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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1017
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 21/07/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1017
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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CORN MARKET\ SHREWSBURY\ PREES HALL, SHROPSHIRE. MISS GREGORY respectfully informs her Friends and JxL the Public, that her SCHOOL, for the Education of S Young Ladies, will RE- OREN on Monday, Ike « Gth Instant. _____ ' MONTGOMERYSHIRE. LLANFYLLIN NEW FAIRS. VTOTICE is hereby given, that TWO NEW FAIRS 31 will !> c held in the Town of LLANFYLLIN, for the i Sale of HORSES, Catlle, Sheep, Hiss, & c.— The lirst 011 ' the TENTH Dnv of AUGUST, and the second 011 the , 8th Day of DECEMBER next following, and will be ' continued Annually. Llanf'jlliv, July Sth, 1813. SHREWSBURY. THOMAS BROCAS takes the Liherly of acquainting Ladies, Gentlemen, and Families in general, that hav- ing lately spent several Weeks in London, Canterbury, and adjacent Places; and having attended Lord Moira's Sale, and the Sales of China of several antient Families, and one Sale at the India House ; he has been so fortunate as to add to his rich Stock, such an Assemblage of fine OR I ENTA L' PORCELAIN, both ornamental and useful, as he never had before. He has likewise made Collections from the inofct celebrated Manufactories in Europe. . The Honour the Nobility and Gentry were pleased to do him, not only in very highly npproving of his Choice, but of purchasing the Collection he made two Years ago, has eacoumged T. BROCAS again to attend Sales, as above; and he flatters himself tlicv will not be less pleased with his present, than they were with his former Collection. He bees Leave to offer for Sale a complete, and most splendid TABLE SERVICE of DR ESDEN CHINA, from the Old Manufactory This is just imported from the Continent; it is ornamented with impressed, or embossed " Vork, and most exquisitely fine Paintings, of different GrOnps of Flowers, Birds, & c.; every Plate being worth at least a Guinea and Half. Two TRIFLE DISHES, of DRESDEN CHINA, with Co- vers, and pierced Stands, extremely beautiful. Thirteen DESSERT DISHES, or Compoteers, of MAN- DARINE CHINA, on a green and yellow Ground, very curious. Five Open- work FRUIT BASKETS, for asamll Dessert, wifcli 13 lMsics AsuperbTABLE SERVICE, of rich OLD JAPAN, not to be matched any where, un a red and blue Ground, orna- mented with Gold; consisting of Si) octagon Dishes, 4 Soup Tureens, Stands, aud Covers, 4 Sauce Ditto, Sallad Bowls, covered Dishes, and more than 300 octagon Plates, of dif- | ferent Sizes. This is a most desirable Service for a regular | Family, aud forms a very large Table Service, and a com- plete Dessert Ditto. A Quantity of round beautiful Dishes, in Sizes; and several Lots of Plates, different Pailerus, to match almost ahy Service. A large, complete Service of dark blue. A curious LUNCH, or SUPPER SERVICE, consisting of five very large Shells, or Dishes in Shape of Shells. A vast Variety of ornamental Basons and Stands, ill Pairs, at from fifteen Shillings to four Guineas the Pair. Vases, both of Mandarine and Japan, with Jars and Beakers, from 9 Inches to 3 Feet high, of almoBt every Description, at from one Guinea to 95 Guineas each. And of COALPORT CHINA, wbiA is allowed to be the first in England, T. BROCAS has now on Sale several rich most beautiful TABI. E SERVICES, X> ESSERT SERVICES, and about 50 TEA and BREAKFAST SERVICES, of the newest and most approved Patterns; and which he is determined to sell at very small Profit, until the Foreign Markets are again open to England. T. liROCAs think* Ibis his Duty. « « ' he Proprietor* of the Works have tor a long Time of great Depression in Trade, continued 10 employ all their Hands, and at considerable Loss, lest such a Number of industrious people should be throw 11 upou the Public. In Wedgewood's and Staffordshire Wares in general, every thing has lately been doue that Science and Ingenuity could devise, to bring these Wares to Perfection ; and T. BROCAS is now selling them, of the very first Taste and Fashion, at reduced Prices ; and all the common Pat- terns at little more than half their former Prices ; so that now is the Time for the generous Farmer to treat his loving Wife and obedient Daughters with a fashionable Table Service, or a rich, beautiful Tea Set of China, and at a low Price, as a Reward of Love fur their Attention to him, and Care for his Happiness and Welfare. T. BIIOCAS further begs Leave to say, he has now the richest and best Assortment of FINE CUT GLASS ; De- canters, Wine Glasses, Goblets, Glass Dishes, Jugs, Cream Ewers, & c. & c. he ever had since his Commencement in Business; and although a considerable Advance has taken Place, he is determined to sell his present Stock at as near the old Prices as possible. BLACK BOTTLES, in Crates, from the very best Manufactories, in vast Quantities, always ready for loading. CH EESE of every Description, and of the first Qualities. PORTER, Sic. as usual. A Variety of IN DIAN MATS 011 Sale. SEVERN ASSOCIATION. / IT a MEETING of DELEGATES from several of the G/- Z Associations for the Preservation of the Fisheries in the Riven Severn, tfifniew, &- c. and the several Streams connected therewith, held at the Castle Inn, Bridgnorth, on the \ 7tl1 Day qf June, 1813, to take into Consideration the Reports of the Surveys made by several Gentlemen from the Source 0 f those Rivers to the Mouth of the IVye-, it appeared that several Grievances j are naw in Existence on the Rivers Severn, Virnieio, § c. which tend to the Destruction of the Fish, their Spawn, and Fry. It was therefore Resolved, That Letters should be written and forwarded by the Secretary to the several Noblemen, Gentlemen, & c. con- nected with these Fisheries, respectfully requesting them to order such Grievances to be removed, or to permit the Committees of the Association so to do. The Delegates are happy to add, from the Reports re- ceived, that the respective Noblemen and Gentlemen have expressed their willingness to remove the Grievances com- plained of. It affords very great Satisfaction to the Delegates to stale, that great Benefits have already arisen to the Public by the Exertions made by the various Associations in the Destruction of ill^ fral Nets, by preventing unlawful fishing by Night, and carefully guarding the Fence Months; aud this has been most clearly demonstrated, not only by the great Increase of all Kinds of Fish, particularly Salmon, the Weights of the largest taken two \ ears ago being from 13 to 22 Pounds; I be last Season produced an increased Quantity, and the Weights from H7 to 30 Pounds; this clearly demonstrates the Vigilance aud zealous Protection afforded lljc old Fish 111 Glamorgan and Shropshire diiring the Spawning Season. Under these Circumstances, the Delegates beg most earnestly to press upon the Minds of the Gentlemen of the Severn Associations, the Necessity of continuing their best Ex- rtions to guard and protect the Rivers from Depredations. The Delegates cannot refrain declaring their high Sense of the meritorious Conduct of those Gentlemen who kindly undertook the Survey of these Rivers, and feel it a Duty thus publicly to express their Thanks to them for the very great Trouble they experienced, aud for their re- porting therefrom. It was Resolved, That Extracts of those Reports should be drawn out and forwarded to the several Associations by the Secretary to the Delegates. It appearing that it would he requisite to have a new Act, or Amendments added to the former ones ; It leas Resolved, That the Secretary be requested to transmit to the several Associat oils the proposed Alterations, with a Request that they would transmit their several Opinions to him ( Mr. B. Jackson, Worcester,) with such Alterations aud Amend- ments as they may deem expedient. By Order of the Meeting, B. JACKSON, Secretary. WANTED, several ACTIVE MEN for the purpose of watching aud guarding the River in the Worcester Dis- trict from Depredations.— Apply to Mr. MOSELEY or Mr. JACKSON, Worcester; and any Person giving Information • wheie any unlawful Nets are concealed, shall be amply rewarded by applying as above, and the Name of the In- formant concealed. ( One Concern.) MISS JONES most respectfully informs her Friends her SEMINARY opens again on MONDAY, the 26th of JULY. Newtown, Baschvrch, July 13th, 1813. PRIME GELDING! WHEREAS Mr. SAMUEL WILLIAMS, now or late of CHERLEY- STOCK, in the County of Chester, Farmer, in the Monili of December last left a BLACK GELDING at the BLACK LION INN, in the Town of WEM, in the County of Salop, and which Horse has remained there at Expenses until the present Time : NOW THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, that unless the Expense- f and about the said Horse are paid, and he be taken ; w y before THURSDAY, the 12th Day of August next, he ..: 1 be then SOLD BY AUCTION, at the Market Place in Wem aforesaid, between three aud four p'Clock in the Afternoon of that Day. The abovementioned Horse is about 15 Hands high, four Years old, was to by DIAMON D out of a Mare by Revenge and is in good Condition. SCHOOL BOOKS OF MERIT, Published bv B. and R Crosby and Co Stationers* Court, London, and Sold by Eddowes,. Watlon, Newliug, Morris, and Sandford, Shrewsbury ; Honlstons, Wi lling- ton ; Smith, Ironbridge and W enloek ; Edmunds, Made- lev ; Silvester, New port; Parker, Whitchurch ; Painter, 1 Wrexham; Minsball, aud Edwards, Oswestry; (> ilton, j Bridgnorth; the Booksellers 111 Chester; and all other Booksellers: AFRENCH and ENGLISH, aud ENGLISH and FRENCH DICTIONARY, adapted for get eral Use, in which obsolete \\ ords are expunged, ami many Thousand useful Words, not to be found in anv other French and 1 English Dictionary, are introduced. By M. L'ABBE DE LEV1ZAC, author of the Grammar of the French Lan- guage. Price 12s. bound. The Imperfections, Omissions, and Improprieties of our French Dictionaries, have long been a Matter of serious Inconvenience to the Teachers and Students of that Language. The Qualifications of the Abbe Levizac for the Compilation of a French and English Dictionary are well known, and its ready Introduction into the first Seminaries is the best proof of I he superiority of his Work. ENFIELD'sG EN ERAL PRONOUNCING DICTION- ARY of the ENGLISH LANGUAGE, shewing the Or- thography, Explanation, Accentuation, and Pronuncia- tion, of all the purest and most approved Terms, according to the most eminent Orators, & c. An improved Edition, ! Stereotyped 4s. bound. " This little Dictionary may be justly recommended to i all Persons desirous of acquiring a knowledge of the I Principles necessary to form a correct and improved Pronunciation."— Gent. Mag. July 18117. LO \ NOES'. NEW AND COMPLETE HISTORY of ENGLAND, from the Invasion of Julius Csesar to the Unrestricted Regency, 1812, by Question and Answer, from Authentic Documents, including the recent Transactions ; with a beautiful Frontispiece. Revised by the Rev. J. MALHAM, 12mo. A new Edition, 5s. bound. A DESCRIPTION of more than THREE HUNDRED ANIMALS, embellished with upwards of three Hundred fine Wood Engravings of Quadrupeds, Birds, Fishes, Serpents, and Insects, copied from Nature, and engraved with Taste aud Accuracy, Demy 12mo. 5s. 6d. Boards. 6s. bound; a few Copies in 8vo. 011 the finest wove Paper, 10s. 6d bound. * » * This Work has been entirely recomposed by A. D. M'Quin, H, F. S. A. and now forms a valuable Compendium ofNalural History, interspersed with mousing Anecdotes aud Observations from the best Authorities, 10 which is added an original Appendix on Allegorical and Fabulous Animils, and an Index to the Whole, with the English, Latin, and French Names. THE YOUNG LADY's NEW ( AH D E TO ARITH- METIC, the common Rules and Questions 011 Domestic Affairs, with the Applications of each Rule, the Method of making out Billsof Parcels, Receipts, Notes,& c. the sixth Edition, Puce 2s. bound. By JOHN GREIG, Private Teacher of Writing, Geography, and Mathematics, Chelsea. An INTRODUCTION to the USE of the GLOBES, for Youth of both Sexes. By Mr. GREIG. Second Edition enlarged, 3s. bound. " This is a very useful Manual for Students in Astronomy. The Problems are judiciously selected, and the Solutions neat and perspicuous. The Author lias used none but the most respectable Works, and appears, 011 a cursory View, to have used them well.— Brit. Crit. Feb. 1805. POEMS ON VARIOUS SUBJECTS", selected to induce the Practice of Virtue, and intended to comprise the Beauties of English Poetry, by E. TO V) KINS. In a neat Pocket Volume, 3s. bouud. An elegant Edition, with Engravings, a handsome Present for Youth, 4s 6d. Boards. THE SURVEYOR'S GUIDE, or a Treatise 011 Practical Laud Surveying, in Seven Parts, with the Method of Drawing, Reducing, or Augmenting Plans, with many WoodCuts The second Edition enlarged. ByJ. COTES, Surveyor at Wirksworth, in Derbyshire. Price 3s. tid. or 011 fine Paper, 5s. Boards. j A GRAM MAR of BOTANY, containing a complete aud familiar Introduction to the Science of Botany, for the U. of Botanical and Medical Students, and of Schools, by Dr. THORNTON, wilh numerous Plates, Price'/ s. or with the Plates coloured, 12s. bound MAVOR's NEW SPEAKER, or English Class Book. To which is prefixed, a Short System of Rhetoric, and an Essay 011 Enunciation, or Delivery, chiefly extracted from Blair's Lectures, for the Use of Schools, 4th Edition, 4s. 6d. j ! bound. A CIRCLE of the SCIENCES, for the Use ofSchools and Young Persons; containing a clear, yet brief Explanation of the Principles and Objects of the most important Branchesof Human Knowledge. By W1LL1 AM M AVOR, LL. I). & c. & c. illustrated with Engravings, Price 5s. bound. TH E NAV AL PLUTARCH, or Lives of Britain's Naval Heroes, drawn up as Examples for the Imitation of Youth. By the Rev Llr. BURN EY, Master of the Naval Academy, al Portsmouth, with Portraits, 7s. 6d bound and lettered. THE BRITISH N EPTUNE, or Naval History of Great Britain, from the earliest Records to the present Time. By Dr. BUKNEY, with Views of great Engagements, 7s. tid bound and lettered. A GRAMMAR of TRADE, MANUFACTURES, and COMMERCE, containing popular Accounts of all the different Branches of Trade aud Manufactures, By T. MORTIMER, Esq. 3s 6,1 hound. This Work is so subdivided that it may easily be com- mitted to Memory, and there are annexed some Hundred Questions, calculated to render the Student expert in every Branch of the Theory and Practice of Commerce, and impress upou his Mind important Axioms, which many Years Practice would not enable him to acquire. BINNS's EXERCISES, instructive and entertaining, in false English, Is. 6d. GOLDSMITH'S GRAMMAR of GEOGRAPHY, ren- dered into easy Verse, describing the. Situations, Manners, and Pro/ luce of all Nations, for the Use of Young Persons. By the Rev. W. R. JOHNSON, Price 4s half bound A NEW EASY INTRODUCTION TO BOOK- KEEP- ING, by the Rev. R. Turner, Author of Geography and Introduction to the Arts, & c. the fifth Edition, corrected by Mr Mulham, is. A GRAMMAR OF CHEMISTRY, being an easy and practical Introduction to that useful Science; intended for the Use of Students and Schools, with familiar Experiments, Questions, aud Plates. By the Rev. D. BLAIR, Price 4s. bound. THE ENGLISH EXPOSITOR, on a New Plan; in which such Words, as from frequent and common Use are familiar to Youth, are omitted; and those, the meaningof which they have a more irnoerfeCt conception of, retained. By JOHN LLOYD, 2s. bound. THE ELEMENTS OF ENGLISH EDUCATION, for Y0111 li of both Sexes, with Maps, Wood Cuts, & c. containing the leading Parts of English Literature, by J. Brown, Master of an Academy, Kingston, 5s. Boards, or' 5s 6d. bound. GEOGRAPHY FOR CHILDREN, an easy Method of Teaching Geography ; from Du Fresnoy. Mr. Poole's new and ill) proved Edition, 2s. bouud. DAY'. SANDFORD AND MERTON ; Abridged for the Use of Schools, 4s. bound. Alsothe GENUINE EDITION, complete, 2 Vols, with I'latee, Price bs, " * • "" ""• 1 WANTED, in a Gentleman's Family, a Person as COOK and HOUSEKEEPER, who will have a Kitchen Maid undvr, her. None need- apply whose Cha- racter will not bear a strict Investigation.— Apply at the Printer's for Particulars. NOTICE TO THE I (! BL1C~ UPTON and CO. of the British Paint Manufactory, Londou Wall, most respectfully inform the Public that they have taken the Warehouses lately occupied by Messrs. Travers and Esdaiie, Suga r, Bakers, No. 62, QUEEN " TREET, CHEAPSIDE, at which Place may be purchased, as at London Wall, GENUINE OELS and COLOURS, at the WHOLESALE PRICES, foe, MONEY;, and, where their cheap, durable, and impenetrable Paints ground in Linseed Oil, for Park Palings, W eat her- boarding, Stuccoed Fronts, Outbuildings, Ship- pninUiig, ETC. are now selling at the same Prices as heretofore, viz. Invisible Green, 56s. per cut.; Dark Olive Green, 70s.; Bright Olive Green, 1I2S.; Blue, 80s.; Black, White, Yellow, Sjtone, and Lead Colours, 565. TIER cwt. each; Chocolate, 50s ; Red, 40s.; and prepared Oil to thin them for Use, 55.6d. per Gallon. Genuine White Lead, 5s per cwl ; Tnrpeoti. ie, 12s. per Gall.; Linseed Oil, 56s. 6d per Gall.; Painters' Brushes; and Colours of every Kind, dry . or prepared for Use, Genuine Sperm Oil. 8s 6d. per Gall. ; Fine Chamber, 5S. 6d ; Pale Seal, 4s.; and Common Oil, 3 » . £ ld. per Gallon. The impenetrable Paints are very handsome in Appeaiance, possess great Durability, and will stand in hot Climates ; they are used ill the Manner ofother Paints, and are applicable to the general Purposes of useful and ornamental Painting. J GFLIEJS BY Auction. SHREWSBURY. BY S. TUDOR, On Saturday, the T lth Day of August, 1813, at the Talbot Inn, in Shrewsbury, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions: LOT I. ALL that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, comprising A roomy Shop, Warehousing, and vaulted Cellaring, Parlour, Tea Room, ten Bed Rooms, and seven Closets, with other convenient Offices, situate on PRIOR HILR. I ( opposite the Butter Cross) in Shrewsbury, with a largf Garden behind; aud also TWO small DWELLING HOUSES and Stable, in the Occupation of Mr. Joseph Clarke, his Undertenants, or Assigns LOT II. TWO MESSUAGES, with largeGarden, Yard and Brewliov. se thereto belonging, situate in MILK STREET. Shrewsbury, in the Holding of Miss Bennett, and Mr. Edw 1 Hartshorn. LOT 111. All that FREEHOLD PEW, No. 12, in the j Middle Aisle in SI. JULIAN'S CHURCH, Shrewsbury. The Tenants will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Messrs. PEMBKRTON, COUVLANP, and DUKES. A DESIKABLE AND VERY IMPROVABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY J.~ BROOME, At the Castle Inn, in Bishop's Castle, in the County of Salop, 011 Friday, the bib Day of August, 1813,. between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, in the following, or such Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, unless disposed of by private Contract, of which Notice U ill be given : LOT I. RTLHE UPPER HILL, containing 35 Acres, be the same X more or less. LOT II The LOWER HILL, contamin* 38 Acres, tie the same more or less, with A small House, liarn aud other . Outbuildings. LOT III. The LONG LEASOW, containing 11 Acres, be the same more or less, and close adjoining Lot 2 LOT IV. All that capital Messuage or FARM HOUSE, called ASTON H A LL, with suitable Outbuildings, together with upwards of 208 Acres, ( more or less) of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, with Orcharding, now in the Holding of Mr. Phillips, being situate in the beauti- ful and fertile Vale uf Cliurchstoke, three Miles 011 the Turnpike Road leading from Bishop's Caslle to Montgo- mery, Welshpool and New town, and not more than eight Miles from the Montgomeryshire Canal, which is open to the best Markets in England, and always well supplied with excellent Lime, Coal, & C. & C. One Half of the Purchase Money may remain upon the Premises, if required. Mr. Phillips, the Tenant, will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Air. SOUTHERN, Lydbiirv North, near Bishop's Castle; or to TIIE AUCTIONEER, Church Stretton, near Shrewsbury. Genteel Household Furniture, capital Harpsichord, valuable Books, he. BY GEORGE HARTSHORN, Oil the Premises, 011 Monday aud Tuesday, the 26th and 27th Days of July, 1813 : RJ^ HE genuine and valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNI- J TLTRE, capital Harpsichord, valuable Books, China, and other Effects, the Property of the late THOMAS TURN ER, Esq. of CAUGH LEY PLACE, near Broseley ; ; comprising Fourpost and Tent Bedsteads, with handsome Chintz, Moreen, Printed, and Dimity Hangings; prime j Feather Beds, Mattresses, Blankets, and Counterpanes, Mahogany Chests of Drawers, Bureau aud Bookcase of curious Workmanship, elegant Suit of Drawing Room Fur- | niture, with four handsome Glasses and Mirrors; beautiful Cane Sopha complete; Carpels, India Matting, Chinese Clock, handsome Mahogany Sideboard and Dining Tables, : of large Dimensions, Card and Tea Tables, Swing Glasses, elegant French and English Prints, Framed aud Glazed, Paintings, handsome Mahogany Office Writing Desk aud Stools to match, Eight Day Clock, very useful Kitchen . Requisites, and Dairy and Brewing Vessels; Garden Roller, aud other Effects, Particulars of which are in Catalogues to be had of the Auctioneer, the Lion Inn, Broseley ; Pig and Castle I1111, Bridgnorth; Hotel, Ironbridge ; Jerniugham ' Arms, Shiffnal ; and Till f Tavern, Shrewsbury. The Sale to begin at ten o'Clock each Moruiug. There is also a great Number of Latin and French Books, and valuable French and Italian Maps, very large, which j will be sold by private Contract. The Dwelling House, Barns, Stables, and about 13 Acres of Land, to lie LET. Possession may be had immediately, The Grates and Fixtures to be taken at a Valuation. ~ BY THOMAS HOWELLS, At the Oak Inn, in Pool, in the County of Montgomery, on Monday, the 9th l), ay of August, 1813, between the Hours of three and five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions: HP HE FEE SIMPLE and INHERITANCE of the fol- ; ] 1 lowing FREEHOLD PROPERTY. LOT I. A WATER CORN MILL, Messuage, and Out- buildings, with twoPieces of excellent Meadow and Pasturt I LAND, containing 3A. 2R. 4P. or thereabouts, situate al , CLETTERWOOD, in the Parish of Buttingtou, in tht County of Montgomery, within three Miles Distance oi Pool, in the Occupation of Mr. - Evans, hisUuder- 1 tenants, or Assigns. LOT II. An Allotment of uniiitlbsed LAN D, on Clelter- ' wood Common, containing 6A. iR. 3lP. or thereabouts, in the Occupation of the said Mr. Evans, his Undertenants, 01 Assigns. ! LOT III. All those TWO DWELLING HOUSES, and p Garden belonging to the same, situate in that Part of Pool called Welsh Town, near the Canal Wharf, in the Occupa- tion of William Gritliths, and of his Undertenant Widou , Clayton; the Houses extending in Length 45 feet, and ii r Width 15 Feet; the Garden being 56 Yards long by < 27 Vardi ' wide; together with A jPEW in the Parish Church o ' Pool aforesaid. The Land- Tax of the Mill, Houses, and Garden has beer f redeemed. The Mill is held under Lease, which will expir< v at Lady Day next; at which Time the Possession of th Whole of the Premises will be given, r The respective Tenants, or Mr. W. WILLI AMS, of Leigh ton, will shew the Premises; and for further Particular h1 enquire of Messrs PEMBERTON, COUPLAN D, and DUKES 1 Solicitors, Shrewsbury, ! y Sea Bathing. ABERYSTWITH, BARMOUTH, AND T0WY1V. lt r^ lHE MARQUIS WELLINGTON Post Coach to e 1 Aberystwith, THREE DAYS A WEEK, thiV Pool, " • LI an fair, Can Office, Maltwyd, and Machvnllelh, every I MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, and FRIDAY Mornings, at i{ four o'Clock, from the Lion and Britannia Inns, Shrews- s' bury, and arrives early the same Evenings at the Royal ^ Hotel and Gogerthan Arms, Aberystwith : which 1 nns beiiig spacious and accommodating, with well aired Beds, and ' private Sitting- rooms, are always reserved till the arrival of j the MARQUIS WELLINGTON Coach, and which NO OTHER Inns in Aberystwith can offer. ' Visitors returning from this salubrious and romantic e* Spot to Shrewsbury, aqd on their way wish to see the Coast s- of TOWYN or YARMOUTH, will, if in Parties of three, be accommodated with Post Chains at Conch Fare front Mach- II yulleth to Towyn, or Mallvtyd to Barmouth. n " The Public will please 10 observe, that the Roote this Coach takes, offers to the Traveller svtch Variety of grand d and picturesque Scenery, with the Option dfvisKing three Bathing Places, which no other Coach can ikrast of. Passengers travelling by this Conveyance will have a Preference given them for Seats in the London, Ludlow, and HOLYHEAD MA 11. COACHES, which go from the Lion Office only in Shrewsbury ; , and also Seats in the London, Hereford, Worcester, CheltehhanV, Chester, and Man- chester Post Coaches. ) T 70 UK SOLD BY PR IF A TE CONTRACT, 1, A PACK of remarkably well bred H ARRl ERS, accus _ c\ tomed to hunt both Hare and Fox, consulting o « thirteen Couple of Steady Hounds, and seven Couple now a fit to enter. The albove are uncommonly well sized, and are from s> 19 to 20 Inches in Height, and very fast. For Particulars apply to THOMAS DEVEY, Esq. Castle- re street, Bridgnorth. Cr ----- • h LONDON. FROM THE LOUDON GAZETTE. 1' ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, JUI. Y IS. Lelter from Capt. Adam, of the invincible, dated oil ie the Coll de Ballaguer, June 8. SIR,— In pursuance of your directions to take the ships 2r and vessel*, named in the margin,* under my order, s, and to 5> co- operate with Lieut. Col. PievOst in the siege qf the fort of the Coll de Balaguer, I have the honour to inform you, that the troops were landed about noon on the 3; 1 inst. and the Lieutenant Colonel immediately invested the fort, the riflemen of De Rolled regiment, and other, light troops, being ' pushed close up to the walls. The fort is situated in a most difficult pass, through which the road from Tortosa to > f Tarragona winds, and it is absolutely the key of the only n road for cannon into, this province, from the westward, n without going round by Lerida. It is armed with 12 pieces it of ordnance, including two 10- inch mortars, and two howitzers, and the surrounding heights are so difficult of access, - that it has been a work of the greatest labour to establish the necessary batteries before it. Two 6- pounder e field pieces and a howitzer were landed on the evening of the 3d lust, dragged up and placed onJhe ridge of a steep and ^ rugged- mountain, to the S. E. of the fort: two 12- poundcrs were added to the former by noon on the next day. The . whole remained under the command of Lieut. Corbyn, First ol the Invincible, having under his orders a detachment of M idshipmen and seamen from this ship, and a most excellent r tire was kept up from them, which considerably damaged the defences of the fort, and checked its fire upon our working n parties. In the mean time three Spanish 24- pounders were landed, and two more guns, of the same calibre, from this e ship, to be got up by the high road to the foot of a very steep height, on the crest of which the breaching battery was to be 0 constructed, at about 300 yards from the eastern face of the fj fort. In the afternoon of the 4th inst. the fort was summon- ed to surrender ; and the Commandant answered, that he e sfiou'd defend the place committed to his charge. During v the night of the 4th every exertion was used to bring the guns up to the hill, and to complete the breachtng- n. ittery ; but, 0 as it could not be completed by day- light, the men were vVit h diawij. The seaman and marines were lauded early in the ~ j afternoon of the ,5th, and carried up the stores for the battery, ' 1 unrjicr a brisk fire of shots and shells from the fort. The three Spanish, 24- pounders, notwithstanding their immense size and weight, were conveyed up the side of the hill over* the most diffi- cult and rugged ground, by the united exertions of the soldiers, ft ' seamen, and marines, under the immediate direction of Capt. j Carroll, of the Volcano. Two 8- inch mortars were brought - j as far along the road as was practicable befo< e dark ; and , the iron 24- pounders were conveyed to the foot of the hill as ^ soon as it was dark. > ' The work of the battery advanced rapidly, although it was ® necessary to fill all the sand- bags at the bottom of the hill; and I was in confident expectation that the battery would f open soon after daylight; but, by 10 o'clock, the rain fell in _ < torrents, attended by the most violent thunder and lightning 1 I almost ever witnessed. The quantity of ammunition which e had been brought up for the battery, laying in exposed situations, made it the more awful, and the enemy kept up an incessant fire of shells and grape shot. In drfiance of ail ' » these obstacles, two of the guns were got- high enourrh up to ^ mount on the platforms, but all our exertion was unequal to 1 place them there, owing to the violence of the rain, and the ^ i excessive difficulty of working in the extreme darkness of the I night. From the same reason, too, the mortars could not a be brought forward, - and after a night, of the most excessive labour, we had the mortification of being again obliged to retire; the officers and men bein^ quite worn out. The !, weather continued very bad until the afternoon of the 6th h | instant, when a party was landed, and the mortars were got | forward. Before daylight the seamen aud marines were on : s the pile, and ail the guns placed on the battery ready for f' mounting. Tiie two mortars opened soon after day- light, and _ | the shells were thrown with great precision, by Lieutenant | James, of the royal marine artillery, landed from the Strom- ! bolo, who worked the mortars with his party; and the fire ^ i ft om Lieutenant Corby n's battery was resumed with excellent ! effect. This united force made very considerable impression j 011 tjie foit: an expense magazine was blovvn up, and the 1 enemy's fire was very much slackened. At seven o'clock, j just before the breaching battery \ v; is r^' idv to open, a while t_ i Bag wasshewn from the fort; Capt. Stoddart, of the Sirombolo, re 1 and Captain Zehnpfetinih'g, were immediately senL t< i the il ; tort, and the latter returned In a few minutes with an offer ie ! ' turn the Commandant to Bartender the fort and garrison, 3f . upon condition of marching out with the houoqrs ot war, r- the officers aud men presetving their piivate property.— This was immediately aecsded, u> by teiUeuaut- Coiune] r- Pretest and myself; the lort was taken possession ol bj III the advance of the troops. The gamsou inarched out ) r grounded their arms on the Glacis, and weie immediately embarked. I have great satisfaction in staling*, that durinj ' J this service, which has so much depended on the united exer ' Hons of the army aud navy, the most peifeet cordiality ha: J existed among all rai. ks; and I have met iu Lieut.- Col j„ Prevost, all that openness of communication and cor. Gilenci 1, which an acquaintance with the character ol this etcelleu of officer gave me reason to expeci. In an operation where tin laborious exertions of the captaius, officers, seamen, an< ; n marines under rny otdeis, have teen most conspicuous, I hop> re 1 shall be excused t'oi having gone so much into detail j bu he it is my duly, and a most agreeable one, to bring under you view the praisew orthy conduct of all ranks and description h- I must particulaily draw your attention to the zeal and ac irs titity displayed bv that valuable officer, Captain Carroll, ( ' * Thames, Volcano, Struaibolo, tfiuue, acd eight g'in- bo » ti. the Volcano; Ins conduct was the ai'miratiou of everr bodvr . and he was ably supported bv Lieutenant PidgHv of. life ( Iivincmle, aud the other officers, seamen, and'marino « , under his directiOn.- From the explosion of a shell ,, e, tr him the mght before, Captain Carroll was obliged to su. pend his • ervices until the morning of the 7th, ( but I am happy to state, he Iras perfectly recovered), and Captain Stoddnrt, of the Srromhnla, succeeded- bjrri in the direction of getting up the gnus, & n. for the breaching buttery, and deserves rverv credit foi his active services. I am also much obliged to Captain Hadeock, of the Bnine, for the assistance he afford- ed tne. t cannot conclude this lelter, iVitHdlit calling to your notice the indefatigable exertions of Lieutenant Corbyn, both in gelling the suns upto- the battery he commanded, and tile excellent fire he kept up fiom them afterwards; & I feel highly erntifial in noticing the conduct of so old and excellent an officer, with whose value I am well acquainted, from a sea- nce of many years together. 1 have. lhe honour to euc!.> se a list of the killed and wounded of the crews of the ships . j under mv orders, which, considering the fire upon us for so | mnriv hours, is unaccountably small. The troops under j Colonel Prevost's command have had an officer'aml four men j killed, and 39 wounded, in which are included an officer mid j neven soldiers of the Siianish regiuteiit of Pulma. I have i enclosed you a list of the garrison . if ihe fart, consisting of j two Lieutenants, a surgeon, and Giude- mogaziii, Id Italian j artillerymen, and 33 non- commissioned officers and soldiers I of the 11 th French regiment of the line, of whom two were killed and 11 wounded. 1 likewise enclose returns of tile j ordnance, & c. found in the fort. During the siege of the j fort the srun- hoatS were stationed in Arnpolia Bay, to observe I Hie road from Toitosa, as we had constant report of tiie ertemy [ ill motion from that quarter — I have the honour to He, & 0- CHARLES ADAM, Captain. To Rear- Adiniral [ fallowed, & c. & c. & u. A return of killed and wounded — Total— 1 killed— 6 Wounded. French prisoners tfiken.— t lieutenants, 2 stall', 4 Serjeants, 1 drummer, ami 92 rank and file. • Return of ordnance and ammunition taken.— 1 brass 24- pounders, 2 brass 12- pounders, 1 brass S- pounder, f lira- s 4- pouuders, 2 hiass Iti in, h- mortars, 1 stone mortar, 2 six- inch brass' howitzers, 6 dismounted iron 12' poanders, and* variety of ammunition, stores and inferior articles. WEDNESDAY, JULY 14. Advices have been received by Government, which leave no doubt of Sir J. Murray hiving raised the iiegc of Tarragona, and re- embarked ( lis troops. The following Bulletin was issued last night:— " WAR. DEPARTMENT, JULY 13. " By letters which have been received at this Office, it is j known, that thea'lied troops, commanded bv Sir J. Murray, i which hadembaiked at Alicant in the lastdaysof May, we,< i landed on the 3| of June, near Salon, and iinmediatuly invested Tarragona. " Lieut.- Col. Prevost had been previously I his coinm mil at the giorious baitle of Vittoria | and that * ! a Bust of his lordship should be placed in the Council Chamber,— A motion was also uuanimously agreed to, j that the Freedom of the City, which had fteen hereto. , fore voted to Sir T. Graham, hut which there had not s yet been'an opportunity of presenting, should; as sooa i as possible, be given 111 a gold box, value 100 gui leas, e Another motion was unanimously agreed to, that the 1 Freedom of the City, with a sword, value 100 gitine is, '* should be presented to Lieutenant- General Sir Hovviand ' Hill.— Aud a similar compliment to Captain Broke, of j his Majesty's frigate the Shannon, for his gallant cou- 1 duct in the capture of the American frigate the Chejj- peaiie. THURSDAY, JULY 15. By the ship Friends, of Ipswich, now delivering a Cargo of timber from Memel, we are informed that the Danes are very hostile!) disposed towards this countrj. On the passage through the Belt their shores were lined with troops, and the artillery fired incessantly from the woods on the shipping, but not one single shot took vffect. The Swedes rendered every assistance to our ships bv placing a number of small flag- boats as a guide to them, to keep a proper distance from shore ; and a Swedish gun- boat was attached as a protection to * very three or four ships.— It is now seven years since an Ipswich vessel came out of the Baltic, and six years since any arrival direct from . Memel to that port. The House of Commons adjourned last night to Tuesdayi and it is expected that Parliament will be prorogued on Thursday next ; for which purpose, we understand, arrangements are making for the Prince Regent going in State. Sir John Murray, who commanded the expedition from Alicant, is brother of the late Sir James Puiteney, who commanded on the memorable Ferrol expedition. He is a l. ient. General in the army, and commands the 3d West India regiment. The Parisians, who joke on every thing, have the following story :— When Bonaparte on his return from Moscow, visited the Pope, to induce him to agree to the ( vncordal, he knelt, and, as is customary, asked for the Holy Father's blessing. " Go, go '( said the Pope), you do not want my blessing to escape per- dition."— FOKS n'aves pits besoin de une benediction four vous sauver. A curious circumstance took placc on Monday, in the town- prison of Dover. A woman named Daw- kings, a native of Dover, being confined for privately stealing, requested of the keeper's wife, finding the husband to be absent, that she would procure something for her which she pretended she was particularly iu want of. The woman not suspecting any bad design, procured it, and took it into her place of confinement, when the prisoner threw her down, locked her in, and made her escape towards Deal, but not till she had defrauded n poor woman, near 80 years of age, of two pounds, with which she got clear off. FRIDAY, JULY 16. Though the Armistice has now continued above five weeks, it has not been stated from any official authority that any specific place had been appointed for the meeting of a Congress 5 ami still less have we heard of anj negotiators having been appointed by the belli- gerent Powers to attend to their separate interests. Some vague hints have been given, that Count Metter- nich would appear on the part of Austria, and Mareton that of France, but nothing positive has been asserted on the subject. Since the conclusion of the armistice, however, both parties have been sedulously employed in bringing up re- inforcements to their respective armies; and it is probable the war will be renewed with greater vigour th in before. We understand, by a letter from Halifax, that Capt, Broke, though much wounded, is doing well.— Every one speaks of his conduct in terms of the highest praise, and it is the general opinion that in no atfair, for a long period of years, has there been a greater display of naval science. He had made gunnery his peculiar study ; and when he brought the Chesapeake to action, his ship was so well laid, and his guns so admirably pointed, that every shot told with prodigious effect. It is said that the guns which Sir J. Murray lost at Tarragona, were the identical train with which Lord Wellington reduced Badajos. They were sent back to the ' l'agus, embarked there for Alica it, and taken from thence with the Expedition, under the direction of a distinguished Officer of Artillery, who had been pro- moted for his merit at Badajoz. This train was suppli- ed with 300 rounds to each gun, and it was attended by one company of British and three of Portuguese artillerymen, in number at least 800, and all excellent soldiers of their class, independently of a body of horse artillery for the field. There is a very curious coincidence in some circum- stances respecting the most Noble Order of the Garter, of which the splendid battle of Vittoria agreeably refreshes the recollection. On the same field have two Knights of that Order most nobly distinguished them selves and their country; these two are the first and the last in the list of these illustrious Knights. Edward, Prince of Wales, the first Knight, gamed a signal victory on nearly the same ground as Lord Wellington, the last Knight; aud the very heights, the neglect or inability to defend which mainly contributed to the success of that glorious day, are still called the English Hills. Yesterday evening, about six o'clock, the largest rectifying still in the distillery of Messrs. Langdale and Co. High Holborn, caught fire, and burst with a tremendous explosion. Fortunately the fir » did not reach any of the other stills, or receivers of spirits, but ascended to the roof of the distillery, to which it instant- ly set fire. In consequence, however, of a large reservoir of waler at the top of the premises being immediately opened, the progress of the fire was arrest- ed, and by the timely arrival of several engines, got completely under by seven o'clock. The still which exploded is said to be the largest in London, and contained, at the time it burst, 2804 gallons. Finances and Commerce of Great Britain.— The annual Statement laid before Parliament, of the Finances and Commerce of the Country, has been printed; aud from it we have made the following Extracts relative to the Revenue and Expenditure, the Imports and Exports, of the year ending the 5th of January, 18IS :— The revenue of that year, iucluding the Loan, amounted to 95,112,6951. The gross receipt of the Income Tax, within the same period, was 13,131,5481. The total Expenditure during the year ending the 5th of January, 1813, was 104,398,2481. The Public Debt during the same period cost the • country 36,607,1281. t of which the sum of 13,482,5101. Sassed into the Hands of the Commissioners for the leduction of the National Debt, The following is a comparative view of the Imports of the country lor three years, ending the 5th of January iceach years- ten IMPORTS £ 3( 1,427,722 181 2 Ditto 24,.'< 20,329 181 3 Ditto 22,994,843 The Imports from India are uot included in any of the three sunn given above. They amounted, in the year ending the 5ih of January, 1812, to 4,106,2511. The following comparative view of the Import of Corn seems to afford a satisfactory proof, ' hat we are becoming less dependent 011 foreign countries for that necessary article : — 181! 1 IN POUTS OF CORK.... £ 2,701,249 1812 Ditto 465,995 181 3 Dilto 378,872 The Imports of this Country from Ireland, it appears are mgularly on the increase i— In 1811 £ 3,280,747 3,318,879 1813 3,551,269 The following is a comparative view of our Exports for three years, ending the 5th of January iu each year:— 1811 EXPORTS £ f! 4,923,575 181 2 Ditto 24,131,734 181 3 Ditto 31,243,362 The real value of British produce and manufactures exported, as estimated at the Custom- house, is 43,657,8611. Besides which, the amount of foreign merchandize exported, is given as follows :— 1811 £ 10,945,284 1813 8,277,937 1813 _ 11,996,179 The following is a comparative view of the Shipping and Navigation of Great Britain and her dependencies, for 3 years, ending the 30th of Sept. in each year :— I8IO NUMBER or SHIps 23,7H3 lull Ditto 24,100 181 2 .04,107 Which, in the last mentioned year, were navigated by I6. r> 030 seamen. Yesterday the Lord Mayor, several Aldermen, Re- corder, Sheriffs, and City Officers, waited upon the Prince Regent, at Carlton House, with the following address: " To bis Royal Highness the Prince of Wales, Regent of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, " The dutiful and loyal Address of the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, aud Commons of the City of London, iu Common Council assembled. " MAY IT PLHASE YOUR ROYAL HIGHNESS, " We, his Majesty's most dutiful and loyal subjects, the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Commons of the City of London, in Common Council assembled, deeply interested in the late glorious success which has attended his Ma- jesty's arms, and warmly participating iu the universal triumph fell aud expressed on that memorable occasion, beg leaveto approach your Royal Highness with our heart- felt congratulations oil the brilliant and decisive victory, obtained by Field Marshal the Marquis of Wellington and the allied armies, under his command, over the French forces, in the neighbourhood of Vittoria, on the 21st of June last. Frequent as have been the occasions, oil which it has been our duty and our delight to approach the throne with our congratulations on the atchievemeuts of the British arms, under many illustiious Commanders, never havewe contemplated an event more grand aud auspicious* or more admirably calculated to promote the national glory, and to exhibit the British name and valour to the highest possible advantage. The consummate skill and prudence, ibe undaunted intrepidity and perseveiance so pre- emi- nently possessed and exercised by Field Marshal the Marquis of Wellington aud his brave army, and the signal success with which these " qualities have been crowned, leave us only those emotions of gratitude and admiration which, whilst we powerfully feel, it is impossible fur the utmost command of language adequately to express. A victory so complete and decisive cannot fail to produce the happiest effect 011 the liberties and independence of Europe, and whilst it disappoints Hie Counsels, diminishes the resources, and weakens the energies of the enemy, will, we trust, more than ever unite the efforts, animate the exertions, and in- spire the nonfidcnce, of our allies, in t lie prosecution ofthe great cause in which we and they are engaged ; and be the means of jirodncing results still more glorious aud import- We cannot conclude without expressing our ardent ant. hope, that that Providence which has watched over and supported the interests of Britain, during a series of unex- ampled difficulties, and which has favoured her so highly ill the late conflict, may continue to smile upon her exer- tions, und piosper the sources of your Royal Highness, so as promote, aud Anally secure, an honourable and lasting peace. ( Signed by order of Court,) « HENRY WOODTHORPE" To which Address his Royal Highness was pleased to return the following most gracious answer : " I return you my warmest thanks for your loyal and duti- ful Address. The victory with which it has pleased Al- mighty God to blest the" operations of the allied army under its illustrious Commander, Field Marshal the Mar- quis of Wellington, cannot fail to have excited, ill every part of the United kingdom, the strongest emotions of exultation aud gratitude, aud it is with the utmost satis- faction that I receive such a testimony ol feelings which animate the Metropolis of the Empire, on this most inter- esting and important occasion Success so splendid and decisive, so glorious in all respects to the arms of his Ma- jesty and of his allies, is calculated to contribute most essentially to the establishment of the independence of the Peninsula, on a lirm and lasting foundation, and to the improvement of our prospects in all other parts of the world." SATURDAY, JULY 17. Letters ( via France,) from Frankfort on the Mayne, to the 28th ult. slate, in the most positivermanner, that in the event of France refusing to make Pcacc on such terms as Austria shall deem just and honourable, the latter Power will, on the resumption of hostilities, join the Allies in a vigorous war for the attainment of an equitable Peace. Letters, through the same channel, from Memel, to the 20th ult. speak of the ardour and patriotism of the Prussians as beyond all praise, and they are equally loud iu applauding the exertions of Government. Europe, we are told, will bo astonished, when the extent of the additional forces is known which Prussia has raised, and will be able to bring into the field about the period the Armistice would termi- nate : the Laudslurm alone, who had never entered the field, amounted to 120,000 men. It is said the exer- tions of Russia do not exactly correspond with those of Prussia, owing to their means being placed at so great a distance. A gentleman who left Holland on Saturday last, states the following particulars connected with the state of things in the North. About 11,000 men levied under the new conscription had left Holland for Dresden, and so great was the severity with which this measure was enforced, that a gentleman who was comprehended in it offered 100,000 guilders, equal nearly to £ 10,000 to get excused from the service. His application was ineffectual; he was told that the example would be injurious, and that the Emperor's commands must be obeyed. A Heligoland Mail is arrived, by which Hamburgh and Altona Papers to the Slh inst. have been received. Neither the Danish Papers to the 7th, nor the Corres- pondentens which have been received, contain any intelligence that is not already known, except an offer on the part of the Directors of the Bank of Hamburgh, to lend money for three months to the inhabitants of that city, to pay the extraordinary contributions, for any articles of silver, in sums not less than 300 marks banco, which articles are to belong to the Bank, if not redeemed within the stipulated time. A decree dated 14tli June, from the Emperor Napoleon, offers a pardon lo a'l the officers and seamen belonging to the 32d Military Division, who may have descried, and are serving on board enemy's ships, who shall surrender themselves within 30 days from the promulgation of the said Decree. Corunna papers to the 7lh inst. have arrived. They state that the loss of the enemy, in prisoners, made in and after the battle of Viltoria, amounts to 13,000. The pieces of artillery taken amount to 151 s 415 carriages; 41,000,000 reals coming from France for the payment of the army ; 300 ammunition chests; with 2,000,000 of cartridges fell into our power. Pampeluna is besieged, and Lord Wellington marching towards France. The Gal'. ician army was to be in Iruu on the 27th.— A Spanish army of reserve passed through Bilboa, on the 25th, doubtless to support the operations of General Graham.— These papers state, that General Murray would effect a re- landing higher up in the Mediterranean, taking Barcelona and the other French fortresses in the rear; but it is reported, that Govern- ment have accounts of the re- landing having been effected in Valentia. A letter from Corunna dated July 5, says, " The appearance of the Peninsula offers the most favourable aspect to the cause of Europe. Lord Wellington's head- quarters were, on the 25th, at Yrurzeu, lour leagues from I'anipeluna, A corps under General Graham was in pursuit of the French, who took the direction of IrUn. On the same day, the brilliant army of reserve, under Conde do Bisbal, marched through Burgos. We are assured that Joseph has with linn 20,000 men, and that Lord Wellington is pursuing him in such a manner through Navarie, that his destruction is inevitable. Troops of the three nations are marching to Arragon, in search of Suchet, who, it is supposed, would retire there. The castle of Pancorvo has a French garrison of 800 men. Accounts received from the neighbourhood of Ihe Chesapeake, state, that the expedition under Sir J. B. Warren was fully expected iu that quarter, and preparations had been made to meet the danger. All the valuable effects at Norfolk had been removed to Richmond, and those at Baltimore had been conveyed to Fredericktown. The former is about 70 miles and the lattei about 40 miles in the interior, where the effects are considered in perlectseciirity. lu Baitimor e there are nine Banks, in which collectively there ' s usually deposited between twelve and fifteen millions of dollars. All the specie, with the exception of a small quantity for immediate circulation, has been transmitted to Fredericktown. This precaution was taken in consequence ofthe alarm excited by the former visit of the British squadron. The Admiral did not sail front Bermuda until the 15th of June, and would not, according to the ordinary time of the voyage, reach the coast near Baltimore until the 1st of the present month. It is supposed that the number of militia, which wi'- l be collected in that vicinity, may amount to between 15, and 20,000, with perhaps eight companies of artillery. T he firs; attempt will probably be made upon Norfolk, and it is honed will be successful. Yesterday the Funds experienced a rise, which was attributed to intelligence having been received of the completion of the arrangements for a Congress at Gitsr. hen, This news rested on the authority of letters from the French coasl, in which, we understand, it is stated, that a strong expectation prevailed of the negociation terminating In a Peace. It was aiso reported that Lord Walpole had left this Country in order to attend Ihe Congress It is certain that his Lordship is gone to Leith to embark for the Baltic, but we understand that he goes direct to Petersburgh, a destination not consistent with the supposi. ion that he is hastening to take a part in the discussion of this diplomatic assembly An Expedition against Ibe south coast of France, adjoin- ing the Pyrenees, and comprehending as objects of attack the ports of tiayohne and Bourdeaux, is in contemplation. It is to be composed of a mixed naval and military force, and the whole, it is said, will he commanded by Admiral Sir George Collier, who has been long stationed on the above coast. Four thousand infantry and twelve hundred cavalry are ordered to join Lord Wellington's army in the Peninsula, to replace the killed and wouuded in the battle of Vittoria ; they will he lauded at Santander. Among the regiments destined for this service is the 7111 Hussars, and detach- ments of the 13th aud 14th Dragoons; the latter are now 011 board of transports at Portsmouth. Part of the Duke of Devonshire's estates were disposed of Friday se'nnight, at Nottingham, which fetched £ 340,000. The auction duty amounted to £ 6000. " A Morning Paper says—" The female world of fashion have a story of no common interest in circula- tion, which, we trust, owes its origin solely to Ihe School for Scandal, viz. thai a young Fir gin of Dis- tinction after capering down " F'oulez vous dansez Mademoiselle," and two others, at a late grand fete, was suddenly seized with such spasmodic affections, as to be obliged precipitately to retire \ but that before she was assisted to her carriage, she most affectionately left a little interesting representative behind her." At Frecford, in the 58th year of bis age, Richard Dyott, E « q Recorder ofthe City of . Lichfield. A man most highl) respected by a numerous acquaintance, and whose death will he long regretted by ail his connections and friends. At his house in St. Alhau's- street, Loudon, Valentine Green, Esq A. It. A. and F' S. \. Keeper of Ihe British institution, and well known as the author of the " History of Worcester." Al Gartious, Herefordshire, after a few hours illness, Frances Isabella, the wife of Kir John Gerrs Cotterell, Bart Member of Parliament for the county of Hereford ; a lady, wnose life was a continual, uuatlccted, display of all the Virtues of the social friend, the tenderest affections of the wife and molher, and the fnith and charity oftlie christian. On the ( jib inst. at Fiilhauy, Granville Sharp, Esq youngest sou of the tale Dr. Thomas Sharp, Archdeacon of Northumberland, and only sniv'iving grandson of the late Dr. John Sharp, Archbishop of York. This venerable philanthropist retained the vigour both of his miird and body till within a short period previous to his dissolution, aud, without any other symptoms than those of natural decay, terminated, in the79lli year of his age, a life, active- ly and almost uninterruptedly devoted to the best interests of liberty, humanity, and religion On Thursday, the Rev. Joliu Veun, M. A. Rector of Clapham, Surrey. On the latL ult after a severely painful confinement, which he supported with christian fortitude, and resigna- tion ; Griffith Owen, aged ( 5o years, one ofthe Society of Friends in Liverpool— Probity and integrity never shone with more refulgent lustre, than 111 the conduct of this honest man; when upwards of 50 years of age, lie through adverse circumstances, failed in the payment of his debts, in Wales; his honest mind, revolting at the idea of any one suffering through him, formed the laudable resolution of endeavouriug by dint of industry, to discharge his debts, for which object he went to Liverpool, and although nothing but a day labourer, yet, by indefatigable exertion, combined with frugality and economy, he accomplished bis design ; so zealous was he 111 the cause, that so soon as he had saved the trifling sum of two or three pounds, he with joyful steps, hastened 011 foot, to distribute it amongst his creditors 111 Wales, und this he repeated, until lie accomplished his desired object. On Thursday se'nnight, Mrs. Jepson, of Heston Nonas, near Stockport.— Her death was occasioned by the sting of a Bee under the eye, which brought 011 couv immediate death. It will he seen, that we announce the celebrated Roscius for the 37th and 28th inst. which cannot fail of being a most agreeable intelligence to all iovers of the ijrama. This favourite Performer, whose extraordi- nary talent shone so very brightly in his early day, appears to gain still on the public, as evinced by the crowds who nightly followed him in London, Bath, & c. and who, at every Representation, greeted him wilh the most unbounded applauses. Severn Fishery— At a meeting of Delegates from several of the Associations for the Preservation of the Fisheries iu the riversSevern, Virniew, & c. lately held at Bridgnorth, it appeared to them, from the various Repoits then made, " that great benefits hare already arisen to the public by the exertions made by the variuua Associations in the de- struction of illegal nets, preventing unlawful fislnug by night, and carefully guarding the fence months ; and this 1ms been most clearly demonstrated, by the great increase of all kinds of Fish, particularly sain 39. Sunday last, Mr. Charles Jorden, tailor, Condover, aged laoGtscnpt. LONDON, Monday Night, July 19, 1813. OFFICIAL BULLETIN. ] Vor Department, Downing Street, July 19. Dispatches have been received from the Marquis of Well ugton, dated Ostiz, the 3d July. General Clausel lingered near Logrono till late on the 25th of June, and Lord Wellington conceived there might be a chance of intercepting his retreat. Four divisions of infantry and two brigades of cavalry were, therefore, moved towurds Tudela, and two divisions and two brigades upon Logrono ; Clausel, however, reached Tudela, and ultimately Zaragozn, by forced inarches, though followed by Genera] Minaand Don Julian. The British forces then discontinued the pursuit, but the Spanish light troops continued to harass the enemy's column. General Mina captured 300 French, two guns, and some stores, iu Tudela; and five guns were left at Logrono. Ill the mean- time, Sir Rowland Hill blockaded Pamplona, and moved tr « 4ps to the head of the Bidassoa, all the enemy's troops retreating into France. Sir Thomas Graham had pursued Foy's division, rein- forced by other French corps, upon the highroad leading through Tolosa During the 24th and 25th his troops hail much sharp skirmishing at Villa Franca and on the road towards Tolosa; nnd 011 the evening of the latter day a general attack was made upon the enemy in the towii of Tolosa, and he was driven from it with considerable loss. The German Legion, and the Portuguese and Spanish troops were principally engaged. SirT Graham's column has continued to advance ; und Ihe leading Spanish troops attacked the bridge bead at I run on the 2d instant, and drove the enemy across the River. The Garrison at Passages surrendered 011 the 30th ult. to Colonel Longa. The enemy has evacuated Castro and Guetaria ; and St. Sebastians is blockaded by the Allies. The Condfl del Abisbal, with the Spanish Army of Reserve, arrived nt Pancorbo, and found the Castle garri- soned by 700 French. Upon the 28th he carried the Town and Lower Fort byassault; aud the Castle was obliged to capitulate on the ist instant. The Spanish troops under the Conde del Abisbal, and those under Sir Thomas Graham, have behaved with great distinction. Lord William Bentinck had arrived and taken the com- mand of the army npon the Eastern Const. Davoust, who was lately at Hamburgh, is now at Tonlon, where he is said to have frequent conferences with the Admiral about " a great expedition in the Mediterranean." We suspect that, instead of any ex- pedition being in view, he has been sent these to quell disturbances. We shall not be in the least surprised to find, that one of the effects of the late victory 111 Spain is the insurrection of the whole South of France. The Arabella packet, whose premature arrival was mentioned a few days ago, is at length arrived at Fal- mouth from Lisbon. She brings letters and papers from thence to the 6th instant. The Portuguese are thrown into an ccstacy by the in- formation of the brilliant victory of Vittoria, and are expressing their joy on the occasion in various ways. — A ship had arrived at Figueras, in Portugal, from Bayonne, the Cap tain of which stated, that the French in that town when he left, were in the greatest conster- nation and alarm < nt the rapid progress of the allies. They were shutting up their shops, and removing their property - A proclamaiion. has been published at Surinam, 011 the 14th bf May, by His Excellency Major- General Pirsou, appointing John Betit, Esq. receiver and mana- ger of all the estates, negro and oilier slaves, houses, aud olher properties whatsoever, in that colony, be- longing to persons resident in France, or in countries under the power and controul of France, wilh full power nnd authority to take possession of them, to receive the rents, & c. and all persons holding iu trust any kind of property whatsoever, so circumstanced, were required to give in a list of the same by the 27 th of May last, to the end that an exact account might be transmitted lo His Majesty's Government. Three per Cent. Consols 561. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 1813. BIRTH. Monday, at Brllerley, the Lady of Robert Bell Price, UtuL- ofa daughter. MARRIED. Monday last, at the Abbey church, by the ltcv. W. G. Rowland, Mr. John Evans, of this town, clock and watch maker, to Miss Mary Donaldson, of the Abbey Foregate. Thursday last, al Claverley, Brigade Major Cane, of Plymouth Garrison, to Beatrice, only daughter of the late Edward Farmer Taylor, Esq. ot. Cbicknall, in this county. At Bushbnry, John Green, Esq. of Essiugton, to Sarah, third daughter of Richard Phillips, Esq. of Bushbury llill, Staffordshire. At Llansaintffraid, Cardiganshire, John Hughes, Esq. of Gwrthwint, to Anne, daughter and coheiress of the late Richard Morgan, Esq. of Pautyrodin, near Aberystwith. Monday last, at Ellesinere, by the Bcv. Mr. Gaunt, Mr. Price, druggist and grucer, of that place, to Miss Dolphin, of Church Stretton Friday last, at tile house of Lady Jones, South Audley- street, by special licence, by toe Rev. C. Shipley, Charles Warren, Esq. of Lincoln's Inn, 10 Amelia, only daughter of William Charles Sloper, Esq of Snndridge. Yesterday, at St. Chad's, Mr Samuel Jackson, of Andlem, Cheshire, to Miss Lane, of Betton Strange, near this town. DIED. Sunday last, Mrs. Gianna, wife of Mr. Lewis Gianna, barometer maker, of this town. On Ihe 9H1 iustyjlr; John Churton, of Whitchurch, aged HI ; a man of strict integrity, exemplary piety, aud bene votence. ( J11 the 3d inst. aged 90, Catharine Fisher, of Whitchurch. Thursday last, Mr Humphreys, of Treprennal, in this county ; universally and deservedly respected by his neigh- bours, and his relatives sincerely deplore his death. Oil the 2d instant, deservedly lamented, after a short but severe illness, the Rev. Thos. Morgan, aged 34, B. D Vicar of Eglwyswrw, Rector ofBridell, and Master of the Gram- mar School at Cardigan He was carried to the grave on Sunday evening by six of his senior pupils, attended by the Boyal Cardigan Clarence Local Mililia, amidst the tears of surrounding multitudes, who, by their sorrow, testified the regret they fell at parting wilh a raau rendered deservedly dear to them, by the unwearied discharge of his several duties, the suavity of his manners, and uprightness of his couduct. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Humphrey Sandford :— House- Visitors, Mr. Evan Owen, and Mr. Richard Drinkwatsr, jun. SHROPSHIRE GENERAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY.— On Friday last the Membeis of this Society held their fifih General Meeting for the distribution of Premiums. Among the company present we noticed, the noble President, the Earl of Bridgewater— the Vice- President, Sir W. VV. Wvnn, Bart.—- Lord Bradford, Earl Talbot, Lord Clive, Sir John Hill, Bart. Sir Robert Lawley. Bait. Sir Robert Leighton, Bart. William Childe, Esq. John Kynastoii Powell, Esq. John Cotes, Esq William Charlton, Esq. 1'. Charlton, Esq. W. L. Childe, Esq. Edward Cludde, Esq, W. Sparling, Esq. Hon and Rev. Richard Hill, Rev. G. A. Mnddock, Rev. R. Hill, Colonel Egerton, ColonelGooch, Richard Lyster, Esq. Thomas I'yton, Esq. W. Owen, Esq. C. Harding, Esq S. Harding, Esq. Capt. Richardson, Capt. Heher, Colonel Hanmer, Richard Croxon, Esq. Thomas Lloyd, Esq. H. Bowman, Esq. Messrs. White, It. Bayley, Hitdilch, Scoltuck, Barber, Ormiston, Urwick, Ashduwn, & c & c. When the Judgesofthe shew ( Lotd Talbot, John Nicholls, Esq. of Lincolnshire, and Valentine Green, Esq. of Leices- tershire) had finished their examination of the animals, & c. exhibited iu Ihe ground appropriated for the purpnse, ( he company returned to the Lion Inn, and at three o'clock sat down to an excellent dinner. When theclolh was drawn, the noble President gave the King— The Prince Regeut—' The Queen aud Royal Family— Success to the Sluopshire Agri- cultural Society; three times three. The Premiums were then delivered to the successful candidate! ( See Advert. J Lord Bridgewater then gave tbe Judges of the shew, aud thanks for their award, & c. Lord Bradford gave The Presi- dent, Earl Bridgewatcr, with three times three; who returned thanks for the honour they laid done him in driuking his health, and further for electing him their President. No man could be more anxious for the welfareof theCounty than himself, and he very much regretted that be did not reside nearer to it. TheCounty, his lordship observed, owed much to those Gentlemen who were the original Pro- moters of this Society, as well as to the Society at large, for the improvements which had already taken place iu its agriculture, which were noticed even !> y travellers. He hoped the Society would be enlarged, and trusted the mem- bers of it would recommend it 10 then friends. Thinking as he did how greatly the Society and the County were in- debted to the promoters of it, he should propose the healths of Lord Bradford and William Childe, Esq — Drank imth three times three, and they severally returned thanks— Sir W. W. Wynn, three times three. Sir W. returned thanks and observed that his meeting at Wynnstay was fixed for the 10th of September, at which time he should be gratified to have the company of any of the gentlemen then present — The Staffordshire Agricultural Society, and their noble President EarlTulbol; with three times three. His lordship returned thanks; uud proposed as a toast, Long may the Sister Society of Staffordshire go hand in baud with the Shropshire Society, in promoting the public prosperity of the kingdom, and may they be rivals only iu good nature 1 — The Plough welt used when used, and not used toooften. — The Lord Lieutenant of the County— The Knights of the Shire, thres times three— The Principality of Wales— The Members for the Borough of Ludlow ; Lord Clive returned thanks, aud proposed— The Hertfordshire Agricultural Society, ( of which the Earl of Bridgewaler was the presi- dent)) three times three— His lordship returned thanks, aud regretted for many reasons that Hertfordshire was not nearer to Shropshire.— Marquis Wellington Slid the Army — Lieutenant General Sir Rowland Hill, & c. 8; c & c. Several new members were admitted; and the u'. most harmony prevailed through the evening. A two- crossed Merino aud Southdow n 2- year old wetlier, belonging to Mr. Lyster, of Ruwtou, had been previously slaughtered, and it was announced at the meeting that the carcase weighed 95II13 and had t6£ lbs. of rough fat. The Countess of Bridgcwater's arrival nt Ellesmere, 011 Thursday last, wan announced by the riuging of bells, bonfires, aud other demonstrations of joy. The Earl, having been detained at 1 lie Shropshire Agricultural Meeting, did not arrive till the following day, when he was received by his numerous tenantry with loud and reiterated shouis of applause. His lordship, being the proprietor of nearly the whole of Ihe extensive parish uf Ellesmere, has issued cards of invitation to the whole of his tenants to a sumptuous dinner, to be provided at the Bridgewater Armslun, on the 2() tll inst. at which the Earl will be iu the chair; it being the first time they will have had the honour of dining with llieir landlord since he became possessed of Ihe estates. His lordship, with his accustomed liberality, lias given a piece of ground, near llie town, for erecting a school upon, instituted there on the Madras system, and has also endowed it. He lias also ordered £ 50 to be given to the poor in coal and other necessaries. And iu addition to the noble Earl's charities, the Countess has ordered clothing for 100 poor women iu the parish of Ellesmere; aud a donation of £ 30 lo that benevolent institution " Tbe Female Friendly Society," of which she is Lady Patroness. The sum of i' 393. 7s. Oil. has been remitted from this town to the Committee iu London, by John Lee, Esq. Mayor, for the relief ofthe Russian sufferers. At the General Quarter Sessions, held for this county, 011 Wednesday, John Mummitt, for attempting to commit a rape upon Catharine Whiteliouse, an infant, aged 5 years, imprisoned 2 yen's, and to stand in the Pillory at Shiffnal on the market day before his discharge— Jane Wilson, for having tendered in payment, at Kinlet, 4 counterfeit three shilling pieces, imprisoned 12 months— Martha Evans, forstealin ,, , . mou, the weight of the largest taken l » 0 yearns go being from IS lo 22 pounds, the last season produced au increased quantity, anil the weight from 27 to 3 » pounds; wh'ch peiaonstrates tbe vigilance and zealous pioiection afforded the old fish in Glamorgan ancKSliropshire during the spawning season. Under these circumstances, the Deligates beg most earnestly 10 press upon the g inds of the gen'lcnicii of the Severn Association, the necessity of containing their best exei lions to guard and protect the rivers from depredations." SMALL- POX.— Lord EHenborough observed On the hill which Lord Boringdou lately brought into the House of Lords for preventing inoculation for the small- pox, that this was an indictable offence at com- mon law, and that if any person wss brought before the Court of King's Bench, found guilty of that offence, the punishment would not be Higkt. At the General Quarter Sessions for the county of Nottingham, 011 Monday, Richard Needham, for stealing a hatchet and a spade, was ordered to be imprisoned 13 calendar months, the last month in a solitary cull ; Thomas Smith, for stealing lead, four mon lis imprison- ment, the last 14 days solitary; Hannah Lane, for iiVJions'" aud i s'ea'"'£ wearing apparel, six months imprisonment, the ' 1 last 14 days solitary ; Thomas Whitehead, for stealing a handkerchief and a quantity of cotton yarn, six months imprisonment, the last 14 days solitary ; and James Hadtield, for stealing a hat, two months imprisonment j all in the House of Correction at Southwell, and to be severally kept to hard labour. Oxford, July 17.— On Saturday last, Mr. H. Tennant was admitted Scholar of New College.— On Wednesday, July 7, iu a Convocation, the Rev. F. Hudson, D. 1). Principal of Braseuose, was nominated and appointed Pro- Vice- Chan cellor, in the room of the Rev. J. Griffith, D D Master of University College — Same day, the Bey J. ftuvenbill, M A. of University, was admitted B and D D.— Saturday, the last day of Act Term, the following were admitted to Degrees: Master of Arts, Rev. Thomas Cox, of Trinity College— Bachelors of Arts, Messrs. John Win. Jones, of All Souls; John Ley'son, of St. Athan Hall; R. A. St. Leger, mid Trevor O. Jones, of Oriel College. The whole number of Regeuts in the Act was D. D. 4; D. C. L. 5; DM 2; M A. I14. The whole number of De- giees in Easier aud Act Terms, was D. D. 2; D. C. L. 5: D M. 2; B 1) 8; B. C. L. 9; M A. 72; B. A. 82. Matri- culations in the said terms, 110. The inhabitants of Durham have resolved to raise a Subscription, iu lieu of ail illumination, for the relief of Ihe maimed, and the families of the slain, in tbe68th, or Durham regiment, and of s" uch persons connected with the City, in other regiments, as have been maimed in the battle of Vittoria. An incident of a very singular and melancholy kind occurred lately in the parish of Bailee, Ireland. A child of about two years old was struck in the head with such, force by the heel of a cock, that the spur unfortunately entered its skull. Some time alter a mortification ensued, when tha child, after lingering a few days, died in great agony. C ure of Intoxication.— A few days ago a French Gentlemau having indulged too much in the delights of the bottle, at a tavern in the vicinity of Bristol, became unruly, and so boisterously offensive, that the guests in the adjoining aparlments were annoyed by h; m. " Take," said an invalid then in bed, " this bulletin down, ( the heads of Lord W.' s dispatches just arrived) and see what effect it will have on this wild Monsieur.** It was accordingly done ; he took it up with a sang froid, but eagerly skimmed tbe contents, aud in le » s than five minutes was as sober as at any hour of his ! ife. A Barbarian.— Monday week, a farmer, at Gedney, treated a valuable mare, his own- property, in the most brutal manner, without any provocation whatever: The poor animal was drawing a cart out of a deep hole, when the owner took a large hedge- stake, aud beat her about the loius, and afterwards struck out one of her eyes. He then stiliered the animal to remain in that slate several hours, with its eye hanging down and bleeding from the socket, and a young foal sucking by her side, without permitting a farrier to interpose the offices of humanity. Not long since, the same man beat one of bis cows till she slipped calf nnd died ; and kicked a sheep over the mouth and face in such a brutal manner that it was shortly after found dead in the field. Humanity shudders at the repeated recitals of these acts of cruelty, and calls aloud on the Legisla- ture for some enactment to protect our domestic animals from the outrage of such inhuman monsters. Peieslrianism.— Monday afternoon a young man of the name of Hallett, lately from Crewkherae, Somer- setshire, for a wager of £ 5 engaged to go on loot from London- bridge to Clayford, Kent, and hack again in. three hours. He slarted at five o'clock, and after stopping on the road twice to bait, reached Cravford at twenty minutes after six ; stopped about a quarter of an hour to refresh, slarted 011 his return, and arrived at Ihe starting place ten minutes sooner than the time allowed ; the whole distance of ground being twenty- eight miles. Two persons on horseback altended him the whole of the way. Odds were against hiiu at start- ing, four to three, and a great deal of money was depending npon the issue. Monthly Agricultural Report.— Vegetatien has not, for many years, been so perfect, prolific, and productive, or assumed so fruitful an appearance. It is uot only one species that abounds in luxuriant foliage, but the whole vegetable kingdom has arrived to greater perfection, and suffered less from that destroying depredutors, Ihe insect tribes, which have either been annihilated by atmospheric affections, or rendered inactive by the rapid and luxuriant growth of plants.— WHKAT has, as the Hag denoted last month, thrown out a large ear, thickly set with clevels, undl has gune finely off the bloom.—!'. A11 I K\ promieis well upon warm soils, having thrown out a large ear, except oil a few spots where water has hung on them too long, for tbe want of that greatest of all improvements, Jand di aunr. g.— OATS . have helled abundantly strong ou tbe stem, and promise a full crop.— The HAY ,. ARVF. ST has generally commenced,, and the crops of grass of every kind are abundaut. CHESTER CIRCUIT. quantity of butter from the Plough I1111, Wellington, Rlcn- RICHARDS and FRANCIS BURTON, Esqrs. Justices. imprisoned three months.— Mary Joues and Eliz Edwards, for Welshpool Saturday, August 41. breaking out of the place of confinement for disorderly persons belonging to the Oswestry House of Industry, imprisoned two months each — George Bayley, no bill.— Jumes Dorset, passed—- Seven we're discharged. Committed to th" county gaol, on Wednesday, by Wm. Smith, Esq James Newman and Thomas Edwards, charged on suspicion of stealing a black pocket book, containing several hills of different banks, the property of Richard Lewis, at Welshpool Fair, on the preceding Monday. Shrewsbury Races are fixed for Tuesday, the 21st of September, and two following days.—* ee Advert. Celebration of the late Victory— Earl Groavenor wrote to his agent at Eccleslon, to regale hiswoikinen, haymakers, Ihe peasantry, & c. They assembled iu a field near the village at five o'clock on Saturday evening, to the number of about 150, and formed a semicircle in front of a carriage, containing two barrels of stingo; Lord Wellington, and success to the allied army, was then given, and drank in a pint bumper, wilh three times three, which made the welkin resound, and was distinctly heard at tliedislance of two miles; Earl Grosveuor was drank in a pint bumper, with three times three in like manner. Each person's thirst being a little appeased, a large quantity of bread and chcesewus distributed to the motley group, who appeared to do as much honour to that part of his lordship's good cheer, as they had previously done to Ihe aie. When the rage of hunger was repressed, Lord Bclgrave was given, and drank in a pint, with three ; afterwards Countess Groaveiior, and the younger branches ofthe house of Eston, in a pint, with three; then General Grosvemor, aud success to the • rmy, in half a pint. Several persons, who were pot deep drinkers, left the field after the third toast, and many more retired after the fourth, but a sufficient number ren& ined 10 finish the ale. Ruthin Friday." „• j}' old Thursday, Septem. i! Chester ••• Wednesday, < NORTH WALES CIRCUIT. HUGH I- KYCESTERand WILLIAM KENRICK, Esqn Holjielly Tuesday, August - - ' Carnarvon Beaumaris Monday, August 23. Saturday, August 28. Price of Wheat in our Market on Saturday last, 18s. Od. to 18s. 6d, per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 10s, Od. per customary measure of 57 quarts. Maik- I. ar> e, July 16. Oiir market continues but thinly supplied with fine fresh Wheat, which description fully maintains its price; but having a very large quantity both of English and Foreign, of inferior quality 011 band, and but few buyers, such kind is exceedingly heavy sale, aud much lower prices Blunt be submitted to, if any considerable sales were effected — The price of Bai ley is nominal, having none of good quality at market.— Oats go off very slowly, and our prices aie grsdu ally declining— Peas aud Beam are dull sale, and rather lower.... In other articles there is 110 alteration. JULY 19. J— VA'e had but a moderate supply of fresh Wheat to- day, and that was from Kent and Essex ; that of fine aiiality fully maintains last woek's prices, but there is no emand for the inferior descriptions, consequently our pi ices for those kinds are merely uofuinal; we have 110 fresh Barley at market, therefore po alteration can be noted in the price of that grain ; the arrivals " f Oats are very large,, and the sale accordingly heavv, ut a decline of full 4s. per quarter since this day week; in Peas, Btano, and othsr articles, no variation. ral jes th, ile, by le- hy his ise he he lit ice Hll ise ! SB > u; nd L he he [ Ji- be e, of Bd n- » r 3e a hs es tj be as 7, of 11- uf A. . st I: I; id f; e. U h- a » f i, :< i id id Id k ir ia > d h ) f te in n. in i) • » » « r b > t f! fa r : r it d y le in id a in ds a- ic of : r- > ra in ! er at of at ne v- m rt- as for or aie lie ud ret ric lot RSt. inrtl ion lew lint ITS e a ed;„ w, Os. k esh kiut p, hid be ' he ' at ju Iter nt Ine no > ur » h he nd I;,, llow Races.— Oil Thursday, a maiden Plate of £ b0. five best of three tbree- imiie heats, twice round. So-\\ VV. Wynn's b. f. Olivttra, 4- yrs 4 1 1 J- 1, Charlton's, Esq. ch. f. Thyrza, 3-. yrs . 1 2 2 Mr. Lord's b f. Kilty Andrew*, 3- yrs 3 3 3 Mr. Saladiue's b. c Hall Sloven, 3- yrt) 2 dis. E. Lewis's Esq. hi. f. 3 yrs boiled Same Day, a Hunters' Stakes of lOgs. each, one 4- mile heat, Mr. Higgin's bl. c. by Vermin, 4- yrs 1 Hon. H. H. Olive's br. li. by Chaunter, 5- yrs 2 Four drawn. A Sweepstakes of lOgs. each, with j£ 20 added by the Town— one 4- mile heat. Mr. Sherrington's h. c. Yorick, 4- yrs 1 Mr. Astlev's Lanra, 4- yrs 2 Lord Clive's b. g. Gen. Graham, 5- yrs 3 Four drawn. On Friday, an all- aged plate of j£ 50 4- mile: heats. Mr Sherrington's b. c. Yorick, 4- yrs. Sir VV W VVynn'a b. c. Spark, 4- yrs E. L. Charlton's Esq. br. f. Rosebud, a- yrs Mr. Well's b. g. Gen. Grahamy S- Vm....... Same day, the Yeomanry Cavalry Stakes of 5gs. each, wilh a Clip, value 20, gs. the gift of Right Hon. Viscount Clive.— three 2- mile heats. Mr. Walker's b. m. by Liemahago, 4- yr « 1 1 Mr. Hodges's ch. g. Lord Wellington, 6- yrs Four drawn. , thc best of three l l 2 3 3 2 dr. 2 2 PATENT CABINET PIANO. TO BE SOLI) BY PRIVATE TREATY, AMOST excellent Patent upright CABINET PIANO FORTE, wilb two Pedals, by WILKINSON and Co. of recent Make, and peculiar Sweetness of Tone — Apply to JONATHAN PERRY, Shrewsbury. TO ABERYSTWITH AND SHREWSBURY. - w MARY PAY TON, GVNMAKER, tyc. Opposite the POST- OFFICE, WYLE COP, SHREWSBURY, BEGS Leave lo return Thanks to the Friends of her late Husband, for past Favours; and, as she means to CARRY ON THEBUSINESS, hopes, by unremitted Attention, to merit a Continuance of I heir Support. N. B. An Accommodation for two or three young People lo hoard and lodge. Shrewsbury, July 20th, 1813. "" THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL, WEM, ILL be opened again on MONDAY, the 26th of Julv, 1813 Rev. FRANCIS SALT, A. B. Head Master. FASHIONABLE DANCING. MR. and Mrs. MERCEROT heg to inform their Friends aud the Public, lhat Iheir ACADEMY, on COLLEGE HILL will re- open on Wednesday, the S8th Inst. Days of Instruction, Wednesday and Saturday, at three o'Clock. JMEREDITH respectfully acquaints bis Friends, that . his SCHOOL will re- open on MONDAY NEXT, the 26th Instant.— Westbury, July 2< tfh, 1813. * BISHOP'S CASTLE RACES, 1813, RE fixed for the FOURTH and FIFTH of AUGUST. Particulars will he inserted in thc next Paper. A. 1 DANCING. MR CURREY, late of Nottingham, ( who is changing his Situation, on Account of Part of bis Family's Health), assisted by his Son, who is now taking Practice with his Friends in tbe Profession in London, most respect- fully acquaint the Families in Shrewsbury and its Vicinity, that they propose Opening an ACADEMY for DANCING, Genteel Behaviour, and Polite Address, at a large commo- dious Room, belonging to Mr Pugh, of Ihe Old Bell Inn, in Mardol, ( entirely private) 011 Wednesday Morning, the 2sth Instant, to which due Attendance will be given every suc- cessive Wednesday. *** Schools, Families, and private Tuition, punctually attended. TERMS— One Guinea per Quarter ; Entrance, Half- a- Guinea.— No Entrance required of those Pupils who have paid to a professional Master before. Applications, addressed to the Mr. C.' s, at their Academy, as above, will be thankfully received. N. B. A particular Regard will be paid lo that indispen eible Concomitant to the Art of Dancing f an easy and grace- ful Deportment. Shrewsbury, July 14,1813. PRINCESS OF WALES POST- COACH, FROM TEE TALBOT INN, SHREWSBURY, HJMIROUGH Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes, ond J over the celebrated Devil's Bridge, tothe BRIDGE- TREET, BLACK LION, ABERYSTWITH, continues to run from each Placc every MONDAY, THURSDAY and SATURDAY Mornings, punctually at four, and com- pletes the Journey early the - ame Evenings. More aud more do ihc Proprietors of this Concern feel sensible of the Obligations tlrey are under for Ihe increased anrl increasing Business in Passengers and Luggage, whicb already bas established this Coach; antl here Ihey must uot omit tbeir particular Tltauks to the Gentlemen » hose Mansions have vicinity to tbe Road, and the Inhabitants of Pool, Newtown and Llanidloes. ll is impossible to give an adeqnale Description of the Grandeur of Ihe Country through which Ibis Coach travels, il must be seen to be admired. Coathes proceed from the TALBOT INN, SHREWS- BURY, every Morning for Loudon, Birmingham, Oxford, Worcester, Cheltenham, Bath, Bristol, Chester, Liverpool, . and Manchester, by w hich Passengers from Aberystwith will bave certain Conveyance N. B. Comfortable Beds and other Accommodations are always reserved at Aberystwith for Passengers by this Coach, and a List of Lodgings ready for immediate Oc- cupation. Just published, in Demy Octaro, with Plates, Price gs. THE first Volume of an IMPROVED SYSTEM OF MNEMONICS, or, Art of Assisting the Memory; simplified and adapted to the general Branehcs of Liter- ature, By THOMAS COGLAN, Lecturer on Mnemonics. The First Volume contains tbe primary Arrangement of the System; Application of it to Figures— Symbols— Chro- nological Associations for the Kings of England, from Egbert to his present Majesty— Associations lor tlie Kings of Scot- land— Lord Lieutenants of Ireland— Kings of France— Emperors of Germany— Emperors of Rome, & c.— A Mue- mouical Dictionary— and the Multiplication Table arrang- ed in a New Manner, for Learners, & c. & c. This Volume requires no future part to elucidate any of the Subjects to which it is applied. The second Volume applying the System to Geography, History, kc. will be soon published. Londun: published by CRADOCK aud JOY, Paternoster- Row, and J. HATCHARD, Piccadilly; and sold by Mr. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. - y^ IN LEY's TO THE PUBLIC. Imperial BOOT TOPS, which are held in the highest Estimation for Beauty, Durability, antl Cheapness, as one Pair will out- wear four Pair of the common Tops. Sold Wholesale and Retail, by Mr. J. HOWELL, Boot- maker, Shrewsbury, who is appointed by the Manufacturer, tbe SOLE AGENT for Shrewsbury and its Neighbour- Bom}. N. B. In order to prevent Imposition, none are genuine hut those marked with the Name " Linley's Imperial," on tbe inside folrlingof the Top TO THE FACULTY. A YOUNG Man of Reputation wishes to engage himself JTL to a respectable Medical Man as a VISITING AS SISTANT; he BAB just left LONDON, having studied nearly 12 Months under the first Teachers in Anatomy, Surgery, Midwifery, Pharmacy, & c. and is competent to assist in any of those Branches of the Profession. The most unexceptionable References can be givm from where he served an Apprenticeship, and from Medical Men be lias lived with since.— Letters addressed to A B. C Post Office, Ludlow, Shropshire, will be attended to. I "\ 7I7~ HKREAS 11 ^ oney wa » left » ' my House on gth J » T July, ) 812.— This is lo give Notice, that if the said Poney is not taken away within 10 Days from the date hereof, that he will be told by public Auction to defray Expenses. „ , , HENRY HARRIS, Machynlleth, July 21, IS 13. SHOES. SELLING OFF, UNDER PRIME COST, ( FOR READY MONEY ONLY) UPWARDS of 1,500 Pairs of SHOES, being thc Whole of Ibe Stock in Trade of Mr. THOMAS HILDITCH, Castle Street, Shrewsbury: including Men's strong and light Shoes ; Ladies' Spanish, coloured Moroccos, Kid and Jean of all Descriptions, and a large Quantity of Children's Shoes aud Slippers. ^ reWDurp CtjeatreT THAT highly admired, and much followed popular Actor, MR. BETTY; the late illimitable Roscius of the former, as he is Now of the present Day ; whose mental Elegance is surpassed by none, nnd whose impassioned Thoughts are delivered with a prevailing Pathos, and an heroic Ardency, seldom but from bint witnessed in Theatri- cal Representation. Mr. CRISP feels considerable Pleasure, in informing his numerous Patrons anrl Friends in SHREWSBURY, that he lias heen so happy as to succeed in obtaining a Promise ( but most positively for TWO NIGHTS only) of this very highly distinguished and favourite Performer, whose late Reception in London, it is scarcely necessary for him to state, was honoured wilh more enthusiastic Applause, and genu- ine Testimony of rapturous Approbation, than have been bestowed there for many Years ou any other eminent Professor of Ihe imitative Art. The Performances will be on TUESDAY, the 27th, and WEDNESDAY, IHC28LH JULY, ISI. T His first Appearance will be in the grand and impres- sive Character of King Charles Ihe Second, at tbe Bailie of Worcester. Wyndhatn, bv Mr. Cltisp— Places, & c. at Mr. CARF. SWELL' 8, Mardol Head. Prices, same as at Mr. Betty's lasl Performances *** Frill Particulars of both Nights, will be timely given in the Bills aud Advertisements. STOLEN, On Thursday Night, or early on Friday Morning last, out ofa Field near the Town of Pool, AHANDSOME GREY MARE, of the Saddle Kind, five Years old, about Fourteen Hands high, a Nag Tail, and has 11 Weakness in the near Eye. Whoever will give Intelligence of the Offender or Offend- ers to EDWARD PUGM, of Welshpool, sltail; upon Con- vjc.' ion, receive a Reward of FIVE GUINEAS, from the Treasurer ofthe Welshpool Association. Welshpcl, Mtk July, 1813. To be Sold by Auction. Some Time in Ihe Month of AUGUST next, ADESIRABLE MARINE VILLA, most delightfuly Situated 011 Ibe COAST of SOUTH WALES adjoin- ing Ihe Town of ABERYSTWYTH ; it commands a full View of Snowdon and the rest of tbe Carnarvonshire Mountains. Thc Home consists of a large Drawing Room 30 Feet long, with a Bow Window lo thc Sea, a good Dining Room adjoining lo it, a Breakfast Room wilh a covered Balcony over the Drawing Room, and six best Bed Chambers, anil Iwo Dressing Rooms. The Offices are very convenient, the Krtcheu Garden walled iu, and there is a small Field behind the Premises, Tbe Furniture to be taken at a fair Valuation. For further Particulars direct, Post- paid, to Mr. RlCl IOISKS, « r Mr. flue" Hughes, Aberystwyth. TO BE SOLD, OR LET, ANEWLY- ERECTED Messuage or DWELLING . HOUSE, consisting of a large Kitchen, two Parlours, a Brew house, an excellent Cellar, a Pantry, and four Lodg- ing Rooms; logetherwith a Stable, large Garden, and other O ul buildings and Appurtenances thereto belonging. Also a newly- erected MALTHOU8E, adjoining tbe saitl Premises, with a Kiln, capable of drying 50 Bushels of Malt, two good Coming Floors, a Barley Room, large Store Room, a Pump, and every other Convenience for carrying 011 Ihe Malting Business. The above Premises are held for the Residue of a Term of Years, nine whereof were unexpired Lady- Day last; are situate at HADLEY, within one Mile of the Tow> of Wellingtod, in Ihe County of Salop, in the Centre of a populous Neighbourhood, ami now in the Possession of Mr. Henry Poyner. The Tenant may be accommodated with four Acres of excellent Mesdnw Laud, adjoining lite s- tl Dwelling House; nnd if more agreeable, the House, Garden, and Stable Will be lei separate from the Malthouse. Immediate Possession will be given. For further Particulars, or to treat for the Premises, ap ply lo the said Mr. PoYXER, or Mr. NOCK, Solicitor, Wel- lington. . SHROPSHIRE " ~ . GENERAL AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. AT a Meeting held at the LION INN, Shrewsbury, 011 FaiDAY, the 16th Dav of July, 1813 ; Present— Tbe Earl of BRIDGEWATER, President; Sir W. VV. WYNN, Bart. Vice President; Lord Talbot, Lord Bradford, Lord Clive, Sir John Hill, Bart. Sir Robert Lawley, Bai t William Childe, Esq. Joliu Kynaston Powell, Esq. John Cotes, F^ q. W. Charlton, Esq. P. Charlton, Esq. Hon aud Rev. Richard Hill, Edw Clndde, Esq. Colonel Egerton, Coiunel Gooch, Richard Lysler, Esq. and others; The CLAIMS of Ihe several Candidates FOR PREMIUM ® . were considered, and awarded by tbe Judges as follows :— A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best one Year old sbort- Wbolled Ram, being in the Owner's Posses- sion Six Mouths before it is shewn — Richard Cyst, r, Esq. A Pirce of Plate, Value TEN GUIN EAS for the best two Years old shot t- woolled Ram, under the like Conditions.— T. Harding, Esa. A Piece of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, for the best one Year old long- woolled Rain, under the like Conditions.— Mr. J. Cartwright. APieceof Plate, Value TEN GU INEAS, for thc best two Years old loog- woblled Ram, under tbe like Coudit. ons.— No Claimant A Piece of Plate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for tbe best Pen of three short- woolled Theaves, under the like Con- ditions.— Lord Bradford. A Piece of Plate, Value SEVEN GUINEAS, for the best Pen of ihree long- woolled Theaves, under the like Con- ditions « i> Robert Unoisy. A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for tbe best Pen of three one Year old shorl- woolled Wethers, under Ihe like Couditions.— Mr. J. Edivards. A Piece ot Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three two Years old Ditto, under the like Conditions — Mr. Ravenshaw A Piece of Plate, Value FIVE GUINEA6, for the best Pen of tln ee one Year old loug- woolled Wethers, under the like Conditions.— Sir Robert Lawley. A Pieceof Plate, Value FIVE GUINEAS, for the best Pen of three two Years old Ditto, under the like Conditions— Sir Robert Lawley. A Pieceof Plate, Value TF. NGUINF. AS, for Ihe best Pair of two Years old long. horued Heifers, under the like Con- ditions — No Claimant. A Puce of Plate, Value TEN GUINEAS, forthebest Pair of two Years old short- horned Ditto, under the like Con- ditions— Mr. Phillips. A Piece of Plate, VulneTEN GUINEAS, for lite best Pair of two Years old Hereford Ditto, under the like Conditions — Mr Bluck A Pieceof Plate, ValueTEN GUINEAS, for the best Pair of two Years old Devon Ditto, under the like Conditions.— No Claimant. A Premium of TEN GUINEAS to any Person who shall invent or improve any Implement of Husbandry, that shall, on Trial, he found most useful in saving Labour and Ex- pense ; simplicity and Cheapness of Construction being deemed essential Parts of its Merits— This Premium is open to any Person whatever— No* sufficient Merit. To the Shepherd, being n Servant or Labourer to a Mem- ber of tbe Society, who, from not less than one hundred Ewes, shall rear ( till the 31st of May, 1813). Ihe greatest Number of sound beallhy Lambs in Proportion lo the Number yeaned, THREE GUINEAS ; the Nature of the Breed, Age, and Number of the Ewes which have gone to the Ram; Number and Age of those that yeaned; Pro- portion that have died from the Time of putting to the Ram; first and last Day of Yeaning; together wilh the Mode of Feeding, and oilier Treatment of the Ewes and Lambs, to be accurately certified lo the Society, Fourteen Days before the Meeting.— Stephen Payne, Shepherd to Lord Bradford. ' For the next greatest Number, Two GUINEAS— No Claimant. For the third Ditto, ONE GUINEA.— NO Claimant. The Sweepstakes of FIVE GUINEAS each, between Lord Bradford, Richard Lvster, Esq. and Sir W. VV Wynn, Bart, to purchase a Cup/ for the hest Pen of three Shearling Southdown Wethers, lo be shewn at Ihe July Meeting, 1813, bred by Ihe Owner.— Lord Bradford. I he Sweepstakes of FIVE GUINEAS each, between Sir VV. W. Wynn, Bart. Richard Lysler, Esq. nnd Lord Brad- ford, for the best Pen of three Southdown T heaves, bred by Ihe Claimant, to be shewn at the July Meeting, 1813.— Lord Bradford. The Sweepstakes of FIVE GUINEAS each, between Sir W. W. Wjun, Bart. Richard Lyster, Esq. and Lord Brad- ftrrel, for the best Shearling Southdown Ram, bred by the Claimant, tobe shewn at IheJuly Meeting, 1813 — Richard Lyster, Esc. The ANNUAL MEETING will he held at the LION INN, Shrewsbury, on FRIDAY, the 15th of OCTOBER, 1813. ' WILLIAM JELLICOE, Secretary. Shrewsbury Races, 1813. TUESDAY, atst of September, a SWEEPSTAKES of logs, each, with a clear PURSE of 30gs. giveu by the Town ; three- year olds to carry 6st. 7lb. four, " st. I2lb. five, sst. 61b. six, 8st. I2lb. and f. ged, 9st. 2lb. Mares and Geldings to be allowed sib. To start at the Winning Chair, aud run twice round the Course. The Stakes lo be paid on the Day of Entrance, and the Horses named to pay 10s. 6d. to the Clerk of the Course. Mr. Egerton's br. h. Hit or Miss, by Hapazard, a- yrs. Lord Clive's Master Harry, 4- yrs. old Mr. VV. VV. Wbitinore's br. f. Nosegay, by Warrior, ou* o* Cecilia, 3- yrs olu Mr. Pelham's br. h. Tinker Barnes, 4- yrs. old Sir E. Smythe's b. m. Slang, by Vermin, 5- yrs. old Mr. F. R." Price's b. h. Ambo, 4 yes. old Lord Stamford's b. m. Stella, by « ir Oliver, 5- yrs. old j Sir T. Stanley's br. f. Boadicca, hy Warrior, dan: by Lur- cher, 4- yrs. old . * VEDNESDAY,( tiie Gentlemen's Subscription for a GOLD CUP of 100 GUINEAS Value, tbe Surplus to . be paid in Specie ;' ten Subscribers at logs, each, for all ages; twice round the Course and adistance; three- year olds lo carry 6st. tilb four, '/ st. lalb. five, 8st. 7lh. six and aged, Sst. lilh. Mines and Geldings to be allowed 3lb. Mr. Benson's Uncle Toby, 4- yrs. old Mr. Heber's Hit or Miss, by Haphazard, 5 yrs. old Sir E. Smylhu's b. m. by Meteor, S- yrs. old Mr. J. K. Powell's b. c. Corporal Trim, by Warrior, 3- yrs. old Mr. Cotes' 8 gr. f. Olivetla, bv Sir Oliver, 4- yrs old Mr. T. C. Heber's br. f. by Diamond, Dam by Sir Peter, 4- yrs. old Mr J O. Crew's b. f. Sister to Beresford, by Mr. Teazle, Dam hy Volunteer, out of Storace, 3- yrs old Lord Grey's b. m. Stella, by Sir Oliver, 5- yrs. old Mr. Price's b. c. Ambo, 4 yrs oltl Mr. Charlton's b. c. Thjrza, by Haphazard, out of Brain- worm's Dam, 3- yrs. old THURSDAY, a SWEEPSTAKES of logs, each, with a clear PURSE of sogs. given by the Town : three- year olds to carry 6st. 7lb. four, 7st. 12lb. five, 8st. 61b. six, 8> l. ISlb. aud aged gst. alb Mares and Geldings to be allowed 3lb. the best of three two Mile Heals. To slart at Ihe Wiuning Chair, and run twice round the Course to a Heat. The Stakes to ire paid o| i the Day of Entrance, and tbe Horses named lo pay ios. 6d. to the Clerk Of the Course. Mr J Egerton's Hit or Miss, by Haphazard, 5- yrs. old. Mr. Benson's b. h. British Bayonet, 5- yrs. old Sir E. Smythe's h. m. Slang, by Vermin, 5- yrs. old. Mr. R. Heber's b. f. by Diamond, Dam by Sir Peter, 4- yrs. old Mr. Keen's b. c. bv Sanclio, Dam by Teddy, 3- yrs. old Sir VV Wynne's Cambrian Lass, 5- yrs. old ' Mr. VV. VV. Whiimore's b. f. Nosegay, by Warrior, out of Cecilia, 3- yrs. old Sir EDWARD SMYTHE, Bart RICHARD HEBER, Esq. ^ Stewards. Mr. VV. SMITH, Veterinary Surgeon to the Shrewsbury Yeomanry Cavalry, Clerk of the Course. Those Gentlemen of the SH REWSBURY YEOMANRY CAVALRY, who wish to become Subscribers to the CAV- ALRY STAKE, ate desired to send in tbeir Nantes to ttic Clerk of the Course on or before the 12th Day of August. ( Cs* Particulars of the Plates in a future Paper. eg luctton. GROWING WHEAT AND PEAS, Carding Machines, Weaving Looms, fyc. BY JONATHAN PERRY, Oil the Premises at WortheB, belonging to Messrs. Thomas aud William Weaver,- on Tuesday, the 10th Day of August, 1813 ; I1WO capital Carding Machines, Ihree Spinning Jennies, ten Weaving Looms, ( three of I hem Broad witb Geering) Iwo Stubbing Jacks, two Willows, a Warping Frame, several Shuttles, Yarn, and various other Articles. Also, the Produce on five Acres ofcapital Growing Wheat and four Acres of Peas.— The Straw lo be left on, or returned tothe Premises. The Sale lo commence precisely at Eleven o'Clock. REVERSION. BY W. SMITH, At the Raven Inn, in the Town of Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 24th DayofJuly, 1813, between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in tbe Afternoon, subject to such Couditions as will then be produced, unless previously disposed of by private Contract, of which Notice will be given: r « UIE REVERSIONARY INTEREST of the principal 1 Sam of £ 500, payable with in six Months after Ihe Decease of a Lady, aged 55 Yehrs, and secured upon an ample Freehold Estate iu the County of Radnor. tor further Particulars ( and to treat by private Contract( apply to Mr: DlCKSON, ffblicifhr, Dogpole, Shrewsbury b|> aiictiom VALUABLE STALLION. BY JONATHAN PERRY, , . . At the Market Place, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 31st of July, 1813, at TWO to a Moment I VALUABLE CHESNUT STALLION; Called .. YOUNG BEN1NGBROUGH, ( own Brother to Maidstone), got by BENINGBROUGR, Dam Lardeila by YOUNG MARSKE, her Dora by CADE out of the Dam of BEAUFREMONT. YoUNfc BENINGBROUGH is a Horse of vast Power, great Action, and a proved Racer ( vide Racing Calendar) :— He has covertd. Ihe last Iwo Seasons, is a sure Foalgetter; and his Slock having great BONE and SIZE, no doubt will prove highly valuable. A. ESTABLISHED flAKERS' . TRADE & PRE. VIISE § MARDOL, SHREWSBURY. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Britannia Inn, on Monday, the 3d of August next at six o'Clock iu the Afternoon, iii oue Lot: ALL that commodious DWELLING tlOUSE, contain- ing Front Shop, cheerful Kitchen adjoining, Pantry, Brewhouse, Offices, Cellar and Vault, pleasant Sitting Booth,. and. three Bed Rooms —- ilso, the spacious newly built BAKEHOUSE with lofty Flour Rohm over, and aa extensive Warehouse, or Stable, with roomy Loft above, ill Use Occupation of the Proprietor, Mr. Robert Simon, r Likewise, that heat and convenient HOUSE with SHOP, „..., Kitchen, Vault, Pantry, Tea Room aud three Bed Rooms, He may he seen previous lo the Sale, antl a Person making " c>:! adjoining, in the Occupation of Mr. Samuel Maddox, i acceptable Offer, may purchase bv private Trestv. Breeches- maker. BY W. SMITH, On Tuesday, the 26th Day of July, 1813, at the Cross Keys Inn, High Street, Shrewsbury, precisely at five o'Clock in tbe Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced : LOT 1. ALL those TWO several Messuages or DWELLING HOUSES, witb the Appurtenances, siltiate in a cer- tain Street in Shrewsbury, cajlvn PRINCESS STREET, and now in the several Occup « ri6ns of Mr. William Woodall and Mr. John Lewis , Ure ii All that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, witb the Garden and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in the ABHEY FOREGATE in or near to Shrews- bury aforesaid, opposite lo the Dun Cow Public House, and now in the Occupation of John Pugh. The Tenants will shew the Premises ; anil for further Particulars apply to Messrs. MADDOCK and JACKSON, Aitornies, Shrewsbury. ~ MONTGOMERYSHIRE? ' At the Lion, in Newtown; in the County of Montgomery, on Wednesday, the 4tb> of August, 1813, at three o'Clock ill Ibe Afternoon, by ( Jirffij of the Assignees of David Wild, late of Newtown aforesaid, Flannel Manufacturer, a Bankrupt : ALL thet small PIECE or Parcel of BUILDING GROUN D, situate at Saint Giles, near Newlown, aud adjoining the Turnpike Road leading therefrom towards Welshpool, containing in Length 50 Feet, and in Breadth 31 Feet, be the sume more or less. Also, lit the same Time and Place, a DOUBLE CARD- ING ENGINE, now in Saint Giles's Factory. Further Particulars may be had by applying lo Mr. T. E. MARSH, Solicitor, Llanidloes. FREEHOLD PROPERTY, In the Borough of Overton, Flintshire. BY SAMUEL ADAMS, On Monday, the 2d of August, 1813, at the Bowling- Greeu Inn, in Overton, between lite Hours of five ond seven o'Clock in the Evening, subject to Conditions theu to be produced, in one or more Lots, as may then be agreed : LOT I. EIGHT substantial new- built DWELLING- HOUSES, with suitable GAR DENS thereunto belonging, siluate in the Borough aforesaid, now in the respective Holdings of E. Gough, John Jones, Sawyer, John Jones, Shoemaker, Charles Wilson, Esther Allen", Elisha Williams, Randle Allen, andJames Foulkes. LOT II. Two DWELLING HOUSES with GARDF: NS, the Holdings of Thomas Pierce, Sawyer, and Mary Dovics. LOT III A DWELLING HOUSE and GARDEN, in the Holding of John Eaton. LOT IV. Three DWELLING HOUSES, in the. Holdings of John Butterton, William Phillips, and Thomas Roberts. Tbe respective Tenants will shew the same ; and further Particulars may be known from Mr. E. ROBERTS, jun. Meesgwaelod.— tuly lti(/ r, 1813. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES, IN THK CODNTtBiS OF SALOP Jh O MONTGOMERY. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Saturday, the 14lh Day of August, 1813, at the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced, in the following, or such other Lois as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale; LOT I. AVERY desirable FARM, called TREFNANT, eon sistiugof a substantial Brick- built Farm House, with Barns, Stables, and other Outbuildings, and several Pieces or Parrels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, in lire Township of Trefuont, in the County of Salop, containing together 160A. 2R. 26P. more or less, in the Occupation of Mr. John Lloyd. ' I he above Farm lies in n Ring Fence; the Turnpike Roatl leading from Shrewsbury to Pool passes through ti e Centre of it, distant 11 Miles from the former, and six fiom the'latterPlace. LOT IL Part of W1NNINGTON FARM, lying on Ihe Sou lb Side of Hie said Road, about one Mile nearer Shrews- bury than the last Lot; comprising a Barn, Stable, rind Tyingsl° r 12 Cows, with two Pieces of excellent Pas- ture Land, and one of Arable, in the Township of Winning- Ion, in tilt' said County of Salop, containing together 30A. • lR. 31 P. more or less, iu the Occupation of the said John Lloyd. LOT 111. Other Part of WINNINGTON FARM, on the opposite Side of Ibe Road to the last Lot, comprising several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, in Ihe saitl Township of Wilmington, containing together 43A. 0R. - 27P. more or less, in tbe Occupation of the snid John Lloyd, LOTIV A PIECE of ARABLE LAND, Part of Win- nington Common lately allotted to the above Lands, now inclosed, and iu Cultivation, containing t3A. 3R. 3P. more or less, in tbe Occupation of the said John Lloyd. LOT V. A most desirable FARM, called C LETTER- WOOD; consisting of a substantial Brick- built Dwelling House, wilh a Malthouse, Barn% Stables, and other Out- buildings, and several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, situate in the Parish of BUTTINGTON, in the County of Montgomery, containing together 102A. nit . IP more or less, in the Occupation of Mr. Fiancis Smith. The above Farm is beautifully situated, within two Miles of the Market Town of Welshpool; and Lime and Coal mav lie bail nt any easy Rale from the Cross Wharf, on the Montgomeryshire Canal, within one Mile of the Farm. LOT VI. All lhat Water- Cnrn- Grist- Mill, called CI. ET- TERVVOOD MILL, with three Pieces of l. and situate at Cletterwooil aforesaid, called the Mill Meadow, Cae vr Vennas, and the Mill Piece, containing together loA oR. 2oP. more or less, in the Occupation of the said Francis Smith. LOT VII. A PIECE of very rich MEADOW LAND, adjoining Ihe River Severn close above Buttington Br. idge, in the Township of Cletterwood, called Glan- yr- nfon, con- taining 12A. 1R. 4P. more or less, in thc Occupation of tbe said Francis Smith. LOT VIII. A PIECE of excellent MEADOW LAND adjoining the last Lot, on the South Side thereof, called Svngrig, containing 5A. iR. 30P. more or less, in the Holding of the said Francis Smith. LOTIX. A PIECE of rich MFA DOW LAND, adjoining the last Lot and the Roarl leading from Buttinglon to Leighton, called Erw- go- Nant, containing 6A. 3R 17P. more or less, in the Occupation of the said Francis Smith. LOT X. Part oftheTOWN- M E A DOW, as the same hath been lately set out by the Commissioner under the Teirtref fnclosure Act, adjoining the lltree last Lots, containing < 3A. lR. 9P more or less, in the Occupation of the said Francis Smith. LOT XL A PIECE of LAND, Fart of Cletterwood- Hill, whicb has heen allotted under the above Inelosure- Act to Cletterwood Farm, containing 66A. 3R. 33P. more or less, in the Holding oT the said Francis Smith. LOTXII. A PIECE of LAND, calledGelly- Close, witb a small Allotment of Common thereto adjoining, situate near detterwood Hiil, containing oA. sR. 35P. more or less, in the Occupation of thc said Francis Smith. LOT XIII. A MESSUAGE, with convenient Barn, Stable, ond other Outbuildings, and sever al Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, aud Pasture Land, and also Open Fields, late n Rabbit Warren, but now used as a Ley for young Cattle, called Lower Monks- fields, in the Parish of Wor- then, 111 the County of Montgomery, containing together l7gA. 2R. 22P. more or less, iu the Occupation of John Hinley. LOT XIV. A MESSUAGE, with convenient Barns nnd other Farm Buildings, with several Pieces or Parrels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, and also open Fields, called Upper Monks- fields, with a small Allotment on the Long Mountain, containing together S> 6() A, 3R. 12P. more or less, in the Occupation of Evan Griffiths. The greater Part of the two last Lots have not yet heen brought into a State of Cultivation, but as there is a considerable Depth of Soil, they are capable of great Improvement, at a small F. xpence; being only two Miles from Ihe Cross Wharf, on the Montgomery- shire Canal, were Lime and Coal may be bad at 0 moderate Price and a large Portion of the Land may be advantageously irrigated Printed Particulars, with Maps of the different Lots, mov be had at the Place of Sale, and from THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury; also of JOHN BURCIIAM, Esq. Coningsby, near Horncastle, Lincolnshire; Messrs. FARRER, and Co. Lincoln's Inn Fields, London ; the AUCTION MART there; and Messrs. LLOYD, JEFEREYS, and WILLI HIS, Solici- tors, Shrewsbury, who 011 Application will furnish any olher Information. The respective Tenants will shew the different Lots. The Premises are well situated for any Trade, being ™ « » r| y ihe Centre of Mardol, and veiy extensive. Possession of Mr. Simon's House mav be had immediately ; and of Mr Maddux's at Christinas, 1814. For further. Particulars, apply to Messrs. LLOYD, JEFFREYS, and W ILLIAMS, Solicitors, or the AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury; and Mr. SIMON, the Proprietor, will shew the Premises. VALUABLE ESTATE, WITHIN FIVE MILES OF SHREWSBURY. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, ( he 161I1 of August, 1813, at the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, between the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced: AMOST VALUABLE ESTATE, consisting of upwards of 440 Acres of very fertile Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, with convenient Farm Houses and suitable Outbuildings, siluate in the Township of FORD, in tbe County of Salop, about five Miles West of the Town of Shrewsbury, apd adjoining Ihe Turnpike Road leading from thence towaids Welshpool, which will be put up in the following, or- sucb oilier Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: Lots. Names qf Fields, etc. Tenante. A. n. p. 1 The Nearer Wall Hill Mr. John Bowen 2. Tbe Farther Wall Hill.... Ditto S. A Firm House, Outbuildings, & Garden, in") Ihe Occupation of the said John Bo. ui, I with the following Pieces of Land, viz. The | Barn Yard, the Little Milking Bank, the > Big Marsh Reans, the Far Marsh Reans. lhe j Crow Meadow, the Croft, the Brooury Lea- | sow, and Ihe Hem Lee J 4. A Farm House, divided},,, , . ^ into two Dwellings, and [ ^' f^ f"' nct0 Gardens $ 1 ll0s- Jouesf Ba rn, Stable, & Cowhouses In Hand \ All Orchard and Garden.. Rev. F. Leighton 5. The Milk Hill and the Whistons $ 6. The Sandy Leasow 7- The 3- cornered Leasow... 8. The Two Longmoors g. Tbe Park Leasow.; 10. The two Ben thai I Slone \ Pieces s 11. The Ihree Benthall Com-> moil Pieces C 12. Tbe Field Piece 13. Tbe Near New Piece 14. The Middle New Piece.... 15 The Fart Iter New Piece... 16. Robin's Yard 17- The Townsend 18. A House and Garden ig. A Dwelling House, Barn,} and Garden, and 4 Pieces V Timothy Weaver of Land adjoining \ 30. Portway Meadow 21. Near Acre Britches 32. Far Acre Britches 33. A Cottage and Garden in) Ford Village J P ece behind the House Milking Bank 24. Welshman's Ford / fl Lower Gladstones f^ n S°." en, an< 1 Kitahook 25. Gravel Hole Piece Ash Copy Leasow 1 Moor Leasow Upper Gladstones. 26. Liltle Shoot Hill Piece... 27. A Farm House, wilh Barn, Fold, and Garden, wiih seven smal I Pieces of Land at Shoot Hill John Mcyrick Ditto Ditto Ditto John Bowen Ditto John Meyrick John Bowen Dilto Ditto Ditlo Elizabeth Price Rev. F. Leighton Samuel Ratcliff John Bowen Ditto Ditto Edward RogerB John Bowen Ditto , John Meyrick.... J John Bowen Ditto - Edward Griffiths sow, & Dint-) ' ••••••• 5 John Bowen Ditto MONTGOMELLYSHL RE. BY THOMAS PRYCE, At the Goat Inn, in tbe Town of Llanfair, in the said Coun- ty, on Saturday, the Slst Day of August, 1813, between tbe Hours'of five anrl seven in the Afternoon, unless dis- posed of in tbe mean Tune by private Contract, of w hich due Notice will be given; rrtHE following valuable FREEHOLD ESTATES, X either in the Lots undermentioned, or in such olher Lots as shall be fixed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Conditions to be then produced : LOT I. A Messuage or Dwelling House, with tbe Out- buildings thereto belonging, called HENDY, together with about 54 Acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, nnd Woodlands, situnte in tbe Parish of Llanerfyl, In Ihe said County, and now in the Occupation of David Jones, jun. 1- oT 11 A Messuage or DWELLING HOUSEand Barn, together with about 12 Acres of Laud, Part of Heudy Tenement aforesaid, now in tbe Occupation of the said David Jones and bis Undertenants. This Property is eligibly situated in a good Sporting Country, adjoining the Turnpike and Coach Road from Shrewsbury to Abcrystwith, along which the Loudon Mail is conveyed daily, and a Stage Coach runs Ihree Times a Week; distant from Llaufair 4\ Miles, and from Welsh- pool llj. There is a considerable Quantity of thriving Saplings growing upon tbe lst Lot; also an extensive Common Right be'iouging thereto, anil the Lands are capable of great linprovement. TheTeiiant will shew the respective Lots: and any further hill Meadow 29. Coppice Leasow, & Cop ^ pice Meatlow 3 30. A Farm House, Stables, Barns, and other"' Outbuildings, Yard, Fold, and Garden, un Ford's Heath, in the Occupation of Richard Gough, witlt the following Pieces of I- and, viz Thc Green Piece, the Five Turnings, > 43 the Crabtree Field, the Field Piece, the Liltle Ditto, the Middle Lcnsow, Ihe Clay Furlong, Weaver's Piece, Rowlon's Piece, Pickin's Pitt, and Pietin's Footway Piece... J N B. Tbe House antl Buildings, with the Green Piece, Five Turnings, and Crab- tree Field, in the r bnve Lot, ore Freehold — the Remainder Copyhold. 31. A Farm House, called Ihe Coppice Farm," wilb Ibe Stables, Barns, Outbuildings, Fold, and Garden, in the Occupation of John Meyrick, and the following Pieces of Land, viz. Dukt's Camp, Brick- Kiln Leasow, > 53 Rushy Pirce, Wainhoiise Piece, Birchley Meadow, Little Middle Piecc, Big Ditto, Little Meadow, Big Brook Field, Liltle Ditto! anil Stone House Field 32. Piece by Bishop's - Farther Heath Piece I Yew Tree Hill A Pirce of Pasture now in two r Wythy Pool Field J 33. The Near Heath Piece....') Thc Near Middle Ditto / The FartherMiddle DittoC The Further Ditto 1 6 0 13 5 0 35 53 1 32 0 3 5 17 1 8 3 2 38 4 1 18 9 0 16 3 1 0 10 3 10 10 1 31 5 3 36 10 2 IS 8 3 34 8 1 33 3 3 33 3 3 17 0 0 3) 6 0 9 8 1 35 4 2 33 3 3 30 0 0 33 0 1 6 0 1 16 7 1 £ 6 5 2 O 1 2 21 7 2 2 4 0 33 6 0 22 3 3 38 3 3 36 8 0 35 13 3 0 13 2 2 0 32 0 28 - e I Richard Laud, j& John Gotigb Meyrick John Bowen 5 John Bowen and£ I Richard Gough ) fl < 0 3 25 3 2S 1 8 in 0 0 I- 10 1 29 S1; 1 17 0 0 J5 0 8 f 8 3 37 FARMING STOCK. Anglo- Merino and South Down Flocks of Sheep, carefully and peculiarly bred. BY GLOVER AND SON, On the Premises, Monday, the 26th of Julv Instant, 1813: ALL Ihe trulv well- bred STOCK of COWS, HORSES, and FLOCKS of SHEEP, belonging to WILLIAM LLOYD, Esq. of ASTON, iij the Parish of Oswestry, and County of Salop; consisting of 13 excellent Dairy Cows, four ableWaggou Horses, a capital- year old draught Filley, ( this remarkably line Filley won the Prize for the best 2- year old Coll, last June Oswestry Agricultural Meet, ing), an excellent Filley, by Vandal. The fine Flocks of Sheep comprise 30 capital South Down Wethers, 50 Anglo- Merino Ditto, 114 prime South Do Hi Ewes, 85 capital Anglo Merino Ewes, 34 South Down Ewe Lambs, 3lWether Dilto. 18 Anglo Merino Few Lambs, and 11 Wether ditto, 5 capital South Down yearlings Rom, 1 Anglo Merino Ditto, and 3 South Down Lambs, all num- bered for Sale, as per Catalogue. Tbe Pigs consist of one capital Berkshire Boar, 1 Ditlo Sow, with 12 Pigs, 2 Ditto in- pig, 1 Ditto, four fresh strong Stores, a Chinese Boar aud 2 Sow Pigs, and 1 Ho£ Ditto. The Implements consist of an excellent Roael Waggon, audi Harvest Ditto, 3 strong Tumbrels, a capital double Plough, 2 Wheel Ploughs, a Cutwater Coach, Grass Rake, 4 Pair of Harrows, double Roller, 6 Row Drilling Machine, a Winnowing- Macbine, a variety of small Implements, 7 Sels of Horses Geers, and 4 Sets of Ox Geers. Grain, Hav, & c.— One Stack of capital old Oals, about 500 . Strikes;' l Di to fine old Hay, about 35 Tons ; 1 Stack of new Ditto; and 19 Acres of growing Barley, a fine Crop. NoGentleman has heen more particular lhan Mr. Lloyd in breeding his Stock of Cattle, Horses, and Pigs ; aud his line Flocks of Anglo Merino and South Down Sheep have been selected from the choicest nnd best Stocks, with the greatest Care nnd Attention, both for Woo! and Carcase Tbe Auctioneers beg Leave to recommend them to llie Attention of Gentlemen, Farmers, and Bleeders, and Ihe Public in general, the Whole being in tbe highest Rank and Condition. The Sale will commence without fail at 11 o Clock. Catalogues to be had at the Lion, Talbot, Old Raven, Castle, and Crown Inns, Shrewsbury ; Oak, Pool ; Goat, Llanfyllin ; all the priticipalTnns, Oswestry ; Bridgewater Arms, Red ond Black Lion Inns, Ellesmere; Eagles, and Red Lion, Wrexham; Hand, Chirk; Hsnd, Llangollen; Eagles, Ruabon; West Felton, Ruyton, Nessdiff, Bas. 34. Cruckton Meadows., 35. Price's Orchard, and the) T, „ „ ; BarnPi. ce $ Thomas Davt ro Cottages, Gardens,} d Quillets of Land, 011V , , ltnvell y ies I 0 38 36. Two M,,„ se5, ... rut,,,. , Ri(. h( lr(, Fox „,„, , Chawell .' yM, n P'i'chardJ The above Estate is all Copyhold of lnherilonce( except Lot 34 and that Part of Lot 30 noticed as Freehold), held of the Manor of Ford, otherwise Forrl's Home, iu lite County of Solon j a Tenure considered nearly, if not altogether as desirable as Freehold: Ibe Fine to Ihc Lord 011 Surrender or Admittance an ouuting only to one Year's Chief Rent with a Far- Fee of 2s. 011 Surrender by any Copyholder of all bis Copyhold Lands to any other Person in Fee- simple, and the Copyholder not being subject to Forfeiture, or any Fine for Waste or Spoil. Printed Particulars, wilh Maps of the different Lots, may he had at the Place of Sale ; from THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury; also from JOHN BURCHAM, Esq. Coningsby, near Horncastle, Lincolnshire; Messrs FARRAR and Co. Lincoln's Inn Fields, London ; the AUCTION MART there; nnd Messrs. LLOYD, JEFFREYS, & WILLIAMS, Solicitors, Shrewsbury, who 1111 Application will furnish any other Information. Mr. RICHARD GOUGH, of Ford's llealh, will nh w the different Lots. 1 ne tenant turther > > , i" ' „„ .,„ Information may be had bv Application to Messri. JoNSs church, Knockin, and Llanyrayucch Inn.; on . be Frectses, and OVTKN, Solicitors, Machynlleth, » N<* ® F AUCTIONEERS TUR\ PIKE SECURITIF. S. BY WILLIAM CHURTON, At the Black Horse Inn, in Betley, in the County ofStalTord, on Thursday, the 5th Duv of August, 1813, between the Hours of three and six iu ihe Afternoon ; T^ WO SEVERAL SECURITIES, one for the Sum of ONE HUNDRED POUNDS, bearing Interest at five per Cent, secured 011 the Tolls arising 011 the Roatl leading from the Tow n of Newcastle- under- Lyme, in the County of Stafford, to tbe Road leading from Woore to Chester, near the Townof Nantwich, iu the said County of Chester, and from Chester through Audlev anil Balterlev to Gorsty Hill. The other for the Sum of TWO HUNDRED POUNDS, bearing the same Interest, and secured 011 tbe Tolls arising from the same Road. One other Security for the Sum of FIFTY POUNDS, secured upon the Road leadingfrom the End of the Turn- pike Road in Sbawbury, in the County ufSalop, to Dray ion- in- Hales, in the said Co'unty, and from tlieuce lo Newcastle* under- Lyme, iu tbe County of Stafford, and from Shawhury aforesaid to the Turnpike Road in High Ercail, in the said County ofSalop, and from Rhawbuvy aforesaid lo Wem, in the said County, and front thence to the Turnpike Road in Sandford, in the said County. Tbe Interest upon these Securities is regularly paid once a Year. Any further Particulars may he had at tbe Office of Mr. J. L.' WARKEN, Solicitor, Dra, ton- in- Haies afuie- said rsdafwaasgiBaggg*; 11 1 "*" '——- ' '""-•* ' LINES ON SOPHIA, LATE DAUGHTER OF DR. SOLOMON, AND WIFE 01' S. J. TOBIAS, Esq. Who died the SI st of June, 1813, aged 21. COULD Wealth or Beauty stay Ihe fleeting Breath, Or Med'cille'a Charm arrest the Hand of Death, The young and virtuous SOPHIA had not died, Wi'. r fond TOBIAS for his Consort sigh'd. Wealth, Beauty, Youth, and. Virtue's Charms prov'd vain, '('<. e strugglingSpirit longer to detain; The Med'cioe could not trim the Lamp of Life, Nor save from Death the Daughter and the Wife. ' Way- cold upon the Couch— Behold her lie, Embalm" d with Tears from 1' riendsliip's streaming Eye ! Mute is that Voice which carol I'd Song Divine, And dim those Eyes that late were wont to shine ; Clos'd are those Lips that never'utter'd Guife, A nd when they opeli'd— open'd Villi a Smile! The ling'ring Graces ween a last Adieu To the pale Cheek that glow'd with crimson Hue ; The Loves, the Graces, and the Smiles are fled, Life's Pulse stands slill— and S'. vett SoPifiA'a dead! Not ev'n thy ' Balm of Gilead'Could prolong, O SOLOMON ! the Subject of my Song! Thy ' Balm of Gilead,' which was wont to heal In ev'ry Clime— and seldom known to fail! The healing Virtues in sad Hour arc. lied, Life's Pulse stands still— and thy SOPHI A'S dead ! N'o MedVine can the vital Spark restore, And she who liv'd to please, shall please no more! So when a Rose, upon its fragrant Bed, Nipt by untimely Frosts, droops down its Head, The Shades grow faint, in which it was ah'ay'd, And all its siiort- liv'd Beauties fade ; No Florist's Art hack to its Fold can bring The blushing Tints— or cause a second Spring. . . Macclesfield. ERINUS. THE DYING SPANIEL. BY DR. WOLCOT. IN sorrow, dear Tray, 1 visit thy bed ; lu sorrow thy weakness deplore; Poor fellow, thou liftest thy languishing head, To look 011 thy Master once more. Of death may'st thou feel not the tdrt'Uring dart, That forces poor Nature to weep ; May thy breath, thy last breath, like a " zepliyrdepart, And thine eye wear the image of sleep. Ill Winter, at morn, how we wander'd away, In pursuit both of pleasure and fame ; ilow wearied ourselves, till the close ofthe day, Then In triumph returned with our game. Midst the thicket, or wood, when tlfy voice I have heard, 1 wat sure that si* ne treasure was nigh ; Thus, confiding in thee, my gun I prepared ; For thou never didst tell me a lie. Thou ne'er didst refuse the furze, bramble, br thorn, When I bade thee discover a bird ; Tho' thy hair and thy limbs might be wretchedly torn, Still obedient wert'thou to my word. But no more shall we rise at the peep ofthe light, O'er the hills and the vallies to roam, In pursuit of our sport, till the shadows of night, Bid us, weary, return to our home. Think not wilh this life that thy mem'ry will end ; Till mem'ry shall vanish from me, ' I ne'er can forget a faithful old friend, And that faithful old friend will be thee. Whene'er, at our club, brother sportsmen I join, VN ho the pow'rs of their spaniels display, ' The province so pleasing shall always be mine, To drink to the shade of poor Tray. To the PRINTER of the SALOPIAN JOURNAL, SIR, Several doubts have arisen relative to the allowance to Local Militiamen's wives and families ( whose hus- bands serve as volunteers) when called upon to annual exercise at bead- quarters; and chiefly owing to a clause in a former act ( the 51 Geo. 3. c. 20. sec. 20) which, as will be seen, affects the embodied Militia only, and is very fully explained in a subsequent act of the next year, namely, the 52 Geo. 3. c. 38. sec. 42. which states that their families should receive the same allowance as those of ballot ted Militiamen. Below I send you a copy of each clause, requesting you to place them and the above in your wide extended paper. I am, Sir, jour obedient servant, July 12, 1813. PH1L0- M1LES. • 51 Geo. 3d. " And be it further enacted, that no allowance • under an act passed in the forty- third year of the reign of his Majesty, entitled, ' An Act for consolidating and amending the several laws for providing relief for the families of Militia- men of England when called out into actiial service,' or under an Act passed in the same year, entitled ' Au Act for provitl- ing relief'for the Families of Militiamen in Scotland when called otit into actual service,' or under auy other act for granting allowances to the wives and families of Militiamen in England or Scotland, shall be granted to the wife or family of any man who, after the passing of this act, shall be raised to serve iu the Militia either of England or Scotland as'a sub- stitnte, hired man, or volunteer; but all allowances to be granted undet any of the said acts to the wives or families of nny men raised after the passing of this act for the Militia of l: n? hmd or Scotland, fchall be confined to the wives and families of baitoied men only. 52d Geo. 3d, " Ardbeit fjl'ther enacted, that whenever any corps of Local Militia shall he assembled for the purpose of being trained and exercised, or for the- suppression of Riots, or fur the suppression of Rebellion or Invasion, all peisons iniolled therein, alio shell join on Such assembling, and shall have famines unable to support themselves, shall, during the period af their being so assembled as afo'C. aid, be entitled to such and the same relief to their wives and families, and under such and the same ciicumslances, and subject lo the sane regulations and provisions, as the wives and families of men BALLOTTED to • serve in the regular Militia of Great Britain are entitled lo, under an act passed in the foity- third year of his present Majesty, entitled ' An Act for consolidating atid amending the several laws for providing Relief for the Families of Militiamen of England, when called nut into actual Service,' or any other acts relating to the relief of the wives and families of men serving in the regular Militia of Great Britain; and for that purpose all the rules, regulations, and provisions, powers, authorities, penalties, aud forfeitures, in the last mentioned acts respectively contained, shall extend, and be construed to extend to the giving such relitf as aforesaid, as tolly and effectually as if the same were herein enacted: Provided always that all sums of money which shall be ad- vanced and paid to the wives and families of such men shall, upon delivery of a quarterly account of the payment thereof, ceitified and signed by two Justices of the Peace of the county in which such relief shall be given, be repaid to the Overseer or Overseeis, or Paiish Officer or Officers, who shall have advanced the same, by the Receiver General of suih county, out of any public money in his hands, and shall be allowed in the account of the Receiver General; PRUVIDSD always, ihat whenever any corps ol Local Militia shall be assembled for training and exercis?, all peisons enrolled therein, having families unable to support themselves os afore- said, shall be entitled to relief for their wives and families, notwithstanding such families may be resident in the place where tbe regiment may be assembled." PORTER— The consumption of Porter in London, on a comparison between the present and last years, is found lo have diminished to the amount of about 121,000 barrels j every Brewer in the metropolis having felt this decline in proportion to the extent of his trade. CAPTAIN BROKE— This distinguished officer is a native of Devonshire, where his Lady now resides — The Shannon sailed last from Plymouth, and a great number of the relatives of her gallant crew live at that port. From the numerous letters which have lately arrived at Plymouth, from the Shannon, the public there were, iu some measure, prepared for the recent brilliant success of her crew. Captain Broke has exer- cised them, for the last six months, in the use ofthe cannon and musquet so often, that the Shannon's crew are Ihe best cannouiers aud riflemen in the service.— He has established the most extraordinary discipline, by the most genlle means— is considered one of the most humane, as he certainly is one of the bravest and most skilful Officers in the service. The Captain, the Officers, and Crew of the Shannon form one happy family. When the Chesapeake was coming out, Capt. Broke gave particular orders to fire at her rudder and wheel, because, said lie, " She must not get away."— Capt. Broke has a private estate of 6000/. a- year. the crew Wheu his POISON.— The following antidotes for poison are recommended by J. Johnstoue, M. D. F. U. S. & c. of Birmingham : — I.— When the preparations of arsenic, mercury, antimony, or of any metal, or when any unknown substance or matter has been swallowed, and there have speedily ensued heat of the mouth and throat, violent pain of the stomach, retching and vomiting— imme- diately drink plentifully of warm water, with common soap, dissolved or scraped into it— 2 or $ quarts of warm water, with from 3 or 4 ounces to half a pound of soap, will not bo too much.— 2. When any of the preparations of opium, henbane, nightshade, hemlock, tobacco, fox- glove, or stramonium, or any poisonous fungus, mistaken for mushrooms, or spirituous liquors in excess, Or any other unknown mailers have been swallowed, exciting sickness without pain of the stomach, or producing giddiness, drowsiness and sleep— give instantly one table spoonful of flour of mustard in water, and repeat it in copious draughts of warm water constantly, until vomiting takes place. If the persou becomes so insensible as not to be easily roused— give the mustard ill vinegar instead of water, aud rub and shake the body actively and incessantly.— 3. When oil of vitriol, spirits of salt, or aqua fortis have been swallowed, or spilt upon the skin— immediately drink, or wash the part with large quantities of water, and as soon as they can be procured, add soap, or potash, or chalk lo the water. A British Merchant.— Our readers, we are assured, will share the satisfaction and pride we have in stating the following aii.' ient. ic particulars of the conduct of a British merchant. That name, we are well awaie, implies in ils most common signification the virtues of integrity and liber- I ality ; but when we see one of this respected class display ' amid a foreign people, still higher and more extraordinary ! qualities, we grant him more than admiration ; and we are grateful, froth national feeling, to the man whose conduct is calculated to raise the name of his country for humanity, generosity, aiid courage.— When the yellow fever made its first appearance at Port Ortoava, in the island of Terteriffe, almost all who were " enabled by their condition in life, to abandon tbat unhappy town, left it, so fatal had its ravages been in the town of Santa Cruz the preceding year. Mr. James Little, a British merchant, who has long been settled at Teneriffe, arid whom the natives were in the habit of looking up to in times of public calamity, determined, contrary to the earnest intreaties of his friends, to retn3;. n, and to endea- vour, by every effort in his power, to alleviate the miseries of his fellow- creatures. His most active personal exertions were applied to the succour of the lower classes of the inhabitants he was the consoler and adviser of the wietched, Visited tbe sick, and distributed his bounty with a liberal hand. He wSs enabled to continue these exertions for thirty days, before he was himself seized with this dreadful malady, ( during which his life was despaired of,) but it pleased God to spare him J Not deterred by the scene of desolation and death he saw around him, from the ravages of the fever, which had at thi period destroyed a great portion of the inhabitants of Pott Orntava, he returned, the moment he recovered, to those duties of humanity in which he had been before occupied At this time Mr. Little learnt that the inhabitants of the island of llierro were in the utmost distress from famine ; he instantly sent them succours, recommended to their Priests for distribution. The deep impression which the conduct of Mr. Little made upon the looal Government of Teneriffe, was not limited to their expressions of gratitude and admiration : tbe report of IJis actions was made to the Regency of the king- dom, who have been graciously pleased, in the name and on the behalf of their captive sovereign, Ferdinand VI I. to deco- rate him with the distinguished Order of Charles the Third ; an order sacred lo virtue and merit, and which, we may ven- ture to assert, never was given ou any occasion that did more honour to the Government by whom it was bestowed, or the person on whom it was conferred, who, at a period like the present, has acted a part so calculated to increase that love, which, we trust, every true Spaniard bears to the name of a Briton. Fossils have recently been found in the neighbourhod ' of Brenfford; which lies on the side of the Thames, about six mile3 west from London. The soil, as far as it has been dug, consists of five distinct beds. The uppermost is a gravelly loam : the second, sand and gravel; the third, a calcareous loam ; the fourth, sand ; ' and the fifth, blue clay, which passes under loam, and is found every where in the neighbourhood. Tho thick- ness of the clay- bed is 200 feet, reckoning from the surface of level ground. Its depth on hilly ground is greater; thus Lord Spencer, at Wimbledon, was obliged to dig a well 530 feet deep before he got through the clay. The uppermost bed contains no fossil remains whatever. The next three contain tile tusks of elephants, both African and Indian, of the hippopota- mus, the horns and jaws of oxen, the horns of deer, pearl- shells, and the shells of fresh water fish ; hut no sea animals. The clay contains the fossil remains of sea animals alone : as echini, shells, & c. These fossils are scattered without order in the beds; and the bones must have been deposited long after the death of the animals ; for no two are found contiguous in the order in which they existed in the living animal. FORTUNE TELLING.— Thomas and Susan Stiff were last week charged by Jane Maylin, at Union Hall, with defrauding her of 2s. fid. under pretence of laying open to her the pages of The Boole of Fate.— The prosecutrix staled, that having received accounts of the astonishing knowledge possessed by Mr. Stiff, in events yel unborn, from some of her friends who had consulted him, she also was tempted to inquire what favours the blind Goddess might have in store for her1; for that purpose she made application at the liouse of the learned Sage; when she was informed by Mrs. Stiff, who answered her inquiries, that he was then engaged in laying open the womb of Time to an attentive auditor, a young widow, to whom, she afterwards learned, he promised a second, speedy, and " successful voyage to the Island of Matrimony. On this lady's retiring, the prosecutrix, after paying the introductory fee, Ss. fid. which was demanded by Mrs. Stiff, was ushered into the Sanctorum of the learned Dr. Stiff, who, after having enquired the day and hour of the prosecutrix's birlh, and ascertained, with the nicest accuracy, what planet had the honour of pre- off from the shore and desired him to proceed to Gravelines, where on his arrival the nets were restored to him in perfect order, and without any expense attending the recovery of them. A Friend in need!— Thursday last, a poor Cottager, who lives on the borders of Norwood, anil has a wife with eight small children, was seized on for rent; and, whilst the woman was on her kuees imploring tho mercy of the Sheriff's officers, a Gentleman came riding along, and perceiving her distress, enquired into the cause, and immediately discharged the demand, by giving an order for the payment of the money, at a Banker's, in Lombard- street. The sum amounted to £\ b. 10s. 4il. An Order has been issued from the Horse Guards, directing that in all regiments of infantry, whose ser- vices are not subject to limitation, the pay of the Serjeant- major shall henceforth be raised to three shillings per day, and that the pay of one Serjeant iu each company of battalions of tile above description, viz. of those serving without limitation, shall be raised to two shillings and four- pence per day; and lhat the said Serjeants shall be distinguished by an honour- able badge, of which, however, and of the advantages attending it, tliey will, in case of misconduct, be liable to be deprived at the discretion of the Colonel, or Commanding Officer of the regiment, or by the sen- tence of a Court- martial. The Serjeants selected for this distinction are to he called the " Colour Serjeants," and bear above tlieir chevron the badge of a regi- mental colour supported by two cross swords. Game Certificates — By a lale act, the certificates for killing game will be liable to additional duties: all of one guinea are increased to 5s ; and all of three guineas, to £ 3 13s. fill. There is also an addition to the duties on dogs: greyhounds will now be 20s. an- nually ; spaniels, pointers, & c. & c. 2s. 6d. in addition to the former duty, and on other dogs ts. additional: 40s. additional are also added to Ihe composition for a pack of hounds. Pedestrian Match.— On Monday, A. Wood, started at three o'clock on Heath Common, near Wakefield, to run 20 miles in two hours and 10 minutes. The ground is one mile and SO yards in circumference, and he performed the first 10 rounds in oue hour and two minutes. The next five he kept his time very steadily ; on the 18th round lie relieved himself by walking about 40 yards, but the odds were still in his favour ; the nth round he ran in less than eight minutes, but sweat profusely ; the betting now became even. In the 18th, he exceeded eight minutes, still even betting : in the 19th, and last round, he seemed a good deal exhausted, and he did not attain the goal till 2J minutes after the time allowed, having occupied two hours 12 minutes and a half in the performance of the task. HOUSE OF COMMONS— THURSDAY, JULY 8. The House in a Committee on the Mock Auction bill, Mr. LOCKHART proposed a clause for preventing goods being car- ried to sale- rooms, except between the hours of nine in the morning and six in the evening; which was agreed to; as were Iwo others, respecting the sale of books by Auction. S r F. BURDETT called the attention of the House to the subject of deceased seamen's arrears of wages nnd prize money; and in the course of his speech mentioned some instances of hardship in which parents and other relatives of seamen had long remained in ignorance of the sums due to them, or of the fate of their friends at sea. The lion. Baronet concluded by moving tbat tbe arrears of wages and prize- money due to deceased seamen and marines, specifying the place of their birth, should be published in the London Gazette once in six months,— Lord COCHRANE seconded the molion.— Mr. CROKER in a very eloquent and animated speech replied to the hon. Baronet, and asserted that such a publi- cation as that proposed, would open an endless field for fraud and imposition. It was not the remote relatives of seamen, who never saw a Gazette, but the sharpers in London, who would benefit by it, and would seize the first opportunity of applying for them.— He then satisfactorily replied to several charges brought forward by Lord Cochrane ou a former night against the Board of AdmiaaUy, aud contended tiere was nothing in the conduct of that Board tending to dishearten our seamen, or lessen their gallantry. He trusted, as the noble lord had been so unfortunate in his statement, he would not persevere iu injuring the character of the Navy, by assertions and unfounded imputations. ( Hear, hear IJ He thought the hon. Baronet's motion unnecessary, ami trusted the House would give sufficient credit to the Admiralty for every possible and practicable exertion on their part to maintain the character of our navy.— Lord COCHRANE disclaimed auy intention on his part to throw imputations either Of! em' officers or seamen. He complained that the hon. Secretary knET Tf'v little of the Navy, and that it was a great injury to the service to hive such men in the Ad- miralty.— After a reply by Sir F. BURDETT the House divided on his motion.— Ayes 2 ( ihe mover and seconder)- » Se « :> 3. HOUSE OF COMMON'S— WEDNESDAY, JULY" 14. Mr. Palmer's Remuneration bill was read a third time, and passed.— A new writ waa ordered fur the borough of Oskhampton, in the room of Lord Graves, who bad ac- cepted tha office of one ofthe Lords of the Bedchamber. The sum of .£ 25,000 was voted to Messrs. Macdonald and Orde, ill part of lemnneration to them as Commissioners for inves- tigating the claims of American Merchants on this country, which originally amounted to ,£ 5,000,000, but by the labours ofthcCommissioners had been reduced to £ 1,500,000. Several sums were voted to the different Chairmen of Committees, the Clerks of Ihe House, & c. ns usual at the close of the Session. Mr. WILBERFORCI complained, that, notwithstanding ihe stipulations which the Government of tbis Country had made w; tb Portugal that she sh. mld take every necessary means to discourage the abominable truffle in Slaves, instead of doing so was increasing the trade ; and it ought not to be endured, tbat while we were supporting Portugal by land and by sea, I we should healso supporting a system of cruelty and tyranny, in the face of a positive agreement. If the Regent uf Portugal did not attend to the stipulations of the treaty, the sentiments of friendship for him in this country, would be changed for others of a very different complexion. The hon. member con- cluded by moving, " That an address be presented to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, praying that there might be laid before the House such information as could be ob- tained of the co- operation of the Prince Regent of Portugal on the suppression of the Slave Trade, conformably to his treaty with tbis country." L" rd CASI. LERF. ACH agreed that circumstances had rendered our interference necessary with respect to this trade ; but as no infurmation could be given in time to found any proceeding in it in the present session, he trusted the hon. member would withdraw his motion, which he might renew early in the next i session should ciicumstances continue to require it— After a few observations by Mr. W. Sinitb, Mr. I. Smith, and Mr. Grant junior, on ihe propriety of obtaining information as speedilv as possible, Mr. WH. BERPORCE acceded to the noble lord's suggestion, and withdrew his molion. - The House then adjourned to Tuesday next. BANKRUPTS^* JULY 10. Thomas Bew, of Brixton, Surrey, cheesemonger and shonkeper, July 13, 24, August 21, at Guildhall, London.— William Blindelt, late of Windsor, City- road, Middlesex, corn and potatoe- de. der, July 20, 24, August 21, at Guildhall, London.— John Cooke, ot Queen street, Birmingham, button- maKer, Julv 16, 17, August 21, at the Swan Hotel, Birmingham.— Henry Eldridge, ofGreen- wicb, Kent, carpenter, July 13, 24, August 21, at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Forty, of Bermondsev New- road, Surrey, wine- merchant, July 17, 24, August 21, at Guildhall, London. — John Gough, of the parish of Wein, Salop, victualler, Julv 19, 20, August 21, at the Black Lion Inn, Weni.— Jchn Love, of Newport, Lie of Wight, Hants, cabinet- maker and upholsterer, July 17, 24, August 21, at Guildhall, London Henry Neyler, now or Ir. tc of Bristol, dealer and chapman, July 17, 24, August 21, at Ihe London Inn and Tavern, Bristol.— John Perks, of Brackley, Northamptonshire, earthenwarenian, July 23, 24, August 21, at the Mitre Inn, Oxford... Edward Pillow, late of Canterbury, common- brewer, and now a prisoner in the King's Bench, Jul 17. 27, August 21, at Guildhall, London.— Jonathan Noah Steed, of the parish ot Broughton, Lincolnshire, nurseryman, Julv 29,30, August 21, at the Angel Irn, in Glamford Briggs— Thomas Staines, late of Staintord- treet, parish uf Christcliurch, Surrey, wholesale stationer, July 17, 24, August 21, at Giphlhall, London. — William Toosey, of Duke- street, Bloomsbury, Middlesex, build- er, July 17, 27, Augu, t 21, at Guidhail, London.— James Ward, of Flanshaw, parish of Wakefield, Yorkshire, clothier, July 28,29, August 21, at the Sessions- house, Wakefield.— James Ward, of Sutton, Norfolk, merchant, dealer and chapman, July 16, 17, August2l, at the White Swan Inn, Norwich..— John Watson, now or lale of Leeds, Yorkshire, merchant, July 26, 27, August 27, at the Bull and Mouth Inn, Leeds. JULY 13.]— John J/ pa w, of Berkeley, Gloucestershire, coal- dealer, July 26, 27, Aug. 24, at the Bear Inn, Ncwnliam— Joseph Berrecluf, of Leicester, cabinet- maker, August 3, 4, 24, at the White Hart, Leicester.— John Brmvn, olTilsdown, Cam, Glouces- tershire, liquor- merchant, July 21, 22, August 24, at the Old Bell Inn, Dursley, Gloucestershire.— JohnHobbs, of Sandhurst, Glouces- tershire, blacksmith, Julv 29, 30, August24, atthe Booth- hall Inn, Gloucester.— Leonard Knowles, of Newnham, Gloucestershire, skinner and fellmonger, July 26, 27, August 24, at Ihe Bear Inn, Newnhatn.-- William Leonard Sc JamesTyndale, of Caln. Glouces- letshire, grocers, July 24, 31, August 24, at the Old Bell Inn, Dursley, Gloucestershire.— Samuel Mendham and Francis Field, of Fenchurch. street, London, merchants, July 24, 31, August 24, at Guildhall.— William Robson, of Newcastle- upon- Ty ne, butcher, August 5, 6, 24, at the King's Head Inn, Darlington.— John Rock, of Wednesbury, Staffordshire, innhokler and whitesmith, July 23, 24, August24 attheStorkTavern, Birmingham — Joseph Spragg, of New C'.- oss, Kent- Road, Surrey, schoolmaster, July 17, 24, August 24, at Guildhall, London.— Christopher Sharpe' of Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, corn merchant, July 29, 30, August24, at the Angel lun, Great Yarmouth. — John Stewart, of Aylsham, Norfolk, linen- draper, Julv 27, 23, August 24, at the White Swan Inn, Norwich.— George Tloiddy, of Bread- street Hill, London, colour- tnan, July 17, 24, August 24, ai Guildhall, Loudon.— William Webb, of Buckingham- street, Strand, Midd'esex, wine- merchant, July 17,27, August 24, at Guildhall, London. I apt. Carden states that a great number oft the United States were English Seamen. V of servant went on board lhat vessel, the first maowhoin lie saw on deck was his own brother. siding over the starry firmament at that precise moment, proceeded to lurn over the pages of his mystic legends— those never- deviating records of truth — and, with all due solemnity, informed his auditor that she was a single woman; who, although entertain- ing considerable doubt as to the accuracy of her recollection, presumed to hint to him that he was mistaken, she having been married several years. He then told her she had four children; but here again she found herself called on to set the cunning man right; who, in excuse, said, the stars were so clouded at Ihe moment of her birth, that it was difficult to read her destiny. He, however, confidently assured her she would soon he a widow, and shortly after would be again married to riches and honour. With this assur- ance he dismissed her; hut she, not being perfectly satisfied with What she received in, return for her 2s, 6d. applied to a magistrate at the above office, who, yvitliout once consulting the stars, read what was to be the destiny of Dr. Stiff and his lady for the next month ; and, in pursuance of his knowledge, sent tliein to the residence of Mr. Ives, in Horsemongcr- laile, with instructions to that gentleman lo take care that they were indulged in a sufficient enjoyment of « hole- some exercise, generally called hard labour, for one month. Generosity in. ( tn Encm. y.— A few weeks since a mackarel boat belonging to Dover, tbe property of an industrious Fisherman of the name ot Hill, nhilst fishing oil the French coast, iu consequence of some unforeseen accident lost all the nets, and of course returned home without them, About ten days since, auollier boat from Dover being out also fishing near the French shore, fell iu with a French fishing boat belonging to Calais, the crew of w hich informed our people that they had picked up a Complete set of English nets, and i, f they could find out the owner of them, requested they would inform him, that if he came into Calais Koads they would be restored to him. In consequeuce of this, Hill proceeded in his boat. with his crew lor Calais, on Monday se'unight, and came to anchor in the Road next day. A bont soon after came FRIDAY, JULY 9. There being only 38 members present at four o'clock, the House adjourned. MONDAY, JULY 12. The members having been summoned to the upper House, on his return the Speaker stated that the Royal assent had been given to the Consolidated Fund bill, Lords Wellington and Nelson's- Estaies bills, Tne Roman Catholics Relief bill, and a few ortier hills.— The bill for remunerating Mr. Palmer with ,£. 10,000 for his sendees' in the Post Office, was read a second, time.— The bill for preventing Mock Auctions was read a third time and passed.— Mr. PARNELL gave notice, thai early in the uext Session he should move for the appoint- ment of a Select Committee to inquire into the nature aud extent of Orange Societies in Ireland. The report of the East India bill was brought up ant! read : various amendments were [ imposed and adopted.— On one of the clauses which respected religion, Mr. A. ROBINSON moved to omit fruin the phtase in the clause '' to introduce useful and religious knowledge,"* the words " aid religious;" which, after some discussion was rejected by 48 against 24. — Mr, LUSHINOION brought up a clause to put the persons educated at llertfoid, on the same footing with those who go directly to India, making those who had served four years eligible to places of .£ 1500 per annum : those w ho had served seven, to ,£ 3000 per annum ; and those who hud resided ten years to 40001.— This was opposed by Mr. GRANT and Mr. SMITH; but at length carried by 45 against 6.— The bill was urdered to be read a third time to- morrow, if then engrossed, TUESDAY, JULY 13. Several Petiti6ns fiom Scotland were presented, praying that no alterations might be made in tbe Corn Laws. Mr, VAIIMTTART moved the third reading ofthe Stipendiary Cuiates bill.— Mr. WESTERN moved to put it off lor three months.— Mr. RYDER conceived ttie bill would have the effect of materially diminishing pluralities, and checking the increase of conventicles. Within the last 14 years the he'emes granted to preachers, to build chapels, & c. had been, on un. average, 500 each year; inthe 14 years preceding, the average did not exceed 90 each yiar. It was necessary theiefore to compel the established clergy to do their duty ; the neglect of which had caused so many dissenters.-— Mr. WROTTESLEY disapproved of the bill, aud considered the increase ot licenses tu be owing lo other causes— the^ reater part of the population ill some manufacturing places consisting uf dissenters fiom tiie chutcb.— Mr. SOTTCN thought ttie principle of the bill unub. jectiouable, but bad doubts respecting the means by which its object was to be obtained.:—- Mr. B. BA+ HURST said, the higher emoluments of the church were the prizes held out to its professors, and the bill might diminish tbe number of the objects of ambition to those who entered into the clerical profession— On a division there appeared for Mr. Western's motion 9, against it 66.— The bill was then read a third time, and passed. On tbe motion of Lord CASTLEREAGH, addresses to the Prince Regent were unanimously agreed to, praying his Royal Highness to direct the erectiiu Ma monument, in the Cathe • dial Church of St. Paul, to the memory ot Major- general BOWLTS, who fell at the assault at Salamanca Ou the 17th of j June, 1812.*— Also fur monuments to tbe memory of Majoi- j General Brock, who fell on the 13th of October, 1S12, at t Kingstown, in Upper Canada; to Sir W. Meyeis, who com- j mantled a brigade at the battle of Albuera, and fell on the 16th of May, 1812; and to Col. the Hou. Henry Cadngau, who lost his life at the vic'ory of Vittoria, gained under ihe command of the Marquis of Wellington. On the order for the third reading of the India hill, Mr. R. Thornto. ii, Mr, Giant, Mr. Robinson, and Mr. Tierney pressed for postponement lor a few days, which was objected to by Lord Castlereagh. A number of verbal amendments were then made in the bill. The clause directing that one of the chap- lains at eat h of the Presidencies should be of tbe Church of Scotland, it as rejected.— The bill was then read a third time, and passed, without a division. rrHJIi CORDIAL BALM OF GILKAD is now considered JL as the greatest Discovery that has been made iu the memory of mail, beinii' potent, safe, and pleasant. The rapid and increasing fame bestowed on its author and inventor, Dr. SOLOMON, of Liverpool, is the true and only criterion to judge of the merits of a medicine, which has been ad- ministered from Ihe highest tothe lowest class of people with such happy and unifoitn success. The venders of this medi- cine frequently cannot get supplied so quick as the demand is for it; and it is a fact worthy of remark, that they are sold nearly as soon as they arrive to hand, most of the Us. bottles being bespoke before they are ordered. No person labouring under weakness and debility should despair, but make a trial of the Cordial Balm of Gilead, which will not disappoint their hopes, however sanguine Ihey may be. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, price Us. each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33s. by which une I Is. bottle is saved, with the words " Sunt. Solomon, Liverpool," engraved in the Stamp. ( cjp Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment of a one pound note to tie inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Gilead- llouse, near Liveroool. Paid double postage." RHEUMATISMS, TIONS, with their usual concomitants, PALSIES, and GOU 1' Y AFFEC- Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved aud frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Fills, after every other means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those complaints where necessary,) is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally euiing CmraLAiNs by unci Application ; and the severest SI'RAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the lime usually token by any other Lini- ment or F. mbrncati > n; aud if used immediately after any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is particularly efficacious for all bioken Chilblains, and ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, Scorbutic Eruptions. Blotches Pttnp'es, Ringworms, Shingles, Breakings out on the Face, Nose, Ears and Eyelids, Sire and I . finned Eyes, S . re Heads, ami Scorbutic Hummus uf every Description. Prepared " illy, and sold by R JOHNSTON Apothecary, NO. 15, Greek- street, Soho, London. The Es- ence and Pills at 2s. 9d. each ; the Cerate at Is. l § d. and 2s. 9d. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Newling, and Palin, Shiewsburv ; Painter, Wrexham; Baugh, Ellesmere; Houlstons, Wellington; Silvester, Newport'; Prodgers, Ludlow ; Partridge, and Gitton, Bridgnorth; Edwaids, Price, aud Min- hall, Os. vvestry ; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. TO ALL WHO VALUE THEIR SIGHT. More important information to the afflicted wilh Dis- eases of the Eyes, highly deserving Attention. MR. KREHS can with confidence recommend his Method of treating Diseases of the Eyes, not as a bold ex- pedient, or one of uncertainty, but as a known and long established remedy, the result of experienced success, his ancestors having been iu possession of the Receipt above a Century, and practised with unrivalled success; a remedy so universally sale aatl efficacious, even when applied to infants of the most lender agt>; aud although the Public are already in possession of ample evidence, an I numerous facts of Cures whieh have yielded to bis COHYRIUMS, alter every other I method had been tried in vain, still the following well auihen- i licated Cases may serve to increase the Confidence of the [ most doubtful ; and having met wi. h sileli peculiar success in the treatment ui Diseases uf the Eyes, which had battled men ist cousideiahle eminence in the Medical Profession, Mr. K. flatters himself that ihose Patients who cbuse to employ him will not be d sappointed. I ANN LLOYD, Mantua- maker, Willow- Street, Oswestry, was afflicted witn a Chronic Ophthalmy for several months, during vvhifc'h time my Eye- lids were so relaxed and my K. yes so irritable, that 1 could uot follow my business, aod was in danger of losing my sight. 1 made use ot a varttty of » ppli- cations ( recommended by the Faculty) without relief. 1 ap- plied to Mr, KRBBS, at Hanmer, and have completely re- covered my sight, being enabled constantly to tolUiw my business ai. d work at my needle. D. u iug the time I was under the doctor's Care 1 daily became: better, and tbe weakness o-' ' mv Eves ( which nearly amou ited to blindness) is entirely removed. As Witness my hand, ANN I, f. OYD. Witness to the above Cute JOHN LLOYD, her Father. Onvcstry, Nov. 1812. WE, the undersigned inhabitants of the township of Per. k- forton, in the Paiish of Bunbu. ry, and County of Chester, DCS HERESY CERTIFY that JAMES F'OXLEY, living with MI. Charles Hampson, was afflicted with a ScrophulousOphthalmy, . which threatened to deprive him of his sight. He applied to tha Faculty without relief, until he applied to Dr. KHEBS, who has perfectly restored his sight, and the Scrophulous symptoms are entirely removed. As Witness our hands, CHARGES HAMPSON, JOHN JONES. Perkforton, Nov. 13til, 1812. I THOMAS HARPSR, living with Mr. Joues, of Walford ( at that time), now of Wixall, no HEREBY CERTIFY, that ten years ago I was afflicted with a severe inflammation and inexpressiblu pain in my left eye, which continued for six months ; during which time I could not follow my labour, and was under many eminent men in the profession ; but my disorder continued to increase, resisting the use of a variety of remedies both in- ternal and external ; bad blisters on my temples and behind my ears ; was let blood, and had two setous at tbe back of mv neck ; but all to uo purpose, as a thick skin grew over my Eve, and rendered it useless, aud I gave up all hoj> e of Re, covery, contenting myself with the use of the other Eye, hut that at times was verv weak and bad, and iu the cuurse of last year, became so violently affected in the same way as th r other began, tbat I feared the loss of tbat also. I was then admitted into tbe Shrewsbury Infirmary, but found rio relief- Ill this deplorable state t beard of one LUKB CLAY who bait been cured of a like complaint, anil tae and my wife ( as n guide), tfent to the said L. Clav, to be informed of the truth, and - enquire who cured him, for I bad tried so many without, relief, that I almost despaired of ever getting better; but he gave me great hopes, when he told me he bad been eveiy bit as bad as me, and had been perfectly cured bv Mr. KRESS, of Hanmer, whom he was sute would cure me, if I would em- ploy him ; at which I was overjoyed to think of recovering my sight again. My wife next day led rue to Mr, Krebs, '* h » told me he could make a Cure of me if I put mvself under bis care, which I did, and in less than a week found great relief, and in less than a month I was able to follow my labour;. and now, thank God, ard Mr. Krebs, can goany where without a guide, and can distinctly see a pin on the ground with either eye, or a hair, at a yard distance. While under tbe Dietor's Care I underweut five Operations. As Witness mv hand, the Mark j*. of THOMAS HARPER, Iste invalid, WIXALL. Witness to the above Cure, J. BSCKET, Chnrch Warden, R. PARSONS, Overseer. I LUXE CLAY, Blacksmith, of Welsh Hamilton, near Elles- mere, Shropshire, DO HEREBY CERTIFY, that in April, 1310, a spark of fire flew into mv left Eve ( when at work), which gave uie great pain : a violent inflammation and humour it, l. oth Eyes followed, which disabled me from working at my trade ; # skin overspread one eye, and deprived me of the sight of it; the o'her was so weak and dim, that I dally feared the loss of both ; wheu in this deplorable state I was recommended to Mr. KREBS, Oculist, at Hanmer, who per- formed four Operations on iny Eyes, and has made a perfect Core, which 1 cannot in humanity to the afflicted withhold publishing. As Witness my band, LUKE CLAY, late invalid, The truth of the above extraordinary cure is perfectly ivel'l kn- iwn tothe following respectable Neighbours: THOMAS PHILLIPS, JOHN PAY, EDWARD WHITE, and JOHN WIT I. IAMS. More instances in proof of the efficacy of Mr. Krebs' method of treating Diseases of the Eyes. When a man receives an unexpected benefit from the excellence of another's judgment and ingenuity, I consider it but right, and a duty incumbent, with gratitude to acknow- ledge it, particularly as it may De the means of affording relief to others in affliction. A Child of mine bad the misfortune, when only two year* old, to strike the point of a thatch stick in his eye, which gave hiin excruciating pain, followed by violent inflamma- tion and swelling. Notwithstanding our utmost endeavours' to relieve him by poultices, eye- waters, & c. his disorder daily inc. teased, and a skin formed over tlie whole eye; the other so very weak he could uot bear the light. I was advised to apply to Mr. KRBBS, who soon relieved him, and to our great joy has made a perfect cure of him. It is now upwards of three years ago, and he has not experienced the least Relapse. As witness my hand, JOHN DAVIES. Sutton Green, near Wrexham, April, 1812. THIS IS TO CERTIFY that my son laboured under a severe inflammation in his eye for some time, which I feared would deprive him of the sight of il, as he could get no relief till he- applied to Mr. KREBS, who has made a perfect Cure in one month. As Witness my hand, JOHN NliVVBROOK. Tilslock, near Whitchurch. GEOROK HARRIS, soil of Mrs. Harris, of Longslow, near Market Drayton, Salop, was afil cted with a severe inflam- mation in the Eye, and Opacity that nearly covered the- pupil. and rendered it. useless. No method that had been rei- ommended, was able to procure the least relief, resisting vaiious plans of treatment, until his mother put him under the cure of Mr. KREBS, by whose mode, the boy perfectly recovered his sight, and can plainly see the smallest objects. Witness to ihe above Mrs. HARRIS, of Lmnford. INFLUENCED by the most livelv sensationsof gratitude, and being well assured that many of the afflicted often lose their sight for want of knowing where to apply for a cure, induces me to make the following case known to the Public, I i the Autumn of last year, my sou EDWARD was afflicted with a severe acute Ophtbalmy, which, rapidly increasing, soon, overspread his eye. with a thick skin, attended with violent p? in and great heaviness in his head, which soon de- prived him nf the sight of that eye ; and the other daily be- " coming weaker, I feared the total loss of both. I had re- curse to different applications, but without relief, till fortu- nately I was recommended to Mr. KREBS, of Haumer, who attended him at my house, ami has made a perfect Cure of him ; Ihe truth of which I am willing to go a hundred miles to attest, if required. As witness mv hand, ' EDMUND JONES. Witness to the above Core, K. E. EYTON, Esq. Eyton, near Wrexham, Oct. 23, 1811. Two more equally interesting Cases. Tins is ro CERUPY that my son W. H. HUGHES WIS afflicted with violent pain, inflammation, arid strong humour in Ins right eve, which brought on a large skill, and deprived him of the sight of it ; the other eye was so much affected, that be w as in danger of losing it. Every thing that is usually done on these occasions was done for him, by the Medical Men who attended him ; but to no purpose, as his disorder con- tinued to increase with unabated violence ; when hearing nf the many Cures performed by Mr. KREBS, and being strongly recommended to put him under bis care, I sent for bun to tnv house, where lie attended him, and I have the itiexpies- slble satisfaction to say bas made a perfect Cure; the truth of which 1 am willing to attest. As Witness my hand, ROBERT HUGHES. Orel ton, Flintshire, October MI, 1811. AMK, Dauebter of SAMUEL DAVIES, of Marebwiel, near Wtexham, Denbighshire, was afflicted with a severe acute Ophtbalmy in both eyes for the space of 12 months, to so great a degree, that when she applied to Mr. Karas her eyes appeared to be in top hopeless a state to permit her to expect auv particular benefit; the opacity oil the Cornea of the right eye completely darkened it, the left so relaxed and weak, as to prevent her finding her way without a guide ; many things bad been tried without relief, until she became a patient to Mr. KRESS, who soon relieved her ; the state of her eyes daily improving, and in Iwo months the sight of both eves was in every respect perfect; it is now two years since, and she has not experienced the least relapse. As witness our hands, ANN DA VIRS late invalid. SAM. DAVIES, her father. Mr. KREB; has restored the sight of several patients who had laboured under a Gutta Serena, and in many instances lias wrought a poi feet Cure in cases that were thought incur- able, as in some the disease had continued many years, therefore would bav^ none despair j but at the same time he earnestly recommends all persuns whose eves are weak, ur sight dim, to lose no time, but to apply immediately, as lti& Cnllyriums are found to nourish the eyes, and strengthen tbe. sight even to old age, and when hail recourse to at the com- meucemeiit of a disease, seldom fail to put a stop to its progress, the parties frequently finding Relief from the first application. They are also successfully employed for the removal of all specks or skins situated upon the transparent. Cornea of the Eye, whether arising from previous inflamma tion, or any other cause. Mr. KREBS being fully enabled to cure all diseases of the eyes ( if curable), proposes to be consulted at his house, in Httmncr, every MONUAY ; the olher days will be at liberty to attend patients at their own houses, where required.
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