit Joseph Loxdale John Rocke Rubert Hill Hugh Owen Thomas Loxdale Willium Coupland KdvVard Pryce Owen Edward Henry Owen Edward Pembeilon J. Bather . Edward Burton E. C. Windsor i. Meire William Eddowes Richard Loxdale Robert Morris Edward Tipton, jun. William Leighton Witliam Cooper William Smith Benjamin Edwardes Samuel Harley George Crump It. Broxton Richard Pritchard William Harley Samuel Hartshorn Joseph Sutton S. Barber Arnold Drinkwater Robert Gray John Pritchard John Walton John Weeks Thomas Williams Charles Burrey John Beck Joseph Carless William Junes James Cooper J Bowdler William Studley Richard Phillips William Bowley Geurge Thornton Benjamin Carswell Joseph Loxdale, ion. Joseph Brvan Joseph Bryan, jun. » I'liam Barnes John Bettun Joseph Lawson Juhn Whitford William Leake Thomas Stanton Edward Hayes Richard Brattoi, John Oakley William Lee Thomas Lee Jiiseph Bromfield Thomas Farmer Dukes William Bndenham John Simpson Joshua Peele Edward Bather John Wingfield Richard Wace. fto- Issrs. I fw Hon, pur- I at aP : on. one lied mo, ' self Ol. jr leeri ' be lave I by a lit IOUS lily, lily sed '. at Bed Ibe led tre ' a I. aid lu> by in lu- lin ; of • is- he Ire Is- ith ei- jie HIS r fir f° nf } c le le er rt It id t ir I- it If it d o e TO THE FRIENDS OF Likulenanl- Gen. Sir Rowland Hill. WILLIAM MANSELL, of the BELL, in PRINCESS STREET, having declined the opening of his House at the late Electioneering Dinners, A FRIENDLY MEET- ING will be held there on TUESDAY EVENING NEXT, the llth Instant, at seven o'Clock, where Ibe Company of those attached to the GALLANT GENERAL and the HOUSE OF HAWKSTONF, will much oblige, WILLIAM COOPER, JOHN CARL1NE, | RICHARD PR1TCHARD, V, Presidents WILLIAM SCOLTOCK, /" cslue'" s- RICHARD CROSS, I SAMUEL LEE, J - MR. BLAIR, DENTIST, " O F. 5PECTFULLY informs Ihe Ladies and Gentlemen jLli of Shrewsbury and ils Neighbourhood, that he pur- poses being at Mr. VINCENT'S, Brazier, Shop- Latch, on THURSDAY Evening next, ihc 6ih of May : his Slay will he to tbe 19th. Letters or Messages addressed as above, • will be duly attended to. His TOOTH POWDER and BRUSHES maybe bad at Mrs. Harnett's, Mr. { Surrey's, Mr. Hurley's, Mr. Hulnie's, and Messrs. Nightingale's. Liverpool, April 29, 1813. ' RICHARD KVANS; GROCER, TEA- DEALER, & c. BEGS Leave to inform bis Friends, those of Mr. ENOCH, aud llie Public in general, lhat he has taken tothe Stock in Trade of Mr. R. ENOCK, opposite Ihe L'albot Inu, aud respectfully solicits a Share of their Favours, which he ! Shall endeavour lo merit by a careful Attention and Punctu- ality in the Execution of their Orders. N. B GENUINE BRITISH WINES, of the best Quality, and on Ihe most reasonable Terms, viz. Raisin, Ginger, Rider, Ten!, Cowslip, Orange, Calcavella, Lisbon, Red P. ut,& c. Shrewsbury, April 20th, 1813. TUST RECEIVE!! BY PYKE, IIair Dresser, t$ c. High- Street, Shrewsbury, • Red or grey Hair changed to ail auburn or black. ATKINSON'S VEGETABLE DYE changes the Colour of the Hair on the Head, Eyebrows and Whisk- ers from a red or grey to an auburn or black, by so simple a process that a Lady or Gentleman may dye their own Hair with tbe utmost ease ; Gentlemen having grey or carrotty Whiskers may immediately change them black: Ladies or Gentlemen having grey Hair al 011 early Period of Life, which frequently causes tbem lo wear false Hair, may by this Dye restore it to its youthful Appearance, and when chanced nothing whatever can remove ihe Colour. Sold in Bottles at 5s. 10s. 6d. and £ 1. Is. by JAMES ATKINSON, Perfumer, NO. 9, High- Street, Bloomsbury, London, and by appointment at most Perfumers and Medi- cine Venders in the Kingdom. How charming a Lady looks with her Hair curled!— ATKINSON'S original CURLING FLUID, patronised by the Royal Family and most of the Nobility, gives to the Hair a Curl, gloss and beauty far superior to any Thing ever before invented ; it imparts a must delicious Perfume, eradicates all Dander, & c. from the Heads of Children, & c. promotes the growth and preserves it from falling otl to the latest period of Life, Price 3s. Gd Os. and ft Is. Country Shopkeepers sending their Orders lo Ihe Pro- prietor, or to any of the wholesale Perfumers or Medicine Venders iu London, supplied on liberal Terms WANTED in a Gentleman's Family, in North Wales, a steady Person in the Capacity uf a BUTLER : He must perfeclly understand his Situation, and he well re commended for Honesly and Sobriety, from his last Place. Letters ( Post- paid) addressed to THE PRINTER, will be duly attended tu. WANTED, in a regular Family near Shrewsbury, a very good COOK, who entirely understands her Business. Also a professed LAUNDRY MAID Liberal Wages will be allowed, and unexceptionable Characters required from their last Places. Enquire of THE PRINTER. May 5th, 1813. WANTED, in a small Family, a steady MAN SER- VANT, to whom liberal Wages will be given — None need apply who have not lived for some Time in re- spectable Families, and who cannot bring undeniable Cha. meters.— Apply to THE PRINTER. a COOK and HOUSEKEEPER — An active, steady Woman may hear ofa comfortable' Situation, by applying to THE PRINTER.— None need ap- ply who does not thoroughly understand her Business, aud whose Character will not bear the strictest Investigation. CAPITAL LEY. rXIIJE Meadow and Lawii ut Cos DOVER for two Year J. old Cattle only. TO Bli SOLD, AHANDSOME POST CHAISE, not a Year old.— For a View of the Chaise, and uther Particulars, apply lo TIIE PRINTER. Mr. WALTER BROUGHALL, ileeealed. ALL Persons having any Claims upon the Estate and Effects of the late Mr. WALTER BROUGHALL, of KINSELL, in the County of Salop, deceased, are desired forthwith to send an Account thereof to his Executor, Mr. WALTER BROUGHALL, of Whittiugion, in the same County: and all Persons who stood indebted to Ibe said Waller Broughall at iheTime of his Decease, are desired immedialely to pay iheir said Debts to his said Executor, otherwise tliey will be sued without further Notice. Whiltington, l\ lay 3, 1813. BOARD AND LODGING. ONE or two Ladies of Respectability may be genteelly accommodated with BOARD and LODGING, iu a private and respectable Family where there are 110 Children; the House is pleasantly situated adjoining a neat Market To. vil within ten Miles of Shrewsbury.— For further Particulars apply to THE PRINTER ; if by Letter, l'ostage- paid. NOTICE TO DEBTORS". THE Debtors ofltlCHARD JONES, late of the BULL, in POOL, iu the County of Montgomery, Iniiholder, ( but now a Prisoner in the County Gaol of the said County), are particularly requested not 10 pay any Debts whatever to hint or to any Person or Persons authorized by him to receive the same. By Order of the Creditors, M. DOVASTON, jun. Solicitor. Omestry, May 3d. 1813. FAMILY SERMONS.' This Day is published, in one Volume, Octavo, Price nine Shillings in Boards, ACOURSE of PRACTICAL SERMONS, written in a plain aud familiar Manner, and expressly adapted to be read in Families. By a Clergyman of Ihe Church of England. London, printed for Taylor and Hessey, 93, Fleet Street; and sold hy W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. RICHARDSON, GOO PLUCK," & Co. RESPECTFULLY inform the Public that the STATE LOTTERY will commence drawing THURSDAY tbe 6th of ( MAY.— The Scheme contains more Prizes than Blanks, including 3 .... of..... £ 20,000 I 4 .... of. £ 2,000 3 10,000 | 6 1,000 & c. & c. & c. Tickets and Shares are sellinj at SHREWSBURY, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, MARKET DRAYTON, R. ( IHAN'T, Post- Master, WREXHAM, J. PAINTER, Bookseller. For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, & Co. London, who Sold in Ibe Lotteries drawn in the last aud present Year, 1 Prize of £ 20,000 2 10,000 1 5,000 3 3,000 & c. See. kc. TO- MORROW The STATE LOTTERY will begin Drawing, SWIFT and Co. respectfully remind Iheir Friends arid ( he Public, mat the present Slate Lottery will begin Drawing ou 1 he 6th May, on which Day every Ticket drawn will be a Prize. The Scheme coutaius 10,159 Prizes, among which are 3 of - £ 20,000 14 of - £ 2000 3 of - ,10,000 | 6 of - 1000 Iu llie Last Lottery the following Capital Prizes were all sold in Shares by SWIFT and Co. No. 921 Prize of „£ 10,000 I 5,741 ... Prize of £ 300 6,025 2,000 | 2,201 200 6,022 500 I kc. kc. Tickets and Shares are selling at their Offices, No. II, Poultry, 12, Charing Cross, and 31, Aldgate High- Street, London, and by their AGENTS, WOOD and Co. Printers, SHREWSBURY, H. P. SILVESTER, Bookseller, NEWPORT, W. FELTON, LUDLOW D PROCTOR, MARKET DRAYTON. ON Thursday, May 6, mitt be published, mice jive Shillings, 1 ACOMPLETE DISCOVERY of THE AUTHOR of tho LETTERS of JUNIUS: founded ou Proofs and Illustrations which explain all the mysteriousCircumstances and apparcut Contradictions, which have so long conlri- buted to the CONCEALMENT of " this MOST. IMPOK. TANT SECRET of OUR TIMES." London, printed for'Taylor and Hessey, 93, Fleet- Street, Wrekin Regiment of Shropshire Local Militia. TRAINING AND EXERCISING. NOTICE is hereby given to such Pel- sons as are or shall be enrolled in the WREKIN Regiment of Shropshire Local Mililia, ( hat ( hey are to assemble al LUDLOW, in the County ofSalop, on MONDAY, ( he SEVENTEENTH DayofMAY, 1813, at Ten o'Clock in tbe Forenoon, lobe ' Trained and Exercised for the Space of' Fourteen Days, ex- clusive of Ihe Days of Arrival at, aud Departure from, aud Matching to and from such Place. Anil NOTICE is hereby further given, that Every Person ( nut labouring under any Infirmity incapacitating him) who shall not appear at. tbe said Time and Place, is deemed a Deserter, aud, if uot taken until after the Time of such Training aud Exercising, forfeits the Sum of TWENTY POUNDS, which if not immediately paid, he will be twii- inilled tu the Common Gaul, there to remain without Bail or Mainprize, for any Space not exceeding Six Months, nor less than Fourteen Days, or until he shall have paid the said Penally; and that every such Defaulter will be proceeded against wilh Rigour. The Serjeants will attend at IheTime and Place afore- said, to deliver out Billets. By () ider of tie Ceveral. Meeting of REDUCED FALN> 3, FROM TIIE BRITANNIA INN. PRINCE OF WALES LIGHT POST COACH TO LONDON. rtpHE Public are respectfully informed, that the above . a. COACH, carrying only tour Insides, sets out every Morning at half- past eight o'Clock from the BRITANNIA INN, Mardol, Shrewsbuiy, for London, by Way of Wellington, Shiffnal, Wolverhampton and Birmingham. It arrives at the Saracen's Heaei, Snow Hill, and the White Horse Cellar, Piccadilly, Loudon, early Ihe following Day. The Proprietors beg Leave to rei urn their best Thanks to • lie Public, for the Patronage with which the above Coach iias been favoured, and most respeetfully assure tbem neither Exertion nor Expense shall be spared, to render il as good a Conveyance as any in Ihe United Kingdom Some Reports having prevailed that the Coach goes no further than Birmingham, Ihey beg tu assure their Friends that il proceeds throughout lo London, stopping in Birmingham only during the Time of changing Horses Performed by CARTWRIGHT and Co. Shrewsbury. Not accountable for Parcels and Passengers' Luggage above the Value of Five Pounds, unless entered as such and paid lor accordingly RY ORDER OF GOVERMENT. DR. THORNTON's Royal BOTANICAL LOTTERY must be drawn 011 Ihefilh of MAY, when every ' Ticket will be a Prize. Value of the Prizes, taken from Ihe Act of Parliament: 1 of £ 5,080 .. .. £ 5,080 199 SO ... . 15,920 200 30 6,000 600 15 9,000 2,000 5 111,000 7,00( 1 3 21,000 10,000 Prizes £ 67,000 THE GRAND PRIZE "^ Y- ANTED, inSthis national and valuable Lottery, consists of that in- estimable Collection of Paintings which forms Ihe Lin- naean Gallery, now exhibiting to the Public. What reti ders Ihese Paintings of such extraordinary value is, that they are mostly the productions of those deceased Artists Opie, Russell, and Bartolozzi, and consequently never can be replaced. THE OTHER PRIZES are different series of Books, each set embellished with several Hundred beautiful Engravings, ( aud uot single Pi ints as ill Bowyer's and BoydeWs Lotteries). As the Act of Par- liament directs the Copper- plates to be destroyed, these Prizes musl be increased in value beyond all calculation. The first 10,000Tickets drawn will receive all Ihe Prizes, inthe order in which they stand in tlie Scheme, viz. the fust- drawn Ticket will be entitled lo the Grand Prize j Ihc 199 nex( drawn Tickets lo the Prizes valued at ± 80 each, and so on, in regular succession, therefore all purchases must be made before 1 lie Drawing begins. Tickets, Price onlv il. 5s each, are selling at Ihe London Offices, AND BY ALL THE AGENTS IN THE COUNTRY. Every Purchaser uillbe piesenled ( gratis) with a striking Likeness of the F. MPEROR ALEXANDER, supported by a Cossack and a Russian Grenadier. WHEREAS 1 the Parish TO BE LET, EITHER FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED, GENTEEL LODGINGS; CONSISTING ofa Kilcheuand small Room 011 the first Floor; un excellent Sitting, and good Lodging Room, on the second Floor; and two good Attics; a Brewliouse, and vaulted Cellar. Tbe above are pleasantly situated in theTown of Shrews- bury, and very well suited tor a private Family.— For a Reference apply lo THE PRINTER of this Paper. GENTEEL FURNISHED RESIDENCE, SHREWSBURY. TO LET, FOR ONE WHOLE YEAR. FROM JULY NEXT, AMOST comfortable DWELLING HOUSE, com- pletely furnished, possessing every Accommodation for a genteel Family ; with excellent Fiuil and Vegetable Garden, & c. most delightfully situated on BELMONT BANK, aud commanding a delightful South View of the River Severn, rich Meadows aud Walks, and other adjacent and distant Country. - Apply to JONATHAN PERRY, Shrewsbury. N PARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED. OTICE is hereby given, lhat the Partnership between N, of the Town ofShrewsbUry, iu the ^ . JOHN SIMPSON, County ofSalop, Builder, WILLIAM DA VIES, of Chirk, 111 the bounty of Denbigh, Gentleman, WILLIAM HAZLE- JJINE of Ihe said Town of Shrewsbury, I10U Master, and W » 1 EUVI'ARDS, of Bruokside, iu the said County ofSalop, Gentleman, . carrying oil Trade under the Firm of SIMPSON MNA COMPANY. Lime, Coal, and Slate Merchants, on the SfesmeTe Canal, ISTHIS DAY DISSOLVED by mutual Consent The Business will be rairicd 011 in future by the said William Davies, WilliamHuzlediiie, William Edwards, and John Stanton, of Ellesmere aforesaid. Lime Merchants, under ihe Firm of DAVIES, H AZLEDIN E, and COM- PAN Y All Persons having any Demand on the said late Partnership, am requested to send in their Accounts to the • lid Mr. John Stanton, at Elh- smere, who is authorized to receive and discharge all Debts due to and from the said late 1- o '^'.^ P' our Ha; ld, thig 97tU Day of April, 1813. JOHN PRITCIS Ellesmere. JOHN SIMPSON, W'. EDWARDS, W. IIAZLEDINE, I. STANTON, HUGH DAVIES, of the Biynn, in of Lltinyblodv. eli, in the County of Salop, Farmer, have traduced the Character of Miss ANN JONF. S, of Upper Garth, iu the same Parish of Llanyblodwell, w ithout any Cause whatsoever, for which the said Miss Ann Jones has threatened to prosecute an Action against me, but in Consideration lhat 1 have made this public Acknowledgment ot my Fault, and paid the Ezpeuses already incurred, she has very humanely forgiven me; and I sincerely beg her Pardon, and- promise never more to ollend in like Manner. Witness The Mark of MILWARD ROGERS, jun. HUGH X DAVIES. jtpril 13th, 1813. TO BE LET, AVERY commodious DWELLING HOUSE ( in com- plete Repair), w ith Ihe Stable, Brewhouse, Laundry, Uraineries, Larder, aud other Buildings, Yard and Garden thereto belonging, siluale iu WHITCHURCH, in the County of Salop, and now in the Holding of Mr. W. W. BROOKES. The House consists of a Breakfast Parlour, Dining Room, Drawing Room, Office or Study, small Silting Room, Kitchen, Store Boom and Pantries, on the Ground Floor ; with four excellent Cellars under ; five good Lodg- ing Rooms on the first Floor, and three Servants Lodging Room in the Attic Story. A Tenant may enter ut Michaelmas next, or sooner, if desired; and further Particulars may be bail from Mr. W. VV. BROOKES, Whitchurch, or Mr. AMBROSE BROOKES, Newport, Salop. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, APIECE of GRAZING LAND, containing two Acres and a Half, or thereabouts, situate 111 liie Village of MEOLE BRACE, and adjoining the Dwelling Hou » e of Mr. Minton. Also, all that other PIECE of LAN D, in M EOLE BR ACE afoiesaid, lying between Meole Brook and Ihe Road from Meole BI id^ e to ihe Church, containing one Acre, or there- abouts. Also, to be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, The aforesaid PIECES of LAND, together with alio tlier PIECE of LAND, situate in Meole Brace, Part nf which is now occupied as a Brick Yard, together with a Shed and Oven, for drying and burning Bricks and Tiles, and containing 2A. 3) 1. oP. and now in the Occupation of Samuel Darlington. For Particulars enquire at Ihe Oflice of , V1 r. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Attorney, Shrewsbury. 1813. TO COVER THIS SEASON, THE BEAUTIFUL GREY HORSE LUTWYCHE, A T THREE GUINEAS, and Hotf- n- Guinea the Groom; J\_ the Money lo be paid on or before Midsummer Day, otherwise to he charged Haifa- Guinea more i'. UTWYCHE will commence travelling 011 Friday After- noon, the 7th of May, will pass through Pitcbford in his Way to Shrewsbury, where be will remain at the George Inn, and attend the Market 011 Saturday, and return Home the same Evening, by the Cross Houses and Cound, and 011 Saturday, the I5ih, he will attend at the Market ut Bridgnorth ; so on one Saturday at Shrewsbury, the other at Bridgnorth, during Ihe Season.— The Remainder of his Time at Hdme. LUTWYCI1E, by Delpini, out of Miss Teazle, own Sister to Sir © liver, Joseplnna, Poulton, ike. He is a Horse of amazing Power, stands 16 Hands high, is sis Years old, and perfectly free from natural Bleuiish.- For hisPei foi mance, see the Racing Calendar. Gootl Accommodation for Mares ; Grass at 8s. per Y\ eek, and Corn, if required. Lieutenancy of the County of Suh. p, LoXDALE. NATIONAL SOCIETY, FOR THE EDUCATION OF THE POOR IN THE PRINCIPLES OF THE ESTABLISHED CHURCH. ftp HE COMMITTEETTThTNATIONAL SOCIETY .1 are desirous to inform the Subscribers aud the Public ill large, thai the CENTRAL SCHOOL, iu Baldwin's Gardens, Gray's Inn Lane, has been opened, for some Months, for the Education of 700 Boys aud 300 Girls, aud that it may be visited by the Subscribers to tbe National Society, or by any Members uf the local Societies or Schools in Union with it, or hy any other respectable Persons desiring to see the Operation of the System. They also w ish to acquaint the Friends to this Institution, thaj ihe, Society, on Application, through their Secretary, will receive Masters and Mistresses sent to them tromauy Society or School, inUnion with them to be instructed gratuitously in the Madras System, and will assist in payiug a Part ofthe Expenses of such Master or Mistress coming to London to be trained, if the Circum- stances of the particular Society or School may appear to require that Assistance. Every Attention « ill be paid to qualify such Persons for understanding aud practising Ihe System, aud which, with due Application 011 their Part, may be effected in a very few Weeks ; as soon as they are deemed competent, they will receive a Certificate from Ihe Rev. WILLIAM JOHNSON, Assistant Superiutendaiit, to lhat Effect. Should the Societies in the Country be unable to find Persons in their own Neighbourhood, fit to be instructed iu the Madias System, which the Committee recommend as Ihe preferable mode, a Number of Persons are now retained iu the constant Pay of the Society, duly qualified lo teach the System, who, upon Application to the School Com- mittee, through the Secretary, are ready to be sent either as peiinanent Masters, or as Teachers for such a Time as the Parties requiring their Assistance may wish; and, iu the latter case, similar Assistance, iu respect to the Ex penses, will be afforded, if il shall appear uecessarv. With a V iew lo furnishing initiatory Books wilh greater Convenience, und at reduced Pi lees," the Committee have ordered lo lie deposited at Mr. MURRAY'S, Albemarle- slree(, Piccadilly, and al Messrs. RIVINGTONS', St Paul's Church- yard, Books of thai Description, in Sets of 50 each, ( of which a List is subjoined,) which may be procured from those Booksellers upon Application, iii writing, hy any Member ot the National Society, or by the Secretary of any Society, or the Master of any School 111 Uniuu with the National Society, for the Use of such School, at the same reduced Prices, that those Books are sold hy the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge. Thctirel Report of the National Society, lias been for some Mouths ill the Course Of Delivery lo Subscribers, at Messrs. MURRAY'S andttiViNGVONS', aud nitty tie bad by Non- Subscribers, Price- as 6d. Upon a I'crusal of Ihe above Report, it will be found thiit in inviting the Societies formed in the Country, lo unite with the Natioual Suciely, il has 110 View of interfering with, or drawing upon their local Funds. Its only Objects are lo preserve ah Uniformity of proceeding, aim 10 adopt the'most improved System of Educating the Poor that can he devised : and, at tbe same Time, lo afford to the Societies in Ilie Country pecuniary Assistance, at ( heir FIRST Establishment, where their Funds, after due Exertion, appear to require it, and to furnish iheni with competent Masters, and proper Book at a reduced Expense The Committee anxiously hope lhat the Liberality and Zeal ot the Nation at large will enable them, by Cotiiriliu tious to tbe PARENT, as well as lo the local Societies, to furnish extensively such means of Assistance us may be COMVOlitABLE LODGING! r| n6 be LET, Situate ill a pleasant Part of theToHHis* Shrewsbury, and commanding a most delightful Prof, pcct.— For Particulars enquire ofTifE PRINTER. N. enquire < B. Immediate Possession may be had. bv auction* SALE POSTPONED. , BV JONATHAN PERRY, , In the Great Room at ( he Lion Ian, Shrewsbury, oc TUESDAY NEXT, the 11 tie of May ( not on Tbuiudav, Ihe 6th, asbefore adver ised); AGENERAL Assemblage of HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, sonie prime Manchester Goods in Furniture Dimities, Printed Calicoes, & c. a Selection of Books f\ m eminent Authors, add Miscellaneous Property of con. Siderable Value — Catalogues will be distributed. FREEHOLD HOUSE AND SHOP. ON KHJ1B HILL. TO BE LET, With immediate Possession, A MOST desirable RESIDENCE for a genteel Familv, j j[ JL delightfully situated ai EDGE, in theParish of Pontes- bury, iu ibis Comity, late the Residence of Mr. Oliver. 1 he House coupi- ls of a Kitchen, Parlour, and tjrewhouse, on the Ground Floor; three excellent Lodging Rooms; and good Cellaring; a Garden und Orchard with a Quantity of Wall and other Fruit Trees in a good Stale for bearing; about two Acres of exceeding rich Meadow LAND; and commanding a beautiful und extensive View of the sur- rounding Country For Particulars enquire of TIIE PRINTER This Advertisement will uot be continued. TO BE~ LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, THAT well- accustomed PUBLIC HOUSE, with suit- able Offices, & c. called the FIGHTING COCKS, situated in Beatrice Street, iu the Towii of Oswestry. The Household Furniture, and Stock, to betaken at a fair Valuation. For further Particulars apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to Mrs. ROBERTS, on the Premises LOST, a white TERRIER DOG, wilh black Ears, a black Spot on his Forehead, and blind of the left Eye. He had a Collar wilh .1. ( 1. FORESTER, Esq. engraved on it, aud answers to the Name of FERRET.— Whoever will bring him to Ross Hall, will be handsomely rewarded for their Trouble, and all Expences paid. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Raven Inn, ill Shrewsbury, on Monday, tjje 17th Day of May Instant, nt fo'iru'Ctock iu the Alii moon ( by Order ofthe Assignee of George Sch'sfield, A Bankrupt; subject 10 such Conditions us will be then produced : A EL lhat substantial Brick DWELLING HOUSE, XTL with an excellent SHOP in Front, situated on PRID.- HILL, 111 the Town of Shrewsbury, formerly occupied'by T. Wood, Printer, and since hy the sain George Schofield. , f further Particulars apply to Mr BROCAS, Cuslle Street; or Mr. W EOERTOV JEFFREYS bury. Us, Solicitor, Shrews- TO DRAPERS, MERCERS, AND TAILOR; LLWYNT1DMON INCLOSURE. IVALENTINE VICKERS, of Cranmere, in the County ofSalop, Gentleman, the K eft- nee appointed by . cer- tain Articles of Agreement for dividing and allotting the Commons and Waste Lauds wilhin the" several Townships of Ci- ickheath, Llwyntidmon, and Trefrennal, iu Ihe Parish of Llanymynech, in the said County of Salop, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that I shall attend at the Cross Keys Inn, in Llanymynecb, in the said County of Salop, on THURSDAY, the TWENTIETH Day of MAY Instant, at eleven o'Cloek in the Forenoon ; when and where all Persons el- aiming to be entitled 10 any Right or Interest in or upon the said Commons, are desired lo deliver to me a Particular Statement of their respective Claims in Writing. VALENTINE VICKERS. May \ st, 1813. BY S. TUDOR, By Older ofthe Assignees of GEORGE BOWDLER, a Bankrupt, on the Premises, 011 St. John's Hill, 0.1 Thursday, the 20th Day of May Instant, precisely at twelve o'Clock ; rrtHE LEASE of the DWELLING HOUSE ami Out- J. buildings, of which 76 Years are now unexpired; together with alt the permanent Fixtures in the said Dwelling House and Outbuildings, a Schedule of Which will be produced, and may be viewed Ihe Day prior to Ihe Sale, Likewise, after the [ louse, the cnti. e STOCK IN TRADE of the said Bankrupt, consisting of Broad and Nanow Cloths, Kerseymeres, & c. & c together with a Variety ot Men's Meiccry and ready made Wealing Apparel: Particulars of which will be delivered 111 due Tune. ' The Whole to be disposed of in ONE LOT, au l may be viewed on Wednesday prior lo the Sale.— Likewise two large and valuable Oak Counters And un FRIDAY, the 21st, ihe Whole ofthe HOUSE- HOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, consisting of Four- post, Tent, and Chest Bed;, aild Bedding, Variety ot" Cabinet Goods, Kitchen and Brewing Utensil's ; Particulars of which will be expressed ill Catalogues, and may be had of THE AUCTION FER, on Saturday, t lie 15th Instant N. B. The Whole will be sold without the least Reserve. In Lots, ( unless previously disposed of by Private Con. tract, ot which due Notice will he given), sometime in the present Mouth, ALL that MESSUAGE, Tenement andFarm, called THE BRYNN, situate iii the Townships of Snadwell aud Edtcliffe, in Ihe Parish of Clun, in the Countv of Salop, containing by Admeasurement 134A. 2li. 21 P. or thereabouts, in ihe Holding of Mr, Humphrey Howarj. Particulars of which will appear in - future Paper ; anil for further Information, or 10 treat " by private Co 11 tract apply to Mr. JOHN OAKLEY, Grocer, Wyle Cop, Sinews, ury. geous Appli- considered likely to produce llie most important Benefits to the Public, and lo prove tbe most advantage cation of ( lie general Funds of ( lie Society. Ofthe Progiess tlia( lias liecn already made in the Esta- blishment ofthe System of National Education throughout the Kingdom; of the numerous local Societies already formed, 111 Union with the National Society, Information is given in the Report, up to tbe Time of its Publication, and much has since been done. Aids have been furnished in Sums from <£ 20. to ^ 200.' w hen local Circumstances point- ed out the Necessity of such Aids; and numerous Repuits have been received from various Pai ts ofthe Country of the beneficial Effects already produced, not only on the Morals and Manners of the Children themselves, but also of the Parents, whose Gratitude for this Attention to the interests and welfare of their Children is, every w here, very strongly marked. ' The Subscribers are respectfully reminded, that their Subscriptions for the current Year became due the first of January, and that Subscriptions continue to he received at Messrs. SIKES. SN A 1TH, and Co.' s, Mansiou- House Street, Messrs. DRUMMON DS', Charing- Cross, anil JOSHUA WAT- SON, Esq. Treasurer, No. 20, Mark- Lane. By Order of the Committee, T. T. WALMSLEY, Secrctuiy. s. d. s. d. Arithmetical Tables, per Dozen 0 4^ 50 Chief Truths 2 0 50 Parables 2 o 50 Miracles < i o 50 Discourses 2 0 And Mrs. TRIMMER'S u Teacher's Assist ant," i Vols, ill double Sets, at 7s. cach Set, BARK. A capital LOT of BARK tolJTsold, ( by PRIVATE CON- TRACT, wilhin four Miles of ibe Severn : Ur WARDS of ONE HUNDRED and FIFTY TONS, of excellent OAK BARK, arising from perfectly- sound and liealtly Timber, Poles, and Underwood, situated within less than four Miles of the Banks of the River Severn, a id within six of Bewdley, nine of Stourport and Kidderminster, and eight of Bridgnorth: The above Article proceeds from Timber, & c, from off a strong Soil, ou which it is well known lhat Bark is of a very superior Quality. Further Particulars may be obtained by applying to Mr. GROVE, Kinlet, near Bewdley, who will Shew the Bark, and ( real for the same. The Purchaser will be expected to give satisfactory Security for Payment. CAPITAL OAK TIMBER, AND POLES, BY PRIVATE CONTRACT. UPWARDS of SIX HUNDRED TREES, of very superior Quality, to be sold by private Contrac(, situated in a Coppy within four Miles of the Severn, six from Bewdley, nine from Stourport and Kidderminster, and eight from Bridgnorth; and also a considerable Quan- tity of excellent POLES, a great Part of which are of ail unusual Size, nnd are iu the same Wood as the Timber. The Timber is of great Length, and singularly clean, and clefty, and of very superior Quality. Further Particulars may be obtained by applying to Mr. GROVE, Kinlet, near Bendlry, who will sliew'lhe Timber and Poles, and will treat for the same. The Purchaser will be expected to give satisfactory Security for Payment. No 13, Clifford's Inn, 10th February, 1813. 50 Dozen Cards, or Leaves , 50 National Society Central School Book, No 2 : 50 Child's First Book, Part 2 s 50 Sermon uu the Mount : 50 Broken Catechism : 50 Ostervuld's Abridg- ment - DISEASES OF CHILDREN, & c. DALBY'S GENUINE CARMINATIVE is puyciior to all other remedies for the wind, purgings, con- vulsions, and all those disorders ill the stomuch and bowels of infants, which prove fatal to so many under the age of two years. It is equally efficacious in cbolics, fluxes, and other complaints iu Ihc'intestines ol grown persons. This invaluable cordial medicine is prepared by Frances ( Jell, ( assisted by her suns) daughter of Ihe late Mr. Joseph Dalby, Apothecary, the Inventor; who bequeathed to her atone, this properly, under his will, as may be- seen in the hill uf directions, with various instances of its success. Sold by F. Newbery and Sous, No. 45, St. Paul's Church- vard, London, four doors trom Cheapside, price Is. gd. a bottle ; and by their Agents in town and country. Observe that tbe words " F. Newberv, No. 45, St. Paul's," are engraved in the stamps; and be'sure to aik for Gell's Dalby's Car- minative. It nylon of the Eleven Towns Association, FOR THE PROSECUTION OF FELONS. WE, whose Names are undersigned, have bound our- selves in Articles of Agreement, to prosecute all Persons who shall commit any Felony whatever on any of our Properly, at our joint Expense; and ( lie better to etlect our Intention, we have resolved to pay the following Rewards to any Person, who shall hy their Evidence be able to convict any Person or Persons guillyof the follow- ing Offences. REWARDS. Burglary, Highway or Footpad Robbery ... Stealing or maiming any Horse, Colt, Mare, or Gelding 3 3 0 1 any Bull, C'mv, Calf, or Sheep 2 2 0 • Pig, or stealing Poultry, Coals, Pota- toes or'Turnips .' 1 1 0 Robbing any Orchard, Garden, or Fish- pond 110 Stealing any Corn Or Grain, thrashed or un- thi ashed, out of any Barn or Field 2 2 0 Breaking or stealing auy Gates, or Hedges, Pales, Posts, Rails, Hooks, Thimbles, Links or Staples, or an* thing belouging thereto 0 10 6 And for any other Felony, Larceny, or Offence not above specified, such Rewards as the Subscribers, or a Majority of them al any of their general Meetings, shall think reasonable. RICHARD JONES, Treasurer. Cotton. £• s. 4 4 Ruyton. Rev. David Evaus Mr. John Broughall Mr. R. Combeibatch Mr. John Glover Mr. Sides Mr. George Broughall Mr. Thomas Alexander Mr. Edward Foulkes Mr. Richard Jones Mr. Edward Rogers SLotatton. Mr. Richard Duckelt Mr. Sides KNOCKIN INCLOSURE. IVALENTINE VICKERS, of Cranmere, in the County of Salop, the Commissioner appointed by ail Act of Parliament passed in the 47th Year of the Reign of his present Majesty, entitled " an Act for inclosing Lands in I the Manor of Knockin, in the County of Salop," DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that 1 shall attend at the House of Elizabeth Whitfbrd, being ( he NEW INN, a( KNOCKIN aforesaid, on Tuesday , ( he EIGHTEENTH Day of MAY Instant, at Eleven o'Clock iu the Forenoon, and immediately proceed to read over and execute my Award in the Hearincr and Presence of such of IbeParlies iuteresled as may think fit to attend. VAL. VICKERS. May 4th, 1813. — * ^ alcsJ Dp auction, THIITDAY, BY W. CHURTON, At the House of William Clegg, Ihe Talbot Inn, Drayton- iu- Hales, in the County of Salop, on Wednesday, the 5th of May, 1813, between Ihe Hours of three and six inthe Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : LOT I. ALarge substantial Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with a good Garden and a three- stalled Stable behind the same, situate in the High Street, in DRAYTON IN HALES aforesaid, and late in the Occupation of Miss Nicholls. N. B. Possession of the House and Garden may be had immediately. LOT II. Another substantial Messuageor DWELLING HOUSE, Ibe front Part of which has long been used as a Shop, with a Piece of Building behind the same with large folding Doors, which answers the Purpose of a Warehouse, together with a small Garden and a Plot or Slip of Land lying at the Bottom of the Garden belonging lo Lot 1. This Messuage is also situate 111 the High Street in Drayton iu Hales aforesaid, and adjoins to Lot 1, and is now in the Occupation ofiVIrs. 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 extend in Front to the High Street near 60 Feet, and are in the Centre of the Mar- ket, and oiler an Accommodation to a Purchaser rarely lobe met wilh in a Market Town, being singularly well situated and adapted for Trade. . Particulars may be had 011 Application at the Officeof Mr. J. L. WARREN, Solicitor, Drayton inHales aforesaid. CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE. Sometime in the Month of May inst. if not sold in the mean Time by private: Contract, AVERYeligible FARM, wilh a good House and Out- buildings, in complete Repair,. situate at YORTON, in the Parish of Brought oil, iu the County of Salop, uow in the Occupation of Mr. Robert Scott — Particulars will ap, peariu a future Paper, and further Information may he had by applying at ( he Office of Mr. W. EGFRTON JEF- FREYS, Shrewsbury. FREEHOLD and TITHE- FREE EST ATES, Situate at M ORVIL, ih the County of Salop. At the New Inn, in Bridgnorth, 011 Saturday, the 15tli Day of May, 1813, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, unlewi disposed of in the Interim by private Contract, of which due N01 ice will be given, either together or in the follow- ing or oilier Lots, and subject to Conditions then lo be produced: LOT I il Stables, in - t . , Dver, toge- ther with a Garden and a Meadow, called A. R. P. Lower Moors, containing by Admeasurement LOT II. Two Cottages, with Gardens, ad- joining 1 he above Lot fseverally) LOT III. Liltle Meadow I. OT iV. Great Leasow LOT V. Old Clover Upper Moors - LOT VI. Lower Quarry 1,0T VII. Uppei Quarry LOT VIII Great Meadow LOT IX. Cunnery LOT X. Cross Field - Ditto Rough - LOT XI. Ash Bridge Meadow LOT XII. Barn Fieid 12A. IR. 25P. Ditto adjoining 1 1 4— LOT XIII Dock Meadow LOT XIV. Cankor Meadow - - ALL that MESSUAGE, wilh theOIBces and Stables, ju complete Repair, now occupied by Mr 5A. 2R. 27P. 4 3 13— 8A. 0R. 0P. - 2 1 25— 8 3 20 0 1 22 4 1 16 y 3 32 10 2 0 9 1 11 8 1 t ? 1 0 0 6 13 10 1 25 3 0 0 13 2 29 4 3 37 6 3 id 107 2 21 The above are excellent rich Meadow, Pasture, & Arable Lands; a Trout Stream runs lino' Part of the same; lie very contiguous lo Lime and Coal; having the Bridgnorth, Wenlock, and Shrewsbury Turnpike Road going lliro' Ihe Estate, and a daily Coach passing from Holyhead to Chel- ( enliam, Bristol, and Raih. 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 lo shew the Lots; and any further Particulars may be known hy applying to R. L. APPLF. YARO, Esq. Lincoln's Inn, London: Mr, GITTON, Solicitor, Bridgnorth; or Mr. DYER, Morvil aforesaid. Mr. Joshua Cooke Shelvocke Mr. Roger Ireland Eardiston. Hon. Thomas Kenyon Mrs. Edwards Wikey. Mr. John Basnett Mr. James Harris Mr. William Adams Hopton. Mr. Richard Miuton Mr. John Jones ( fjj- The Annual Meeting of the Members will be on MONDAY, the LY'FI of MAY, at the Craven Arms. SHREWSBURY. BY GLOVEITAND SON, On Saturday, June 5,1813, between the Hours of three and six o'clock in the Afternoon, at the Raven Inn ; ALL that well known and accustomed PUBLIC INN, called the RED LION, situate in the CASTIE FOREGATE, iu theTuwn of SHREU SBURY, now in the Possession of Mr. Richard Wall, who is under Notice lo quit 011 29th September next; together with the Stables, Yard, Gardens, arid all Ihe Appurtenances. The Tenant will shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may he known on Application to Mr. ELSMERE, of Almond Park, near Shrewsbury ; Mr. JOHN Kir, VERT, or Mr. MOOD, Solicitor, Griushill, Salop. DENBIGHSHIRE. The ESTATE of STANSTY, TITHE of CORN and HAY iu STANSTY, and tiie TITHE HAY of ER0UGI1T0N. BY MR71ED\ VARDS, At the Red Lion Inn, in the Town of Wrexham, in the County of Denbigh, upon Thursday, the 271I1 Day of May, 1813, at two in the Afternoon ( unless disposed ofin the mean Time by private Contract, of which due Notice will be given), in 17, or such oilier Lots as shall be agreed upon, and subject to the Conditions to be then produced • rjlHE capital MESSUAGES, FARMS, and LANDS, I called STANSTY ISS A and STA NSTY UCHA, with ( he Veins of Coal aud other Minerals under the same, contain- ing, by Admeasurement, 269 Acres aud 1 Rood, or there- abouts. Also, the TITHES of Corn, Grain, and Hay, arising and titheable within Ihe Township of STANSTY. And the TtTH £ of Hay arising and titheabie within the Township of BROUCHTON. With a TENEMENT, and 11 Acres, 1 Rood, and 90 Perches of LAND, adjoining Stausty Issa aforesaid. The last mentioned Tenement is situate in the Township of Stausty ; the Farms ofStansty Delia and Stansty Issa, iu the Townships ofStansty and Gwersyllt, in the Parishes of Wrexham and Gresford, in the said County of Denbigh, and, with the Tithes, are in tbe Occupalinn of Mr. William Edwards and Mr. Thomas Edwards, or their Undertenants. The Buildings on the last- mentioned Farms are princi- pally new ; the Lands of sup rior Quality, uutl admirably situated, in Point of Convenience, to Liine, Coal, anil Markets, being within a very short Distance of Lime and Coal, not more than ten Miles from Chester, and Pail of ( he Estate is within one Mile of the Town of Wrexham, the Turnpike Road from which Town to Mold passes through it. Printed Particulars will soon be ready, and may be had at the Red Lion Inn, Wrexham; Royal Hotel, Chester j King's Arms, Liverpool; Black Lion, Mold; White Horse, Holywell; Cross Keys, Oswestry; at the. Office of Messrs. WOODCOCK, BATF. M AN, and JONES, Litacoln's Inn, Lou- don; Messrs. HUTCHINSON and FOULKES'S, Wrexham; at IMi'. THOMAS'S, Ltanfyllia; or of Mr. SIDEBOTIIAM, at Ty Issa, near St. Asaph"; and at THE AUCTIONEKR'S, in Denbigh. Maps, descriptive ofthe Lots, and denoting Ihe Bound- ary of the Townships of Stausty aud Bioujhton, may he seen at the Office of Messrs. Hutchinson and Foulkes, who will appoint a Person to shew the Estate, to wham, or to ( he said Messrs. Woodcock, Bateinsu, and Jones, Mr, , Thomas, or Mr. Sidebotham, spplylor further Pai licalms The following Caolinn to Ale- house Keepers and lieir Guests, just published by the Oswestry Society for bettering ( he condition and increasing the comforts of the Poor, having been approved of and signed by Ihe Magistrates of the Hundred, is now pasted up in all the Publick Houses in the Hundred of Oswestry. CAUTION To Ale- House Keepers, and to Iheir Guests. IT IS SETTER l it AT OFFEtsCRS AC1A1NST THE LAWS SHOULD BE PR! VENTED, THAN THAT orPENDERS SH. OUt D BE PUNISHED. ' Ihc proper Use cf Inns, Sr. — The pi riper use of IilBS • nd. Ale-- h< uses, is to furnish refreshment anrl lodgings to travellers npon a reasonable piotit,; to accommodate persons meeting on necessary business: soldiers on his Mi'iCstyfs service, sun) sc. rne peisons whore occupations require a freqifnt change of residence, or who ennnot provide themselves with meat and drink in a more convenient manner. The neighbouring Justices of tbe Peace bave tbe power of granting a liCrnse for keeping n Publiik- House, and fhey bave ihe like power of . refusing to grant a license, without giving any reason whatever for such refusal, which is entirely at their discretion: itis, therefore, the interest, as well as the. duty of 3n Ale- house Keeper to take care, that be conduct himself end bis house in a becoming manlier, lest he forfeit the good opinion of the Justices, and be deprived © f his licence. A principal dut. v of an Ale- house Keeper is to prevent Artificers and Labourers from drinking more than for their necessary refreshment; and not to allow them to lose their time and spend their money to the injury of themselves anil their families: therefore almost all debts ( commonly called ale scores) ore incurred in an improper manner; and are such as the lawful means of recovering such debts would often discover bad conduct in the Ale- house Keeper, and hazard the loss of his license. The Law protects tlie Ale- bouse Keeper from losses, by giving him the power of detaining the person of tiny guest who refuses to pay the leasonable charges for the meat and diink which have been furnbhed him : Debts are seldom in- curred by travellers, who are generally strangers ; antl when they are Incurred by artificers and labourers, gieat blame will attach to the Ale house Keeper from the manner in which such ale scores must have been contracted. An Ale- house Keeper is liable to heavy penalties for allow- ing tippling, drunkenness, xtr disorderly behaviour in his bou- e. ex- ending to the forfeiture of bis recognisance, aud tbat of liis surety or bondsman, and the loss of his license. T e gnf « ts » ho are guilty of tippling, drunkenness, end disorderly behaviour, are also liable ( o heavy penalties; and artifice s jsiid laho. ureis who waste their time and their money at Publick Houses, ought to consider, that although Ihey may avoid punishment from tbe forbearance with which the laws are executed, yet their wives and their families cannot escape from the miseries of poverty, tbe ceitain consequence of their husbands' misrondiict: aod that the wholesome restraint which the law lavs upon a man in this respect, gives the best assurance of protection to bis family and to himself, when it forbids him to waste his time and bis money in a Publick House, and distu. b the peace of others by his intemperance and bad example. To Ale- house Keeper. U^ 3 You are desired to hare this Paper pasted vp in your Kitchen, or so. ne other usual Place where yourGuests take their Refreshment. SIGNED BV THE MAGISTRATES. " On examining the vault with some attention, it was found that the wall, at the west end, had, nt some period or other, been partly pulled down and repaired again, not by regular masonry, but by fragments of stones and bricks, put rudely and hastily together without cement." Funded and unfunded Debts.— An account of tbe total amount of the capital of the Funded Debt of Great Britain and Ireland 011 tbe ] st of January, 1813:— Great Britain £ 812,013,135 8 11* Ireland 94,926,454 7 8i Total £ 906,939,589 16 8i A11 account of the total amount of ( he capital of the Unfunded Debt of Great Britain and Irelaud, up 10 the 5th of January, 1813 :-— Great Britain £ 54,055,632 17 11 Ireland 2,342,215 18 11 Total 56,397,848 l6 10 A11 account of the total money raised in tbe year ending the 5th of January, 1813; specifying the Sums raised by Taxes and by Loan:— RAISED BY TAXES. GREAT BRITAIN. Paid into tbe Exchequer, ou account of eveiy branch of public revenue or income, ( except lotteries, and the interest, . See. of the Irish debt) £ 58,79o, s6l 7 " Ditto 011 aceount of lotteries Payments in anticipation cif Exche- quer receipts, drawbacks, discounts, charges of management, & c. paid out of gross revenue Payment out of net produce, applica- ble to national objects Total IRELAND. Paid into the Exchequer, on account of every brauch of public revenue or income ( except the interest, & c of - the Irish debt) Payments in anticipation of Exche- quer receipts, drawbacks, discounts, charges of management, & c. paid out of gross revenue Payments out of net produce, appli- cable to national objects 942,587 17 8 6,025,148 9 1,036,597 2 5} £ 66,79*. 614 16 5? £ 4,779,355 IS 0 1,606,701 1 0 213,214 14 10| 5,999.771 15 4 Total RAISED BY LOAN. By increase of national debt— By loan £ 29,268,5S6 16 Retained by tbe Bank for receiving loans and lotteries 19>° 3l ' 4 Hy Exchequer bills funded 5,431,700 o By increase of Exchequer bills, out- standing 3,914,600 0 Total IRELAND. By increase of national debt— By loan £ 1,396,615 By increase of Exchequer bills, out- standing 478,579 Total Grand total £ 1,875,194 17 4 £ 113,303,5- 29 19 95 RICHARD WHARTON. Whitehall Treasury Chambers, April 14,1813. KIJCR CHARLES I.—' I he following is an extract from Sir Henry Halford's Narrative ot the Investigation which lately took place at Windsor, in the Vault of King Henry VIII. in presence of the Prince Regent and a select few, appointed by his Royal Highness for the purpose. '• On removing the pall, a plain leaden coffin, with no appearance of ever having been enclosed in wood, and bearing sn inscription, " King Charles, 1648," in large legible cha- racters, . on a scroll of lead encircling il, immediately present- ed itself 10 tbe view. A square opening was then made, in tbe upper part of the lid, qf such dimensions as to admit a clear insight into its contents. These were, an internal wooden coffin, very much decayed, nnd the llody, carefully w rapped in cere- cloth, into the folds of which a quantity of unctuous or greosy matter, mixed with resin, a- it seemed, had been melted, so as to exclude, as effectually as possible, the ex- ternal air. The coffin was completely full; aud, from the tenacity of the cere cloth, great dsfficuly was experienced in detaching it successfully from the parts which it enveloped.— Wherever the unctuous matter had. insinuated itself, the se- paration of the cere- cloth was easy ; and when it came off, a correct impression of ihe features to which it had been ap- plied was observed in the unctuous substance. At length, the: whole face was disengaged from its covering. Thu com- plexion of the skin of it was dark and discoloured. The foiehcad and temples bad lost little or nothing of their mus- cular substance; the cartilage of the nose was gone; but the left eye, in the fiist moment of exposure, was open and full, thonch it vanished almost immediately ; and the pointed heard, so chaiactrristic of the period of the reign of King Charles, was perfect. The shape of the face tt asa long oval; many ot the tee, tb remained ; and tbe left ear, in consequence of the interposition of- the unctuous matter between il and the cere- cloth, was found ectiie. * Il was difficult, at this moment, to withhold a declar- ation, tbat, nut withstanding its disfigurement, the Countenance dd bear a sttong resemblance to the coins, the busts, and especially to the pictures of King Charles I. by Vandyke, by which it had been made familiar 10 us. It is true, that the mir. ds of the spectators of thi* interesting sight were weil pre- pared to teceiye this impression ; but it is also certain, tbat snob a facility ot beliet had been occasioned by the simplicity ar. el truth of Mr. Herbert's Null alive, every part of which had been confitmed bv the investigation, so far as it had ad- vanced ; and it will not be denied that the shape of the face, the forehead, an eve, aod the beard, are the most important features bv w hich resemblance is determined '' When the head had been entirely disengaged frctn the attachments which confined it, it was found to be loose, and without any difficulty, was taken up and held to view. It was qoitc wet*, and gate a greenish red tinge to pa per, and to linen which touched it. The back part of the scalp was en- tirely perfect, and had a remarkably fresh appearance; the poles of the skin being more distinct, as Ihty usually are when soaked in moisture • and the tendons aud ligaments of the neck were of cortsideinble substance and firmness. The hair was thick a: the back part of the head, and in appear- ance, nearly black. A peirtion of it, which has since been cleantd and d ied, is of a beautiful daite brown colour.— That of the beaid was a redder brown. On the back part of the head, it was tnoie than an inch in length, and had pro- bably been cut so short for tbe convenience of the executioner, or p. rh. q* by the piety of fee nds soon after death, in order to furnish memorials of the unhappy King. " On holding up the head, to examine the place of sepsr • otion from the hoiiy, the muscles of the neck had evidently retmcted themselves considetably ; and tbe fourth cervical vertebra war found to be cut through its substance, trans- versely, leaving the substance of the divided portions perfectly smooth and even, an anpcaiance which could have been pro- duced only by a heavy blow, inflicted with a very sharp in- st'UUier. t, and which furnished the last proof wanting to identify King Charles the First. " Alter this examination of the bead, which served everv purpose in view, and without examining the body below the neck, it " as immediately restored to its situation, the coffin was soldered up again, and the va. ilt closed. " Neither of Ihe other coffins bad any inscription upon them, ' I he larger one, supposed on good grounds to contain the remains ol King Henry V. I II. measured six feet ten inches in length, and had been enclosed in an elm one of two ic. cheb in thickness; bur this was decayed, and lay iu small . frag- ments neurit. The leaden coffin appeared to have been beaten in by violence about the middle ; and. a considerable opening in that part of it, exposed a mere skeleton ot tlie King. Some beard remained upon ttie chin, but there was nothing to discriminate the peisonage contained in it. " The smaller coffin, understood to be that ol Ciueen Jane Seymour, was not touched ; mere curiosity not being eonsi dual, by tbe Prince Regent, at a sufficient motive lor dis. tuibtrg th' se ternains HOUSE OF COMMONS, TUESDAY, APRIL 27. Sir J. C. 11 IPPSSLEY gave notice of his intention lo move, 011 the llth of Mav, for the appointment of a Select Com- mittee t'l enquire into tlie state of his Majesty's Catholic Subjects, and the Laws as related to them ; and into the state and number of the Catholic Clergy, and into the state and nature of th- ir intercourse < rith the See nf Rome; also 10 enquire into the state of the Catholics in the Colonies, their numbers and connexions with the Pope, and to report to the House upon all these subjects, ( le wished to fix his motion for the 11th of May, as on that dav there would be a call of the House ; and should his motion for a Committee be agreed to, he should then move for certain papers to be referred to tbe Committee. Sir H. MONTG'IMKIIY postponed his motion 011 the subject of introducing Christianity into In- lia, from Thursday next lo Friday the 14tli of May. HOUSE OF LORDS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23. The Duke of Gordon, Eail Percy, and Lord Bradford, took the oaths and their seats. Sir Robert Vaughnn, Mr. Mellisb, Mr. Dickenson, and other members from the House of Commons, brought up several bills. The innkeepers' rate bill passed through a Committee, and was reported without any amendment. The Duke of BEAUFORTpresented a Petition from certain Insolvent Debtors confined in Gloucester gaol, praying their lordships to extend such relief as in their judgment shall ap- pear most expedient.— Ordered to lie on Ihe table. Petitions were presented from Kendal, from the provin- cial Synod of Glasgow and Air, Edinburgh, & e. praying, lhat in the" renewal of the East India Charter, provision would be made for the promotion of Christian Knowledge in our Indian possessions, by Protestant Missionaries. Lord ROLLS presented a Petition from the Sheriff, Clergy, Freeholders, and otbersof the county of Devon, against the Claims of the Roman Catholics. HOUSE OF COMMON'S. Mr. Ross presented a Petition, signed, as he stated, by 34,000 of the journeymen tradesmen of the metropolis, pray- ing that the act of the 5th of Elisabeth, which provides that no person shall be allowed to work at certain trades, therein enumerated, unless he shall have served an apprenticeship of saven years to such trade, should be move strictly enforced, and extended to Iteland and Scotland— Ordered to lie 011 the Anecdotes of the late Mr. BakereeU, of Dishley — It will be reasonable to suppose that Mr. Robert Bakewell had made considerable improvements in the breed of sheep, during the life nf his father, who died in the year 1770, at which time the son was about forty years of age. It is now about fifty years ago that the late Mr. Robert Bakewelt set bis first ram to Mr. Wilbore, of lllson on- the- Hill, for sixteen shillings the year; which was about tw elve years befGre his father's death. It was in the year 1716 that my good friend, Sir Wm. Gordon, became landlord to Mr. Bakewell.— He was desirous of taking an early opportunity of giving some liberal demon- stration of his civility and attention. For this purpose Sir William Gordon took a Bull of Mr. Bakewell, for which I think he was to pay him 50gs. As Sir Wiiliam Gordon was frequently disposed, from motives of civility to Mr. Bake we! I, to make the Dishley system the subject of conversation, be took an opportunity of expressing his astonishment at the high prices which were then given for bulls and rams. Mr. Bakewell smiled, and with tbe most respectful dignity gave this answer; rising front bis chair, be said,—" Sir William, both the subject aud the prices may perhaps appear new lo you ; but you may depend upon what I now sav, that the business mav still be considered in a state of infancy, and I hope, Sir Wiiliam, that you will live to be convinced of the truth of my opinion." From this period the Dishley system moved forward in regular progression ; and though Mr. Bakewell never lost an opportunity of improving his breed of sheep from other quarters, yet it must be evident that after his own breed of sheep had obtained a decided superiority over alt others, it was only bv family connexion, or what has since been colled breeding in- and- in, that any additional improvement could be obtained. In the early part of the business Mr. Bakewell searched every ( lock where there was a probability of meeting with such sheep as merited his attention, and if he met with any that were likely lo improve his own flock lie was certain to make them the- object of his choice. In the early part, of Mr. Baketveli's lile, when lie was searching the country for such sheep as he thought best calculated to improve bis own flock, lie made a visit to Mr. Wall, the predecessor of Mr. Chap'in ; and it must appear evident, that at this early period Mr, Wall had famed a high opinion of his own sheep* as there was one in particular w'hieh he valued at fifty guineas. Mr. BakeKell gave bim his own price of fifty- five guineas for two.— after which Mr. Bakewelt had an undoubted right to make use of that which he thought the best. He gave the J preference to the five guineas, and by that sheep much im- ] proved bis flock, whilst Mr. Wall continued to breed from the 1 relations of the fifty guineas sheep; in consequence his flock | degenerated. The letting of the first ram, in the year 1760, may with propriety be considered Ihe commencement, or first public exhibition of an attempt to improve ttie breed of siieep ; but j a- it was not the breed of sheep alone which engaged Mr. Bakewell's attention, we shall find tbat in the year 1776, he went with Air. Paget, of Ibstoek, to see Mr. Webster'* cows, at Cariley, in Warwickshire, a village a few rnilas from Coven- try,— This gentleman did not meet with Mr. Webster at home. After Mr. Bakewell bad inspected the stock, it was deter- mined, as most proper, that a friend should he employed to purchase what Mr. I'.. thought most proper for attention Six of Mr. Webstei'scattle were bought hy Mr Col ley; and Mr. Bakewell had four out ol his friendly purchase.— It was from one ,, f the cows in this purchase, that the famous boil, called Twopennv, was tired. Ttiis Twopenny was the father of Mr. Paget';. Shakespear, which was said by public auction, at. Mr. Paget'- sale at Ibstock, in 1793, forfour hund< edguineas. Such a price at tbat time was cunsideied enormous, hut such is ttie improvement of stock within the last eighteen years, or such the depreciation of money, or such tbe influence of pnper currency, that a thousand guineas is now thought no more of than fom hundred was at Mr. Paget's sale. This single example will st ive to shew the improvements which took place in the bieed of cattle, between ttie years 1766 and 1793, which must certainly lie considered tbe most important interval of Mr. fiakewell's life. But his attention was not limited to sheep and cattle, as we shall find that he was equally ambitious ol improving the breed of horses a" he was of improving the breed of sheep or cattle, and in oue extensive plan, to take in all those domestic animals which come under the fanner's care. For this purpose Mr. Bake- well undertook his journey lo the continent, I should give it as my opinion between the years 176.) and 1766. Mr Sakeweij, at an advanced period of life, not only eon - quereel a vi. ious restive hmse, but, without tbe assistance of either giooms or jock'es, tall.' ill his horse to obey bis verbal orders with as great attention as the most accomplished ani- mal tbat was ever educated ot Astlev's school. Mr. Bake- well was accustomed to say his hoise could do any tlnng but speak. Tbe method which Mr, Bskevvell made use of to conquer this vicious animal was never toid even to his own domestic! He ordered his own saddle and bridle to be put on this horse, which, at Lhat time, was thought ungovernable; when he was prepared for a journey of two or ( hree hundred miles, and, that no one might be witness to the contest, be led the horse, till he was beyond the react) of observation ; how Jar he walked, or in what maimer this great business was accom- plished, was never known; but, when he returned from his journey, the hoise was as gentle as a lamb, and would obey his master's veibal orders ou all occasions. When what are called irrational animals ate taught sticb strict obedience to the commands of those of a superior order, it is, in general, .• apposed to be the effect of fear; but Mr. Balcewell never made use of either wh p or spur. When 011 horseback he had a strong walking- stick in his hand, which he made use of when on foot. He always lode with a slack rein, alilch he It is with great pleasure we have to announce the arrival off Harwich, of the large and long expected fleet from the Baltic. A famously contested race took place on the Wood- ford road, 011 Monday morning, betwixt two ponies, the one belonging to a publican, and the other to a Mr. Hailet, for 100 guineas. The distance was. six miles, aud the ponies were rode by feather weight— Mr. Hal let's grey ran away with the bov at starting, and was 200 yards a- head after having gone four miles; but the other got up, and won the race by about 20 yards. The distance was performed iu 17 minutes. W. Bnrrell, Esq. of West Grinstead Park, M. P. for the county of Sussex, has lately had all his dogs, consisting of valuable pointers and setters, destroyed, in consequence of a rabid animal having got among aud bit several of them. Curious Prophecy.— The following curious prophecy, in which a warm imagination may possibly see some allusion to the present times, is copied from a little book, entitled " Catastrophe Mundi," or " Merlin Revived," published in Loudon in the year 18SS :— A11 Ancient prophecy of Syhelht Tiburtina, found in the year 1529, in the bowels ofthe mountain Taurus, iu Switzerland, after a great inundation of waters, which broke down part of that mountain, and left discovered in the ruins the following words, fairly engiaven upon a large marble stone, iu very old Latin characters and style, as follows :— " A stat shall arise in Europe over the Iberians, towards tbe Great House uf the North, whose beams shall unex- pectedly enlighten the whole world. " This shall be in a most desired time, when mortals, weaned with wars, shall unanimously desire pe ace. They shall strive, indeed, by occasion of n long lasting interreg- num, with various studies, which shall obtain the relgnes I of empire. But st last the offspring of the ancient blood shall overcome, and proceed victoriously by force of arms, until resisted by contrary fates. For about tbe same time, this Star being set, another coeval light, blazing with more indent flames of war, shall spread bis empire even to the coasts of the Antitodes " But Gist France shall submit her neck to his yoak, and Britany, suppliant 111 ships, shall casl herself ut his feel. Italy, faintly breathing towards sceptres so high, shall stretch out to him ber languishing hand ; but this blight beam before his lime, shall, with the vast desire uf men, abscond himself in the clouds. of the Gods. u Who, being extinct, after direful and bloody Comets, flashings of fire seen in tbe Heavens, there shall remain : nothing for the future safe or healthy umongst men. The firmanient of Heaven shall be dissolved, nnd the planets he opposed in contrary courses. The sphears shall justleoue I amongst another, and Ibe fixed stars move faster than the planets. The seas swell as high as the mountains, and nothing remain but night, destruction, mine, damnation, aud eternal misery 1" This antient prophecy is recited by Cornelius Gemma, in his Treatise of Supernatural Apparitions, and taken notice of by several other good authors, as particularly by the incomparably learned Tycho Bralte, i. i his discourse 011 the new star that appeared anno 1572, who thus expresses his judgment of it. " There were ( saitli he) divers expositions of this prophecy, at the time when it was first found out; some interpreting it of Charles the Fifth, others drew the meaning of it to Philip King of Spain, and some thought the King of France was meant thereby ; but 1 think lhat it doth rather point out those iberi who inhabit northward', toward Muscovia. So that this oracle of Sybilla Tiburtina did not denote the Spaniards, but those Iberians which are near unto the Muscovites, especially when she tiselh these words— Supra ll/ eros ad Magnam Septentrionis Domum— Over the Iberi, towards the great house ofthe North ; and truly Muscovia, Scythia, and Tartaria, do make a great part of Europe, so that it may well be called the great house of the North ; and therefore, since this unusual star did cast its perpendicular beams aud influences on the country of Muscovia, it is not to be doubted but that this star, together with that tract of land, doth agree with the Sybilline Oracle." Thus that noble Dane, a person so famous, that our King James, at his being in Deuniark, went to his castle of Uraniborg, to visit him, and made these verses in his commendation: — " Quod temere est ausus Phaeton, vel prrestal Apollo, Qui regit Ignivomus jEthere anhelus cqtioe : Plus Tycho, eiiuela Astra regis, tibi cedit Apollo, Charus & Urauiai ts Hospes, Aluranns, Amor. " JACOBUS REX." " What Phaeton dar'd, or what's by Ph& bus done, To rule the fiery horses of the Sun? M or- Tycho doth, he rules the stars above, And is Cranius1 favourite antl love." table.— Mr. Rose then gave notice, that on Monday next, he ' frequently let tie upon tbe horse's neck ; and so great was bis * I have not asserted this liquid to be blood, because I had not an Opportunity of being MI 11 that it vyaaso, and 1 wished to record facts OJ-. I- , and not opinions: 1 believe it, however, to have been blood, in wh ch the head rested. It gave to wilting paper, and toawlntc handkerchief, iucfi a colour as blood which has been kept for a length ol time geneially leaves behind it. Nobud. v present had a doubt ot its being blood; and it appears from Mr. Herbert's narrative that the King wa- embalmed immediately alter decapitation. Lis pro- bar. ie, llieiefore, that the targe blood vessels continued to einptv their: elves for some time afterwards. I am aware, that some ot ilie infter parts ot the human body, and particularly the brain, undergo, in the course of lime, a decomposition, and will melt. A liquid," therefore, might lie found after long interment, where loliilsonk hid been. buried ; but the weight of the head, in this instance, wave no suspicion that the brain had lost its substance ; and no moisture appeared in any olher part of the coffin, as far as wecoald see, excepting st the back part of the liesd and neck. should bring the Petition more immediately under the con- sideration of the House. Petitions were presented from the Clergy of Edinburgh and 1 Glasgow, praying, that, in case the Charter of the East India Company should be renewed, due provisions should be made for securing the rights of the Church of Scotland, in India. Mr. TIERNEY presented a Petition of a very singular nature, 011 the subject ol the Catholic Claim-. It purpoited, as we understood, to be the Petition c. t cot tain inhabitants of Beer- alston, in Devonshire, and set forth— " That Ihe Petitioners resided inn place 250 miles west of the metropolis, and bad very little intercourse with the test of England. That a paper, which Ihey understood to be Ihe draught of a Petition to the House of Commons, against the Claims of ttie Roman Catholics, was tent amongst th< tn, through tbe medium of the Post- office, to which paper tb< v were called upon to annex their signatures. That the Pe- t:- tioners, having been bred up In llie farming- line, were good judges of ef sheep and oxen, but did not conceive themselves co npetcnt to decide 011 Ihe propriety of admitting the Roman Catholics to the immunities . which they claimed, more par- ticularly tbe right of sitting in Parliament; a privilege i. f which tbey seemed to be deprived, in consequence of a con- scieutions feeling, which prevented them from taking an oath that militated against their religious sentiments. The Petitioners were the less inclined to deliver any opinion on the subject, because, during the last 20 years, the claims of the Roman Catholics had been considered by tbe greatest statesmen ttiis country ever produced ; and in the present session, the question bad been debated in that Honourable House for three successive nights ; tbe result 0! which w as, that a Committee had been appointed to inquire into those Claims. It had been stated lo the Petitioners lhat, if toll concession were made to the Roman Catholics, it would eiiub et. be Crown to appoint the Pretender to tbe situation of Commander m Chief, and the Pope to tbe Archbislioptic of Canterbury— but Petitioners folly leiied on the wisdom of the Legislature to prevent such a dangerous exercise of power."—( Laughter.;— Laid on Ihe table. Lord OSSULSTONE moveu the second reading of tbe bill for authorising ihe erection of a third Theatre in the Metro- polis. His lordship spoke at considerable length in support of the measure, but, from the lowness of tone in'which he de- livered himself, very little of his speech coukl. be heaid in the gallery.— Mr. WHITBSKAK opposed the motion 1 con. aiderable length ; and the bill was eventually withdrawn. Mr. WHAUTON obtained leave to bring in a bill, for the formation ofa new stieet from Carllon- house to the Regent's Park He staled, that the plan would have the efhet of materially augmenting the Ifeveoues of the Crown ; it would add to the beauty ol the metropolis, nnd bring the Regent's Pat k as near to the House of Parliament as Hyde Park. The present rental of the Crown Lands in Marv- le- bone Park was about £' 5,000,; ill case the street was made, the rental would be about / 35,000; so the piesent rental of Ihe houses where the stieet was proposed tu be matte was £' 4,500, but it was estimated that it would he .£ 32,000 when the street was built. Another material circumstance was, the plan would not cost the public one guinea. Among oilier atrocities committed by the French at Mockern, they are stated to havf snatched even dead infants from their cotfins, and dashed oat their brains asamst the wall. objection to spurs, tbat he never wore them. It was li opinion that such animals might always be conquered by gentle means; and such was his knowledge of ani: n.. i uatuie, that he seldom failed in his opinion, whether his attention was diiected to the body or the mind. J. HUNT. The following method for preserving Turnips, and Swedish Turnips, from the ily, as practised by the Earl of Thanet, during several years, in Kent, with the greatest success, and also confirmee! in the experi- ments of T. Greg, Esq. of Hertfordshire, has been communicated by that Genlieman to the Board of Agri- culture, and now published by their order :— M Immediately preceding the appearance of the young plants, heaps of fiesb- burnt unslacked inn - are disposed con- veniently on the borders of the field, in oide- to be strewed over the crop by hand, from bucke ts or baskets, directly after slacking; but the lime not to be slacked till tbe men are ready in the field to sow it, which is done early in the morning, an soon as the voting plants appear above ground.— The lime is sown by baud, and it is u- efut for men to secure their eyes hy pieces of crape. The operation cannot go ou in rain, or in a high wind ; but it is suspected ( b it at sucb moments the weather is an impediment to the ravages of the Ily. When' turnips are drilled in the Northumberland manner, at equi# lUstant rows, at 27 inches, six bushels of lime are sufficient for an acre; but a broad- cast crop will, of course, demand a proportion- ably, greater quantity ; if lain happens to fall soon after the sowing of the lime, it is advisable to repeat tbe opeiation.— In the practice of the Karl of Thanet, doling three years, on a large scale, be never lost any turnips or Swedes, except half an acre, left without liming for an ex- periment : and Mr. Greg has met with equal success, losing no part of his crops, except where the lime Was purposely omitted to prove tbe efficacy of tbe method. But it merits obseivation, that the whole process must leeeive an exact at- tention ; for if Hie lime be not ready at the exact time, slacked at the right moment, and sown the first mo. ning after the appeaiance of the plants, this remedy may fail; tvhich has been the case on eetlain occasions, when; to save trouble aud labour, the application has been delayed, in order to dress the plants of the sowings ai tivo or three days at once.— Mr- Greg at present applies the' lime to rows, by means of a hopper und drill delivery, and he has also a contrivance for scattering it over broad- cast crops. Tbe latter is the mote difficult operation ; but any ingenious mechanic is equal to the production of very cheap machines, foi executing either operation, in ease such methods aie preferred to the common oue of sowing by hand." A PRUSSIAX ANECDOTU.— A French General of division, half Irozen, arrived at Schipenbeil, in Prussia, with his division, consisting of three men and himself. They were accommodated with quarters al the Burgo- master's bouse, aud the General was warming himself at the stove, when a young French officer entered the room, demanding, ia a loud and arrogant tone, that lodgings should be provided for a division of 3500 men. The Burgomaster tremblingly answered, that he could not procure accommodations for so numerous a corps. " Make yourself easy, my friend," said the General, " the young gentleman's division is like mine— you may lodge them in the next room." BANKRUPTS, APRIL 24. Cornelius Berry, of Sweeting's alley, Curiihitt, London, sta- tioner, April 27. May 1, June j,- at Guildhall,' London.— Thomas Byrne, late ot Portsmouth, Southampton, salesman, Mav 5, 6, June 5, Et the Founta'- n Inn, Portsmouth.— Peter Crokat ana Adam Piatt Ihe vojuget>, of Liverpool, merchants, Mav 19, 20, June5 at the Globe Tavern, L- verpool.— Thomas Davies nn! Paul Partway, of Tipton, Staffordshire, timber merchants, Mav 18, 19, June.'), at the Littleton's Arms lun, Penkriog? John Horn, ot' Port- ea, Southampton, slopseller, Mav 4, 15. June. 5, at GuiUllia1!, London.— J'homas Hull, of Upper Boddingtor., Northampton, victualler, April 28, 29, June 5, at the White L1011 Inu, Banbury, Oxfordshire.— Matthew K ear ttie. ounger, now or late of C'olford, Gloucester, ebat- mii. er Mav 10, 11, June 5, al the Rummer Tavern, Bristol.— John Neal, tale of St. Nicholas, Worcester: I tire, tnuholdcr, May 18. 19, Jnne5, at the Star and Garter I111-., Worcester — Benjamin S'cwmarch, ol Che'- tenli& tn, Gloucestershire, com.,. on- l> iewer, April 28, 29, Jnne5, at tic Bell Inn, Gloucester — Benjamin Roberts, of Puds - y, York, machine- maker, Mav 4,5, jane5, ai the Hotel, Leeds, Yorkshire, — ThomasSindrty, 01 Trinity- street, Roiherhithe, Surrey, biker, May 1, 11, JaasS, >•' Gjildhalt, London — David Stevens, 01 Cockliill, Ratcl ffe, Middlesex, slopseiler, May 1, 8, June 5, at Guildhall, London.— George Leonard Tautz, of Baker street, Portinan- square, Middle ex, tailor, April 27, May 8, June 5, ai Gaiidhall, London.— James Taylor, of Stoke NVwington, Middlesex, i. iitcher, April 27, May 15. June .5, at Guildhall, London. — George Winter, oi Newbury, Berk-, grocer, April 27, May 4, Juue 5, at Guildhall, London.' APRIL 27 ]— Richard Clatk'pnA Ralph Brown, of Ciement's- lane. London, grocers. May 8, 15, June 8, at Guildhall.— John Davies, oi Briglithehnstone, Sussex, carrier. May I, 3, June 8, at the Old Ship Tavern, Brighthelni. stone. — John Dixon and Law- rence Ramsden, of Leeds, Yoiksh'ue, dveis, Mav 12, 13, June 8, at the t hree L- jgs Inn, Leeds.— John Edwards, of Waltham Cross, Essex, carpenter, Mav 4, 8, June ts, alGutdhalt, London.— William Ilervey, of Jerm. vn- street, Middlesex, wine merchant. May 4, 18, June 8, at Guildhall, Lonc- m.— George Edwards llicks, of San- street, Bisliopsgau- sneet, jeweller, May 4, 15, June 8, at Guildhall, London Thomas Holt, of Pali- Mall, Middlesex, jeweller, Mav 4, 15, JuneS, at Guildhall, London. — Titus Keynter ami John Radley Hall, of Fridav- street, Chejp- side, London, warehousemen, Mav 3, 8, JuneS, at Guildhall, London.— Cyrus Morrall and Iver Borland, of Liverpool, mei- cliauts, May 19, 20, June 8, at the George Inn, Liverpool.— Thomas Powis, of Vaushalt, Surrey, victualler, May 1, 8, June 8, at Guildhall, London.— Anthony Sterenson, jun. of Newcastle- upon- Tyne, ship- owner, May 5, ) 7, June 8, at the George inn, Newcastle- upou- Tyue.— James Torr, of Saint John- street, West Smithfielri, Middlesex, linen- draper, May 4, II, June 8, at Gukttiatl, Loudou. TO ALL WHO VALUE THEIR SIGHT. M ® .1lore important information to the afflicted with Dis- eases of the Ryes, highly deserving Attention. R. K REUS can with confidence recommend his Method of treating Diseases of the Eyes, not as a bold ex. pedient, or one of uncertainty, but as a known and long established remedy, the result of experienced success, bis ancestors having been iu possession of tbe Receipt above o Century, and practised with unrivalled success; a remedy so universally safe and efficacious, even when applied to Infants of tbe most lender age ; aud although Ihe Public are already in possession of ample evidence, and numerous facts of Cures which have yielded to bis COLIVRIUMS, after every other method had been tried iu vain, still the following well authen- ticated Cases may serve to increase the Confidence of the most doubtful ; and having met with such peculiar success tn the treatment of Diseases of the Eves, which had battled men of considerable eminence in the Medical Profession, Mr. K. flatters himself lhat those Patients who chuse to employ him will not be disappointed. I ANN LLOYD, Mantua- maker, Willow- Street, Oswestry, was afflicted with a Chronic Ophthalmy for several months, during which time my Eye- lids were so relaxed and my Eyes so irritable, that 1 could not follow my business, and was in danger of losing my sight. 1 made use of a variety of appli cations ( recommended by the Faculty) without relief. I ap- plied to Mr. KRESS, at Hanmcr, and have compleatly re- covered my Sight, being enabled constantly to follow my business and work at my needle. Daring tbe time I was under the doctor's Care 1 daily became batter, and the weakness o tny Eyes ( which nearly amounted to blindness) is entirely removed. As Witness my baud. ANN LLOYD. Witness to the above Cute JOHN LLOYO, her Father. Oswestry, A'oil. 1812. WE, the undersigned inhabitants nf the township of Peck- fortoo, ill the Paiish of Bunbnrv, and County of Chester, BO HEREBY CERTIFY that JAMKS FOXLEY, living witn Mr. Charies llampson, was afflicted with a Scropbulous Ophthalmv, which threatened to deprive him of his sight. He applied to ths Faculty without relief, until be applied to Dr KRESS, who has perfectly restored his sight, and the Sorophulous symptoms are entirely removed. As Witness our hands, CHAHLSS HAMPSON, JOHN JOSE- S. Perkforton, Nov. 13th, 18i2. 1 THOMAS HARPER, living with Mr. Jones, of Walford ( at that time), now of Wixatl, DO HEREBY CES TIPY, that ten years ago I. was afflicted with a severe inflammation and inexpressible pain in rnv left eve, which continued for six months ; during which time I could not follow my labour, and was under iiitnv eminent men in the profession ; but my disorder continued ti> inciease, resisting the use of a variety of remedies bath in- ternal and external ; had blisters on my temples and behind noy ears ; was let. blood, and bad two setons at the back of my neck; but all to no purpose, as a thick skin grew over my Eye, and rendered it useless, aud I gave up all hope of . Re. covery, contenting myself with the use of tlie other Eye. bt| t thai at times was very weak and bad, and in trie course of last year, became so violently affected in tbe same way as the other beg . ti, that I feared the loss of that also. I was then admitted into the Shrewsbury Infirmary, but found no relief, hi this deplorable state I heard of one Lusa CLAY who hni been cured of a like complaint, and me arid my wife ( as a guide), went to the sai l L. Ciav, to be informed of the truth, and enquire who cured bim, for I had tried so many without relief, that 1 almost despaired of ever g< ttiug better; but he gave me great hopes, when he told me. he had been eveiy bit as bad as me, and had been perfectly cured by Mr. KREUS, of Hanmer, whom he was sure would cure tn?, if t would em- ploy him ; at which I was overjoyed to think of recovering my sight again. My wife next day led me to Mr. Krcbs, wh > told me he could make a Cure of rue if I put myself under Ins care, which I did, and iu less than a week found great rehei, and in less than a month I » as aide to follow mv labour ; aud now, thank God. aed Mr. Krebs, can go any where without a guide, and can distinctly see a pin 011 the ground with either eye, or 0 hair, at a yard distance. While under the Doctor's Care I underwent five Operations. As Witness mv hand, the Mark « of THOMAS HARPER, late invalid. WI XML. Witness to tbe above Cure, J. BGCKET, Church Warden, R. PARSONS, Overseer. I 1. IKS ^ LAY, Blacksmith, cf Welsh Hampton, near Ktles- mere, Shropshire, DO HEREBY CERTIFY, that in April, 1- 1IU a spalk of fire flew into rnv left Eye ( when at work), which gave me great pain : a violent inflammation and humour in both Eyes followed, which disabled me from working at mv tiade ; a skin overspread one eye, and deprived me of the sight of it; the other was so weak and dim, tlmt I daily feared tlie h- ss of both; when in this deplorable state I was recommended to Mr. KREBS, Oculist, at Hanmer, who per- formed four Operations on my Eyes, and has ma- le a perfect Cure, which I cannot in humanity to tbe alH. ctod withhold publishing. A, Witness my hand,' LUKE CLAY, late invalid. The truth of the above extraordinary cure is perfectly « ell known tothe following respectable Neighbours: THOMAS PHILLIPS, JOHN PAY, EDWARD WHITE, ana JPUX Wfi LIAM 1. More instances in proof of the efficacy of Mr. Krebs' method of treating Diseases of the ily ex. When a man receives an unexpected benefit from the excellence of another's judg nent and ingenuity, I consider it but tight, and a duly incumbent, with gratitude to acknow- ledge. it, paiticularlv as it may be the means of affoiding relief to others in affliction. A Child of mine had the misfortune, when only- t'. vo years old, to strike the point of a thatch stick in his eve, which gave hi in excruciating pain, followed hy violent inflamma- tion and swelling. Notwithstanding our utmost endeavours to relieve bim by poultices, eve- waters, & u. bis disorder daily iuc. ieased, and a skin formed over the whole eye; tlie other so very weak he could not bear the light. 1 was advised to apply to Mr. KRSBS, who soon relieved him, and to our greatjoy has made a perfect cure of him. It is now upward* of three years ag 1, and lit; lias not experienced the least Relapse. As witness my hand, JOHN D. IVIES. Sutton Green, near Wrexham, April, 1812. THIS IS TO CERTIFY that my son laboured under a sever*, inflammation in his eye for some time, which I feared would deprive him of the sight of it, as he could get no relief till he applied to Mr. KREBS, who has made a perfect Cure iu one month. As Witness mv hand, JOHN NEWBKOOX. Tdstock, near Whitchurch. GEORGE HARRIS, son of Mrs. Harris, of Longslow, near Market- Dray ton, Salop, was afflicted with a severe inflam- mation in the Eye, and Opacity ttiat nearly covered the pupil and rendered it useless. No method that had been recommended, was able to procure the least relief, resisting various plans of treatment, until his mother put him under the care of Mr. KRESS, by whose mode tbe boy perfectly- recovered his sight, und can plainly see the snial est objects. Witness to the above Mrs. HARRIS, of Lumtord. INFLUENCED by the most lively sensations of gratitude, an 1 being well assured that many uf tbe afflicted often lose their sight for want of knowing where to apply for a cure, induces me to make the following case known to the Public. Lithe Autumn of last year, my son EDWARD was afflicted with a severe acute Ophthaimy, which, rapidly increasing, soon overspread his eye with' a thick skin, attended with violent p> in and great heaviness in his head, which soon de- prived him of the sight of that eye ; and the other daily be- coming weaker, I feaied the total loss of both. 1 had re- course to different applications, but without relief, till fortu. nalelv I was recommended to Mr. KRSBS, of Hanmer, who attended him at my house, and has made a perfect Cure of h. m ; the truth of which I am willing to go a hundred miles to attcit, if required. As witness tnv hand, EDMUND JONES. Witness to the obove Cure, K. E. F. YTON, Esq. Eyton, near Wrexham, Oct. 23, 1811. Two more equally interesting Cases. THIS IS TO CERTIFY that inv son VV. il. HUGHES was afflicted wilt] viulent pain, inflammation, abd strong liumoni- in his, right eye, which brought on a large skin, arid deprived him of the sight of it ; the olher eve was so much affected, that be was in danger of losing it. Every thing that is usually done on these occasions was done for him, by the Medical Men who attended him ; but to no purpose, as his disorder con- tinued to increase with unabated violence ; when hearim* of the many Cures performed by Mi. Ktttas, and being strongly recommended to put him under Ins care, I se nt tor him u> mv house, where he attended bim, and 1 have the i'nexpre- sible satisfaction to say lias made a perfect Cure; tbe truth of which 1 am willing to attest. As Witness my hantL ROBERT HUGHES.' Oveilon, Flintshire, October 23< f, 1811. AN 1*, Daughter of SAMUEL DAVIES, of Marehwiel, near Wrexham, Denbighshire, was afflicted with a severe acute Ophthalmy in both eyes for the space of 12 months, to so great a degree, that when she applied tu Mr. KRESS tier eyes appealed to be in too hopeless a state to permit her to expe it any particular benefit; the opacity 011 the Cornea of th* right eve completely darkened it, the left so relaxed and weak, as to prevent her finding her way without a guide; many things had been tried without relief, until site became a patient to Mr. KREBS, who soon relieved ber; the state of bee eyes daily improving, anil in two months the sight of both eyes was in eveiy respect perfect; it is now two years since, and she bas not experienced the least relapse. As witness our hands, ANN'DAVIES, lite invalid. SAM. DAVIES, her father. Mr. KRESS has restored the sight of several patients wb-> had laboured under a Gutta Serena, and in many instance has wrought a perfect Cure in eases that were thought incur- able, as in some the disease had continued many years therefore would bave none despair ; but at tbe same time [. earnestly recommends all persons whose eyes are weak, o; sight dim, to lose 119 time, but to apply immediately, a » his Collyriums are found to nourish the eyes, and strengthen Un- tight even to old age, and when had recouise to at the com- mencement of a disease, seldom fail to put a stop to it progress, tbe parties frequently finding Relief from the firs: application. They are also successfully employed for the removal of all speeks or skins situated upon the transparent Cornea of the Eye, whether atisiHg from previous inflamma- tion, or any olher cause, Mr. KREBS being fully enabled to cure all diseases of the eves ( if curable), proposes to be consulted at his noose, in Hanmer, every MONDAY ; the other days will he at hbarty to attend patients at fhetr own houses, where required.
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