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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1014
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: 30/06/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1014
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES. Wednesd This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of KNGLANTI. and. VVALES. — Advertisements. not. exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five. Shillings and Sixpence each, ABERYSTWITH AND SHREWSBURY THREE TIMES A WEEK. Tudor, Mr. Robert Evans, Mr. Tbos. Gartb- Issa Warrington, G. H. Esq. Davies, Mr. Win P- nybonl Williams, Mr. T. Pentredavid Chirk parish. Williams. Mr. E. Frori Jebb, Rirbnrd, Esq. Wynn, Mr. Robert Ellesmere Parish. Wynn, Mr. John, junior Powell,.!. K. Esq. M. P. St Martin's Parish. Com, Mr Old- Marlon Ducked, Mrs. Weston- Rhylr My furl Parish. Edwards, Mr. William, Bron- Jones, Mrs. John v- garth. Uanfechan Parish. Jaektoii, Mr. Thomas, Rhus- Owen, Mr. Thomas y- tlan L/ anrhaiarlr Parish. Jones, Mr. E. Weston- Rhyn Thomas, Mr. William Phillips, Mr. Ty'n y- rltos J. lavsdin Parish. Powell, Mr. Prees gwaen Allen, Mr. Brvlch- y- Rhiew Powell, Mr. E. Prees- gwaen Morris, Mr. William, Lloran- Richards, Mr. John, Pont- ucha faen Wynn, Mr. John Lloran- Kynnerley Parish. gnnol Downes, Mrs. Argoerl Llanytnynech Parish. Lloyd, Mr. Thos. Osbaston Dovastorr, Mr ttanyblodwel Parish. Griffiths, Mr. tallow- chandler Jennings, Mr. Thomas, Evans, Mrs. I. lynclis Overton Parish. Jones, Mr. Edward Basuett, Mr. J. surgeon Morris, Mr. Cefn- blodwel Skellorrr, Mr Hugh MEMBER Parry, Lawton, Esq. Admitted 5th of July, 1812. Davies, Messrs. Thos. and Mr. William Richards, Three j Edw. millers, Penyhont Tuns. Persuns having any Demand on the above Society, are desired to send their Accounts to the Solicitor, at least Ten Days before every last Thursday in the Month of June, and to attend the Committee at l eu o'Clock on the Morning of that Day, when the same will be examined, andattyonbe Subscribers may attend, Eaclt Member is requester! to attend personally, or send his Subscription by a Son, Brother, or a Subscriber, as no other Person will he permitted to dine. Any Person not sending his or her Subscription on the Dav nf Meeting or j within Fourteen Days after, will be expelled the Society. The next Meeting will be at the CROSS- KEYS INN', in OSWESTRY, ou FRIDAY, the 9d of July, 1813. j On THURSDAY, JULY ist, IBIS, will be published, PART I. PRIC-- 2s. SEWED, ( To be completed in 12 Parts, to form 4 handsome Vols ) of THE PROPRIETORS~ of THE SALOP FlltE OFFICE, fullr impressed with a Sense of the distinguished Patronage and Preference given them by their Friends and the Public at large, through this aud the adjoining Counties, tor 30 Years past, beg to return their grateful Acknowledgments; and trust thai the Liberality of their Terms of Insurance, toother with their prompt Manner of adjusting and paying the Amount of all Loss and Damages sustained ou Property insured by them, will merit a Continuance thereof. Printed Receipts, for I lie Anri^: Premiums payable al MI OSUM MER, are read? tor Delivery at the Office, and hy their respective Agents of whom the Proposals of this Office may be had. Farming Slack ut the rcduced Premium of 2s, per Cent. N. B Policies insuring £ 300 and upwards, are issued free of Expence. Tim Proprietors of this Office have always pledged hemseives to make good Loss or Damage oil Property insured by them, which has been set on Fire by Lightning. Corn- Market, Shreicsbury, June 18, 181,1. " T* 7" ILLIAM LEIGHTONand Co. r espectfully inform > V their Friends and the Public in general, that for their better Accommodation thev have established a LIGHT POST COACH, CALLED THE PRINCESS OF WALES, FRO W THE TALBOT / WW, 5II REV'S BURY; which commenced running on Monday, 7th June, to and froin ABERYSTWITH, and will continue every succeed- ing Monday, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings at four o'Clock, thro* Welsh Pool, NewtOwn, Llanidloes, Devil's Bridge, to the Old Black Lion Inn, Aberystwith : Returns from thence the same Days to Shrewstvury , where it meets Coaches to all Parts of the Kingdom. FARES. Inside to Aberystwith £ 1. i5s— Outside 06* 1. 2s. Luggage l| d. perlb. N. B. Not accountable for any thine: above the Value of Five Pounds, unless entered and paid for accordingly. UNION FI 11 £ AN J LLL? E INSTITUTIONS, TN these Establishments ALL THE SAVINGS ARE RETURN ED TO THE INSURED. In Consequence of this Plan, the Members of the Fire Insurance Depart- ment, whose Period wf Re- payment has arrived, have received back Fifty per Cent, of the Premiums they deposited. The Rates of the Life Institution are nearly Jen per Cent, lower than those of other Establishments, and its Insurers have ' he additional Advantage of being entitled to a periodical ho nits. " Further Particulars may be bad of the Agents, gratis. The Creditor of EDWARD WILKINSON iate of Ellesnicre, iu the County of Salop, Insolvent Debtor. ALL Persons to whom the said EDWARD WILKINSON stood indebted at the Time of his Discharge from Salop Gaol, under the Insolvent Act, are requested to send a Particular of their respective Demands immediately to Mr. FRANCIS LEE, Solicitor, in Ellesmere aforesaid, in order that an immediate aud FINAL DIVIDEND might be made of the Efforts of the said Edward Wilkinson. 2Elesmere, June 10, IS 13. TO BE SOLD, In the Month of August nexi< in Lots% A VALUABLE FARM, situate at TREFNANT and J_\ WINN1NGTON, in the County of Salop, consisting of about 240 Acres ; TWO other FARMS called MONKS- FIELDS, in the CouiKies of Salop and Montgomery, con- sisting of about 450 Acres; and a' FARM, called CLET- TER WOOD, in the County of !\$ ontgaqievyvof about 220 Acres.— Further Particulars wiU njsuear in a future Pajrttv. HOP % ASSURA N C E COM PAN Y, LtJDGATE HILL, LONDON; Exchange,' Edinburgh-, and Westmoreland Street-% Dublin. FIRE OFFICE.— Capital ONE MILLION. ASSURANCES against Loss or DAMAGR by FIRE effected upon every Description of Pr^ oerty within the United Kingdom, upon Terms as beneficial to the Assured as those of any other Office. Losses are uniformly paid by this Company with the utmost Spirit of Liberality aud Promptitude. Notice is hereby given, lhat Receipts for ihe Reneivol qf Polic/ es which expire at Midsummer are now ready for Del ivert/ at the above- mentioned Office.^ and with the respective Agents of the Company throughout the United Kingdom. Policies of Assurance, which expire at the above Period, should be renewed within FIFTEEN DAYS thereafter, 01 they become void. SCRIPTU RE CH A R ACTERS on, APRACTICAL IMPROVEMENT of the principal HISTORIES in the OLD and N E W T EST A M EN T, By Ibe late THOMAS ROBINSON, M. A Vicar of St. Mary's, Leicester, and Fellow of Queen's College, Cambridge. CONDITIONS, & c. The Work to be printed in Dpmy iamo. on a good yellow wove Paper, with a bold distinct Ty pe. Each Part lo consist of 114 Pages of Letter- press, nfHtly sewed in a printer! Cover. A Part to appear regularly on tbe first Day of oaclr suc- ceeding Month, with tbe Magazines The whole Work to be completed in 12 Parts, price 2s. each. London; printed for Matthews and Leigh ; sold also by W. EDOOWFS, Shrewsbury; anrl all other Booksellers and Newsmen in Town and Country. CLASSICAL TOUll THROUGH ITALY This Day is published, elegantly printed in two large Volumes 4to. illustrated villi Eight engraved Plans of Churches, Price Five Guineas in Hoards, ATOUR THROUGH ITALY, exhibiting a View of its SCENERY, its numerous ANTIQUITIES, aud its MOVUMPNTS; particularly as they are Objects of CLAS- SICAL INTEREST and ELUCIDATION: with an Account ofthe preseut Stale of its CITIES aud TOWNS; and occasional Observations ou the recent SPOLIATIONS ofthe FRENCH. By the Rev. JOHN CBETWODE EUSTACE. Hajc est Italia diis sacra, hae gentes ejus, hsec oppida populornm. Pliu. Nat. Hist. in. 20. This Work is the result of much Research am! Observa- tion. It exhibits a comprehensive View of modern Italy, with its varied Beauties of Natural Scenery, and its numer- ous Works of Art. The gratification of the Scholar and tbe Mart ofTaste is consulted by a constant Reference to the Writers of Antiquity; and it is confidently presumed, that some new Light will be thrown upon the Language, Literature, Politics, and Character of the Italians. London: printed for J. Mawman, 3ft, Lodgate- Street. Sold also by W EDDOWES, PI inter, Shrewsbury. In the delightful Village of Brace Meole. TO BE LET, FOR A TERM OF YEARS, FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED, A MOST desirable COTTAGE, suitable for a small genteel Family ; consisting of u commodious Kitchen, two large Pantries, a Brewhouse, with a Pump of fine Spring Water, Cellar, large Parlour, and small Breakfast Room; two large Bedchambers, and two smaller ones with a Walled Garden ; now it) the Occupation of Mrs. I SUTOK •— Possession at Michaelmas next. For further Particulars apply to Mr. RICHARD PRITCII- ARD, of Shrewsbury, if by Letter, Post- paid. ARMY CONTRACTS, Commissary in Chiefs Office, Great George Street, London, 14thjune, 1813. NOTICE is hereby given to all Persons desirous of contracting to supply FRESH BEEF and MUTTON ; to His Majesty's Land Forces in Cantonments, Quarters, { and Barracks, in the under- mentioned Counties und / Islands: Anglesea, ing Holy Island), Northampton, Bedford, Essex, Northumberland, Berks, ( including Flint, Nottingham, the Town of Glamorgan, Oxford, llnngerford,) Gloster, ( including Pembroke, Berwick, the City of Radnor, Brecon, Bristol,) Rutland, Bucks, Hants, Salop, Cambridge ( inclutl- Hereford, Somerset, ing the Town of Hertford, Stafford, Newmarket,) Hunts, Suffolk, Cardigan, Isle of Man, Surrey, Carmarthen, Isle of Wight, Sussex, j Carnarvon, Kent, Warwick, j Chetrter, Lancaster, Westmoreland, Cornwall, ( includ Leicester, Wilts, ing Scillv), Lincoln, Worcester, Cumberland, Merioneth, York, Denbigh, Middlesex, Derby, Monmouth, And in tbe several Devon, Montgomery, Counties in Dorset, Norfolk, North Britain, Durham, ( intend- That the Deliveries are to commence on and for the Twenty fifth Day of September next; that Proposals in J Writing, scaled up anrl marked, Tender for Army Supplies, will be received at this OIKcc on or befor e Wednesday tbe | Twenty- fifth Day of August ( but none will be receiverl afler j Twelve o'Cloe k on that Day), ami, if sent by Post, Hie Postage must be paid. Proposals must he made separately for each County anrl ! Island, except for the Counties comprising North ami ! South Wales, all of which must be included in Oue Tender, as also must t be . several Counties in North Britain ; and each Proposal must have the Letter which is annexed to theTender properly filled up, by Tto Persons of known Property engaging to heroine bouutl with the Party tender- ing in tin: Amount stated in the printed Particulars for Ihe due Performance of the Contract; aud no Proposal will he noticed unless made on a printed Tender, anil Ibe Prices . expressed in Woitls at Length; and should it so happen lhat during thu Continuance ot' the Contract, no Troops should be stationed or supplied in the County, Ihe Ex pence cf the Contract aud Bond, paid in the first Instance by the Contractor, to be refunded to hiin by Ihe Commissary iu Chief. Particulars of the Contracts may he had upon Applica- tion at ibis Ollice, between tbe Hours of eleven and five ; an i al the Office oi Deputy Commissary General Liudesay, Edinburgh. / own ON. FRIDAY, JUNE 25. Government are in hourly expectation of advices from Lord Wellington, and very confident hopes are ertertained they wiil be satisfactory in their nature A victory gained beyond the Pyrenneeu would have a most important influence ou the approaching Congress in Germany, if such a body is to be assembled. In fart, the present struggle of the Northern Powers for their independence may be sa- d to have had its rise in the resistance offered by Ihe people of Spain lo the usurpa- tion of Bonn parte. Had Ihe Spaniards submitted to his slomiaalion we should never have heard of K ussia ventur- ing on resistances and if, with the assistance of England, they prevai', their example must encourage other 11a- ® iotn to persevere in asserting' their independence.— . Austria is as much interested as Russia in the indepen- dence of the Spanish Monarchy, ar. d cannot fail, if our arms prove successful there, in treating with France on higher terms. The Duke of Brunswick arrived yesterday in town, having landed at Yarmouth on Wednesday from the Chanticleer, which brought him from Gottenburgh. As the return of his Serene- Highness was unexpected, his arrival in town gave rise to various imp easant ru- mours i b it there is no reason to draw sucb inferences from it: His business is said lo hive been to give a detailed a oant of the state of affairs in the North of Get mat y o whic'i part he will return in a few days. ' the Armisice.— 11 appears that the Allies are pre- paring for a vigorous - renewal of hostilities; and we are assured, that up to the dale of Ihe 7th iust. ttiey had re- ceived reinforcements to the amount of 40,000 men, and were lo have beeu speedily joined by a larger force. Under all these circumstances, the conditions of Ihe Armistice cannot be considered unfavourable lo them: to us, Ihey appear highly advantageous; and we derive considerable hope from this new appearance in nor times All preceding truces were granted and dictated by tlie enemy : ihe pres. sent is one of mutual convenience and agreement, in which tbe French can certainly claim no advantage of terms. It would be onlv a futile and presumptuous conjecture lu say, whether the result will be a formal negotiation for peace, or a more active prosecution oflhe war. The Allies seem tu be admirably prepai ing lo give a proper effect io either. It is the strength of their army which can give theui an ascendancy in a Congress, or in live field; and no symptom has been manifested as vet cf ihe slightest relaxation from any o; those high claims they bad made at thc commence, xneul of ihe present c. empaign. Whenever Bonaparte makes uny concessions it istbe effect of necessity. It would be tbe excel.* of drivelling lo attribute to bim magnanimous or hurnnue motives of action He has yielded iu this in- stance ; and sheathed the sword for a time, without having acquired any of those great and decisive military results, which gave an air of pompous moderation to Ihe Peace lie signed wilh his Continental opponents. In damping, for the moment, the insurgent spirit of the Germans ho has certainly succeeded. But this is all he has acquired by lhe sangu. nary efforts of this war ; whereas, his failure ill ob- taining auy decisive advantage over the regular troops of the Allies, has lowered his military reputation— raised their's in pioporliori, and convinced Kurope that. he. may be resisted successfully. There is another important cou- sideiation lo be nuticed ; which is, lhat there is now on his flanks a Power, which he has vitally injured— which he stripped of one half of its dominions— and which lias his fate in its hands.— It bus interests distinct fiom his— pre- tensions which are in collision with his projects and which lias no army of aoo, > 00 men, ready lo back and enforce ils demands. This Power, from the nature of ils views, is as favourable to the Allies as il is hostile lo France, ll ha6 rest it ui ions to call for, aud they must he torn from Bona, parte or his confederates ; and il is nol in his capacity to evade the demands of Austria, when she thinks fil lo en- force them To say that the Emperor Francis would not Use for his own benefit Ihe influence he possesses at pre- sent, wuuld be to say lhat he is not actuated by human motives of action. I here is, consequently, at present, on the Continent, an ascendancy of means, which will befell tither in the renewal of the war, or in the signing of a peace, iu favour of the supporters of European independ- ence. After the Levee, yesterday, his Royal Highness the Prince Regent was pleased' to confer the honour of Knighthood on Hear Admiral SirT. Bertie, and to grant him permission to accept and wear the insignia of Knight Commander of the Royal Swedish Order of the Sword. Admiral Sir J. Saumarei had a similar honour conferred ou him, at the particular request of the King of Svve:' en. , The Duke of Sussex is nearly recovered from his recent attack. We are happy to announce the safe arrival of the homeward- bound Leeward Island fleet in soundings, They were left on the 21st instant in the Chops of the Channel, under convoy of the Cumberland man of war, all well. T he fleet cons. sts of upwards of 200 sail. Private letters from Baltimore, of a recent date, mention that uo licensed vessels are suffered by our . blockading squadrons to sail from any ports of the United States ; and those that have ventured out have been compelled to proceed to the Chesapeake and Delaware. It was estimated that there were ou ship- board in these two bays not less than 300,000 barrels of flour, which, if kept on board during the summer, would iuevitably heat, and become unfit for human sustenance. At a Meeting of Ihe Catholic Board, held at Dublin on Saturday, a letter from the Earl of Fingal was read, denying that his Lordship had received from the Prince Regent any pledge of the nature to which Mr. O'Cmi- nel had alluded fo at a former Meeting. A letter tothe same effect was read from Lord Cltfdrn. Mr. Datnpier was veslerd iy made a Serjeant, prepa- ratory to bis taking his seat on the Bench, as the suc- cessor of Mr. Justice Grose. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. FOREIGN OFFICE, JUNE 26. The following copy and extract of dispatches from Lieutenant- Gelieral tlie Honourable Sir Chuiles Stewart, K B. luive been received by Viscount Casllereagh, dated Head Quarters, Reichenhach, June fi. MY LORD,— The enemy continued in Us potilionsin the neighbourhood of Scbwefdnitz until this day, when the Armistice agreed Oil by I he contending forces w as made known His Imperial Majesty and the King of PruSsiu have fixed their head quarters at country houses near Ibis place ; General Wittgenstein's corps d'armee, with General Jilucbcr'e, remains at Scbweidnilz and its neighbourhood. General Barclay de Tolly has his bead- quai l ers here. It appears the enemy had detached a corps, immediately preceding the Aruiislice, against Boislch and BulOw, and a sharp affair occurred with the former, w ho fell back some ahon distance, being greatly overpowered by numbers. The operations of ihe above Generals in the rear of Ihe enemy still continue In alarm him, and to be attended with and attacked the French, who were iu the suburbs; 1500 were killed, and the same number made prisoners, General Arrighi ( Duke of Padua) then sent a French General to notify the armistice, but the Russian Generals refused to pay any regard until it was notified to them by their own Government, The intelligence in the letters brought by the Got- ter burgh mail is peculiarly interesting. The Germans to Ihe west of the Elbe, who are 110 parties to the ces- sation of arms, are adopt ing means lo put in activity thc levee en masse, and have persevered ia hostility with- out intermission. The annoyance they have giveu Bonaparte in destroying some of his recfuit.% and pre- venting the advance of others from the army of reserve under Kellerman, has been severely felt by the - enemy, • whose future success must depend 011 the extent of his reinforcements. K ot a word is mentioned in these papers of any advances towards a pacification, Or even a Congress, This does not look as if the Allies were beaten into submission. A Correspondent al Konigsburgh, states, under the dale of the Stir instant, that permission had been given by Ihe Austrians, for a Russian Corps to march into Bohemia, to attack the French in their rear. They were transported in waggons to Gabel, on the Bohemian frontier. This circumstance as well as many others, were convincing proofs to the Germans tbat Austria was at heart the true friend of the Allies. According to well authenticated accounts received at Korigs- burgb, it appeared that Austria has positively marched a strong force into Italy, and in consequence oi'which the Vice- Roy of Italy had been dispatched with a! l speed to his Vice- Royalty, to watch the motions of Austria. Troops were continually passing through Konigsburgh, and that neighbourhood, lo reinforce Ihe j Grand Army. . Danlzic, they write, still held out; but in the begin- ning of the present month, great exertions were making hy the Allies to compel ils surrehder: 10,000 of tiie Prussians ( Landwehr,) had actually joined the Russians before the town, and a regular siege was about to commence. A squadron of gun boats from Riga, consisting of upwards of 20 sail, uudcr command of Admiral Greig, destined to act iu concert with the Allies against Danlzic, sailed from Pillau on tbe Sth iust. to commence their operations. Most of the lellei* from the neighbourhood of Danlzic, represent that city in the most deplorable state, for want of the necessaries of life, and on account of the dreadful sickness; and the general opinion was, that the place would soon fall. French Papeis to the 22d instant have arrived. A 1 long article, addressed to the Empress Regent contains an account of negotiations for the procuring the cession of Norway to Sweden, and the accession of Denmark to the alliance against France. The whole relatiou is, of course, so managed as to place the conduct of tho enemy in as favourable a point as possible. It is as- serted that, in 1811, Sweden offered, ou the condition of Norway being guaranteed to her, to assist France against Russia 5 but this proposition we are told, was Ejected on tbe ground ot a Treaty of Alliance subsist- ing between France and Denmark, in which the integrity of Ihe dominions of the latter power are guaranteed, It'appears from this statement that it was with the consent of Bonaparte, Denmark opened a Negotiation with this Country.— The accounts from the Armies are to the 14th, when the Freuch were encamping in their positions. It is stated that some corps of partizans, acting ill the rear of the French army, in the wanner of Schilt, have refused to acknowledge theArmistice, aud thai somo columus have been sent to destroy them, if the coluius are weak, they will certainly fail of their intended effect j if they are strong, they will form so serious a deduction from the main army on the line of demarcation, as to prevent it from overawing either the Allies or Austria. In every point of view, the fact that there is an insurrec- tion in the rear of the French, is at ttie present moment highly important. One question occurs, to which we find no solution, Has Sweden refused to acknow ledge the armistice, or are the Swedish troops included in the general description of partisans ? It is icmarkable, that nothing vvha ever is said specifically relative to the troops of Sweden. Uuon a lale trial in the Court of Common Pleas, Dublin, an Attorney of the name of Hope pressed for his Counsel, Mr. Joy, to attend. The Lord Chief Justice Norbury waited for some time, but Mr. Joy not making his appearance, his Lordship proceeded, with this preface— " Hope told a flattering tale Thai Joy would sooa return." Freedom and Purity , of Election in Ihe Borough of Hel- stone, in order tbat ill next- Session, it might be foil considered — The House then went into a Commit tee on lh> Corn Trade, which was opposed from Ihe lateness of ihe Session, bul was ultimately carried upou a divisio, of3S tu 80. r 11 HOUSE OF LORDS- TUESDAY, JUNE 2- 2. Thc Ear| of Bifcit 1 sfQAMSHitt » 4nuved, " Tba1 the Re- port of the Committee on ihe Resolutions respecting Ihe Affairs uf liie East India Company be brought up" The Duke uf NORFOLK wished to know if there was any thing in the new Charter which w ould ( prevent auy Captain of a Liverpool vessel from taking in a lading uf lea at Lima, aud hriugiug it into any neutral port of Europe ; and if there would auy penally attach to Itiiu for his indirect trade.— The Earl of LIVERPOOL replied, that the mono- poly of intercourse with China, uud ulso of the trade iu lea, should ba reserved In the India Company. It was in- tended that an alteration in the navigation laws should be made, so as to allow - io the Company, or Iheir private mer- chants, an indirect tradetoetween China, Souiii America, and Europe.— The. Kopurt was then agreed lo, aud a mes- sage ordered lo. be. sent lofhe Commons to acquaint tliem with lhat rircuinituirce. Mr Palmer^. Claims Bill was read a first time, when the Earl of LAUDE¥ U> A LE suggested ihe propriety of appoint- ing a Committee tu inquire luto the uature und grounds ol these Claims, which was acquiesced iu by the l. onu CHANCBLLOKaild Lotto H ARKOWBY. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Mr. Palmer's percentage Bill was read a third time and passed. Lurd CASTLEREAGH moved the Order of the day for renewing the debAte ou the 13th Resolution, respecting Ihe alfairs of the East Iudia Company. The clause was in- tended completely tu guard against any violence being done lo the religious feelings of the uatives uf India, in the attempts to leach them the truths of our religion. It WHS not iuteuded to allow persons lo reside iu India who would insult the religious prejudices ot the uatives ; and five question was, w hether this Resolu ion did or did not, more than any olber go to prevent Ihis? The controui over the iietrodiiction of nil persons for religious purposes in India should be vested in the Court of Directors, in his opinion, and im. where else su properly.— Sir H MONT-. GOJKRY asserted, lirat eveu Mr Schwartz himself, the famous missionary, m> s!, e very few converts, unless in the seurce time of the ytur, * 2Md theve converts were called " Rice Christian,," Arabiansnhu fled from prosecution in their own country and Persia ; a'i of whom had heen unable lo make converts among the ancient inhabitants of India. — Mr WILBEHFORCE entered a » coii- iideruble length iuto arguments lo shew that nothing but ilia propagation of Christianity among Ihe Hindoos would evc » correct their immoral and vicious habiis.— On a division, the numbers were — for the Resolution 89— Against if 30. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23. Lord A. HAMILTON moved the Order of tbe day, for bringing T. Crogan to the bar, ill order to hit beiu'g dis- charged ; and in doiug this he could uot avoid congratulat- ing the House on the abrogation ofa practice which bad so long guided their proceedings— he meant the enforcing persons confined by lhem, l> rtiwuus lolhen being discharg- ed, to petition the House, acknowledging iheir guilt, nud the justice of their punishment; a practice which, ia his opinion, was contrary to justice, and not neccsaury for the HOUSE OF COMMONS— MONDAY, JUNE 21. The English Insolvent Debtor, Bill, the LcWiery Bill, and the Cape Wine Bill were read a third time and passed. Mil. PALMER'S CLAIMS. On the motion for bringing up Ihe Report, Mr. S. WORTLEY said, he had no doubt that Mr. Palmer's luven- tiou was of great service to the country, for which reason he thought that he might be allowed two- thirds of the sum claimed, uot as a matter of right, but mutter uf gratuity For the purpose, therefore, of sonic amendments, lie would move lhat the Bill be re committed — t ol. PA LMF. R observ- ed, that the arrangement proposed!: y tiie Hon Member had uot been sanctioned by the Administration, he bad, there- fore, no alternative but to pres6 thc Bill forward as it stood. Thai he had constantly endeavoured, as far as bis duty to Mr. Palmer permitted, to prevent a further appeal lo Parliament in this case ; and lhat he most sincerely lamented that the offer made by him lo Government after the lasi Session, to refer the whoie affair to arbitration, hail beeu rejected. He hoped Ihe friends lo the Bill would not consent to its re- commtiment, several other members spoke, and the House divided :— Against Ihe Amendment, 7;— for it, 44— Majority 33,— Tbe bill was then ordered to be read a third time lo- morrow. IIELSTONE ELECTION. ! The Special Report ofthe Committee on the Helstone ' Election was read, containing a charge against the Duke of i Leeds, for his conduct 111 lhat borough: ii was agreed lo by th. House.— Mr SWAN did not wish to say any thing disrespeclful ot the Noble Duke, whose character was oflhe first respectability, nor of the worthy Members whom the ! Duke bud nominated. He was not disposuii lo object lo Hie I legitimate influence of properly: bul the Dike's was of * I 111 Herein sort: his family bad ceased to reside 1 here, and Ihe j Caslle was going lo ruin : but lie had bought the representa- tion of the borough for the consideration that heshould pay / 1700 per year, the amount uf the poor rates of liie town ot Hi Istone, under lhat agreement nominated two gentli men, ,. , , e, , ,,. . , , Mr. Hammeialey Ihe banker, and Mr. Horner, thc banister, the greatest success, which probably forced him la detach I _ Ulle , „, e Curporalion, w ho had applied to the Duke for ir. « ,' t 1.. a, » e., r>,- liMVi- hniiti/ lsl 111 mail. v itiisnnei- u , - , , , , support uf llie dignity of the House. The prisoner was then placed at Ihe bar, and the SrEAKEU having animauverted, wilh great force aud dig- nity, oil the nalure of liis offvuee, which had for its object to destroy ibe purity of election in tbe borough ofTregouv, for which he bad been justly imprisoned, by order of the House, in Newgale, said, the House, however, having taken iulo its consideration htshW^ irnprisoiiment, had now been pleased to cumpiand his attendance, in order to his being discharged; and that he was accordingly discharged, on paying bis fees — Mr. Crogaii—" Sir, 1 am unable to" — SPEAKER—" Serjeant, lake him away." He was im- mediately removed from the bar. Leave was given lo bring ia a bill to enable Commissioners of Excise lo transfer Licences fiom Publicans lo their suc- cessors. Till SWEDISH TREATY. On the Report ol llie Resolution of the Committee of Supply for granting » Subsidy to Swiden beipg brought up, Mr. BANKES said, though he had no iuteution of oppo. iug this gram, be wished -* bw to take lhat opportunity, which had not htfuie occurred, of delivering hia sentiments 011 Ihis most important subject. The lion gentleman, after taking au extended review of the foundation of the treaty, said, it appeured- to him lo be a contract iiuprovi- dently entered into ; and lhat il was probable we should lose this large suiu of money wilhou. 1 receiving any equi- valent whatever. He deprecated in strong term, the stipu- lation for giving up Guadaloupe, uu Island so important, which h. d cost us so much lo obtain possession of, ann which had proved and might prove so mischievous to our iuterests whilst in the hinds of au er. emy ; aud wished to know whether, if the present armistice should terminate in a peace, the barely landing tbe Swedish troops al Stralsund, wa » sufficient to call on us lo fulfil our stipulation for Ihe cession of ihis important island. The hon. gentleman then adverted to what lie considered as the only advantage which this cuuulry was to receive in return for all their sacrifice,, viz. the right of entrepot iu four Swedish ports, for a term of 2o years ; but even allowing every possible importance this concession to this country, and lhat there was every wish aud incliualion on ihe part of Sweden tu ensure to us all tbe advantages resulting from that arrangement, how could we insure to ourselves Ihe continuation of the power of Sweden lo extend those advantages to us for any length of tipie! Might not Swedeu, as she and Russia had before beeu obliged to do, by Ihe power of France, again excltnic us from those ports? He concluded by calling on the noble lord( C » » ileveagli) lo explain thc sirong reasons which could induce him 10 enter into what appeared, iu every view of it, a rash and expensive agreement, by which we might be engaged in a war witb Deuiark, after all other conleslson the Continent had ceased Lord CASTLEitEAGH, having uu a former night gone at length inlo this question, should now ouly fell il neces- sary to auswer those questions which had heen put to him by the hon. gentleman just sat down. As to Ihe lion, geutleman's appi- oticmjuns oflhe treaty failing from a wont of coucert on ll. e part of Russia, he could assure bim, that theie was ibe fullest assurance of the treaty being fulfilled b) the Prince Royal uf Sweden, who hud the cause be had embarked in as sincerely al heart us any man could have; ' » nd who had a force now under his command in Germany far exceeding the amount of his contingent. To the lion geulleinan's question respecting Guadaloupe, he was not prepared to give an answer ; his Majesty's Government were not justified iu making any disclosure uu Ihis point at present. The treaty was, on the whole, the most important that could be entered inlo iu the existing stateof tbe world; and I be force uuder the Prince of Sweden was Ihe best cal- culated of ary | o coiilrouI the power of France, by giving effectual assistance tu Russia The Himse in a Commitiee- Siipjrty,- the Resolutions on tlie Ordnance Estimates were agreed to. consideration of which was put off till this day se'nnigbt. I'lie Lottery Rill was read a third time and passed. On ihemoiiou nf ihe Farl of BUCKINGHAM.- HIRE, the 13ih Resolution, respecting the diffusion uf Christianity iu India, wis read. The noble Earl then said, that it was intended lo allo-. v thc increase of Christian knowledge iu India, by persons conforming themselves lo thc regula- tions about to be established.— The Resolution then went through a Committee, and a message was ordered lo be sent to the Commons, to inform thein that lire House had agreed to the Resolution. HOUSE OF COMMONS. At four o'clock there were only 39 Members present, and 40 being necessary lo- form a House, an aitjoui nmciil took place. HOUSE OF COMMONS— FRIDAY, JUNE 85. Mr. PARNEL entered into some explanation on ihe sub- ject of the Cm n Trade, staling his intention to propose that foreign corn should, at all limes, be imported : but if Eng- lish wheat fell lo 80s. per quarter, the imported should then be liable to a duty of ) o « . per quarter— Ordered to be con- sidered in a Committee ofthe whole House on Monday. Mr. VV. WYNN, for ail Hon. Friend, not now in his place, fixed Ihe Million 011 Ihe subject of Orange Societies, for Tuesday next. PRIVILEGE OF PARLIAMENT. Mr. CREEVEY could have wished that Ibis subject could have been brought forward at 1111 earlier period. On his own account he had never intended lo make a complaint; but the sentence passed 011 him affected, in a most essen- tial degree, the privileges of that House, both with regard to themselves aud lo posterity, though he should not imk Ihe House lo come to any Resolution upon the case. Tina was tbe first instance in Ihe history of Parliament of a Member being arraigned for words spoken in lhat House. Early iu ||,„ ] a8| Session, upou a discussion respecting Ihe Last India Company, he had taken occasion, Hinong other reasons for laying open the trade, lu state the condition of Liverpool, and maintained, that because Ihe American had been suspended, the India trade should be laid open. On this subject he had entered into some debate respecting the lucrease oflhe poor, who had hern compelled to apply for relief from their parishes He had afterwards learned tbat General Tarlelon, then oue of Ihe Members for Liverpool, bad stated thai the account he ( Mr. Creevey) bad given was grossly exaggerated, and had read a letter from a merchant in Liverpool 10 that purpose. A petition having beeu suou after presented from Liverpool, for laying open Ihe Irade In India, he bad taken that opportunity to restate what he had asserted before, and mentioned, us an additional vexa- tion upon ihe town, n new surcharge upon Ihe taxes, und thstth. s had been laid oa by a Collector of the mime of Kirkpairick. Shortly afler, a very incorrect repoitof his speech had appeared in the Loudon newspapers, which bad found its way imo Ihe Liverpool papers, nail he had 1 bought it a duty lo himself lo insen in ihe paper that had given an incorrect account of his speech, a correct and faithful ac- KOUHt of what he had actually spoken. This account lind been given last March ttvelvemunth, and it was net until the middle of October he had learned that an indictment had been preferred against hiin for a libel before the Bench of Justices at Manchester. This bad appeared to him a very new case, and, wilh ull his respect for the gentlemen forming lhat Bench, he did not conceive Ihem K proper tribuualtu decide upon u question of privilege of Parlia- ment, anil had removed th « indictment, by certiorari, into the Court of King's Bench. It had beeu admitted bv Ibe prosccutor, lhat all contained in tbe paper had been spoken 111 the House, mid had beeu inserted as a correction of an er- roneous report. No allempl bad beeu made to impute ma- lice, and he had made an athdevit lhat he had never seen the prosecutor in hia life. His Counsel cotUeudeil that he", being 0 Member of Pailinmeut, was not amenable to the Courts below ; but Ihe Judge maintained I hut privilege was of the question ; lhat malice was 110 necessary part ol the charge, and that Ihe real question was, Were the words delamalory or nol? Such was ihe charge oflhe learned Judge, and he had accordingly been found guilty. He had lasi term made a motion for a' new trial grounded upon Ihe plea of misdirection on the part ofthe Judge. The Judges, however, had been unanimous in thinking lliey were bound by the case of the King v. the Eail of Abingdon. Lord xdlenburough had said, he had never heard a plea so ab- surd; and Justice Bailey had termed it u degradation lo publish a speech in a uewspaper, though Baron Wood had not scrupled locorrect. in thai manner, a misstatement that had appeared respecting a charge he had given to a Jury. Justice Grose had sentenced him lo pay a fine of 100I. almost apologising for the limits ofil, stating that the paper was a libel on the lute Mr. Percival, and shewed disuffertion to the Slate. Here Ihe hon. member entered al great length into various cases which had occurred for a century and a half back, particularly noticing those where the Judgea of that day had giveu cause for jealousy on account of their suh seivicncy lo the Crown ; and inferring, that there appeared loo much reason to apprehend thai there was one law for one und . another law for another ; and concluded bv moving a Statement of all ihe circumstances which he bad describ- ed; and, with a view of impeaching the record of the proceed- ings 111 Ihe Court of King's Bench, added lhat Mr. Justice Grose, in pronouncing the judgment of Ihe Court, staled, that Ihe Court did 1101 consider his offence merely in the light of ail attack upon Ihe character of Mr. Kirkpatrick, but ns a libel upon the memory of Mr. Perceval, and as bottomed upon disaffection to Ihe Slate, thereby illegally and unjustly pronouncing him, Thomas Creevey, fo be from the Bench to be Kiikpuirick ax upon th not so mmb a libel rpon H' laic Mr. Perceval, and lo Le expressive of disaffection 10 I he Government of ihe couni, y 1- ould auy Member rise in Ins plaee lo defend laiiei. 11 e such as tins ! and if the langii.- ge was indefensible, where was it lo be anaigiied? ' Ihe piesent question ir- volv. d , piesent question considerations far beyond ibis paititular case, general view Ivnl Upon a . . it appeaK- d lo him a subject of cxlri me delicacy. He hoped the simple agitation of the qtien,,,,, would produce a sufficient effect, and should Iber. fne assent to Ihe proposal fur proceeding to tbe other oiders cf Ibe day — 1 he ATTORNEY GENERAL snid, 1U1 ts fa. as 1- e understood ll, c Hon. Member, ( Mr Creevey,) his sole object at present was the icception of his statement TT- e lion. Member did not apprise ll. e House cf any ulterior measure 111 his contemplation, noreveu of any im cut which lie shou'ld again bring forward Ihe subject. Has it i|. object of Ihe Hon. Member that thc judges shi eld be ccnaurcid or displaced ? He ( the Attorney Gcneial) would say, in respect lo the Learned Judge Grose, who hud retired from ( be Bench but a few hours before, that his jrdicial duties were performed with tbe strictest integrity: bis purity aud independence v. ould bo recc. guized by the Hoi st Nothing was done iu Ibe Courts below infringing u. « ., , V/. liberty of speech w ilhiu ihe walls of Parliament, tiny ,„.,,. » • Ihaii that they had guarded the rest of tin ' t'niestv's subjects from lieing at llie nieif y of Men tiers i f ihc | rouse who might publish tbe most atrocious libels under ,,, eu- l, ee of collecting uittreprent- mulioiis of their speeches p, thought it heller that the Courts of I as should tie open in those cases, than lo leave woiMidcd feelings to s « k ICIIL SS by personal vengeance. Ihe Attorney General then proceeded to rep at in substance the expressions of ij, e Learned Judge Grose, which lie adinilled were tun snfir cieiitSy guarded, and might liecousllued lo his disadvantage He concluded with asserting, I but neither ti e fW edom ,, f debate, nor right of explanation, when properly okeicnsed nor the honour or estimuioii of the Members, haii si- ffWnt from ihis decision of the Judges Mr. CREEVKT said, his statement of farts uuvs nai met bv argument. He was satisfied wilh having put hi* case the Journals, and should not press Ihe sense of the House' He concluded with asserting, that the Words ascribed lu the Learnrd Judge ( Grose) were ilmse actually used bv him _ Mr. BENNETT affirmed, thai the words . used by Jud- ™ Grose, as he hud laken them « lowii -. 1 ihe time, wCie that the speech of his Hon Friend was " bottomed on dis'afti c lion lo tbe Government," which wordu he considered to be H gross and scandalous libel— The Motion proposed hy Lord CASTLF. RE. AGH for passing to the other Ordeis uf the Day was then put, aud carried without opposiiiou. Various partisan corps have brought lu many piisoners within these few last days. I have the hnnivur to be, ic. CHARLES STEWART. Head Charters, Reiehentwih, June tj. The allies in a few abort weeks have given two deeded battles to infinitely superior numbers; no day bos paused without trophies of victories nr- riving at ilic head- quarters of the army— no day has gone by without affairs or skirmishes in which Ihey have uniformly had ihe tul<- au! ige. Committed to a desperate buttle at L- Ulzeu, where tliey triumphantly stood end conqueied, and from which the difficulty of gelling up ammunition ulone obliged ihcm to satire, tl'. ey execute^ the passage of the lithe, than which ao more difficult operation can be conceived, in the presence ofa superior enemy, arid traversed an exient of country of near three hundred utiles, retiring, contending position after position, and carrying with Ihc in between fix and seven hundred pieces of cannon, w ithout losing a gun or sacrificing any of their baggage. SATCUDAY7* JDNE 26. 1' e can now state from authority, that a foreigner of distinction is daily expccfed lo embark at Morlaix, on a diplomatic mission to this country. Orders have been sent to the various out- porta by Government, to receive him with all due respect, lie is cxpcclcd to be the bearer of dispatches of importarfce from Austria, and we have reason to be'ieve that arrangements are being made for a communication with the Continent, to be kept up during his residence here, through the direct medium of Dover and Calais.— Star. A mail from Goltenburgh arrived late last night. General Hope is a so arrived 5 his return lias been ex pected lor soine time. Count Bolnian came in Hie packet with dispatches for the Russian Ambassador. On the 7 th, the Russians under General Czerniclteff and Ganeral Woronzow entered Leipsic, 3500 strong, i some situation for his son, and had received no auswer, though he was able to bear the disappointment, could 1101 bear the slight, determined to oppose the Duke, though tbe Duke sent a very submissive letter, promising more al. tentive conduct To Ibis indignity be submitted, for the sake ot his interest in Ibis corrupt borough. He alluded to Ihe case of Crogan, who is now in the cells of Newgate foi » similar offence, aud could see no reason why, in the present instance, llie persun transgressing the law should be exfcused because he is a l) uke In this Case Ihc Duke of I. eeds had paid the debts ofthe Corporation who elected bis Members, aud by so doiug had acted contrary to the law of thc laud, and hail infringed on llie principles uf the Consti- tution He concluded by moviug, that the Attorney General be ordered by Ihe House to prosecute Geoige Frederick Duke of Leeds, for the said offence— Mr. D GIDDY said the Noble family of Godolphin bad long lived in the neighbourhood of Helstoue, and bad dune 1 :• my munificent acts for the benefit of the town; ihey had bud I a Court- house, a very elegant citurch, and lind done many things for the improvement of it, w hich naturally gave Iheiu a claim on Ihe suffrages of I he inhabitants. He, however, submitted iu Ihis case that early in next Session the House would take into consideration the late proceedings in the election for the borough of Helstone, mid would adopt effectual measures to prevent the same in future.— Mr. C. VVYMN WHS not aware of any circumstance lhat could prevent Ihe House from proceeding against Ihe Duke of Leeds, but private respect for bis character; and as that nwiiut, in his opinion, sufficient to induce bim to swerve from his duty as u Senator, he shonld give Ins vote in favour of Ibe inoliuu.— Mr. TREMAINE said he would readily vole for the borough being thrown open to freeholders ofthe hundred, but should vote against the motion — Mr. BRAND observed, lhat if any strength were wauling lo shew the necessity of reform in Ibe representation of Ihe people, it might be found in the present case.— After some further observations from Mr. Bankes, M r. Preston, and others, the House divided, when there appeared— For tbe Motion, Ayes 54— Noes 55.— Majority ngaiust the Motion 3— Mr. Bi* ttvit obtained l » iv « to biiug in < Bill to seca- e the ARMY ESTIMATES. Mr. VANSITTART, after passing a very high encomium on the services oflhe army under thc command of Lord Wellington, moved, lliat the sum of £ 1) 6- 2,837 be grained for the extraordinary ' expellees oflhe army.— Mr. BENNETT objected to various items contained in the Estimates, particularly to the monies whic h hud' been v. sed to increase our. regiments lu'au African settlement, and tbe treatment which the ipeu ihus enlisted w ere subjected to, which placed Ihem iii silimtilin- c Ifple superiojrlo that of slavery tffc also reprobated tbeuteof caps weighing cach, amoug our 9oldiers in the Peninsula. On the subject of the Slave T rade, the hott gentleman said, it was not lo he endured that llie Coarl of Portugal should carry on such a tratfick while the'British flag waved. ou their cua? t? Portu- gal should be. plainly loid, that we would not allow her to do to, tor she tjius cpuutei'jcled tlffe noblest and most benevolent experiment the country ever mude iu vindi- cation of suffering; humanity— M'. STEPHEN contended lhat men raised in Africa to serve in tbe West India Regimeuls were always Ueated the same as our own recruits. There was nothing in their treatment which could'entiile them to be called slaves.— Col WOOD thought that Ihe helnu- ts of the Guards were not mure strange than the gold laced cocked hats, no doubt were, when firsi introduced.— Lord Ciistlereugh, in reply lo the observations of Mr. Bennett, stated, tluit Government were endeavour iug to make an arrangement wilhi'ortugal for the limitation, and, if possible. Ihe annihilation of Ihe slave trade, ancl much discussion had laken place betwixt the two Govern meuts Mr. BANK FS hoped we should never resort to the system of Conscription, in order to enable us 10 contend with the military power nt~ prance. It wus impussihle lhat the country could- endifre this war much longer under Ihe present scale- of expenditure. He was sure it would be impossible for the country to exist, even for three - 1 by ( he miserable shift of living on tiis Sinking Feud— Gen. FERGUSON wished never to hear Ihe name of Conscription, coupled with a British Army, mentioned within these v. alls He was sure mure men in propoi lion wei e procured for onr Army, lhau by the heavy Consc riptions of France. III'TI ply to an observation from Air BARING, Mr. VANSITTART stated, that there is at present a supply of provisions in the Peninsula for an army of 100,000 men torn considerable period.— The Resolution was then agreed to. Mr. VANSITTART then moved a grant of jt'ioo 000 iu aid of Ihe Poer Clergy After a few words from Mr BARING, whooppoeed tbe gram, on the grounds tbut Ibe rich Clergy should provide for their poor brethren ; and Mr. W. SMITH atldMr. WESTERN, ou the sameside, and Mr VANSITTART, ill- support ofthe grant, it was agreed to upon a divisi ,11, Ihe numbers being 91 in favour of the gi- anl—-. 1) against: t. HOUSE OF LORDS, THURSDAY, JUNE i4. Counsel were heard 01: '. be Stafford Peejaa*, the farther guilty of crimes for which* he had not been tried— Mr. C. WYNN did uoi approve uf the cutirse tukeu by the I1011. gentleman. He thought Iheic were no ground, for a com- plaint ofa breach of privilege, aud could uot agree wilh Ihe motion Had be felt himself called upou lo draw their at tent urn lo a breach of privilege, he would have brought il before lham within 24 hours. Now lliat the hou. gentleman had submitted his case to the House, he was nol surprised that he had delayed it so long ; but 011 Ihe contrary, he was surprised thai he bad uot delayed it Ull after the close of the Session He proceeded al considerable length lo set forth the evil effects 10 be apprehenueil f,, r such an extent of privilege as that claimed by ihe hon. gentleman, aud Concluded a speech replete with legal and parliamentary knowledge, bj declaring, that if he wished 10 destroy those privileges, which he regarded as tlie strongest bul- warks of Ihe freedom uf Purlitimenl, he would lake the course pursued hy Ihe lion, member ( Mr. Creevey). For his part, however, as » ev precedent could be found for such au application, ami us he was content that their privileges should remain such as thtiy had been for Hie last 200 years, aud such us their ffiiw- faniem had thought il wise to tsla " blish, he should vote against the motion Mr. WESTERN objected to the Motion, only as it called on the House to affirm the nan- alive, a proceeding he Ihnught to which the House was not competent. Had Ihe Motion called on Ihe House by a Resolution to consider of the Privileges of thc House, it should have had his assistance — Lord A. HAMILTON said, lie had given the most attentive consideration lu Ihe present case. A leading feature ap- peared lo him to be that the law, as far as it could be collected from three « ncccssive and similar decisions oflhe Judges ou the case, was decidedly adverse lo llie view whic h his Hon. Friend ( Mr. Creevey) had lakeu of the subject But independent oflhe opinion of the Judges it appealed lo him ( Lord A H.) tbut tbe privilege of Parliament would be by no means bene filed by the extension. Such su exeieUe of alleged privilege would ultimately extinguish it. Willi those leeliogs lie must vole agaiusi the Resolution of Ins Hon. Friend, and he did so with painful reluctance. Lurd CASTI. EREAGII lose lo move lhat ihe House should pi occed lo tbe other orders of the day. But before he sat down he w ould advert to one argument that had been used in support of the Resolution, which WHS Ibis, that if the case then uuder discussion passed unnoticed by ihe House, it w ould p'ace tbe intercourse between Members of Parliament and Iheir Constituents al tbe mercy ot the, . Cl own, through the medium of the Judges. No such I argument could bold at the pi t sent day, wheu the appoint- I ment of the Judges, beiua; no longer during pleasure, ; secured their independence.— Mr. WESTERN, in explana- tion, denied his having cast any reflection upon the Judges. His argument went to prove the necessity of guarding the piivi( egQ « v of Parliament against the interference of the Crown — Lord CASTLLREAGH contended that the Judges and the Crown should not be considered synonymous authorities. He repeated that he did uot perceive the necessity that Members of the Hou^ e shonld he privileged libellers.— Mr. W. YYTNN exures* ed his strongest disap- probation ot the doctrine of tne Noble Lord ( C'astleieagh) that the purity or independence of modern Judges and Jones should lead to the slightest relaxation wf the rights and privileges of the Huuse. The House could not sur- render its privileges, which he thought should be as vigilantly guarded now as at any former period.*— LoVd CASTJUEREAGH deuiel that his observations went to surrender the privi'eges ofthe House to Judges or Juries. His meaning was, that no unconstitutional exercise of power could nt .- present be apprehended from that quarter. Mr. WHITBREAD said, that m. iny precedents appeared upon the Journals of communications mash' to the House, by a course precisely the same as that adopted hy his hon. Friend. On that ground uo objection could be fairly urged. The principal question on tiie case was whether a Member of the House, whose speech had gone abroad in a misre- presented state, had a right to correct the misrepresenta- tiona. ] t was objected to his hon Friend that he hud not t- ubmitted this matter earlier tothe House, but that was matter of courteaey on Ins part for the convenience of Parliament. He thought it incumbent on them to observe, with i « ii; t bat it) % vigilance the proceedings of the Courts below. The Moble Lord ( Castlereagh) was profuse iu his panegyrics upon the Judges and. Juries, of modern tunes, but he ( Mr W.) had utter heard language more offensive than had fallen in his presence, from one of the Judges of the Court of King's Bench when the present case was tried. This act olhis Hou. Friend ( Mr. Cietvev) was pronounced postscript. LONDON, Monday Night, June 28, 18IS. In the HOUSE OP COMMONS this evening, the Chancellor of the Exchequer appealed al the Bar witn a Message froin the Prince Regent, which was brought up, and read 5 it was as follows :— " G. P. II — The Prince Kegent, acting in tbe harce- and pn the behalf of His Majes'. y, considering the great importance of a provision to en b! e him to tako advantage of the circumstances which tnay arise out of the present stale of affairs on liie Continent, anil relying 011 the zeal and experience of tbe House of Commons, trusts they will take such measure-, ftr- ffu- y may iit their wisdom think necessary to enable him t( » disappoint or defeat tbe designs of his enemies." The Message was ordered to be taken iuto consider- ation to- morrow. Some few letters by the Heligoland mail which arrived late on Saturday evening were delive- ed to- day. — The intelligence contained in them from Hamburg h reaches down to Hie 14th inst. By this it appears that nothing short of the absolute ruin of that ci v wilj satisfy the revengeful spirit of Bonaparte. Tfie 12tl; inst. was the day fixed for the payment of the first instalment of the contribution levied'on the merchants, but of which not a frank was paid, one and i ll dedarii f? Iheir inability to comply with the enormous demand of the French Government; the consequei. ce was, tbat Davoust immediately carried into executiou the private orders cf his master, and had arrested and sent to Paris, as hostages for the payineut of 48 mill. ous of franks, 34 of the most respectable merchants of Hamburgh, one of whom is at least 80 years of age, aud is much- afaictcd with the gout. Mr. Ton Hesse has sacrificed hi3 property in order to escape the gripe of tbc- Frencb. If this celebrated patriot Jias not ahead)" arrived in England, his arrival may be expected every day. French papers lo the 26th have just reached us. They a e more barren of intelligence llian any received for some lime past. There is 110 fresh Report in tl em to the Empress from Ihe Army. A paragraph state* lhat the troops were going into bar/ arks and canton moots, and, in fact, conforming to the stipulations of the Armistice. Nothing official is stated with respect to the Congress, but from the great busile apparent in every Cabinet on Ihe Continent, it will soon be assembled for the attainment of Peaoe, but whether one in which England will be included does not. at present appear. Au article from Vienna under dat# of the IStli instant, states lhat every thing indicates that Congress will scion meet, but whether at Prague or Dresden there via* some doubt. The Exchange at Vienna continued to rise, and it seemed to be the general opinion that a. Continental Peace was near at hand. Xarbonne, the French Minister at the Court of Vienna, had set off lo French head- quarters, and in Ihe course of llie 4tti and 5th instant, 110 less than nine Couriers had arrived al Vienna from Gilsclien. Frequent interviews ( say the papers) take place between Count Bubno and tlie Duke of Bassano. iGrand preparations were making at Dresden for the reception of some distinguished per- sonages, who were lo be accommodated with tbe best apartments the town could afford, It is stated in the Moniteur lhat the Russian and Prussian troops which bad been recently acting iit lite neighbourhood of Gralz and Jeua had retired iu- conformity to the armistice. It is 110 bad omen to find that these papers arc entirely silent en affairs iu tiie Peninsula. A report prevailed this morning lhat Ministers are in daily expectation of thq arrival of an Austrian, no^ cman, with a notification of the armistice from the Emperor of Austria, accompanied by au invitatiou to send a Minister to the proposed Congress. The nublemui it is supposed will come by the way of Calais- It is probable that Sir Charles StewartS dispatch prepared our Government to expect a communication from the Emperor of Austria. The vessel with Messrs. Gallalin ar. d Bayard, who have been appointed Ministers Plenipotentiary from the United states, has beeu spoken with in the Sli* v « by one of our cruisers. It is supposed that they will proceed to the Congress, if a Congress be held lol th# negociation of peace. Ou Saturday a foreign boat was discovered cdf DovetV making lor the shore, but owing to the bartness of the sail, & c unable to reach il 1 one of our gullies went off to its assistance, but the wiud blowing strung from tbe East could nol reach it till it got near Dimcliurch j it bail on board two Dutchmen who had made their es- cape from Helvoetsluys. They wefil taken on board oue of the revenue culteri, and landed at Dover yester- day ; the account they give is, that they belonged to oue of the 14 gun ships in the Text!, all the men of which had been marched to join the army, together with all the meu who were capable of bearing arms, On board the Scheldt fleet, but these " two having made Iheir escape, got to llollerdam, and from thence to Helvoeliluys, where Ibcy took a boat and put to lea 1 they had only one our, and the sail was made of an old blaukut, and part of their shirts: with tills miserable equipment Ihey put lo sea to escape the iron gripe of Bonaparte. Luckily the weather was tolerably mode, rate, or they must line perished, The fleet, as thej say, is entirely dismantled, every effective man having been marched off bolli frpm the sea au- J i> ut of the towns, & C on the co'ast. 1 hits psr c? iU. CocsvU 571 SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, ISIS. MARRIED Thursday last, at Ribbesford, by the Rev. J. Cawnod, Sir. Thomas Lambert Hall, of Tile Lea, near Cleobury Mortimer, to Miss Marv Anne Bancks, of Bewdley. Yesterday, nt St Chad's, Mr. llarweod, tin- plater, to M iss Lee, of the Barker street DIED Oil the lgth instant, Mr. Edward Williams, wiue- mer- . chant, Cross- street, Oswestry. Al his house in Park place", St. James's, the Right Hon." George Vetiahles, Lord Vernon, Baron of Kinder ton, in the county ot Chester, which lille originated in his lordship's ancestor, Gilbert de Venahles, one of the Rsrons of the Courl of Hugh Lupus, Earl of Chester.— His lordship is succeeded in his tides and estates by his brother, the Hon. Henry Sedley, of Nutall Temple, in the county of Not- tingham. A few days ago, at Gilend House, near Liverpool, Mrs. Tobias, wife of Mr. S J. Tobias, aged 41, and eldest daugh- ter of Dr. Solomon. A few days ago, in Wigston poor- house, near Leicester, Elisabeth Freer, a Kentish woman, aged 116. She retained her faculties, and could ilo her necessary employ in the house, till within a fcwda\ s of her decease, and was al church a fortnight before. Lately, at the advanced age of 10S, Mary Parry, widow, of the parish of l. anelly, Brecoiishire. When considerably above 90 years of age, she could read without the help of glasses. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the R^ v, W. G. Rowland: House- Visitors, Mr. B. feraiton and Mr W. Taylor. The collections at St. Mitry's and St. Alkraond's, 011 Sunday last, in aid of the Public Subscription Charity $ choo! on Dr Bell'-: system, alter Sermons by the Rev. Charles Wingfield, M. A. amounted to i 3). 16s 8d. We understand the magistrates are determined to make examples of all persons found bathing near the public walks adjoining this town; for which purpose they have given i orders to their officers to appn lietirl t\ i" se who are guilty | of this indecent practice, and will puuisli Hu m with the 1 utmost rigour. j ElUsmtre Female Friendly Society.— The annual meeting of this benevolent institution, which lias been established only j three years, and now consists of nearly 500 members, was | held liieieon Wednesday last. About one o'clock the town 1 began to fill very rapidly ; the High- street was completely blockaded by carriages of all descriptions, from the dashii g four- in- hand to the one- horse fig, all anxious lo reach the Ray and festive scene— never, since the great Canal Meeting 10 the year 1792, has F. Mesmere been so thronged with com- pany. At three o'clock the procession moved to church in the following oider— Clergj men by two and two; Band of oflusic; two Flags, borne by Miss Mytton and Miss Knox; the Con'less of Bridgewatcr, Patroness); Mrs. Kynastou Powell, Vice- Patroness ; Mrs Despard,. and Mrs Hatchett, Stexanle; Mrs. Mathew, Mis. Sparling, Mrs. Dymock, Mrs Cotton, and Mrs. Lloyd, Superintendent*-, The Com- mittee; the Members two and two, each with a white wand dressed with laurel.— Prayers were read by the Rev. Mr. Maddock, and a most excellent sermon was preached by the Rev. Mr. Gaunt, from Mark xiv. chapter, first part of the 8th verse, " she hath done what she eonld."— After diviue service the company proceeded to that beautiful spot the Bowling Green, where about 900 jn number sat down to tea; and the great order and regularity with which it was served, did great credit to Miss Davies, of the Bridge water Arms, and to Mr. W. Gongh, the Secretary of the ( lub, Dancing soon after comment ed, and continued till nine o'clock, at which time lite company began to separate, all highly delighted with the evening's amusement. Among the company were noticed Lord Northland ; Generals Despard and Layard; Colonels Kynaston Powell and Mathew ; Majors Lord, DvinOck. Kenyou, Pelllam, and Owen; Captains Griffit lis, K> nastoti, P. S. Sinicorks, Sparling, and Maddock ; John Kvuaston juu. T. R Hat- chett, F. Lloyd, E Kynaston, J. Rowland, F. Walker, Esqts & c. ice. Upwards of £ 30 were collected from non- members for admission to the dance. The fund in the hands of the Treasurer, F. Lloyd, Esq amounts to £ 4110 Commissions in the Merionethshire Local Wilitin, signed by the Lord Lieutenantm Grvffydd Oakeley, Esq to be XIEUT.- COI. ONEL ; Edw . loot's, Esq. to be OA PTAIN. A part of the ships which arrived from Cadiz last week brought 5, StK) butts of sherry, which is said to be a greater quantity of that wine than has been imported these 14 years. A steam- boat was put in motion'a few days ago on the Aire, near Leeds. Ii went down the river mri up with frtMi'hiMI velocity, and is to be employed as a picket boat. A very severe storm of thunder, lightning, and rain was experienct- d m 3\" e » yurt, i.. this county on Sunday even- ing last, whieh continued fo:- several hours. Mr Webb's benevolences at Chester, in apprenticing orphan and fatherless children, relieving distressed families, donations to the ' iihrinary and other public institutions, amounted to nearly £ 500.— Fieri Chester Mr Webb well to Parkgateand Nesltui, where he also exercised hi- chari- table propensity to many distressed objects. It wat on VVeiln* « day decided by the unanimous opiniou of the Conrl of King's Bench, that goods in a house, though not the properly of the occupier, \< ere liable to be taken by distress, under the 43d of Geo. 111. for the payment of tlie King's Taxes At Chippenham Fair, on Tuesday, there was an unusually large shew of cattle; and we are happy in being able to state, from several intelligent sourres, that the reduction in the nrice of beasts was so material, as to give every prospect <> f the meat markets being soon restored to a reasonable Standard — Both Herald. A most, nomerous and highly respectable meeting of the inhabitants of ttie citv and county of Worcester look place at ttieGnildhall. on Wednesday, for the purpose of forming an Auxiliary Bible Society: Lord Deerhnrst was in the chair The subscriptions and donations after the meeting amounted to upwards of £ 300 111 which sum is included £:, 0 from the Earl of Coventry. On Friday a numerous and respectable meeting was held in tin* Town H* il, for the purpose of establishing an A nxi'iaryBible Society for the county of Oxford, W. Wihon. Hv{ h Sheriff, i ft the chair; when a most splendid list of patronage was produced from the county and university, and many most interesting speeches delivered The Annual Ploughing match for premiums offered by tlie Bath and fftst of England Society, took place on Friday on land immediately under Kingswesldn Hill The coute « t was ably maintained, and the following is the lime in which it was performed. Space half an arte, in a si iff'clayey soil: I. Fyson P I Mi es G W Hall — Dixon V\. Luton Each plough was drawn by a pair of horses, guided by reins; no driver attending any team. The priz's were adjudged to two Scotch ploughs, worked by men from Berwick and Roxburgh. It is understood, that in the course of the late general battle, or rather series of baltles, at Bautzen, the. Members of tlie British M issions to the Allied Sovereigns were at one time so near to Bonaparte's position, that Sir Chailes Stewart ami Colonel Campbell could distinctly see his p. rsoti wilh the naked eye. At this time he was on foot, and walking bark and forwards the extent of a short range, apparently conversing wilh the principal persons of his Staff. He wore a round hat, and held bis liauds behind his hack. Sir C Stewart proposed to a Russian Artillery Officer, stationed near the spot, wilh a battery of guns, lo aend a shot to enliven the apparent dulness of this imperial promenade ; but the Artillery Officer thought the distance beyond the range of his guns. Sir C. Steivart wished lo trust to Providence for the chance that a good aim mighl lie successful fur an object so beneficial to mankind, even though common calculations would not warrant the hope 011 an ordinary occasion. The opportunity, however, did 1101 last long, for in a little time the French party inouuted, and rode to another point. MARKET HERALD Price of Grain in our market on Saturday la « '— " Wheat 17. Oil. lo 17s. 6d. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 3s. 3d. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Mark- Lane, June 25. Our market continues abundantly supplied with Wheat, - mid having l. ut little demand, the sales were exceedingly heavy, and where forced, much lower prices are submitted, particularly the ordin. iry qualities— the prices of Barley are nominal, having none of fine quality at market— Oats go off • very slawly, at a lifeline of 2s per quarter, owjtig lo large arrivals, anil having but few buyers— Peas, Beans, and Other articles remain al Monday's quotation. Current I'rite of Girrin fur ' inarter ut under: Wheal SV. to 128s. I White Peas 90s. lo 95s. " Barley 46s '<> 56s. I Oats 45s to 49s. > 1 alt 80s to 9l) s. | Beans 84s to 86s. Tine Floor ItVis. to UOs— Seconds Mills to ' 05*. jKJtliSS ]— Having rather a short supply of fine Wheat, lliis morning, such description sold freely at an advance of Ss per qn « rter, but there is jo amendment in the price of Ihe inferior qualities, having a considerable quantity both of English and Foreign nt market, » bi1 hut little demand; " Barley is dearer, omng to the snwllness of the arrival of thulgruin ; Malt is more enquired after, and obtained 2s. pei quarter mote than on last Monday; Brans are also 2s. per quarter higher; Oats sell more freely than on this day c week, null line samples are 2s. perquirler dcatcr; 10 Peas and otter articles n « alteration, BttMMF. R ASSIZES. None Circuit— Lord El'ienboruugh and Mr. Justice Heath. Norfolk— Sir J. Mansfield and the Lord Chief Baron. Midland— Mr Baron Thompson and Mr Justice Le Blanc. Northern— Mr. Justice Chamhre and Mr Baron Wood. I- Ve'tern.— Mr. Baron Graham and Mr. JnsticeGibbs. Ox/ irrf— Mr. Justice Bailey and Mr. Justice Dampier. TO . ALL LOVERS OF ANGLIXG. J. SHAW, FlSTJlJVr, TACKLE MANUFACTURER, At the GOLDEN SAT. MOV, just below the TAI. BOT INS, SHREWSBURY; QEL1. S Wholesale and Retail, at the lowest Prices, all Kinds of superior London- made RODS: likewise the real Loudon, Limerick, Carlisle, and Redflitcti HOOKS; superior artificial FLIES made by his own Experience, and allowed by the best Anglers to lie tl. e most killing Flies that are made; also all Kinds of Trolling Tackle 011 the most approved Plans; real Patent Flv Lines, and Elastic Trolling Lines; and all Kind of artificial Bails, & c. and every other Article in the above Line at the lowest Prices. N. B. Flies made suitable to any Water in the adjoining ounties, aud to any Patterns, on the shortest Notice. FRUIT IN CONDOVEK GARDENS. J. WILLIAMS BF. GS leave to inform the neighbouring Gentrv in the Vicinity of Shrewsbury, that his Crops of GRAPES, PEACH RS, NECTARINES, and PINES, have began to ripen, aud are very fine. N. B. Orders taken in at Mr. SCOLTOCK'S, Princcss- Slreet, Shrewslmiy. Condover, June 28th, 1813. LOST, On Tuesday last, 011 the Road from Wellington Fair, ATWO- YEARS- OLD HEIFER, of atiark red Colour, a white Mark on her Bump, rather IteHVy. lii the Bone, marked with a Blood Mark on the tight Sldfc; tibont six Inches long, and worth about . f^ s 9s,—- Whoever will give Information of the above Heifer, no that she maty be had again, shall receive ONE GUINEA Reward, by applying to MI-. COOK, Hodgebower, near Ironhridge. N. B. She was seen on that Day pausing rip the Road from the Ironbridge to Uroselcy! . faite 22(^ 1.813. fyiHE Public are hereby cautioned NOT TO TRUST 1 my Wife ELEANOR ELLIS, as I will not be account- able for any Debts she may Contract afier the Date hereof. RICHARD ELLJS. Penniarth, in the Parish of Vfvfnd Montgomeryshire. Witness— JAMSS WAIDSON, Printer, Doglaue, Shrews1 bury. EXCHANGE OF PKF. FERMENT. ALIVING of the Value of £ 950 per Annum, eligibly situated in a Village within 6o Miles of London, will be off. red in Exchange for one of 1i. 1t inferior Value in any of the Midland Counties, or in the Principality A new Parsonage House lies been erected on it within five Years— A discharged Living, or a Donative, or Perpetual Curacy, would be aicc pted of inferior VMne — Address by Letter ( post- paid) toX. W. at Mr. EDDOWES'S, Printer, Shrewsbury. HOURS, MINUTES .... 1 .... .... 4S ... 1 ... .... SS .... 9 .... .... 14; .... 2 .... .... IS* .... 2 .... ..... 27 STRAW MANUFACTORY. H WOODWAHD ESP FITFULLY returns Thanks to the Ladies of 8 4. Shrewsbury and its Vicinity, for the very liberal Support she has been favoured with since she commenced Busities- in the DKKSSMAKINU aud STRAW BONNF. TMA- JTUFACI'ORY : and respectfully informs them, that she has just received an Assortment of PATENT CORSETS, from >: 11. LS, Corset, naker to the Royal Family, St. Clement's church Yard, tonr/ on, which si ecan sell upon more moderateTerms than any House in the Trade; aud she humbly solicits a ContiuuoiK e of the Public Favour. An APPRENTICE wanted. Pride- Hill, Shrewsbury, June 24, 1813. PRIDE- HILL VRKP X H A TORY SCHOOL, I'OR YOUNG GENTLEMEN, tilltlKHSUVliY. MISS C. WISEMAN having been solicited by her Friends to open a preparatory School for Young Gentlemen between the Air. » of Five and Tcii, takes this Opportunity of informing those Friends and the Public, that it is her Intention to commence owe the 26th of JULY NEXT, on the l" an iio. v generally adopted in and about the Neighbourhood of I onion. Each Young . Gentleman will be hoarded, and taught Writing aud Arithmetic, wil h the Rudiments of the Latin and French Languages, for TWENTY GUINEAS per Aunuui. Day- Scholars FIFTEEN SIIILMSGS per Q uarter. N. B No Entrance Money required. June 2Oth, 1813. BANK BOUSE, ( IIURCH STRF. TTON. MISS. C< .!![• ;'•• i.[). BEGS leave 10 inform herFrei ds, and the Public at large, that she intends opening 19th July, irti.' t, a SEMINARY for the Instruction of YOUNG LADIES. Ti lt MS £. s. d. Board anil Instruction in Euglisli and Needle- work, per Auuum.. is 18 0 Entrance 1 | 0 Wi lling aud Arithmetic, per Quarter .1 0 5 0 Entrance 0 2 6 Miss CORFIEI. D trusts that by a sedulous Endeavour to promote the Moral* aud facilitate the Instruction of her Pupils, she will merit the Support of a generous Public. N. B. The Situation of BANK HOUSE is highly salu- brious. SCHOOL MISTRESS WANTED. ASTEADY middle- aged Person, without Incumbrances, of the Religion of the Established Church, who is perfectly capable of instructing the Children of the Poor in Reading anil Spelling, Needlework and Marking, Spinning and Knitting. Respectable Testimonial.) of Character and Abilities will he required, and goud Health and au active Disposition are absolutely necessary The Schoolmistress will have Part of a House to reside 111, and a regular Salary, For Particulars apply to THE PRINTER. BASCKURCII AND LONG0EN TURNPIKE" ROADS. NOTICE is hereby given, ttial a Meeting of the Trustees of the said Roads is appointed to be held at the GuiLiiHAr. I,, in Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, the FIFTH Day of JULY next, at Eleven o'clock, in order to consult about erecting a Toll- gate, Chain, or Bar, at PRESCOT, 011 • hi BASCISURCH Road, at the End or Side of a certain Highway leading from thence to MiLFOHnr— Also to consult about erecting aTnrnpike Gate, on or near the Side oftlie I. ONGDEN ROAD at NOBOLD, across a certain High- way there leading to the Turnpike Road from SHREyvsnuRY to MINSTERLEY. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the said Trustees. Datedthelth Day of June, Jjfjl^* — GENTEEL RESIDENCE, id tiic GOl'IH^ STILlJ TO BE LEti AND ENTERED UPON AT MICHAETMIS NE « T, or sooner if required, THE HOUSE now occupied by Mr. C. HUI. RERT, who is REMOVING ( fur the Convenience of his Retail Traded intm the RAVEN STREET. The House is most delight, fully situated 011 the Banks of the Severn, and nearly opposite the English Bridge, Shrewsbury; commanding a fine View of llic Town of Shrewsbury : the Rooms are of a most agreeable Size, and consist of a Kitchen, Parlour, Dra wing Room, Bed Rooms, & c Kitchen Garden, Pleasure Grounds, & c. with every Convenience desirable to a small genteel Family. Apply to the Proprietor, Mr. C. HULBERT, on the Premises. M1 CASTLE STREET, LUDLOW. RS MEYRICK respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, thai she intends to open an ESTAB- LISHMENT, on MONDAY, the sd of AUGUST, for lite Boarding and Educating of a select Number of YOUNG LADlE. s, at the following Terms; Entrance Two GUINEAS. Board and Instruction in the English Language, £. s. d. £. s. d. French, per Quarter 1 1 0 Entrance,... . ) 1 0 Writing. Ditto 0 10 6 Ditto . 0 ) o 6 Music, Ditto 1 1 0 Ditto . 1 t 0 Drawing, Ditto. 1 I 0 Ditto . i 1 n Dancing, Ditto 1 1 0 Ditto.. . t> 10 6 Geography, ami J Ihe Use of the > Ditto 1 1 P Ditto .. 0 JO 6 Globes ) Washing, per Quarter £ 0 18s od. Each Young Lady is requested to bring one Pair of Sheets, six ' towel:, a Table Spoon, audTen Spoon; all of which shall he returned, if required. Day Pupils £ 1 5s. od. per Quarter. Entrance 10s. Oil. June, 1813. WRLSHPOOL WOOL FAIR ILL be held on MONDAY, the 12th Day of JULY. t T Welshpool, Jane J->. 1813. SCHOOL ASSISTANT] WANTED an ASSISTANT, competent to teach the Classics App! y( ifby Letter, Post- paid) to Mr. G. BAG LEY, Welshpool. SHROPSHIRE AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. ' JHHE AnnualGeneral M EETINGnf the. SHROPSHIRE I AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY1 will be held on Wednesday, the seveut Ii of July next, at the COUNTY HALL in Shrewsbury, for the Election' of a new Committee, receiving a Report of the Proceedings of the last Year, and 011 other Business; when a full Attendance of the Sub. scnliers and Friends to the Institution is particularly requested. JOHN BATHER, 5 JOHN NUNN, VSecretaries. THOMAS WEAVER,} The Chair will be taken at 13 o'Clock. A \ M. T ry SOCIETY, SUV / V. V, If EL LING TON. r- inHE ANNIVERSARY MEETING of this Society 1 will lie held 011 ' I UESL> a Y, the THIRTEENTH Day of JULY, 1813, when all Persons under 35 Years of Age, wishing lo become Members may he admitted. An early A1 tendance is requested, as the Members are required • o pay their Money before It o'Clock; and each must be provided with lite necessary Change Dinner at Iwo o'Clock. KNIGHTON RACES, 181; » , r ON TUESDAY,, I he 20lh" of It; LY, will be run for, on the New Course, a SWEEPSTAKES for Hunters, of 5 Gs. each, bred in the Principality of Wales, or in the Counties of Hereford or Salop, that have been hunted the last Season, aud never won . Plate, Match; or Sweepstakes prior lo the 1st of March, 1813 Certificates to be produced at the Time of Entrance, and the Time of Naming to the Clerk of the Course at Knighton, to be on or before the Day the Horses, & c. are entered fur the Plate, and the Slakes lo be made at that Timfc, or not entitled to win ; four vain- olds to carry lost. 7th: five, list. Six, list. I2lb. nud aged, 14st 2lb. Marcs and'Geldings allowed sib. The best of three 4- mile Heats. PRESENT SUBSCRIBERS, Mr. Sevens, I Mr I RA- « KT. ANI> LEWIS, Mr ROGERS, | Mr. WILKINS. On WEDNESDAY, the « l » t, the Gentlemen's SUB- SCRIPTION PURSE of £ io, by Horses, ic of all Ages; the best of three 4- mile Heals; three- year olds 7st four, 8st. 2lb. five, Sst. lolb sh. Qst. aged, gst. Sib. Mares and Geldings allowed albs and the Winner of one Plate or Slakes this Year to carry 3lbs. of two or moreslbs. extra. The Hovs. s, & c. for the Plate, to be shewn and entered at the Duke's Arms Inn, ni Knighton, OUSATCRDAY, the 171 h of July, between the Honrs of three and seven o'Cloi k in the Afternoon; to pay Two Guineas Entrance and Half- u Gninea to the Clerk of the Course, or double at the Post, which must be made before Twelve o'Clock 1111 the Day of Running: the Entrance to the second best Horse, & c. No less than three reputed Running Horses, & c. to start for the Plate, without Leave of the Steward ; and if only one Horse enter, to receive 5 Gs. if two, 3 Gs. each , and their Entrance Money returned. If any Dispute arise in Kuivain^ Hi'otherwise, the same « « he deter « iiue< t by fhtSlewaiiC& f whom he shall appoint: and no Horse to stand hat at the House of a Subscriber of nt least One Gninen towards keeping the Course in Order. The Winner of she Plaie or Sweepstakes is cxpected to pay One Guinea lownrds Weights and Scales. The Horses not to lie plated, nor any Booths or Standings put on the Course, bat by Subscribers of 10s, 6d each. All Dogs seen on the Course will be destroyed. Ordinaries and Balls, as usual. THOMAS FRANKLAND LEWIS, Esq. Steward THOMAS AUATUS, Clerk ofthe Course' tijT auction. In the Month of August rest, in snndrv Lots, AVALUABLE COPYHOLD ESTATE, consisting of sundry Messuages aud about 500 Acres of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pastuie Lauds, situate at FORD, withiu five Miles of theTown of Shrewsbury ; Particulars of which will be inserted in a future Paper. GENTE E L~ FIOUS£ HOL JTFURN ITURK, SMALL BILLIARD TABLE, $ c. BY JONATHAN PF. ttRY, On the Premises at PENTRE PANT, near Oswestry, j on Thursday and Friday, the fith and yth Days of July: | TAHE Whole of the valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNI- t 1 TURF, of G. H. CAREW, Esq. which comprise 1 Fonrpost, Tent, and other Bedsteads, with Hangings of superfine Chintz, Stormout, and Callioo, 12 excellent Dantzick Feather Beds, Hair, Flock, and Straw Mat- Ilasses; super Wilnev Blankets, Counterpanes, and Quilts; Chamber Tables, Bason Stands, Suing Glasses, Dressing and Night Tables, Chests of Drawers and Wardrobe; several Brussels, British and Scotch Carpets, for Sitting and Bed Rooms ; 11 very neat small sized MAHOGANY BILLIARD TABLE, ( portable), with Cues, Maces, Marker and Bulls; a Bagatelle Board and Balls ; Hunt- ing, Dining Room, Breakfast Room, and Chamber Chairs ; large Drawing Room and Sitting Room Sofas; Set of Mahogany Dining Tables; large Ditto Sideboard Table; Pembroka Card, and center Tables; and the customary Routine of Articles in Housekeeper's Room, Kitchen, Brewhouse, Dairy, Cellars, & c. also about 30 Dozen of Wine Buttles. Catalogues to be had of Mr PRICS, Printer, Oswestry; at the Hand Inns, in Llangollen and Chirk; Bridgewater Arms, Ellesmere; Oak Ion, Pool; Goal, Llanfyllin; nl the Place of Sale; and ofTHs AOettOXHR, iu Shrews bury. isp auction. s. 4LE r'nts a jr. PRIME DAIRY COWS. RY W. SMITH, On the Premises, at WOODHOUSF. FARM, tie. tr Wem, in the County of Salop, THIS PRESENT WEDNF. S. DAY, the 3uth Day of June, 1813, under an Execution from the Sheriff; TJtHE truly valuable LIVE STOCK, with the Iinple. 1 minus in Husbandry, belonging to M r. JOHN Got; c; it; comprising 19 remarkably fine milking Cows, one calving Heifer, 2- vears old Bull, five Heifer Calves; 3- vears old Draught Mare and Colt; five Sheep, two Gilts in- pig, one Sow, two Brawns, eight small Stores ; Road and Harvest W aggon, t\ » u Tumbrils, with sundry other Articles. Also, Twenty- six capital CHEESES. Sale to commence precisely at 11 o'Clock. NEAT HOUSEHOLD GOODS. BY W. SMITH, Upon the Premises, on Cross Hill, Shrewslmry. TO- MOR- ROW, Thursday, Julv 1, 1813: AI L the HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, Brewing Vessels, fcc. belonging to M r. RA N DLES ; comprising Stnrnp, Half- tester, and handsome Tent Bed- steads and Furniture, Straw and Fldct; Mattrasses, prime Feather Beds, Blankets, Quilts and Counterpanes ; Bedside Carpets, Stair and Room Ditto, Hearth Rugs, Window Curtains and Venetian Blinds ; augulur and square Bason Stands; Dressing Tables, Chest of Drawers, handsome Pier and Swing Glasses, capital Mahogany Dining, Card, Pembroke, and round Tabies ; handsome Mahogany Cel. leret; painted and other Chairs ; sundry Glass arid China, two Petrefaction Chimney Ornaments, with Time Pieces S and a great Varielv of other Chamber and Parlour Frrui- lure; together with every Kitchen, Brewing, and Culinary Requisite, among which are a capital Eight- dav Clock, iu a handsome Oak Case, and a neat Dresser and Shelves. Catalogues are prepared, and may lie had of THF. AUC- TION Frit.— Sale lo commence precisely at ten. o'Clock. SALE to. voRHOIf . MOWING GRASS. BY W. SlMITH, On Thursday, the | » I of July, 1813, at the Old Post Ofiice Inn, Shrewsbury, precisely ut six o'Clock in the After- no. MI ; CEVEN ACRES Or upwards of capital HAY GRASS, growing upon a Field near Frank well, on the Road leading to Copliioru, in the Occupation of > lr Hartshorn. For further Particulars apply toTHE AUCTIONEER. Mel a? mmm BY M( I. BliOOMK. Some Time in the Month of July Hext,, if not previously disposed of by private Coritratt, of which the earliest Notice ill he given : ACAPITAL I- ARM, railed ASTON HALL, situated in the beautiful and fertile Vale of Churchstbke. con- taining awti Acres, ot thereabout, oil the Road lending front Bishop's Castle 10 Montgomery, an J now in the Occupation of Mr. Edward Phillips! Particulars will be given in a future Paper. VALUABLE ESTATE AND COAL Ml. NKs, IN TI1E P0TTFRIE9. In tlie Month of August next, unless previously disposed of by private Contract, of which Notice will be given in a future Paper. r 11H E above Eslele is situated at AD PER LEY GREEN, I in the Parish of Caverswall, in the County of Stafford, within a Mile, of Lane End, and Contains I03A OR. 17P. now in I he Occupation of John Birks For Particulars apply to Mr. W. VV BAYTFY, of Poles- worth, near Tamwonh ; Or Mr J. CURTIS, of Walsall. The Tenant will shew the Estate. Men's Wearing Jpparel. Superfine ifnolitn ( luths, Gold Seals, Chains and Keys, Ladies' Cotton Boxes, SFC ice. BY VV. SMITH, Iu tlie Shop lately occupied by MT. Harbridge, in Princess Street, Shrewsbury, on Friday au< i Saturday, the 2d and nd of .1 nl v, 1813 ; ALAKGE and extensive Stock of Men's and Boys1 I\ EVV WEARING APPAREL; iu superfine and narrow Cloths, Toilenette, Swansdowp, Kerseymere, Cor- duroy* Velveteen, Thickset, Fustian, & c ; a Quantity of Rupcrfine nnd narrow West of England Cloth, to make up, in blue and black. Likewise, a large Assortment of Brocade Ribbon, Silk Purses, Sjlvcr Thimbles, Gold Seals, Chains, and Keys, neat Morocco Ladies' Cotton Boxes and Thread Cases, with a Variety of other A elides ; the Whole without Reserve. Sale each Afternoon to commence at two o'Clock. D E S1RAB L EPU BLICHO V S E~ BY WM^ MITH, On Monday, the Sth of July, 1813, 011 the Premises, in the Abbey Foretfate, Shrewsbury, at five o'Clock in lite Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced : \ LL that well- accustomed Public House, now in full Business, called THF BULL, in the Occupation of Mr THOMAS HUBBARD. - The Premises are in every P. e- spect convenient for the Public Business, having excellent Cellaring-, a capitnl Pump, large Yard, good Stables, Pijeiv, & c For further Particulars apply to THF ACCTIONEFR MEKCKKY, " UNE\ DRAPKKY, & c. P A ft T\ Fill WASTED ANY young Man of Integrity, Ability, and industrious Hahi'ts, conversant iu the above Business, or other Person matured in the Trade, desirous of hemming. MANAGING PARTNEH iu an intended new Concei,,, may apply 10 THIS PIUNTF. II of this Paper for Reference. HOtlSEKREPKIt. " WANTED, an elderly 11 spectable Woman as HOllSE- V ? K EhPER lo a single Gentleman — She must be well acquainted with COOK I NR. & c. and bear a ffooil Character for Honesty, Sobriety, and Civilit v. A* the Place will be so easy, lariie Wages will i\ ot( he given— Apply to THE Pimm; if by Letter, bmt. paid. VILLA AND GAHDENS, KINGSLANJ). TO LF. T, WITH IMMEDIATE FNTUY, ANEW and commodious Brick ( mi) t DWELT IN ( J HOUSE ( in the Villa Stile), with Garden » « .! Orchard attached, situate near to KINGSI. ANI>, Shrewshurs, and adapted to the comfortable Accommodation of a genteel Family. The House, on Attick Floor, contains four Sleeping Rooms; Ihe Chamber Floor consists of Tea Room, best Bed Room, smali Ditto, and Closet; and on the Ground Floor are Parlour, Kitchen. Back Kitchen, and other Offices, w ith good Cellaring underneath— The Rooms are lofiy, of proportionate Dimensions, and supplied with Grates ntul other Fixtures. The Scite commands number- less pleasing Prosper Is iu every Direct ion, and the Premises are amply supplied wilh excellent Water from a Pump thereon. The Proprietor wiVS have no Olijpction to furnish the House upon adequate Terms.— Apply to JONATHAN PERJVY, Auctioneer find Appraiser, Shrewsbury. LVDLOW AND CLbiOBUltY MORTIMER, S. 1LOP. BY GRIFFITH, HOPKINS & COOPER, At the Angel Inn, Ludlow, on Wednesday, July 14th, between Ibe Hours of five and seven, in Iwo Lots, by Order of the Executors of GEOUCE TOLDF. RVY, Esq", deceased ; ACAPITAL spucions BftlCK HOUSE, wellsuiied to the Accommodation of a large and genleel Family ( who may have early Possession), containing eight Bed Rooms, a well proportioned Drawing Room, Dining and Breakfast Parlour, large Kitchen, and excellent arched Cellarage, a detached Brewhonse, Wssh- house, Laundry, & e and Outbuildings aonvertible to Coaeh Homes and Stabling, with 11 good Garden-— The Whole replete with Conveniences, and very desirably situated ill BROAD- STREET, in Ihe most preferable Part of Ihe respectable and justly admired Town of LUDLOW; a Spot proverbial for its picturesque Beauties and Attractions ! small Part is freehold, ami the Rest little inferior, ibeing subject to only 12s. per Annum q it Rent, and - renewable for ever 011 Payment of the trifling Fine certain of five Pounds. Also a FREEHOLD ESTATE. HdJoining, and posses- sing an extensile Frontage next PRAND LANE, and con- sisting of Stabling, Warehouses, Yaid, & c. And ON THE following DA Y vr; LL BE Sor. o, between the Honrs of three and five, at the Eagle, Cleobury, in four Lois, the following FREEHOLD ESTATES: LOT I. A Roomy HOUSE, wilh Shop, Warehouses, Garden, Orchard, and rich Meadow, of tA Stl 3SP. situated near the Engle LOT II. A rich MEADOW, enllcd Upper Moor Gate, 4A. 1R. 7P. Lor III. A DITTO, called Middle Moor Gate, lA IR. 26P. LOT IV. An ORCHARD, called Moor Gate, adjoining, OA. ; iR. 1? P. all of which Property is let 10 Mrs. Newail for a short Term. Mrs Newall will shew the Property ; and Particulars may be had at Ihe Place of & le; of Mr. DAVIES, Corve- Street, Ludlow; of Messrs.. ToiDEBtY and JONES, Solicitors, Bishop's Casthf; at the Hop Pole, Worcester; and of TUB AUCTIOKEKR", BSacUratw Street, Southward. At Ihe Cross Foxes Inn, in Oswestry, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 1st Day of July, 1813, between Ihe Honrs of two and five in ihe Afternoon, in Lots, subject to such Conditions as will then be produced : FOUR DWELLING HOUSES, Shops, and Ware- houses, in or near the Bottom of BAILEY- STREET, in the Centre of the Town of Oswestry, in the several Holdings of Mr. Richard Povall, Mercer, Mr. William Owen, Butcher, Mr. Dartenv. and Mr. Poiddcboue. TWO DWELLING HOUSES in Wlt. t OW- STRFET, in the said Town, in the several Holdings ofSamuel Mitch itieranrl John Evans TWO DWF. LI. ING HOUSES in BEATRICE- STRFFT within the Gate, in the saidTow n, in the Holding of Mr. Arthur Embrev and his Undertenants. THREE DWELLING HOUSES, with the Barns Stables, and Appurteuances thereto belonging, in BEAT' RICE STR^ KT without the Gate, in the several Holdings o Michael Hotchkiss, Edward Vanghan, Beckettf Barinh Rogers, and the Rev. John Whitridge. A DWELLING HOUSE, with a Garden and piece of Land adpiining, containing about four Acres, in UPPER POBKINGTON, in Ihe Parish of Sylhittyn, in the several Holdings of Hugh Jones and Joseph Davies. FOUR PIECES of excellent LAND, containing about 19 Acres, in UPPER PORKINGTON aforesaid, adjoining the Turnpike Road leading to the Race Ground, iu the several Holdings of Joseph Daviea, Y\ illiam Webb, Bariah Rogers, and Willinm Davies. A DWELLING HOUSE, with a Stable, Garden and about three Acres of l and in Porkiagton aforesaid, in the several Holdings of Edward Jones and Joseph Davies. A PIECE of most excellent LAND, called the Shelf or BanUy Field, within the Liberties of the Town of Os. westry aforesaid, containing about 4.4. iR. oP. in the Hold- ing of William Ov en. Printed Particulars will be r? ndv early in the next Week, wnd may be had nt the Cross Foxes and Cross'Keys Inns, in Oswestry ; Eagles, Wrexham ; Hridgcwater Arms, Elles- mere ; Lion, Shrewsbury: and at Ihe Office of Mr EDWARDS. Solicitor, in Oswestry, where Maps descrip- tive of Ihe Lots may be seen, and from w hom, upon Ap- plication, further Particulars may be known. LLANXMYNECH. BY R. WILLIAMS, ( Unless disposed of in ihe nieai: Time bv Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given), on Friday, 1 lie ^ d Day of. Inly, 1S13, precisely at four o'Clock in the After- noon, at the Cross Kevs at I. lauytnyuecli, in this County. " LOT I. " ALL thai Messuage or DWELLING riOUSE, called Gl. ANVIRNtEW, delightfully situated on Ihe Banks of the River Virniew, mid within a short Distance of the above Village: AND ALSO the Offices, Brewhouse, Stablest Saddle House, Barn, Cowhouse, and other Buildings, ogetherwith the Garden, Orchard, Closes or Fields, the Coriimoli Right, and Church Pews thereto belonging, late in the Po- session ot Mr. MII. WARD DOVASTON the younger, Attorney al Law: AND A I SO the Gardens Orchard, Plantation, Fields, aud Appurlenances thereio belonging, late iu the several Possessions of the said Mr. Dovast 011, and of [\ 1 r. Yates, Attorney at Law These Premises are not liable to any Rent, Heriiotl, or other Incumbrance, and are well adapt'd for Ihe. Residence of a respectable Family; are- in a good Spoi ling and Fishing Country The Laud is in a high State of Cultivation, and well planted. Only live Vliles distant from Oswestry, seven Miles from Pool, nine Miles from Llanfvllin, and eighteen from Shrewsbury LOT II All I hose TWO VIKADOWS or Fields, called Benyou's Field and the Grove, situate and adjoining to Ibe River, 1111 ihe Right- hand Side of Ihe Road leading from, Llanyinynecb to Pool, and which I and is also in high Cultivation, and held by Mr. Yales, as Tenant from Year to Year. N. B The Purchaser may be let into immediate Pos^ e-- sion of all Ihe Premises, and, if required a gieat Part ofthe Purchase Money insy remain 1111 Mortgage. Thepresenl Crops of Grass, and Possession of the Land, will be disposed of by Private Contract, until Ihe sgtlt of September uext, when the Purchasir will he exported lo complete his Purchase. For a View of the Premises, apply to Mr. TAYI. OR. of tie Cross Keys, in Llanyniynrch ; and for further Psrticnlara apuly to Mr. FOULKES, of Manchester; or THE Alio TIONEF. R. NEAT VILLA, GAKDE. V, AND I, ANDS. F. Y S. TUDOR, On Saturday, the totli Day of . lulv, 18tn, at Ihe Lion Inn, precisely at tiveo'Clock in the Afternoon, in ihc following Lots, subicct to Conditions then 10 be produced : LOT I. ALL that substantial built VILI. 4, situated on an Eminence 011 . COTON HIl. L ( one of the Suburbs of Shrewsbury), commanding a fine North West View of Ihe Town, the Castle, and the River Severn : consisting of a neat Entrance, two good Parlours, Kitchen, Brewhouse, and Cellaring: Second Story— Drawing Room, two good lodging and Dressing Rooms: Attic Story— tour good Lodging Rooms and Dressing Room: together with an excellent Garden ( Walled in Part), and planted with the choicest Fruit Trees, just coming into full Bearing: with attached and detached Offices, and a good two- stalled Stable, in the Possession / if Mi- EATON, the Proprietor. LOT II. A PIECE of capital GRASS LAND, near to Lot 1, containing 1/ 4.0R. 39P. with a newly- erected Brick Building thereon, which may be converted nt 11 small Expence into a Dwelling, or a very good four- stalled Stable, being substantially built, and a « pp. cion< Loft above. LOT III. A PIECE of GRASS LAND, as now staked out, adjoining Lot 2, containing 3.4. : iR 14P LOT iV. A PIECE of GRASS LAND, containing oA 9R ^ 7?. adjoining Lot 9, in the ParishofSt Julian, witlim the Voting Liberties ofthe Town of Shrewsbury, and adjoin- ing the P. oad from Shrewsbury to EHestnere LOT7. A PIECE of GRASS LAND, adjoining Lot 3, containing 3 Acres. The Whole of ihe Land is remarkably good, and the Scite well adapted for building thereon. Possession of Lot 1 may be had at Michaelmas, and ot the Lands at Candlemas next. For Particulars apply to Messrs. ASTERLER& JEFFREYS, Solicitors, or THE AUCTION EER, both of Shrewsbury, where the Ma? of the same isay b « seen. ADMASTO. V, NEAR WELLINGTON. RY R. POOI E; At Mr Webb's, Phe, is3nt Inn, Wellington, iri Ihe County of Salop, on Monday, the isth Day ofJnly, 1813, b. iween the Hours of four aud six in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions to be then produced : AN exceedingly VAI UABLF, ESTATE, situate al AD- M ASTON, in the Parish of Wrockardine, in the said County, in the following, or such Lots as shall be agreed upon attheTiaie ofSale : LOT A. R P. ]. Portree Leasow ] t 2 8 2. Long Yard 7 11 4 3. Shop Leasow 7 2 S9 4. Ringers' Ley 3 2 27 6. Edge Furlong, Near Barley) ,, , Bank and Hop Yard 5 12 122 6. Far Barley Bank b 3 10 Barn Field with Bam... t) 8 38 Little Coppice Leasow .10 1 9/ Little Coppice I 3 28 Little Rough Leasow 8 3 13 Big Hotigh Leasow' to 0 y Middle Field 7 0 35 Near Field ............. 6 0 18 Cheshires Coppice 3 " 2 31 Coppice Piece 4 0 30 Clay Horns 7 3 37 73 0 2 This Lot lies very well together, ai d from the advantageofall excellent Barn and Fold Yard, would forin a v. rv desirable Farm on a small Scale, ti » be occupied alone or with another Estate. 7. A comfortable Brick built DWELLING HOUsE, with large Garden, and suitable Outbuildings, plea- santly situate in Admaston aforesaid, at an easy Distance from Wellington, ai^ d not two Minnies walk from the celebrated Spa, w hose Medicinal Virtues are too well known to tieed any Comment. Mr. Austin, the Tenant, will shew the Estate; and further Particulars may he had o'n Application to Mr. JELLICOE, ofSliiH'ual; or THE AUCTION EER, Wellington. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES^ MONTGOMERY* til 11 P., NORTH IT ALES. Oil Wednesday, the 21st Day of July, 1813, at the House of Mr. Hunt, the Cross Keys Inu, Oswestry, at four o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, iu I lie following, or so. h 01 her Lots as iniiy be agreed upon al the Time ofSale, and subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced unless previously disposed of by private Contract, of which timely Notice shall be given: LOT I ALL that capital new Brick built MESSUAGE nr TENEMENT, with ( lie extensive and commodious Outbuildings and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, and about too Acres- of excellent Arable, Meado. v, ard Pasture land, known by the Name of THE NEW BRIDGES FARM, in the Township of Malhrafal aud . Parish of Llangyniew ; with a good Pew iu the Parish Church : and now in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Owcp, as Tenant from Year to Year. The House and Outbuildings are almost entirely new, and in excellent Repair. This Lot well deserves the . At- tention of the Gentleman, Ihe Farmer, and the Manu- facturer. The Rivers Enioii and Median meet on this Estate, and form hv their Junction Ihe beautiful River Virniew, which >, teir Mile, further receives the Tauuat, and fnl's into Ihe Severn. These Rivers abound with Fish. I li* Etiion, which comes throilgh Llanlair, runs close bv the H » nse, near which tlrre are several Waterfalls, with a '- on- taut Stream of sufficient Force lo mm the largest ^ Itll or Fac- tory. Tlie Lands are capable of great Improvement, and the Meadow Lauds may he .' ell irritated. Lor II A MESSt'AGE or Dwelling House, wilh the Appurlcnp. occs thereunto belonging, and about ( jo Acies of Arable, Meadow, aifil Pasture Land, called the G! LI Y FARM, in Peniavtb, 10 the Parish ot' Myfod, now i , the Occupation of Richard Owens, as Tenant from Ye . r to Years This Lot lies about one Mile above the Village of Myfod, wilh a Brook r » uningat the Foot tiitnthe Rivei Virniew The Scenery from this Lot is very I'icturesqoe, havi g a beautiful and commanding I'rosp. el of the Vale of Myfod, the RiverVnuiew, and the adjacent Country LOT 111. A M ESSUAGE or Tenement, - nth tin- Out- buildings and Appurtenances ll. ereuuto In longin-, ai d about 41 Acres of Awihte, Meadow, and Pasluie l and, called GARTH GY LIN F. N FECI! AN, in ihe Po - h of Pennant, now in the Occupation of Richard Eva. i-, as Tenant from Yeai to Year The House and Buildings are nearly new ; and lo ll. is Lot there is a verv valuableSheepwalk for about 150 Sheep on the adjoining Hill. „ , .,„ A Brook runs along the Foot of the Eslate, and falls into the River Taunat within a Mile from Hie House.— Veins of lead Ore have been found in the high Gioun.! adjoining this Lot, wl ich commands an extensive View of the Vale of Glan Talinnt. LOT IV. A FIELD or Close of Land, called the SH ELF CROFT, near adjoining the Town of Oswestry, in the Conntv of Salop, containing about two Acre*, 110" in the Holding of Mr. William Roberts, Draper, or his Under tenants. The three first Lots lie at a short Distance from Oswestry, Welshpool. Llaofair, aud Llanfyllin, and conveniently for Lime and Coal. For further Particulars npplv to Mr T. O Jonss. 3p, Bistiopsgate Street Within, London ; Mr. JOSEPH GUN- NF. R- R 4 Kill- Street, St. James's, Liverpool; < r Mr. W'tv'tAM ROBERTS, Draper, Oswestry, where Maps « r the Premises may be seen. The Tenuuts will shew the I'rsmiscs. ANCIENT STATUES. ? Te have been favoured by a friend with the Manu- script of the following interesting account of the MAUBIBS discovered about two years ago at EEIRTA and I'HIGAIIA, and obtained his permission to copy it in our Journal„ In the Month ot April, 1311, Mr. Cockerel!, the Son of " M>. Cockerell, Architect, in London, aud Mr. John Foster, • the Son of Mr. Foster, Architect, in Liverpool, with two XSerman Artists, ttie Baron Haller and Mr. Imtch, after] oaring > i « ited all the other Seats of former magnificence and T^ lendoor iti the Archipelago, proceeded to > fie Island of " Kgina, to examine the. remains of an Ancient Temple there. To' enable thetn to take the Drawings of the Temple in accurate dimensions, it became necessary to remove great quantities of earth, in which Titne had buried 3 considerable proportion of the Building; and during this labour, they discovered the heads of two Statues in the highest state ot preseivation. Encouraged, by the prospect of farther and greater success, which this Discovery fairly held out to them, they persevered in the excavation of the j Tuiil with redoubled industry, and were rewarded by the ] valuable acquisition of 10 Statues, equal in merit to any I existing in the Vatican, and of the greatest antiquity, since ] the Temple in which they were found is supposed to have been built by Eacns, before the Tiojan War, and has been in | ruins ftom tiie time of the earliest historians. The. Statues were removed wi: h the utmost dispatch, from the Tufkish Dominions lo Zante, and have subsequently been conveyed in One of his Majesty's ships to Malta, where they at present remain. The possession of so many Statues, of such tare antiquity and < xqoi » ite workmanship, arts rightly considered by the discoverers of them to be deserving of more than individual attention, and to be an object of the greatest importance to every country professing the encouraeement of liberal Arts. The desiie therefore of the English Travellers naturally was to deposit ibese valuable Marbles in their own Country ; but a similar desire influenced their fellow- travellers, the two German Artists, and notwithstanding the most liberal offers on the pait ot Messrs. Foster and C. ckerell, bo other arrangement for the disposal of the Statues could be agreed upon, hut that they should be offered to every Government in Europe, and 1 hat which sh mid give the greatest sum above ,£ 6000, ( below which price it was determined they should n t be sob ) should be ihe puichsser. The PBINCE RICENT of this Kingdom Was the ( list to offer the sum they had n lined, which lie did with the utmost, promptness and liberality, througnthe then Secretary of State t. od Welleslev. The French Government 1ms exceeded this offer, buviug hid 160,0 .( 1 fianki, equalling about JJ7O00, and a plaister cast of cscb of the figures to be executed at 1' aris, and delivered to each of the Distovereis with the httoost expedition, ' I liese j ( Casts are estimated to be worth at least X4000; « » fh « t * » > « of tW « part of the army; it is therefore « co ofterof the French Government is nearly double that which has | , rt movj ,„ force on our right, to put their jtt been made by our own; Whether the English Government ...:, u . i,„., ; will be induced to exceed the offer of Fiance for these I i.[ valuable Specimens of ancient Sculpture, remains to ho \ proved ; but. evury friend of the Aits must anxiously desire to see them deposited in the British Museum, rather than in the Galleries of " Paris, already adorned with the Plunder of j every principal collection in Europe. But the good fortune of the above mentioned Travellers, , did not terminate with their Discovety on the Island of j Egina; tor, having disposed of those Statues in the manner described, ihey resumed the Aichiteotural researches, which were the object of their Travels. In that pursuit they iattly made a Tour in ihe Mores, and there visited the Temple of Phigulia, situated near Mount Cotylius; aud having been, as at Enina, obliged to remove great quantities of the earth aud ruins before they could ascertain the information they sought, they were fortunate, enough to discover a most extensive and beautiful collection of Statues and Alto Reiie\ o, forming a frieze of 100 feet long, and including 101 different figures. The subject to which it relates has not been exactly ascertained, but It appears to be, the quairel which took place nt the marriage of Pirithores with Hippodainia, in which the persons of P'niihores, Theseus, and II Idle- were particularly conspicuous, and who are all to be recogn z d in the frieze, particularly where the Centaur Euiithiou offers violence to Hippndamia and is killed by Theseus. If the collection found at Egiua be valuable from its date. Ibis is so fr< iti its superior execution; since, from the circumstance of the Temple of Phigalia being ofthe same a^ e with the Parthenon of Alliens, and erected bv the same Aichitect, there is . scarcely a doubt, ofthe frieze which has been found theie being theivoik of Phidias. Sculpture of such liiiTi relievo, we undeistand, is rarely to be met with in the World ; and a frieze so perfect, and of such niagni'ude and beauty, is neither to be se< n at Rome nor Paris. Iu many Instances the limbs ol tne men, and also of the Centaurs, are eutirr'y free bout Ihe surface, anil, being ot such high- wrought sculpture, pioduce the most sublime effect. The Discoverers have agreed to coulorm to the same regulations with this last collection, as they adopted with the first, that of offering it to the. diff. rent Governments ot Europe ; and as it 13 safely deposited in the Island of Z inte, undut tlie immediate care of the British Consul resident there, let us hope that the British Government will consider it an object ot national importance to possess these invaluable Specimens ol Ancient Sculpture. SCENERY OF ITALY. Extract from " The Rev. Chetwode Eustace's Classical Tour through Italy:" one of the most learned and interest- ing publications thai ha* for many years ' issuedfrom the British Press. It represents Itatv as ifwas in its most illustrious days, ts it was throughout the da rk ages; and as it is at present. We cannot cone* ire that in style arid glow of colouring any thingof the descriptive kindcan surpass thefallowing animatad passage: " Nothing, 111 tact, is mote pleasiny loon eve accustomed to contemplate prospects through the medium of a vaporous skv, th in the extreme purity of the atmosphere, the consequent brightness of the light, and file distinct appear- ance of remote objects. A serene sky tulses off much ol the horrors of a desert, and cemi uoicutes a smile to barren sands and shapeless rocks; what then must he its effect* upon the face of a region iu which nature seems to have collected all her means of ornament, all her arts of pleasing t plains Untile uud extensive, varied with gentle swells and bold elevations; mountains of every » ha|. e, out- line, aud degree, sometimes advancing, sometimes retiring, but always in view, presenting here their shaggy declivities darkened With tvo'. ds, aud there a long line ot brown rugged precipices; now lilting to the skies a her. d of snow, and now a purple summit < unfolding as you advance, and discovering in their winding itch vallies, populous villages, lakes and livers, con Veuts and eit es ; tlieseare the materials of picturesque be auty, and these are the constant ai d alniost tuvanable features of Ital. so scenery. H r. ce. this celebiated country has not only been ( he favourite resoi t or ret her theme of poets, but the school of puimei s, whether 11a ives or foreigners, who have found in its vailed piospects 1 lie richest source of every species of beauiy. There, amid the Sabine h, i ?, that spread so many soft charms around 1ivh, Poiisstn formed his taste, and collected ihe Originals of ihe mild rural scenes displayed in his most famous landscapes. Claude Lorraine made tke Alban Mount, and <* 1l the successive rang, of Appeniiioc that sweeps along the Roman and Neapolitan coast, his favourite haunt; and tbeie he saw and copied the glowing shades that embrown the woods, the rich tints that gleam along the distant piotnontoiies, and brighten the sill lace of the ocean. Su/ valor Itosa indulged his holder genius in contemplating the moun- tains aod the forest of CsL. bua, where he found ibai mixture ol stienglh and Softness, ol gtEce and wildness, aud thai striking combination of deep and airy tinges that characterize • ii* dauog pencil." An Ecccnlric ( harac'. er.— A sailor, Just returned from India, wilh more money than lie well knows what to do with, has taken up his residence at the house of a I publican near the Bun- bouse, Chelsea. He walks out before breakfast iu Ihe morning : and the firsl persons he meets of the labouring; class, both men and v. omen, lie hires lor the day. He brings them to the house, and first paying them their wages, he orders a couple of glasses of shrub and brandy, by way of whet for break- i'ast, which consists ol hct rolls, toast, bread awl butter, tea, coflee, eggs, beef steaks, ai d brandy. The re- raatadvr ol' the lime, till dinner, he keeps them singing, dancing, drinking, & c. Dinner, at one o'clock, consists of good roasted beef, boiled leg of mutton, plum pudding, and plenty ot porter, and, after dinner, a skin iuli ot port wine and other liquors. The wine comes in a dozen bottles at a time. He does not employ the same persons a secoi d day ; he must have a fresh jl itly. His company each day is limited to 12 persons, besides the music, which he pays for. He says he will be able 10 keep tip the fun a few days longer, aud that • when his money is spent, he can return the more contentedly to his ship. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. FOREIGN- OFFICE, JUNK i' 2. Dispatches, of which Ihe following are copies and extracts, have been received from Lord Cathcirt and Gen. Stewart, dated May 26 and 31, and June 1, ISIS. MY LORD, Head quarters, Jauer, May 26. An opportunity offering for England, I avail myself of it to acquaint yonr lordship thattbe enemy has neither followed the rear guard of the allies with vigour nor success. The corps of Gens. Barclay de Tolly, RIncber, Yorck, and Klcist have moved 011 Leigtmz, those of Count Wittgenstein and General Milaradovitch in the direction of this place ; but the latter has his advanced posts on the Baber River; the enemy occupying Lowenbuigli. The allied orniv appear moving nt the direction of Seliwe'uinitz, thus having com- munication by Czenstoschan wilh 1 be Vistula, and being en- abled, from its immediate position, to take every favourable advantage ol whatever mav occur. Considerable reinforce- ments are arriving daily.— I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) CIIAHI. ES STEWART. MY LORD, Head- quarters, Schiceidnitz, May 31. The allied armv has continued to retreat on Ureslaw and Schweidnitz ; the Imperial head- quarters removed from Jauer to Striegaw on the 27th, and on the 2Stb to this place. Count Wittgenstein having resigned the command of the allied armies, which he held after Marshal Kutusoff's death, until definitive arrangements were made, General Barclay de Tolly has been appointed to the same by his Imperial Majesty; Count Wittgenstein will now command the Russians, and a new dislocation will take place: Genernl Blucher is to com- mand all the Prussians. General Milaradovitch has, for the present ( being indisposed) given up his command to Count Pahlin. It is . vith much satisfaction 1 acquaint VOIKlordship, that the'corps under the orders of General Blucher has had a most brilliant affair, 11 iih their cavalry, against the division of General Maison, debouching from Hsyann From the details I have received of this action, it appears it should be justly celebrated as one of the most distinguished cavalry attacks, against solid squares of infantry,, that has been known in this war. The Prussian cavalry were dexterously ! concealed behind favourable ground to accomplish their ob- 1 ject. The impetuosity to attack w as so great, that the signal \ was given before the enemy were sufficiently advanced, and \ the result was not'so decisive as it otherwise would have been ; I but 12 pieces of cannon, and 1300 prisoners fell info the | hands of Ihe allies, t refer your lordship. for mote details to t the official account, which I have the honour to inclose. I On the 27th, eight squadrons ol Russian cavalry, half Cossacks, attacked, near Goldberg, 12 squadrons of the enemy' 6 Cuirassiers Napoleon ; and bade' 400 men and several officers prisoners. A partisan corps also captured a large ammunition park, and several prisoners. Geneial Blucher's corps d'urn. ee retired on Ihe 28th to Prcschau, 011 the Striegau river, while the main army took up a position near this place. The enemy, since the affair of el ay mo, have not pressed General Blucher, nor have they attempted any thing in frohr herefitre conjectured they etnselves in coin implication with Glogau; their advance, it is said, lias reached Neomatk. 1 omitted mentioning to your lordship, ] that report states the Gfarid Marshal Duroc to have been ! killed in the affair at Reichenbach. The head- quarters of > Bonapaite are at Liegnite. The head - qurters of his Imperial Majesty move tins day to Obfr- Groditz, and iteiclieiibach. I The enemy continue their mareb on Breslavv. I regret to ac • quaint your lordship, that a reinforoemeiit ol sevefarhundred men, with a battery cf a- tiller?, oft inarch from the Oder, to join the main army, has, it 14 feared, fallen into the ' bands ol the enemy.— I'have, ! tc. ( Signed) CiiARtEs STEWART, Lieut.- General. Translation of the'official account of the Affair k t- ces- i the corps under General Blucher and the Advanced Guard of the enemy, near Haynau, on the 26th of May. The Prussian army, united with the corps of the Russian General Barclay de Tolly, had their bivouac near Ilayimu 011 the 25th of May. Oil the 26th, they marched in two columns toward* Liegnitz. The first column was composed of the corps of Barclay de Tolly and D'Yorck ; the second, of the corps of General Blucher. The rear guard halted on the other side of Haynan, in order to oppose the enemy, who usually pushed on from 11 o'clock in the morning till night. As the enemy advanced, General Bluoher ordered his column to retire through the plains of Haynau to Steudentz aud Gols- doiff, leaving ' 2 I squadrons of cavalry, with 22 pieces ol flying artilleiy, under the command of General Von Ziethen, in the enemy's rear. Geuferal Von'Ziethen observed the strength of the enemy from the windmill of Bandinansdorff, which was oideied to be fired, as a signal for the Prussian cavalry to attaik, and for the rear guard to halt and oppose the enemy. At 11 o'clock the enemy appeared from Haynau, and began a cannonade against the Prussian rear guard, under the command of Colonel Mohns, which took a position on the heights of Haynau. It was only a reconnolsssnce of Marshal Ney, About fire o'clock in the evening the enemy defiled from Haynau, aud attacked oor rear guard, which re- tired, accoiding to the preconcerted dispositions. General Von Ziethen, seeing a French division following our rearguaid, resolved to strike a great blow, and trusting to the gallantry of the troops, gave orders to suffer the enemy to pass on, and to attack him in rear; but our cavalry had already quitted ' heir ambuscade, and advanced against the right flank of the enemy. The windmill was fired, and the whole of the reai guard made front against the French, who formed themselves in squares. Dispositions had been made for the horse artillery lo throw the enemy into disorder, at which trine ftieravahy were to have attacked them ; but the impatience of the latter allowed no time fur the artillery to pioduce the desired effect. After one discharge of cannon, the cafalry rushed in upon the enemy's squares, which were successively destroyed. His tiring ceased, aud a battery of 12 gnus, with loilO prisoners, fell into our hands. When the dust which had concealed him cleared away, we saw the remainder of General Maisou's division retreating on Haynau. The battle lasted only half an hour, and not a single man of our infantry was engaged, it having marched towards Liegnitz. The brigade of Genetal Von Zietben alone lemaired 011 the heights behind Golsdoitf. Extract of a Dispatch from Lord Cathcait, doled Head quarters, Cfter- Grodilz, near Schxeid iitz. June 1. My Dispatches * by the Messenger Vick, who left me at Goldsberg on the 25th ult. informed your Lordship of the engagements with the enemy which took place on the 1' irecediiig days, and of the general state of military opera- tions. I have the honour to enclose herewith the seveial relations, which have been published at the Russian head- quaiteis, of these affairs, together with that of a recent and brilliant success, which has been obtained by the exertions and talents of Gen. Count M. Woronzow, The Emperor moved on the 25th to Jauer, on the 27th to Striegau, and on the 98th to Schwwlnitz. aud their Majesties have fix- d their quarters ( yesterday in the evening) in the village of Ober Groditz, between Schweidnhz and Reichenbach. Bonaparte continues to follow with his whole force, but has met w'i'li veiy severe checks iu every euterprize he has under taken, and has had no success. Your Lordship will observe, that there/ iave been three halting davs. The a my is now concentrated in an excellent position, wh? re Nature has been assisted by Ait. Gen. Bulow's, and some inferior corps are in the rear of the enemy, and on the line of bis communication, a here they daily do him consideiable injury. By the arrival of a corps, and of several battalions, the Russian army is stronger than it was on the 21st dtt. tien. Woronzow has had a vciy brilliant affair: with single regimeor of uhlatis end some cossacks, he surprised, at Keunerea, on Ihe left, bank of the Elbe, the Geneial of Division Poiusot, who commanded n corps of cavalry of 700 men. He made prisoners 21 officers aud 300 men ; the rest were killed [ Here follnw Narratives of the events of the T3lh, 20th, 21 » t, ami Qij el' May, agieeing in substance with the dis- patches of Sir C. Stewart, published iu tire Supplement to the Gazette of the 8ih ] The Nm rative of the 21st, after describing tVfe obstinacy with w hich the village oI Krukwilz was contested, p. occeds : — " The conflict became more sanguinaiy every moment, | The instant was arrived wherein it was necessary to bring all oui means into action, aud risk nil, or put an end to the battle. We determined upon the latter-. To expose all to ihe hazard of a singk' day would have been to play the game ol Napoleon ;— to preserve our forces to rean advantages from a ivar more difficult to the enemy as it is prolonged, is that of 1 lie Allies. We commenced a retreat. We made it in full ila>- light, under the eyes of the enemy, at seven in th evening, as upon a paiade, without his being able to gain possession ol a single tioplty, whilst the combined Army h taken from him in these three uiemorutre days, by the va oui and constancy of Hit tioops, 12 pieces of cannon, made 3 ) 00 iri- oners, among whom are four Generals and many officers of distinction The least exaggerated accounts sta ihe loss of the French al 14,000 men, that of the Allies doe: not exceed TIDOVI men. Nothing could equal the courage aud perseverance wiih which the a. iny fought, but the sau^ front and oidcr with whu h it retbed. The spirit of the 11 oops 19 the same as on the fiistjlay ofthe campaign." The Narrative of the 42d admits that the Russian cavalry was obliged to give wav, but adds—" An instant after, a regiment of hussars and a party of cosiacks were on tne flank of Napoleon's guards; othet detachments threw them- selves forward, and the enemy w- ere put in complete rente, after having lost some hundreds of men killed, wounded, and prisoners. The following morning the rear . guard continued its march, 011 Gorlitz, without the ehemy daring to annoy it; and in this manner the combined Aimies have executed their movements fiom Bautzen, without having lost even the wheel of a gnn carriage." Affair of the Advanced Guard of the 26/ A of May, 1813. The skirmishes and daily affairs of advanced guards, which always cost the enemy more or less rrittn, have had, during the retreat, the most complete suace- s. The 26th, Mar- hal Ney wished to press before our rear guard in the neighbour- hood of Haynau. The ground was favourable to him on Ihe other side of the village, it was so for us on this side. He was drawn thither and thn cavalry. We took from the enemy 11 pieces of cannon'' and tbetr caissons, and made a great number of prisoners; Marshal Key, who was at the head of the troop, saved himself with much difficulty. In the moment of the attack, the Cossacks, baviug turned Haynan, had entered the bivouacs, and destroyed ever- y thing there. The main body of Marsha! Ney then put itse i' in motion to rally his advanced guard Gen. Bluuher commanded the rear- guard in person. Upon the fl- ink and iu the tear of the enemy tiie war of pattizans has resumed its activity, as the ground is more open. Gen Keisairoff, who had moved from Maik I. iasa upon the flank of ihe French with bis flying corps, snot a detachment on the road rom Reichenbach to Gotiitz, and sit pnsed a convoy of ait lierv. We took from the enemy two jitms. sji: ke'd six, and b'ew op his caissons. The Colonel of artillery, Lassot, who com- manded the French conv y. was kilted, as also a General wi. o followed iu a carriage More than 3U0 men remained on the spot. The Rus ian detachment has brought away 80 prisoners, who are already arrived with the two guns, * The party in the county of Surrey who were disposed to bring again under discussion a subjcct, which tiie unanimous opinion of the House of Commons, and the good sense of the counlry at large, seemed agreed to consign to oblivion, is at so low an ebb, that at a meet- ing called at their instance by the Sheriffs lo address the Princess of Wales, 3S freeholders only attended, and the Address proposed by Mr. Hare Townsend, and seconded by Mr, John Leach, was lost by a motion of adjournment proposed by Mr. Home Sumner, and seconded by Lord Carhatnptou, by a majority of 22 to 16. The Uukc of Bedford, unable by all his laudable efforts in remunerative prizes and premiums, to effect any essential improvement in the agriculture of his count;, announced at the close of the lale Woburii sheep shearing, his intention to decline those meetings in future, regretting that they had so continually failed in their object. His Grace, however, stated that he should direct the same prizes to be transferred to the encouragement ofthe Bedford Agricultural Society. Sulphur, which has hitherto been considered indi- genous only where deep- Seated mines of metals are found, or where vo! » ittoes or earthquakes have ravaged the bowels and surface of a country, has lately been found by Dr. Ileyne, Surgeon in the Madras Army in a salt lake about twelve miles east of Ammalpore and communicating, at its southern extremity, wilh a branch of Ihe Gods- very, Tho natives collect it iu a loose soft frora, Or in semi- induraled nodules, of a grey- ish yellow colour, after it is dry ; and never deeper than a foot from the surface of " the ground on which the water stands. Fifty years ago the spot was undsr cultivation, arid the country is still quite plain, without a hillock lo be seen for 50 miles. Earthquakes are en- tirely unknown in that district, and volcanic substances are not to be found. Dr. Heyne filled some bottles with the water of the lake; but tiisexperiments proved it not to be impregnated with sulpburets of any de scription ; btr, like most sea waters, to contain some sulphates; and he suggests that the presence of brimstone in substances which not only can, but actually do, produce hydrogen gss, proves that sulphur itself may be a product of them, and possibly only a modifi- cation of hydrogen. Deaih of Lord Barharti.— Died, is the evening ofthe I7th ills!, at his seat at Barham Court, in Kent, ill the 88th year of his age, after a life eminently distinguish- ed by every active public and privaie virtue, the Hight Hon. Charles Middleton, Baron Barham, of Barham Court, and of Teston, in Kent, and a Baronet, one of his Majesty's Most Honourable Privy Council, Ad- miral of the lied Squadron of his Majesty's Fleet, one ofthe Eloer Brethren of the Trinity House, First Lord of Ihe Admiralty during the important victories of Lord Nelson, Sir Kobert Calder, Sir Richard Strschan, and Sir John Duckworth, many years Comptroller of the Navy, First Commissioner of the Board instituted in 1786 for inquiring inlo the State of the Woods, Forests, aud Land Revenues of the Crown, and ot tiie laie Board for Revising the Civil Affairs of Ihe Navy, and Member for Rochester in the Parliament of 1184, and one of the Vice- Presidents of the Lock Hospital and other Charitable Societies.— His Lordship was bom at Lei 111, in October 1726, and was youngest son of Robert Middleton, Esq. afterwards Collector of Ihe Customs at Borrowstonuess, by Helen Dundas, grand- daughter of Sir James Dundas, of Arniston. Ilis grand- father, George Middleton, and great grandfather Alex- ander Middleton, were successively Principals of King's College, Aberdeen ; the latter was younger brother of General John Middleton, who, for his eminent military services as Lieutenant General of Horse in the Hoy:; I Armies, was created Earl of Middleton, Lord Clermont aud Fettercairn, iu 1660, which title was forfeited in 1695, in the person of his only son, Charles, second Earl of Middleton, who, after being Ambassador at Ihe Court of Vienna, and one of the principal Secretaries of State to Charles li. followed the fortunes ol James II. to France, w iere he died 111 the chief management of affairs at the Court of St. Germains. Lord Barham, after his return from the West Indies in 1161, ( where he eminently distinguished himself in the command of the Emerald frigate), married Margaret, daughter of James Gatnbier, iisq. Counsellor at Law, and aunt of the present Lord Gambler, bv whom lie had only one child, now Baroness Barham, the wile of Gerard ivocl Noel, Esq. of Ex ton Park, 1,1 the county of Rutland, many years member of Parliament for. tiiat county, nephew and heir of entail of Henry, last Earl of Gains- borough, and to whom the Baronetcy now descends. Of this marriage there aie 14 children now auve. Charles, the eldest son, represents tne Couuty of Rut- land in the present Parliament. Guildhall, Canterbury— John Harris, of St. Thomas tho Apostle, Devonshire, currirr, July 8,9, August 3n at the Old London Inn, Exeter.— Thomas Hayter, of Odcombe, Somersetshire, sail- cloth manufacturer, . lulv 9, 20, Augu t 3, at the Bull Inn, Biidport, Dorsetshire.— Clement Hoare, ot Cbeapsirie, London, lai n- and draper. June29, July 3, August5, atGui'dha'l,— John Moore, ot King'sBrompton. Somersetshire, J. me26, July 19, Atutnst 3, at the Luttrell Amyilnn, Danstef, Somersetshire.— Samuel Pearce, of Cornhill, London, - tietioneer and appraiser, June2o. Ju: y Ii August 3, a'Guildbatl.— RichardStrout. of NewKath- cbilrt, Cornh'! l, Lon- don, coffee hou- e- keeper, June 26, July 6, Augti t 3. al Guildhall.— Thomas Timstill, of Derby, fishmonger, June 30, July 1, August 3, at the Old An* el Inn, Dnnca^ ter. Yorkshire. " ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSCUANCE" OFF1CRT* FSTHE CORPORATION of the it [ IEY- W. EXCHANGE ASSURANCE do herebv srive Notice, ibat they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for the Assurance of Fi'- rmins Stock at the Rate of 2s. per Cent, per Annum. Persons w- hose annual Premiums full due 011 the "< 4ili Instant, are hereby informed that Receipts are now ready lo be delivered bv the Company's Agents undermentioned, a" d tie Parte assure'! are requested 10 apply for the He nevvai of t'neir Policies, on or before the 9lh D iv of July. " the tisi al Fifteen HBVS allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. SAM URL FF. NNING, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrewsbury, Mr. William Eddowes, Jun. Wellington, Mr. Stephen - leunins. Oswestry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. Ludlorv, Mr. Jacob Sm'ib. HEREFORDSHIRE. Hereford, Mr. John Allen. Leominster, Mr. Samuel Nicholas. Ledbury, Mr. William Holbrooke. IIRECKNOC'KSHIRE. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin. Mr. Robert Williams. Wrexham, Mr. Joseph Lansrford. FLINTSHIRE. Holy- veil, Mr. William Turton. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Grove. Cardiff, Mr Joseph Davis. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Newport, Mr. J. H Smiil. ers. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charl. es Hodson. Lichfield, Mr. William Komi. - Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb. li olceihampton, Mr. James Brown. Itanley, Mr. John Tomlinson. Newcastle- under- Line, Mr. James Hahnarsck. WORCESTERSHIRE. Kidderminster, M r, Samuel Perrin. Worcester, Mr. Robert Gillam. CHESHIRE. Chester, Mr. Samuel Bukee. Macclesfield, Mr. William Buckley. Nantwich, Mr. William Tomliosdn. Norlhwiclt, Mr, Peter Madilock. Stockport, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Firn Policies " ill be allowed free of Expense, where the annual Premium amounts to 6s. or upwards. This Company have invariably n ade good Losses, by fire, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals may be had ofthe difleient Agents. ASSURANCES ON LIVES being found to be advantageous to Peisons having Offices, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, determinable on the Life or Lives of themselves or others ; TABT. ES of the. R ATES for such AsstiKAt. CE? and tor the ORANTING ANNUITIES on LIVES, may lie had of the said Ajents. And for the gieater Convenience of the Public, the Company have determined to extend f by Special Agreement) tiie Assurance 011 Lives to the Age of li Years. June 12, 1813. MODERN PUBLICATIONS OF MERIT, Now publishing by 1!. and R Crosby and Co Stationers'- Court, London, and Sold by Eddowes, Walton, Mewling, Morris, and Saudford, Shrewsbury ; Honlstons, Welling toil; Smith, Iroiibndge and V\ enlor k ; Edmunds, Made- ley; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch ; Painter, Wrexham; M iusliall aud Edwards, Oswestry; Giltou, Bridgnorth; the Booksellers in Chester; and all oilier Booksellers: ClROS BY's MERCHANTS' AND TRADESMAN'S y DICTIONARY, or complete Assistant to the private Gentleman, the M an ol Business and the Farmer: to which is now. prefixed, a correct cokured Map of the Roads of England and Wales, price Qs.' extia Boards. " He have already had occasion to elcpress OUT favourable Opinion at this Mercantile Manual - ( Itev-. ew , N S. vol ix. p. 440.) and to observe that we had seldom met with a Compilation which contained such a Stock of useful Matte> in so s nail a Compass. To judge from tie early Appearance of a second Edition, the Public seen lo he of the sftme way of thinking ' Hie chief Additions in the present copy regard our last India and American ' trade, our Manufacturing Towns, and the alterations recently made in our Commercial Law " — Monthly Review, August, 1813. DOMESTIC MANAGEMENT, or Healthful Cookery Book, on economical Principles aud adapted for universal llse. Comprising, 111 Addition to the culinary and other very useful miscellaneous RECIPES, Instructions for making WINES An ESSAY 011 Dl ET, considered as the most natural Means of preserving Health and prolonging Life; ceueral Observations on the MAN AGEM ENT of a many Years extensive Practice, with upwards of One Hundred New Recipes never before published, and a mucl enlarged Appendix on the Quality, Composition, > 11 ,1 Preparation of the various Medicines. By FRANCS' CLATEK, Farrier, Cattle Doctor and Druggist at Kelford 9s. Boards. 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Such a modest Volume must he particularly Acceptable to those who require its Assistance — rlnti- Jacobin Review, Oct ib'og MODERN LONDON, being the History and Present State ( f the British Metropolis, faithfully drawn up f, 0nv the most authentic Materials, and illustrated with a Series of highly finished Engravings, 011 a Plan entirely new. In one large and elegant Volume, 4to embellished with Fiflv- * Lord Call. Clot's report 01 the bailie of Bautzen was not received till. some da_\ s after Sir O. Stewart's, which apppeared 111 the Supplement la the Gai '. te ol the 12th inst. BANKRUPTS, JUNE 19. Thomas Adams, of Camborwell, Sunev, g'a?' er and plum'. Mr, Junca'i, Jill) 6, 31, at Guildhall, London.— John Atkinson, of . Manchester, I quor- merchanl. Julv ' 21, S42, 31 al ' he Star ton, Manchester.— William Birch and Charles Lucas Birch, ol Great Queen . Street, L ru- olu's lun F'rids. Middlesex, e- aeh- makms, June t9, Julv 6, 31, at tlu Idiiall, Li nttcn.— Thomas Castle, ol Chatham, Kent, rope malver, June - J, Julv 3, 31, at Gul. l- liall, London.— John Dyer, of Bristol, wine- in: reliant, June' 211, 30, July 31, at the Commercial Rooms, Biistol John Gale, ot Somerset, innltolder, Juiie2A, . In v 7, 31, at ihe Elephant and Cisile Inn, Bath.— Waller llilton Jessop, of Cheltenham, Gloucester, monev- scrivei. ri. July 8, 9, 31, at the " I'alnol lun, Cheltenham— William Lambert, ot luglehy Arnchffe, York, dealer and chapman. July 8, 9, 31, at the Black Swan, Stokesle. v. — Join Lore and Archibald Mitchell, of Caaile— Ueet, Southvva k. Surrey, h . iters, Jure ' 23. July 6, 31, at Guildhall, London.— WilliamMusgrote, now or I at* of V\ esthury- vpon I'r* 111, Glouces- ter, seedsman, July I, 4,31, at the Commeicial Room , Bristol. JoAn Piatt, of Dobeross. Siulul ' vorlh, Yoik, inaebiiie- niaker, Jul- 1,5 16, 31, at ihe Glebe Tavern, Ash 011-, nder- bn.-.— Richard Rawlins, ot Stoekwell, Lambeth, Surrey, carpeno r and bu luer. J me U'i, ' 29, July 31, . at Guildhall, London.— Samuel Brooks Sands, 01 Cannon- street, London, Ixen- traner, juue' 2d, .' ul> 3, 31, ul Gu Idliall, London— William James Siggins, ot ihe Poalt; v, London, halter, June ' 22, ' 29, July 31, at Guildhall. .1 T'NE ' 22 J— Duvid A mot, of Grace- huroh, Loudon, bookseller, JuU 6, ft), A'l^. isl ii, at Gu'dliall.— Thomas Hillings, of Cb. hen- ham, brck- maker. J- il- v ( i, 10, Augnsl3, al tlie Plousli Hotel, Cheltenham.— John Cook, ot Newcasile- upon- T. ne, biscu t- baker, June 129, Julv ' 2i, A'lynsi 3, at the George Inn, Newcastle- upoo- T' ue — WilliamCumberland, sen. John Cumberland, and William Cumberland, H l. e. ces et. Imsiers, Jui-. 5. 6, AugUsl3, at tl. eVI h. le H. iri Inn, Leicester « — jQmes Groombridge, of Petham, near Can teibury, K^ ein, jioccr and linen- draper, June 29, 20, Augusta, at FAMILY, and particular Renin, ks on 1 iie DIE! I NO of CHILDREN : to which ii prefixed the Method of treating such trilling Medical (" uses, a- properly come within the sphere of Domestic Management. By a LADY. ' J he second Edition, in one neatly printed Volume, i^ mo enlarged, corrected, and materially improved Price tis. Boards £ l We cannot do our Fail- Readers a greater Service than to recommend 1 his Work; 11 is, w ithnui exception, the most practically useful of any of the Kind, and will lie found raliour. l and umusiug —' ProiA the Ladies Museum, June, 18I0. The Rev. 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