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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1019
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 04/08/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1019
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Uil PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 20.] N° 1019. Wednesday, © CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. August 4, 1813. Price Sixpence Halfpenny « This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through . t/ i^. atljoiifin^. Cdu^ k^ of- JisiBi^ HJir and W ai. es.^ A dwrtis& nieilif not e'ttitditig ten. litnes, inwtedMt five. Shillings andSirneitce each. MERIONETHSHIRE » -- AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. PRESIBENT, Sir WATKIN WILLIAMS WYNN, Bt. M. P. VICE- PRESIDENTS, Wm. P. Richards, Esq. David Anwvl, Esq. Robt. E. Williams, Esq. Richard Jones, Esq. Lodge. K Jones, Esq. Pautyrouen. John Lloyd, Esq Glynnen- nau. TO AEEltYSTtVVrf] AN£) SliREWSBCRY. SirT. Mostyn, Bart. M P. Sir E. Lioyd, Bart. M. P. Richard W. Price, Esq. Bell Lloyd, Esq. W. Gryffydd Oakeley, Esq Elm Wynne, Esq Thomas Edwards, Esq. High Sheriff. The GENERAL MEETING, nnd FIRST ANNIVERSARY of this Society, will beheld at BALA, on WEDNESDAY, the nth of AUGUST; Ihe President will take the Chair at 12 o'Clock. Oue of the Secretaries of the Parent Society will attend. 26th July, 1818. ''" WORCESTER RACES, 1813. JN the Morning of TUESDAY, the loth AUGUST, a SWEEPSTAKF; S of One Hundred and Twenty Gui-. 1 tteas.~~ The best of three fteo- Mile Heals; for which 12 " Rorses are named. In the Afternoon, an entire MAIDEN PLATE of Fifty Founds, given by the Members of the City.— Tbe best of three ttree- mile Heals. In tbe Morning of WEDNESDAY, a GOLDCUP ofioo Guineas Value, with Forty Guineas added— Oue FOUR- raile Heat; for which 14 Horses are named. The LADIES' PLA TE of Fifty Pounds.— The best of three fttio- mile Heats. And in the Afternoon, The HUNTERS' PURSE of Fifty Founds, given by the Members for the County, with additional Private Subscriptions of Five Guineas each, ( 7 Subscribers) to be run for by Hunters, tbe Properly of Freeholders, and proved to have been bred in the Counly. The best of three jW- mile Heats In the Morning of THURSDAY, the FOLEY HUNT S'l'AKESof 5 Guineas each, with Sixty Guineas added by the Foley Hont Club.— To be rode by Gentlemen, and lo carry I2st. each.— The best of three too- mile Heals — Four Subscribers. And in the Afternoon, a HANDICAP SUBSCRIPTION of Five Guineas each, to which will be added, Fifty Pounds, the County and City Subscription — The best of three three- tnilc Heats.— The Horses to be named, and the Subscrip- tions paid, to Mr. CoBLEY, No 101, High- street, by Four o'Clock in the Afternoon of the preceding Wednesday- THOMAS HORNYOID, JUN. Esq. STEWARD. The Horses, & c for the several Plates aud the Hunters' | Puree, are to be shewn and entered at the Unicorn Inn, j Worcester, on Saturday tbe Jtli August, between ths Hours j of Four and Seven in the Afternoon. N. B. For Weights and other Particulars see the Racing ! Calendar, No. 7 JOHN ALI. CROFT, Clerk ofthe Course, j ' ~~ GAME. WHEREAS the Game within the Manors of WHIT- TINGTON and MIDDLETON, in the County of Salop, belonging to WILLIAM LLOYD, of Aston, Esq. hath lately been much destroyed by Poachers, and other unqualified Persons, THIS IS - to GIVE NOTICE, lhal if in future any Person or Persons shall be discovered killing, destroying, or pursuing the same, they will be prosecuted. Gentlemen are requested not to sport on eitherof the said Manors, as it is particularly wished to preserve the Game thereon. Aston, July 21, 1813. LAND. & c. TO BE SOLD, ON DELAMERE FOREST, TYTHE FREE. PRINCESS OF WALES POST- COACH, FROM TIIE TALBOT INN. SHREWSBURY, rinn HOUGH Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes, and 1 over the celebrated Devil's Bridge, lo the BRIDGE- STREET, BLACK LION, ABERYSTWITH, continues to run from each I'lace every MONDAY, THURSDAY, and SATURDAY Mornings, punctually at four, and com- pletes the Journey early the same Evenings More and more do the Proprietors of this Concern feel sensible of the Obligations they are under for Ihe increased aud increasing Business in Passengers and Luggage, w hich already has established this Coach; and here they must not omit their particular Thanks to the Gentlemen w hose Mansions have vicinity tir the Road, and the Inhabitants of Pool, Newtown and Llanidloes. ll is impossible to give an adequate Description of tbe Grandeur of the Country through which this Coach tiavels, it must be seen to be admired. Coaches proceed from the TALBOT INN, SHREWS- BURY, every Morning, for Loudon, B. irmiugham, Oxford, Worcester, Cheltenham, Bath, Bristol, Chester, Liverpool, aud Manchester, by which Passengers from Aberystwith will have certain Conveyance N. B. Comfortable Beds and other Accommodations are always reserved at Aberyslwith for Passengers by this Coach, and a List of Lodgings ready for immediate Oc- cupation. STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING 17th SEPTEMBER. SWIFT aud Co. ( the Contractors) respectfully solicit the Attention of the Public to the Scheme of tbe New Lottery, which they have endeavoured lo form upon the most popular Principles— the lowest Prize being Twenty Pounds, and at the same Time there are more Prizes of £ 20,000 and £ 10,000, than were ever before given in a Lottery of 1 ONLY 12,000 TICKETS. SHERIFF'S OFFICE. ; Slpewibury, July 16th, 1813. jyOTICE in herd:}! given, that the Assizesfoi* the Couuty of Salop will he held at Shrewsbury, in and for the said County, on WEDNESDAY, the llfft Day of August, 1S13 ; and the Commissions will he opened at 10 o'Clock in the Forenoon of the same Fiay, when the Jurors are desired lo attend; and all Magistrates, Coroners, and others taking Inform- ations and Recognizances, are desired to return the same to the Clerk of Assize, as soon as the Com- missions are opened. IVILIA. 4jM CHURCH NORCOP, Esq. Sheriff. rpHE CORDIAL- CEPUaLIC 8 « « EF- I » a- ino » f « rate- Jl ful and effectual Remedy tor Disorders of lhe Head, especially the common Head Ach. It removes Drowsiness and Giddiness; relieves Dimness of the Eyes ; is excellent in curing recent Deafness; and is of great Service in Hys- teric and Paralytic Complaints, and in restoring the Memo- ry wheu impaired by Disorders of the Head. His alsoa Preservative agaiust Infectious Air. Sold*? the IVimneid ™ LONDON. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. WAR DEPARTMENT, DOWNINC- STREET, JULY 25. A Dispatch, of which the following is an extract,. has been this day received from. thc Marquis of Wellington, dated Zubieta, July 10. Since I addressed your Lordship 011 the 3d inst. I have received accounts from Gen. Minn, stating, that General Clause! had marched from Zaragoza towards Jaca. 1 tiave nol yet heard Of bis arrival at that place. On their right the tnemy have remained nearly in the saine situation since Ihey crossed the Bidassoa, and destroyed the bridge of Irun. Notwithstanding that the enemy had withdrawn their right and left quite into France, they still maintained their centre in strength in the valley of Bastan, of which, 011 account of its richness, and Ibe strong positions it affords, they appear- ed determined to keep possession, and had. assembled there board the squadron, to disembark there, and the General sent forward to support them tbe grenadier ' company of the 49th, and a company of the 41st; some shots were exchanged between the squadron and the enemy as they retreated. The enemy began to retire on the 8th at noon ( and our advanced troops, about 400(> were m possession of the camp, and in pursuit of the enemy by seven in the evening. The enemy's force amounted, it is said, to between 4 and 5000 men, but. they did not, we understand, halt until they reached Fort George. They left iu our possession 500 tents, 140 barrels of flour, and 100 stand of arms. We took 70 prisoners. They destroyed au immense quantity of their baggage. Sir J. Yeo also destroyod seventeen of their boa's laden with provisions. A person from Fort George states, that tbey were sendina: their baggage more,, mere I l. he. ^ TheirYoree, he kysT was neareooo, three divisions of the'army of the South, under the cdtn- ( "" t that sickness, desertion, and almost famine, pre- maud of Gen. Gazan. Lieut. Gen. Sir R. Hill, however, j vailed. lt was reported that they had evacuated Fort having been relieved from the blockade of Patnpeluna, dis- 5 Erie add Chippawa. On the llth, our advance re Sta mp pasted round each Canister ; also by their Agents in most Country Towns. CHESHIRE ~ " FREEHOLD AND LEASEHOLD ESTATES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. PEN SON, At the Bull's Head Inn, in Tarviu, ia Ihe County of Chester, 011 Thursday, the 26th Day of August, ISIS, at three u'ciork in Ihe Afternoon, suhjert to such Con- ditions of Sale as will be produced at theTiroes of Sale: AMOST desirable ESTATE, 111 and adjoining to TARV1N aforesaid, in the following Lots, viz Lor I— A substantial FARM HOUSE, and Outbuild- ings, in the Town of Tarviti, in Ihe Occupation of Thomas Davies; together with seveial Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, a-. id Pasture LAND adjoining thereto, iu the Occupation of the said Thomas Davieii, Thomas Hod, \ ud James Davies, containing together 101A. 2R. 34P. of division, under the command of the Conde. The last post . which the enemy occupied in the Puerto d- Maya, between that village and Urdax, was remarkably strong; and the | fog . was so thick in. tho afternoon, that it was impossible for j tbe troops to advance beyond the point al which they found themselves when it came on. The enemy, however, had pursuit of him. Sir James was off Niagara. Other accounts state, that the Madison and Ouieda, with live schooners, were lying off Sacket's Harbour, 011 the l^ th on which day their new ship was to be launched, but the loss of their rising and stores, burnt at the time of (> / 20 30 100 2,230 £ 20,000 are 10,000 1,000 500 200 100 50 25 20 , £ 40,000 , 20,000 a, tioo 3,000 1,400 2,000 1,5( 10 2,500 . 44,6( 10 been pushed so vigorously up to that point, that they were of our attack, would prevent her from bein<* fitted for obliged 10 abandon their post m the night, and to retire j six weeks. Generals Chandler, aud Winder have arrived into France. In all these affairs the troops conducted 1 at Montreal im » v. aiiivtu themselves remarkably wejl, tnid Lieut. Gen. Sir R Hill was i WE the undersigned ROBERT HERTEY, and JOSEPH FENNA, Gentlemen, the Commissioners appointed hy an Act of Parliament, passed in the 52d Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George ihe Third, entitled, " An Act for inclosing the Forest of Delamere, in the County of Chester," DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that for the Purpose of defraying the Charges and Expenses of carrying tbe Provisions of the said Act into Execution, the undermentioned Allotments of Ihe said Forest will be SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION, at the Swan Inn, in Tarporley, in ihe Comity of Chester, oil MONDAY, the 13th Day of SEPTEMBER, 1813, at the Hour of five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions of Sale to be then pro- duced :— LOT 1. A Portion of the said I orost, surrounding and including a certain Place thereou, called the TRAIN ING GROUND, containing by Admeasurement 220 Acres of Land, of Statute Measure, or thereabouts ; bounded on the North and East by a certain olher Portion of the said Forest, by a Rivulet called Hind's well ( sutler, by a Piece of Water called Fish Pool, and an intended new Road leading from Stable- lane towards Frodsham, and 011 Ihe South by the Road leading from Stable- lane aforesaid lo Tyrly Gate, and 011 the West by another Part of the said Forest, as now marked and staked out. LOT II. Another Port ion ofthe said Forest, surrounding and including the Race- Course of Crabtree Green, contain- ing by Admeasurement 260 Acres of Land, of Statute Mea- sure, or thereabouts; bounded ou the North Side thereof bv a certain inclosed Portion of Ihe said Forest, called Hornby's Lodge, and certain Lands in the Township of Cuddingtou, in the Couuty of Chester, belonging lo George Wilbraham, Esq, and others ; 011 the East Side thereof by certain other lnclusures on the said Forest, by Lauds in Cuddington aforesaid, and iu Bryn, belonging to Johu Meyrick, and by other Inclosures 011 the said Forest; ou tbeSouth Side thereof by certain other Portions of the said Forest called Lobs Slack, and the Turnpike Road from Chester lo Norlhwich ; anal on the West Side I hereof by another Portion of the said Forest, as now marked and staked out. LOT III. Another Portion of llie said Forest, near a Pub- lic House, callcd the Fox and Barrel, iu tbe said County, containing by Admeasurement 84 Acres of Land, of Statute Measure, or ' thereabouts ; bounded ou the South and West Sides by certain Lands at Utkinton, late the Property of the lale Dr. Ackers and others, oil the North Side by an open Part of the said Forest, as now marked and slaked out, aud on Ihe East by the Turnpike Road leading from Tarporley to Acton Bridge. Lo r IV. An inclosed Piece cr Pared of the said Forest, containing by Admeasurement 13.1. sR- oP. of Land, of j Statute Measure, or thereabouts; bounded 011 the North [ shale thereof by Ihe Lands of John Arden, Esq. and James Smith Barry, Esq 011 the East by the Itoad leading from Crablree Green through the ' Township of Cuddinglon ; 011 the South by . Hornby's Lodge, and on the West Side there- of by an opeu Part ofthe Forest, near to the New Pool. LOTV. TWO inclosed Pieces or Parcels of Land, adjoin- in" Lauds in the Township ofTarvin, in Ihe Occupation of Joseph Astbury, and containing together 1A. 1R. 32P. of Laud, of Statute Measure. Lor VI Six other inclosed Pieces or Parcels of Land, adjoining Lands in tbe Townships of Tarvin aud Kelsall, in tbe Occupation of Thomas Rathbouu, sen. containing together SA. oR. 10P. of Lund, of Statute Measure. LOT VII. Three other inclosed Pieces or Parcels of Land, together wilh a newly- erected Dwclling- Uouse, ad- joining Lauds in the Township of Kelsall, in ihe several Occupations ofThomas Rathhoue, sen. ' Thomas Ralhbonc, jtiu. and Robert Watson, nnd containing together 2A. alt. 2lP. of Land, of Statute Measure. LOT VIII. Three other inclosed Pieces or Parcels of Laud, adjoining Lands in the Township of Kelsall, iu the Occupation of Robert Watson, containing together 4A. aR. 37P. of Laud, of Statute Measure. LOT IX. Three Other inclosed Pieces or Parcels of Land, in the Occupation of John Winpinney, adjoining ancient inclosed Lands on ihc Forest of Delamere, containing to- gether jA. OR. I up. of Laud, of Statute Mear. re. LOT X A Cottage aud two Pieces or Parcels of inclosed Land, in the Occupation of Joseph Ilaspey, and Thomas Uignett, and one Piece or Parcel of uuiuclosed Land ad- joining thereto, aud containing in the Whole lA. 3li. 10P. of Land, uf Statute Measure. LOT XI- A Piece or Parcel of inclosed Land, adjoining the Township of Kelsall, in the Occupation of Joseph Gomery; and one other Piece, or Parcel of unincloKed Land adjoining thereto, containing together 1A. 0R. IOP. of Land, of Statute Measure, and which adjoins the Road leading from Chester lo Northw ich. A Map of llie before- mentioned Lots is deposited at tbe Office of Messrs LKWCS aud POTTS, in Chester; and at the House of William Brock, at Eddisbury, 011 ihe said 1' orest; and Mr. James Cawtey, of Kelsall, will shew, or direct a proper Person to shew, tbe different Allotments, The first 10( 10 Blanks drawn will each be entitled to £ 20 — the first Ticket drawn JX Prize above £ 20, on the First Day. will receive an additional Prize of £ 10,000— and the tirslTicket drawn a Prize above =£ 20, ou the Second Day, will also be entitled to an additional Prize of £ 20,000. Persons in the Country may be supplied with Tickets and Shares, by sending their Orders, wilh Remittances, to the Contractors' Offices, 11, POULTRY; I 31, ALDGATE HIGII- 12, CHARING CROSS; | STREET; Or bv Application to Iheir Agents, J. WATTON, Printer, SHREWSBURY, H. P. SILVESTER, Bookseller, NEWPORT, W. FELTON, LUDLOW. D. PROCTOR, MARKET DRAYTON. £ 10,000 FOR THE FIRST DRAWN ABOVE £ 30. LOWEST PRIZE £ 20. NO CLASSES, AND EVERY TICKET DRAWN OUT; FIRST 1,000 BLANKS £ 20 EACH. TBISH returns his sincere Thanks to the Nobility, • Gentry, and Public at large, for the very distinguish- ed Patronage he received in the late Lottery, and begs leave to inform them the new Stale Lotteiy will be drawu iu two Days, commencing 17th September. The Scheme consists of 12,000 Tickets, and contains a greater pioportion of •£ 20,060 and £ 10,000 Prizes than is customary iu so small a Lottery, and the lowest Prizes are £ 80each. Tickets and Shares are now selling at BISH's OFFICES, 4, Cornhill, arid 9, Charing- Cross, London ; Where the following 21 Capitals were Sold and shared in 157 Shares in the lasl Lottery : 7,112 18,131 . 496 . 7,883 , 8,931 - 10,497 6,680 14,545 15.388 16,117 3,231 9,190 a Prize of £ 2,000 . 2,000 . 1,000 . 1,000 . 1,000 . 1,000 500 500 500 300 | 19,288 4,613 ....:. 023 7,085 7,324 11,4 30 ...... 13,285 ...... 18,881 19,393 <£ 20,090 10,050 & c. & c. . £ 300 200 soo 200 200 200 200 200 200 Tickets & Shares are also selling bv BISH's Agents as under; J. S A N DFORD, Bookseller, Shrewsbury, R. PARKER, Ditto, Whitchurch, A. MORGAN, Ditlo, Stafford, P DENMAN, Ditlo, Wolverhampton, R. PA R K ER, Grocer, Ellesmere, SMITH and WILSON, Printers, Newcastle. Several Shares of the above Capitals were Sold by BISH's Agents. " W PRIME GELDING. HF. REAS Mr. SAMUEL WILLIAMS, now or late of CHERLEY- STOCK, in tbe County of Chester, Farmer, in the Month 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 thereat Expenses until the preseut Time: NOW THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, tiiat unless the Expenses of and about tbe said Horse aie paid, and he be taken away before THURSDAY, the 12th Day of August next, he will be then SOLD BY AUCTION, at the Market Place in Wem aforesaid, between three aud four o'Clock in the Afternoou of Ihat Day. The abovemeiilioned Horse is about 15 Hands high, four Y'ears old, was got by DIAMOND out of a Mare by Revenge, and is in good Condition. OSWESTRY. j TO RE LET, AND ENTERED UPON AT MICHAELMAS NFXT, ADWELLING HOUSE, situated near the Centre of WILLOW STREET, in theTown of OSWESTRY, now in the Occupation of Mrs. Peeover, containing ou the Ground Floor a Parlour, Kitchen, Pantries, & c.; 011 the first Floor, a Drawing Room and excellent Lodging Room, and two good Lodging Rooms in the Allies. N. B. There is an excellent Cellar and a- small Garden, out of which there is an Entrance into the Castle Field adjoining. Further Particulars may be known upon Application to Mr. EDWARD Eow ARDS, Solicitor, Oswestry. IN THE AFFAIRS OF REV. JAMES INGRAM, Clerk, deceased. ALL Persons having any Claim ( either of a Public or Private Nature), against the Estate and Effects of the Rev JAMES INGRAM, late of Burford, 111 the Couuty of Salop, Clerk, deceased, are requested to send 11 Particular thereof, on or before the FIRST Day of SEPTEMBER next, to us the undersigned Messrs. ROSINSON and WHEELER, who are appointed by the Executors to arrange the Affairs of the said deceased. Aud all Persons who in any Manner stood indebted to the said James Ingram, al the Time of his Decease, are also requested to pay the same to us before t he same Time. ROBINSON aud WHEELER, Attornies, Tenbury, Worcestershire. ! Wh July, 1313. Statute Measure. LOT II. A good FARM HOUSE and Outbuildings,, in Tarvin, in the Occupation of Thomas Dod; together with several Pieces orParcels of Freehold LAND, in the Holding of the said Thomas Dod and Jauie3 Davies, coutaiuing together954 AR. 12P ofStatnte Measure. The House and Outbuildings are Leasehsld, and held for a Term of Ye& r. s, of which Years are now unexpired. LOT III Several Closes of LAND, in Tarvin, now held by the said Thomas Dod, containing together 21A lR. 13? of Statute Measure. LOT IV. Several Closes of LAND in Tarvin, now held by the said Thomas Dod, coutaiuing together 23A. lR. 14P. ofStatule Measure. LOT V. Several Closes of LAND, in Tarvin, now also held by the said Thomas Dod, containing together 29A. OR. 10P. Statute Measure. And at the Red Lion, in Christleton, on Friday, ihe nyth Day of August, at three o'clock in the Afternoon; A very valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, iu CHRISTLE- TON, Ll I'TLETON, and GUI LDEN SUTTON, near the City of Chester, in the following Lois, viz. LOT I. A Close of excellent old Pasture LAND, iu Christlcton, called THE WIIITCHET FIELD, io ihe holding of Mr. Joseph Faulkner, cuutaiuing 4A. alt. GP. oi Statute Measure Lor II. A Close of LAND, in Christleton, called THE LITTLEHEATH CROFT, iu the holding of the said Joseph Faulkner, containing 2A 0R. 26P. LOT 1U. A Close of LAND, in Littleton, adjoining the last Lot, aud in ihe holding of Mr. Thomas Gurst, contain- ing aA. lR. I7P. of Statute Measure. LOTIV. A Leasehold Closeof LAND, in Guildeu Sutton, in tbe holding of Mr. John Lightfoot, containing 7A. 0R. 0P. of Statute Measure. This Lot is held for the Life of a Person now aged 60 Years, or thereabouls. LOT V. A Close of LAND, in Littleton, called THE FOUNDERS HEY, in the holding of the said Thomas Gurst, containing 17 A. 1R. oP. of Statute Measure. LOT VI. A Close of LAND, in Christleton, called THE UITER WELL FIELD, in the holding of the said Joseph Faulkner, containing aA. 3R oP. of Statute Measure. LOT VII. A Close of LAND, in Cbristlefon, callcd Ihe WELL FIELD, in the holding of the said Joseph F'aulkner, containing7A 0R. 31P. of Statute Measure. LOTVIH. TwoClor. es of LAND, in Christleton, called ' THE LITTLE COMMON FIELD and THE OLD COMMON FIELD, in the holding of the said Joseph Faulkner, con- taining 11A. 3R of Statute Measure. LOT IX. A Close of LAND, in Chrlstlefbn, tailed THE BADGERET, ill the holding of the said Joseph Faulkner, containing 12A. iR. oP. of Statute Measure I. OTX. A spacious MANSION HOUSE, with extensive Buildings, Yards, & c. with a large and profitable Walltid Garden, pleasantly situated iu the beautiful Village of Christleton, within two Miles of the City of Chester, and late in the Occupation of Ihe Lord Bishop of that City; with iwo Closes of LAND, called THE MILL HILL, iu the holding of Mr. Robert Roberts, and THE CP. OI T, in Ihe Occupation of Towushend luce, Esq. containing in the whole 17A. 1R. 9P. of Statute Measure. LOT XI. A neat COTTAGE and Garden, in Christle- ton, in the holding of Thomas Wilkinson, containing OA. oR. 35P. of Statute Measure. LOTXII. A Closeof LAND, in Christleton, called THE SIMS, in the Occupation of the said Robert Roberts, con- taining 5 A, 2ll, 23P. of Statute Measure. LOT XIII. A Close of LAND, iu Christleton, called THE OAK TREE FIELD, in the Occupation of the said Robert Roberts, containing 7A. 2R. 13P. of Statute Measure. LOT XIV. A Close of LAND, in Christleton, called THE WELL FIELD, also held by the said Robeit Roberts, containing7A. OR. 15P. ofStalute Measure. LOTXV. Three Closes of LAND, in Christleton, called by the Names of THE BIG PEARL FIELD, THE LITTLE PEARL FIELD, and the LITTLE PEARL, iu the holding of Artinstall, containing in Ihe Whole 12A 2lt. 21 P. ofStatute Measure. much satisfied with the conduct of Limit. Geo the Hon. W. Stewart, and of the Conde d'Amaraute.: Since I ad- dressed your Lordship last, I have received frrtm Lieut. Gen. Lord W. Bentinck, a letter ofthe 30tli ult. It appears from other accounts, that the Duque del Parque retired from the Xucar 011 the 25lh, without loss, aud hail again taken up the position of Castalla.— 1 iiiclose a list of the killed and wounded on the 4th, 5th, 7th, and8th instant. Total of killed, wounded, and missing.—\ Serjeant, 7 rank ae. d file, killed ; 1 captain, 2 lieutenants, 2 staff, 4 serjeatus, 1 drummer, 109 rank atid file wounded; 2 r. mk and file missing. [ The Gazette likewise contains an account of the capture nf the Joel Bui low, American letter of marque, by the Briton frigate.] And at the Royal Hotel, in the City of Chester, on Saturday, the 28 th Day of August, 1813, at three 0' Clock in the Afternoon: LOT 1. A capilal modern built DWELLING HOUSE, with the Out- oliices, Coach- house, walled Gardeu, contain- ing OA. lR. 35P. auda Greenhouse thereunto belonging, situate in Foregate Street, in the City of CHESTER, now in Ibe Occupation of Mrs. Bold; together wilh a Field adjoining the said Garden, containing 1 A. 2R. SP. ofStatute Measure. The House consists of a handsome Hall or Entrance, a Breakfast Room and Study, a Dining Room 27 Feet by 24 Feel, Kitchens, Butler's Pantry, and Housekeeper's Room, ou the first Floor; an elegant Drawing Room, 27 Feet by 24 Feet, seven excellent Bed Rooms, with Dressing Rooms to each, on tbe second Floor ; and convenient Apartments for Servants on the Atlic Story. There are excellent Cellars, Laundries, and Larders, in the Basement Story of tbe House. LOT 11. A FIELD, near the Bowling Green, containing 3A. lR oP. of Statute Measure, in Ihe Occupation of Charles Hamilton, Esq. LOT 111. A Leasehold FIELD, Called- HANKEY's HEY, ndjoiuing the last Lot, containing ~, A. oR. 30P. of Statute Measure, in the Occupation uf Mr. Griffith Rowlands. This Lol is held for two Lives aged 02 and 60. The Laud comprized in the foregoing Lots is of the first Quality, abounds with Marl, and well worthy the Attention of the Public— Mr. Joseph Faulkner, of Christleton, will shew the Mansion House, 64c. in Christletuii; and the respective Tenants of the other Premises will shew the same ; and further Particulars may be had front Messrs. LCEKK and POTTS, iu Chester; or from Mr. JONES, Common Wood, near Wrexham. Printed Particulars may be bad al the Auction Mart, Loudon; Rifyal Hotel, Chester; Red Lion, CbrUtleton; Bull's Head, Tarvin ; ihe King's Arms, in I . iverpool; tbe Bridgewater Arms, ih Manchester; the George Inn, in Knutsford ; the Crown, Nantwich ; the Eagles Inn, Wrex- ham ; of Messrs. LEEKE and POTTS, Chester; of Mr. J O N ES, Laud Surveyor, nearWreSbam; and of Mr. PENSQK; Auctioneer, Wrexhani. WEDNESDAY, JULY 28. The letters received from Stralsund by the Mail, communicate some important information relative to the strength of the different Powers in Germany, in readiness to take the field, should hostilities recom- mence. Prussia, it is stated, has assembled a force consisting of not much short ol 200,000 men, of which 40,000 are composed of cavalry. Russia, it is said, was to complete her force to 150,000 men; but at present it falls greatly short of that number, and does not exceed 70,000 men. Austria has a force of 80,000 men on, foot ia Bohemia, and 40,000 more on the fron- tiers of Italy. The Crown Prince of Sweden has under his command 28,000 Swedes, and is expected to be joined by* 30,000 Hanoverians, Meckleuburghers, Rus- sirtnt, and Prussians. British transports were waitiug at Konigsburgh to brii;;,- reinforcements to Pomerania, and the Crown Prince left Griefswald on the 6th, for Kichtenback, to meet the Emperor of Austria. With respect to the force under Bonaparte, it is calculated that he has about 250,000 men under his immediate command. The same account adds, that the Emperor Alexander wishes for peace, but that the Prussian Cabinet is adverse to pacific measures, having at present a more powerful army in the field thau the Russians. A Mail from Corunna arrived yesterday with Papers to the 18th, but the news they bring from the froutiers is not of a recent date. The Corunna Papers contain some vague reports of the allies hav ing entered France, and that a Deputation from Bayonue had waited ou Lord Wellington and Gen. Castauos; but these state- ments are obviously not entitled to the slightest credit. The most material information received bv the Mail is a confirmation of the retreat of Clausel aud Sucliet.— The former was moving in the direction of Jaca, aud the latter had withdrawn from the lines of the Xucar, and abandoned Valencia. The Spaniards are stated to have entered that capital 011 the 5th. A report was prevalent at Corunna on the 12th, that Gen. BI10 had defeated a French division of 4000 men iu Las Cabrillas; but as it had been confirmed by no subsequent accounts, we may conclude that it was unfounded. By a private letter from Spain we learn, that the Cortes have followed their vote, by presenting the Maiquis of Wellington with the Dukedom of Albfuera, which Bonaparte had given to Suchet. It is worth 15,000/. sterling a year. lt is reported, that in his last dispatches from Zubieta, Lord Wellington has requested from Ministers an ex- tension of his powers, to enable him to penetrate into France. His Lordship is said to have added, that he had reason to believe that the inhabitants of Bayonne and Bourdeaux, upon hearing of the advance of the Spaniards, had expressed a wish rather to have an English thau a Spanish force quartered upon them.— Report adds, that Lord Wellington took up a position on the Western Pyrennees, rather than advance east- ward to intercept Suchet, in order that he might hava it in his power to carry other views into execution, American Journals to the lath, and Montreal and Quebec Papers to the 20th ult. have been receivad in town. From the latter we learn, that considerable alarm had beeu excited at New England by the appear- ance of a naval force under Sir ' P. Hardy. Commodore Decatur, i 11 the United Stales, was blockaded; and it was thought that an attack would be made upon that frigate. The Canadian Papers contain an official ac- count of the capture of Fort George by the Americans, whose superiority in point of numbers obliged Colouel Vincent to withdraw the troops, aud fall back on Queenstown. The resistance, however, made by them gained sufficient time to dismantle the fort, and destroy the stores. A private letter states our loss at 350 killed and wounded. Col. Myers received three wounds.— The ( iuebec Papers supply some interesting particulars relative to the movements of Colonel Vincent's detach- ment, subsequent to his brilliant attack on the American camp 011 the 6th of June. All the forts which had fallen into the bauds of the enemy, with the exception of Fort George, had been recovered, and the Americans had suffered severely on their retreat A Proclamation had been issued by Sir G. Prevost, in answer to a Manifesto of the American General 011 bin entrance into Canada, in which Sir George states that Sir J. Yeo was in undisturbed, possession of Lake Ontario.— Our squa- dron is entire, and better than the American Beet iu tonnage, and metal, though not so numerous in sea men; but skill and courage will compensate amply. The division of the American ariuv,. which after the affair of the 6th retreated to forty Mile Creek, preci- pitately retired from thence, in consequence of the ap- peaiance of our squadron off that place ; they were in such panic and confusion that they left great part ol tlioir tcuts standing. Ge. i. Vincent had directed Major Evans, with the detachment of the Kind's O wn, oa Among the first proceedings of the American Legis- lature, was the election of Mr. Clay, as Speaker of the ; Lower House. He was last Session a vioieut supporter I of the war. On Ihe first meeting of the Senate the ! Vice- President Gerry delivered'a furious philippic ; against this country. I Exchange of Prisoners with America — The ! National Intelligencer of the 16th of May, says- " We have the pleasure to state, that effectual mea- sures are m progress for the relief of our unfortunate 1 countrymen in captivity. A cartel, by which a system for the proper treatment, release, and exchange of prisoners, has been fixed, was signed some days since between Gen. Mason, Commissary- General cf Prison- rs 011 the part ot the United states, and Colonel Barclay General Agent for Prisoners on the part of Greit Britain. By tins, among other things, it is stipulated, that two cartel vessels, of the burthen of 500 tons to- gether, shall be constantly kept by each Government il) the services of removing prisoners of the two nations to be released on account or exchanged. OIL our part, the two vessels have been already purchased, fitted and dispatched, to bring home our prisoners suffering in Ihe West Indies. The United States cartel Analostan; Capt. Smith, lelt this place for Jamaica on the 3d instant to touch iu Hampton Roads, and take off British ' pri- and on the 13th inst. the United States cartel ship Perseverance, Capt. Dill, sailed from Philadelphia for Barbadoes, to touch at New York to take in British prisoners in like manner. Both vessels are to return with American prisoners to Providence, in Rhodes Island, one of the stations agreed ou for the exchange of prisoners of war." On Tuesday, the Prince Regent held a Chapler ofthe Order of the Garter, at Carleton- house, for the express purpose of electing the Emperor of Russia a Member. Soon after three his Royal Highness entered hisc oset ir, the full robes ofthe Order, when Garter King ot Arms proceeded to call over the names of the Members, when the following Answered, and walked in procession through the State Rooms in full robes: The Marquisses Wellesley and Hertford; the Earls of Pembroke, VViuehelsea, Westmoreland, and Chatham ; the Dukes of Cambridge, Clarence, and York— and Sir T Tvr- ivhitl, Usher of the Black Rod ; sir I. Heard, Garter Prin- cipal King at Arms ; the Rev. Dr. Legge. Dean of Windsor, Registrar of the Order ; the Bishop of Salisbury, as Chan- cellor; ihe Bishop of Winchester, as Prelate ; and bis Royal Highness Ihe Prince Regent, as representing Ihe Sovereign. ' The procession having arrived in the Throne- room, and the Prince having taken his seat in a superb chair opposite the Throne, the Knights and Officers made their reverences, when the former took their seats 011 each side of the Prince, according to seniority, and the latter took their appointed stations. Count heiven, the Russian Ambassador, was llien introduced, and placed 011 the left'of the Prince, when the Chancellor of the Order said, he had it in command from the Prince Reg ent to recite the last statute of the Oilier, which directed, that, besides the Sovereign, it should consist of 25 Knights, all tho descendants of King George II. uxclusive of the Prince of Wales ; but it was now re- commended to the Chapter to pass a new statute, for the purpose of electing his Imperial Majesty, the EM- peror of all the Russias, a Member of tiie Order; and after having taken the opinions of the Knights in writing, declared his Imperial Majesty duly elected ;> inetnberT Garter King of Arms then introduced F. Townshend, Esq. and, in consequence of Ins indispo- sition preventing him from undertaking a vo, a ; e to Russia, p: 1 posed Mr. T. should go in his place 5 which heinj: agreed to, Mr. T. was sworn in Garter King at Arms for this special purpose. The oath was then administered in Latin by the Registrar, and tha Chapter closed. A letter from an Officer in the army lately tind.' r the command ( if Sir J. Murray, dated Alicant, July 3, alter detailing the particulars of the re embarkation al Tarra. gona, says—" The Expedition then went to Balagtlur, to embark the troops there, and tile cavalry which had retreated there by land. On arriving, it was thought Suchet was in a favourable position to be attacked, his force being divided, and another landing was effected ; but again the same difficulties prevented further ope- rations, aud an embarkation was resolved 0111 The fleet under Sir E. Pellew at this time made its appearance! Lord W. Bentinck was on board: the joy throughout all ranks was indescribable. On a Council being held, it was touud the anny was too much disorganized to act in that quarter. They then returned to this place, but on their way four transports ware lost. Sir J. Murray was to have gone home in the Thames ; but ) ie changed his mind, and is going to Sicily to command." It has been stated in some of the papers, oil the authority of letters from Liverpool, that a Proclamation had been issued by Sir J. B Warren, declaring all tbe American ports, from Rhode Island to the Rivet- Mississippi, iu a state of blockade. This account we find is erroneous. Bermuda Gazettes to the 89th ult. have been received in town, by which it appears that the blockade is confined to the Ports of New York, Charleston, Port Royal, Savannah, and the Mississippi, The Proclamation was issued hy Sir J. B. Warren, by direction of the Lords of the Admiralty. Re, ort says, that there will Speedily be assembled a General Court- Martial, which will sit, nol at Chelsea; but iu Spain, because the taking home so many wit- nesses would hurt the service. Judge Chainbre, it is said, wiil retire from Ihe BeiicSi before the commencement of the Miclfaehuas Term,- Mr, Park is sji e in that village for thirty years, from the niofits of which » he real zed £ 300sterling, which she has oequrath- ed to the poor of that parish.. Most assuredly it is a conscquf- nce never contemplated by those gentlemen who . intended the improvement of their breed by crossing it with others of superior excellence. The remark is worthy the attention of the naturalist also ; and it seems to prove decisively the power of breed ns dis- tinct from and perhaps in opposition to that of pasture and climate. If the skin be " not of so good a structure," what effect has the cause of this on the flesh ? Does that nntri me lit run iato fat which formerly attached itself in part at least to the skin ? Friday the Hon. William Hill, his Majesty's Ambassador at the Court of Sardinia, landed nt Portsmouth from tho Leviathan, 74, Captain 2' a rick Campbell, under the salute clue to his rank. iVIr. Hill h: in left the diplomatic concerns of this country in the han'rfs of his Secretary of Legation ( Joseph. Smith, . Esq.) for a few months. Harvest has already commenced m lhe parts of Essex and Kent on the coast, where most of ihe rye is already cut, and a considerable extent of wheat will be lit for the sickle hy Monday next. By a writ of inquiry, executed before the Sheriffy ou Wed- nesday last, at Bury St. Edmunds* Marquis Cornwallis ob- tained £ 500 damages from his tenant, Mr. Freeman, for many flagrant breaches of the covenant contained in his lease. THUNDER STOHMS.— During a violent storm of thunder and lightning at Stourport, on Wednesday se'nnight, the electric fluid entered the chimney of a house in the town, and passing thro' a chamber floor, entered a room on the ground floor, where four persons were sitting round the fire; in its progress it shivered to pieces a closet door near the fireplace, but tho' a man was close to the door, neither he nor any other person received the slightest injury.— The town and neighbourhood of Monmouth was on Saturday se'nnight visited by a most tremendous storm, accompanied by thunder, lightning, and hail ; in a few seconds the streets were completely inundated, and the market- place was quite deserted; several singing birds hanging in their cages, in different houses were killed by the lightning, as was also a beast belonging to Mr. Collins, of the Red Hill Farm.— On Friday, a storm of thunder, lightning, and rain fell near Bromley. The torrent of rain Overflowed the roads, and made them for some time impassable. A ball of tire fell upon the chimney of a house occupied by R. Samuels, Esq. j which it set fire to, and passed down into the kitchen, and I struck a female servant with such force, that it nearly de- ' prived her of the use of her right side. It then made its j way into a parlour, where Mrs. S. and three of her daugh- i tern were, burnt the door in an extraordinary inatiuer, and j at that period the room appeared to be filled with sparks of | lire. It then forced itself by the bell wire into the dining j room, tearing the wainscotting very much, threw several I splinters across the room, and turned th'e gildings of the, | frames of some paintings black ; it then burst with an 1111- i common explosion, leaving the whole house full of sulphur- j ous smoke.— A donkey party at Margate^, consisting of a gentleman, two young ladies, and two little boys, on their return from Ramsgate, were overtaken by a thunder storm. They immediately sought shelter under the porch of a house, leaving the asses on the road. Tbe storm still con- tinuing, the donkey- drivers went out to see after their ani- mals, when a tremendous flash of lightning struck one of them dead, threw the other on the ground, and killed three oflhe donkeys. There is a large hole in the left arm ofthe jacket ofthe boy who was knocked down, and his shirt was scorched almost lo tinder.— At Shenstone, near Lichfield, the lightning struck a large tree, shivered it to atoms, and killed six sheep aud three calves, which had taken shelter under its branches. It is singular that a number of turkies, penned up in a hovel Under the name free, should all, except oue, escape unhurt — At Brierly Bill, near Dudley, tbe Iightniugairuck a dwelling house, demolished the chimney, and shattered the roof. Another flash demolished the win- dows of a cottage— On Sunday se'nnight, Mr. John Bone- wel', of Leadenham, stone- mason, was found lying dead on the highway in the parish of Boothby, near Lincoln, and his horse dead with him. His legs were over the horse and over the saddle, his feet in Ihe stirrups, and the wholfe spectacle presented an awful instance of the change in a moment from life to eternity. The Coroner's Jury gave a verdict that Mr. Bonewell was slain by lightning. ASSIZE INTELLIGENCE— The business of ( he Oxford Circuit commenced on the 26th ult. at Abingdon, befoie Mr. Justice Bailey and Mr. Justice Dampier, where there were only four prisoners for trial; of whom John Brown, for housebreaking at Woodley, and William Cook, for stealing "" cks of oats at Newbury, were found guilty, and « • » I.. I11KUU, III lilt * t< 1 y. : i ubt not, all who are afflicted in their Eyes will avai Ives of, as we perceive that Gentleman gives his 01 to the Rich, as well as his SERVICKS to the Foor, wit ho any Charge, during his visit. We heartily wish him t ^ OSTSMPT LONDON, Monday Night, August 2, 1813. This morning we have received French papers to the £$ th ult. INofbing i* yet said of the battle of Victoria, nor do we expect She French papers to break silence on this subject, until Soult, the newly- appointed General in Spain, iii ready to march forward. An early meeting of the Con gress is again ' alluded to. The English Envoy, General Stuart, is alluded to as having set out for Strehtz, and the English General, W ilsoh, for Poinerania. Mumerous letters were received to- day from the British army serving in Spain, to the 22d ult.* The siege of St. Sebastian was Carrying on with vigour. The officers, while riding on the height?, could observe distinctly with the naked eye the French camp in the neighbourhood of Bayoune. / Several letters received to day from Liverpool state, that intelligence had arrived from Halifax of the destruction of the American frigates United States' and M^ uedbi'uaft, and a sloop Of war, by the squadron under' . Admiral Hardy The authenticity of this intelligence, however, is'much doubted. The Letters and papers received from Ber iu, bv the last Gottenbuvgh mail, contain no facts of i\ i port a tree. The troops are represented to be well disciplined, animated by a mout patriotic spirit, and anxious for the renewal of hos- tilities. The Editors of fhe Gazettes, indeed; apprehensive / lhat the Armistice might be followed by negociations for Peace, exert their powers of reasoning to depress the public enthusiasm ; and, wilh this view, dwell with much energy on the miseries attendant on war, and the advantages lhat would result from an honourable and secure pacification Private let; e- s have been received from the head- quarters of the allied army, of the. same date as Loid Wellington's dispatcher, hy which we learn tho important information, that S. o'ult lias arrived at the Pyrenuees, ami has takeo the command of the army lately under Joseph Bonaparte iu » 4 IrodJeliSn of l^ i^ from oth Jourdan. It : salso stated tbat thc corps under Clause! lias u iMclu( ks„, at. eF of cuvjul. Cambridge,\ tiihvA.~' V\\ e Rev. John Evans, M. A. Fellow ] ofClare Hall, was yesterday elected a Senior Fellow oftlial Society. Visiting clergyman this week at the Infirmary, llie Uev. Ali. Hayton : — Hotme Visitors, lUr. Andrew Jonesand Mr. Wiliiam Leighton Committed to tbe county gaol, on Thursday, by Ralph Leeke, Esq Joseph Powell, for stealing a silver watch out of tiie dwelling house of Itobert Watkin, viclualer, New- port, the properU of Richard Mainwariug, of Lilleshall; and JoliuMlllbauk, for receiving tbe same, knowing it to be stolen. tJ: i Tuesday, the ill h er of the Lord Wellington Coach to Aberyslwith, was fined in the mitigated penally of £ 5 for carrying more outside passengers tban what is allowed by Act of Parliament lu consequence of the great eclat with which Mr. Welsh and hi* pupil, M iss Stevens, have been received at Manches- ter, Liverpool, and Oswestry, together with Ihe loin; ac- knowledged ability of Mr. Yaniewicz, we arc inclined to expect u full apxvtubly of the Amaleur3 of Music at thc Lion Inn, this evening. On Thursday se'nnighi, the Uev. Edward Green, of Bui lord, in this county, was instituted by the Lord Bishop of Hereford, to tbe Rectory of Edwin Ralph, in that Diocese, void by the death of the Itev. James Ingram, oil Hie prcsenlatiun of Mr. James Robinson, pursuant to a grant made by the late Jonathan Pytts, Esq. of Kyre House. We are happy lo inform the Public, that Mr. Williams, the Oculist, has resolved 011 remaining another day more than lie at fust intended, M the TALBOT INN, which, we d ulit not, all who are afflicted iu their Eves wilt avail them- ORINION out the , s- iicccss he recently met with at Coventry and other places, as delineated by the Editors of the/ lifi'crenl Newspapers — For the. information of our Readers we make Ihc foi. owing Extract:— " On Monday, Mr. WILLIAMS, the celebrated Oculist, arrived al the Castle Inn, in this city. As soon as it was publicly a us o nil ceil tbat he purposed to give gratuitous advice to the poor, multitudes flocked to bim from all quarters; and we are truly happy to stale, tbat very many persons, afflicted with diseased eyes and had sight, have been relieved during the Oculist's short slay here. Wilh hut two or three exceptions, every oue of Mr. Williams' Visitors received benehl, for which they expres cd their gratitude, mingled wilh regret that the period of his resi- dence in this city was too limited to give full effect to Ins benevolent purposes. It was not to he expected I bat cures could be performed ill cases of years, months, or even weeks standing, in the course of one or two days only ; yet in this short space I he benefit afforded to some was surprising. A man, upwards of 80, declared his surht much improved. Another acknowledged that she had done that day ( after two or three dressings) what she had not done for 14 years, namely, she had read without spectacles. The sight of an eye was restored to a man within half an hour, which tie staled 10 have been dark for 14 days. We think the above statements sufficient to evince the merit of Mr Williams, and tlie efficacy - of his invaluable medicine."— Coventry Herald ( See Advertisement in a subsequent column). Whitehall, July 7,181.1.— His Royal Highness the Prince Rcgenl has beeu pleased, in the name and on the behalfof his Majesty, to y; ive and grant unto Thomas Griffith, of HoltStvcet House, in t bo parish of Wrexham, in thc county of Denbigh, Esq. High Sheriff^ of llie said county, and Marv hlizabeili Murhall, his wife, daughter and heir of Jusepli Dickinson Nicklin, Clerk, Master of Arts, late Vicar of Pat- tingham, in the county of Stafford, deceased, by Mary his w ife, daughter of. William Mnrhall, late of Whitchurch, in the connty of Salop, Lsq. and sister and at length sole heii ofTlioniiis Murball, of Great Ash, in the parish of Whit- church aforesaid, Esq. also deceased, his Majesty's royal licence and authority tbat they may lake and use Ihc sur- name of MM hall, in addition to and before that of Griffith, that the said Thbrois Griffith may bear Ibe Arms of Mm- ball quarterly with bin own family Aims, anil that the said surname of M urliall in addition to that Of Griffith, mid 1 lie arms of Murhall quarterly with those of Griffith, may in like manner be taken and borne by tbe issue of their niar- rivge, out of errstcful and affectionate respect tuthesaid family of MnrUall, such arms being first duly exemplified according lo ihc laws of arms, and recorded in tbe Herald's No return ia the price of Grain in our Marks'. . . Saturday last. Mark- Lave, Julys) Fine Wheat met ready purchasers nt rather higher prirci. tban oil Moiiday ; bul all other descriptions are ih. ll sal , and lower prices arc asked ; as the consumers will not increase their stocks, under the present favourable appear- ance of the approaching harvest. Oats are from 3s to 41. per quarter lower. Beans are rather dearer. Barley, Malt, and other articles remain as per last. Current Cr/ ce ol Gram per ' Quarter as under: Wheat litis, to 1: 3 js. While Peas 90s. to 95s. Barlcv it6 « . to 48s. I Oats 41< to Malt 84s. to 90s. J Trails 73s. to 82s. Ft lie. l'lour l(\ 5s. to 110s— Seconds dhps. fn iltXl*. Corn Exchange, August a. Early in Ihe morning prime runs of Wheat sold al 2s. per quarter lower than last prices ; but afterwards equal quality was tendered at n reduction of 4s. per quarter, though but few were effected, even al that decline, aud inferior qualities were totally 111 alcalde. Ilraus are full 2s. per quarter, and Oats 4s. per quarter lower. The price of Barley continues nominal. Malt is rather cheaper. In other articles there is 110 alteration. RHEUMATISM.— Mrs. I. AWBANCE, of UiTin^ ton, lias received the following gratifying testimonial to Iho great eflicncy of her l'owders: To Mrs. Laicrance, nf Uffington, Salop. MADAM,— I thing it my Duty to acquaint you that I have been afflicted with the Rheumatism in my Hips anrl Thighs for near thirty Years, which lias been attended with such violent Pain, that 1 could get hut very little Rest; upon applying four double Packets of your Powders, I liud myself free from Pains, and, for the Benefit of others, beg you will make ihis Public. I am, Madam, Your much obliged and humble Servant, JOHN JOHNS, iN, Aged 72 Yenrs and upwards, • Witness, Cross Houses, in tbe Parish RICHARD HILL, of Berrington', Salop, 26th Rector of Beriington. July, 1813. MAIIAM,— 1 think it proper to arquuinl you, hoping the informmion may be of use lo others in my situation, that I have been afflicted with llie Rheumatism 9 years in my Loins and Hip, which was attended wilh so much pain, that 1 could not sleep more than two or three Hours, heine I hen obliged to get up and sit the rest of the Night in 11 Chair. U- p. in applying three Packets of your Powder, 1 am now perfectIv relieved from pain, mid constantly enjoy a good Night's Rest. Signed JOHN CH A l- LON F. K, of Abbots Briton, in the Parish Witness of Berrington, Connty of Salop, Eo\ V. WILLIAMS, July 5, 1313, Gardener lo Edw. Mblister ofiithngion. Williams, Esq of Eaton. Sold hy W. EDDOWES, Printer of this Paper, in Packets at 4s. 6d. ond 8s. cach. BELMONT HOUSE BOARDING SCHOOL. y informs her Friend, and SCHOOL will OPEN again on MISS HAWKINS respectIV the Public, tbat her SCI Monday, the C) tli of August. ON Wednesday next, August 11th, will he publisi. ed inscribed to the Right Hon. LADY ELEANOR the Tl; iid Book of BUTLER and MISS PONSONBV THE BEES: A Poem. In four Books. With Notes, moral, political end philosophical. ' BY JOHN EVANS, M. D. F. II. M. S. ED Shrewsbury: printed by W. Eddowes. WANTED, IN a Family ill North Wales, n regular Iv- nor. n Srn VANT, who perfectly understands waitio,- at Table and can be well recommended from bis lasi Place ' ' Apply lo THE PRINTER of this Paper. WANTED, in a Gentleman's Family, near Shrewfthm- t.- an UPPER NURSE. None^ eed apply S Character will not bear the strictest Enquiry.—- For a Reference apply to THE PRINTER. Office, otherwise this his Majesty's royal licence and per- mission to be void and of none effect: And also to order, that the said royal concession ond declaration be registered in his Majesty's ( ollege of Arms. A Curious circumstance is stated in the Report ofthe Select Committee on the petition relating to the duty on leather. Mr. Francis M( » orc, of Bridgnorth, tanner, said that English hides aire not equal to what they were; not so substantial. Thev require a greater weight of tan to make a pound of leaM er ihau they used to do. The fact is extraordinary, ar. d is att ib by . Mr. Moore tothe in- • ts. If this be the " ause iij rest ing investigation. four received sentence of death, but were afterwards reprieved. Benjamin Tranter, also for stealing oats, was sentenced to be imprisoned for 18 months, and fined is.; ancl John Miles, for stealing wheat at Charlton, twelve months' imprison- ment, and fined is.— On Wednesday last, the commission was opened at Oxford ; when John Russell, for sheep- stealing, was capitally convicted, and received sentence of death; James Bishop and Richard Mar hud. for stealing doer from Which wood Forest, were sentenced to be transported for seven years; Thomas Hains, for stealing a flitch of bacon, to two years'* imprisonment; Thomas P* t', rrcr, for stealing a great coat, eighteen month*' imprisonment; Joseph Belcher, for stealing wearing apparel, & c, and William Radbone, for stealing a £ 5 note from a letter, and George East, for stealing money, to be imprisoned la montliReueh; Thomas Lunnon and Richard Blackxvell, charged with stealing wheat, and William Dupe, a bankrupt, charged with embezzling part of his effects, with intent to defraud his creditors, were ac- quitted.— On Saturday evening, their lordships arrived in Worcester, where there are no lets than 33 prisoners for trial. At Northampton Assizes, on Monday se'nnight, Huffey White, Robert Kendall, and Mary Howes, alias Mary Taylor, were put to the bar. White was charged with stealing, on the 26th of October last, divers bag* of letters from tiie Leeds mail coach; and also wilh returning from transporta tion before the expiration of his term. Kendall was likewise indicted for having stolen the bags ot letters; and Mary Taylor, with being an accessary to the felony after the fact. Their trials commenced early on Wednesday morning; upwards of 40 witnesses were examined.— At ten o'clock at night tho evidence was finished, and the Learned Judge recapitulated the circumstances to t he Jury, who consulted for a short time, and returned thfir verdict— Guilty, DUELLING— At the Winchester assizes, on Tuesday, Edward M4Guirer Audrevy Dillon, Joseph Gilchrist, and Daniel O'Brien, Charged with the wilful murder of Lieut. Blundell, in a duel, at Carishrook, in the Isle of Wight, on the 9th ult. were all found guilty, and received sentence of death They are; however, respited till the Qlst of this month. The following form of prayer is to be read in all churches and chapels on Sunday next, for the Victory of Vittoria : *' O LOP^ D God Of Hosts, who chiefly declarest thy Almigh ty power, hy protecting the oppressor, and who, in the clef- nee of injured nations, teachest thy servants to war, and girdest them with strength fur battie, we yield Thee praise and thanksgiving for ihe continued successes in Spain, with which Thou hast been p'. oased to crown the conduct of our General, and tbe valour of our soldiers; but more especially for I he signal and decisive victory which under the same commander Thou hast recently vouchsafed to the allied armies in the battle of Vittoria. Continue, we pray Thee, thy blessing upon the counsels of our General ; maintain and support the courage and strength ofthe allied armies; sanctify ti e cause in as it hath pleased Thee to put the proud invader of Spain and Portugal, let Ihe. aMied armies and allied kingdoms prostrate themselves with one consent before them, ami acknowledge with humility of heart the victory to be thine. rn' givings we humbly offer name and mediation of our — Amen. On Sunday evening, at a house in thc parish of St. Mary Steps in Exeter, as upwards of - 20 persons were assembled to eat and drink over the remains of a deceased friend, the corpse being placed in a back part of the room, the floor suddenly gave way, and the whole company were precipi- tatcd into a dark abode below, except the dead body in the coffin, which remained above, by the end ofa beam that was under it coming in contact with a ladder ; three men and a woman were severely bruised, but no lives lost. The instant before the catastrophe occurred, the clerk, who had been sent to inform the company the Minister was waiting, also fell in viih the rest, and the tables falling on him, he was deluged with strong liquors ; the cellar beneath being rent- ed bv a mason, w as full of mortar, which, though it dis- figured Ihe reluctant visitors for a moment, its softness, no doubt, was a great cause of preserving their lives. Agreeable Surprize.— A short time since,- the widow of a tradesman who resided at Datchet, departed thh life ; and after her remains bad been consigned to their last abode, the family met to divide her property, when, to their inex- pressible satisfac. tion, they discovered a hoard, consisting of 1600 guineas in gold ; silver to the amount of £ 50 ; aud'. a bushel basket tilled with halfpence, & c. which the provi dent lady had carefully concealed. Three broad pieces of gold coin, called the L^ iVe, or Sovereign, of the reign of James L and a half guitfea found hy Mr. Henry Davey, of Taunton, in the private drawer of. an old writing- desk, which he was breaking up, and who has them still in his possession. Tluey were coined about the year ] 6o4, were then current for i> 0s. and weight 6 dwt. lOgrs. Monday, a Taylor in Cheltenham, undertook to run a distance of three miles and a quarter in the space of 20 minutes. He was hard pressed and Mi died during his jour- ney, h* t arrived on t\\& sfctfts of the town in less than the time allow ed for the completion of hV* job. A Frenchman once said to a Captain of our Kavy, that he understood t hat such was his power on board, that he could hangaman. " Nn" replied the Captain, " we cannot do quite so much as that; but if a man behaves ill, we can make him hang Monday the Brighton Shepherd and the Leeds tailor ran a match for 150 a side, on Hunslet Moor, near Lrcis, when the tailor beat his r. ntagouist; byJa yard ar\ d a half! LONDON- BUILT CHARIOT. TO BjTsoLD, A Fn? SL0r^ PLE1; OiND0N BUILT CHARTOT and HARNESS, complete, with Dickey and Boot, ou sep- arate Springs, nearly as good as new, having been run only IK teen Months.— For Particulars apply to TIIV, PRINT in MACHYNLLETH RACES W* V imSCe ° U VVEDNESDAY, the 18th Day ot AlJL » U$ i next Horses lo start at 12 o'Clock Balls and Ordinaries as usual. WILLIAM LEWIS, Esq. } c D PUGH, Esq. 1 5 Stewards. WHITE SWELLING*. 7 jnHOSE who are afflicted with White Swellings may hear A ot a Person who can cure them, by applying toT GOODWYN, West Felfon Cross, Shropshire. * N. B. Board and Lodgin pshii if required. TO JOINERS. rinWO steady, good WORKMEN wilt meet with F. m- ! L ployment by Application to MARSHALL, HUTTO*, and Co. Old Factory, Shrewsbury. WANTED fo purchase, at Second- Hand, one or two WEIGHING MACHINES, lying ronMgnoiis to the SEVERN, and capable 0/ weighing five or six I ons. Apply to thc PRINTER. This present iVc dries day Evening• VOCAL CONCERT. fllto maami W THE CELEBRATED MISS STEVENS, FROM LO> DON. t MR. YANTEWICZ rcspcclfolly bees Le. ve to acjnaipt Ihe Nobilitv and Oeutrv of SHREWSBURY ond ii- i Vicinity, that a VOCAL CONCERT will take piece on WEDNESDAY, the FOURTH of AUGUST, 1813, at the Lto>: ASPEMBLY ROOM.— The Songs and Duets will be accom. in which" they'are united Tauii ! F7* tn,' et', v ^ liVcvv^ crr ° ^ WBMHi 8nd 00 iht . it back, with confusion ui face, | Vloll » ^ Ml ' ^ ANIMVIC*.^ ? Pre I it ,1c on thc Piano Forte, by Mr. Welsh. Song, Mr. Welsh Ilar. dcl. ne. These prayers anil lhanlcs- j Miss Stevens - - - - - - - - - Welsh. to thy Divine" Majesty, iu the , , ' an<> V'u t^ U .^ TI - I-' andSaviourJ^ sCHaisT.! D, S% cZn. Duetto, Violin and Tenor, Mrssri. Yaniewicz and Tornliiis - -- -- -- -- - Song, Miss Stevens - - -...--. Pureell. ACT 11. Duet, Miss Stevens anil Mr. Welsh - - - - Br. Arre. Sons-, Miss Stevens - -- -- -- -- - Handel. Song, Mr. Welsh ( t Mad Tom" - - - - - fvrcell. Sonata, Violin, Mr. Yuniewicz ------ Yaniewicz. Aria, M iss Stevens, " Grazie vi'enuo," accompa- nied on the Violin by Mr. Yaniewicz - - Gvglielmi Duetto, from " Fanatico per hi Mu'ica," Al iss Stevens aud Mr. Welsh - ----- Porlogallo. FINALE. The Concert will begin at S r- n o'Clock. Tickets of Admission Five Shillings each, lo he hsd at Mr. EDDOWES'S, Corn- Market. _ FARM IN G ST'OC K, CIKOWLML CKOT\\ &(,-. To be Sold by Auction, BY li. POOLE, On Monday, thc l5th Day of August, 1313, oil the Premises of Mr. Chamberlain, of the lludgcs, : it Light- nioor, near Coalht; ook Dale, iu the County of Salop, who is decl. inin* I he Farming Business : ONE valuable Draught Gelding, two excellent Draught Mares, one of which is stinted lo u capital Horse, a 2- years old Draught Filley very promising, and one beauti- ful Draught Colt, 1 year old, intended for a Stallion, being of full Size, great lione, and exact Symetry, six complete Sets of Gearing, nearly new, two Waggon? and Gcr. rine, two Tumbrels, one Wheel and one Hand Plough, Pair of Harrows, Lund lloll, Winnowing Machine, Wheelbarrow, Corn Coffers, two Dozen of lings, Lot of Hakes and Pikels, Sieves - and Riddles, with other valuable Implements, six Deal Planks, 20 Feet In- 18 Inches, and about IwoTonsof capital old Huy j nlsto fifiteu Acres -. nd a half of excellent Wheat, nnd twelve Acres of Oats, growing on Ihe said Farm, which promise great Abundance and line Quality Thc Sale lo begin nt eleven o'Clock in the Morning, with the Live Stock N IL For a View of thc growing Crops apply at the Itudgcs Farm. MR. WILLIAMS, Oculist, Of the Royal General Dispensary, No. OS, High Holborn, and also of No. $, tied Lion Square, Un do*. Ufa WILLIAMS begs I . cave to announce to the Inhabitant* of the Counties of BEDFORD, BUCfcl fcUHAM, M NORTIUMPTIIN, WARWICK, LEICESTER, DERBY, LINCOLN, NOTTINGHAM, YORKSHIRE, SHROPSHIRE and NORTH WALES, that many THOUSA * ns have been benefited daring T tic past and the current Year, in consequence of his having visited different Parts of the North. The following is a Copy of a Note, accompanying a Parcel containing a very fine Hare, from the Parents of a Child who was born blind— and who was one out of upwards of One Thousand Persons who were benefited by Mr. VVilliams, dutin" the Spare of seven Weeks, ( at two difl'erent Periods,) in Ihe last Year, at Liverpool— but FIFTY THRICE of whom were restored to sight under very peculiar Circumstances ; one of whom had been blind through bits, another through Fever, another had been blind hi both Eves three Years, another seven, another 10, and another 17 Years; smother bad been blind in one Eye 23 Years, anoiher 40. and another 56 Years— Yet restored to So- lit. Witnesses— the ltcv. Mr. Banister, of the Parish of Ail Saints, and Robert Watson, Esq No 2, King- Street- Lane, Soho, Liverpool. " This small Tribute of gratitude is humbly presented to Mr. and Mrs. Williams, by William and Men Corbel, of Mold, in North Wales, for a Cure performed 011 their Daughter, Ellen Corbet, aged 12 Years, who was born blind. She received Ihe. Cure under the Dressings of Mrs. Watson, tbe Lady of Robert Watson, Esq. at No. 2, King- Street- Lane, Soho, Liverpool, where all Inquiries may be fully satisfied.— t/ o/ rf, January28th, 1813." . Durino- the precedim* Year Mr Williams made a Tour through most of the Northern Counties, , jy winch Means tt is evident that many thousands benefited, who otherwise could never have been favoured with au Opportunity of obtaining bis advice, and having their Eyes dressed with his Medicines. o ' 4ny La ties or Gentlemen, who cannot make it convenient personally to attend Mr. W . ( or whose Cases may require n Perseverance irt the use of bis Medicines) may possess all the Means of curing themselves in their own Habitations by complying with the usual Terms, and payi - g Mr. W.' s Fees, the lowest of which is at the Ratio ot eight Days tor one Guinea - all others to pav in Proportion, according to their Rank or Situation in Life.— but tne Indigent can only be received Gratis, when they attend personally. Noie- - AH Leltersmust be post- paid. A CARD. Mr Williams begs Leave to acquaint the Inhabitants of SHREWSBURY, that be will gladly give ins Opinion, to all Classes at tbeTA LBOT INN, i. i the following Order, viz. the POOR precisely at NT N E, nnd Ladies andGenlleinen from ONE till FIVE o'clock, during WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, and FRIDAY, without any Fee— From Shrewsbury Mr. Williams proceeds to HOLYHEAD, where he will give bin Opinion, on SUNDAY, the EIGHTH Instant, to all Classes of th? Afflicted, loithout aw/ F< t, previons to his Depart me for DUBLIN, whne be remains from the 10th of August lo the Jib Day of September, and all Post- paid Letters addressed" Mr. WILLIAMS, Oculist, Dublin ' would be duly litis-' cred. i « t- 10 It a li- is He if. of IX of lilt • m, ith lite SOCiliTX FOR PROMOTING C11 RISTiAN KNOW LEDGE. July 27'/', 1813. rjnHE SALOP COMMITTEE have the Satisfaction of JL informing the Memlnrs resident within Ihe District, that ihey have established at SHREWSBURY a I! EPO. KITOItY of the Society's Bibles, Testaments, and Prayer Books, with a few of the most useful Tracts, as specified, with the Prices, in the subjoined Catalogue. ... d 9 each. • t ditto 3 ditto 9 ditto 2 ditlo uj ditto 5 dilto oi ditto ti- i ditto 0 per lot).' 0 ditto 0 dilto Bibles, Brevier 8vo Ditto, Minion, with Service and Psalms,,. Ditto, Nonpareil Ditto Testaments, Brevier Prayer Books, .... , Ditto, Minion, with Extracts of Psalms.;.. Ditto, Brevier, with Companion to Altar .. Psalters National School Book, No. 1 Ditto Ditto, No 2 First Book... Church Catechism broke into short Uues- tiiiun 7 6 ditto Lewis's Catechism 3d each, or £\. 2s. per 100. TRACTS IN CONFIRMATION. Net I so I'S 10 0 ditlo Adams's 2d. each, or lis. per 100 SALE OF OLD WINES, BY AUCTION. MR. " PEAROE, Wine Agent and Contractor, of London and Liverpool, TfJESPECTFULLY informs the Nobility, Gentry, and RH others, of the City of Chester, and Ihe snriounding I Counties, that, 011 FRIDAY ami SATURDAY NEXT, | August 6th and 7th, at twelve o'CIock precisely, at the j l eal lifts' lull, he will put up, in Lots of I Pipe each, 150 j Pipes and <> 9 Pipes, of choice OLD RED PORT and VI DON'IA WINES, which be will sell, without Reserve, as tbe Concern mint be finally closed ; also, 9 Butts of real old high- flavoured COGMAG BRANDY, warranted. All I lie above is in lite King's Stores, except 1 he Brandy, which lies under secure Locks, in Possession of" one of tbe first Houses in the Kingdom ; the Whole of these Articles are candidly more fit fin- Gentlemen's private Use than common public. The Wines have liberty to lie in Bond from two to three Months; and tbe said Agent promises-, the Purchasers he will give in his own Trouble lo have Ihe Wines cancel, sealed, and forwarded, whensoever they may lie wanted. The Samples, which arc just drawn from the Pipes, under his own Eye, will be produced, and will be warranted, under a Penally of Five Pounds, as a Forfeiture On eacb Pipe, if any should be found to the contrary. The Vielonia Wine is, without Exception, the finest flavoured to be had, aud much of ihe real Champagne Flavour is in it — Payment, Bills at Three Months' Date, if 5 Pipes is taken in a Lot. Pastoral AdVicebefore Confirmation 14 0 dilto Ditto after 9 0 ditto Simon on the Mount.. 4 0 ditto Wilson on the Sacrament 1 0 each. Great Importance of a Religions Life o 74 ditto ChiefTnilhs of the Christian Religion .... 4 o per loo. Ostervalo's Abridgment of the Holy Bible. 4 0 ditto Subscribers who may wish to he supplied with the above P ibiieati.' in are requested to send to the Rev. H. OWEN, Shrewsbury, Secretary nnd Treasurer of the District; 011 Application to whom all the olher Publications of the Society may also be obtained. APOOH CHILD having been lately clandestinely brought to and left at the DoorOfthc MONTGOMERY and POOL HOUSE or INDUSTRY, the Directors ofthe Corporation ordered their Solicitor to prosecute the Parties Concerned in it; but lliose Persons having acknowledged the Impropriety of their Conduct, and paid the Expenses occasioned by it; and there h iug reason lo believe that they were not aware of the Illegality or Consequence of tbe Transaction, the Directors have consented to stay furllie: Proceedings; but they are determined in future to pro secute all Persons who shall clandestinely or illegally convey into the United District, or leave therein, any Vagrant, Pauper or poor Person, who shall thereupon bee me chargeable to the Guardians of the Poor, whether such Person's Settlement be in the District or not. Bv Order of the Board, E. EDYE, Clerk and Solicitor. Sd August, 1813. featcg smcttmi GROWING WHEAT AND PEAS,, Carding Machines, tVeuving Looms, fjc. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On tlife Premises al Worthen, belonging to Messrs. Thomas and William Weaver; 011 Tuesday, the jot 6 Day of August, 1813 ; £ 1WO capital Carding Machines, three Spinning Jennies, ten Weaving Looms, ( three of litem Broad with Geering) two Stubbing . lacks, two Willows, a Warping Frame, several Shuttles, Y! n'ru, and various other Articles- AI so,- tiie Produce oa five* Acres of capital Growing Wheat and four Acres of Peas.—* The Straw to be left oMj or returned to the Premises. » - f - The Sale to commence pre< i s elv at Eleven o'Clock. VALUABLE ESTATE, WITHIN F5 Rfl LFTS OF SHREV/ SBURY BY . JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, the 16th ofAugust, 1313, at the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury* between ti e HourRof three and five in the Afteruoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then pioduced: • , AMOST VALUABLE ESTATE, consist iug of upwards of 4^ 0 Acres of very fertile Arable, Meadow, atid Pasture Land, with convenient Farm Houses and suitable Outbuildings, situate in the Township of FORD, in the County of Salop, about five Miles West of the Town of Shrewsbury, and - adjoining the TinnpikeRoad leading from Ihcnce towards Welshpool, Which wiil he put up in the following, or such other Lots as may be agreed upon ai the Time of Sale: Lots Names of Fields, be. Tenants. A , 1 The Nearer WaH Uill Mr. John Bowen ( i 2. rl he Farther Wall Hill. ... Dilto 5 3. A Farm House, Outbuildings, Garden, in"} the Ofcupaiior. oi the said John Bowen,- j with the following Pieces of L, a'nd; viz. Tin- | Barn Yard, tbe Little Milking Bank, 1 he )* 58 Big Marsh deans, the Tar Marsh Reaus, tlie ' Crow Meadow, the Croft, the Broomy Lea- sow, and the Hem Lee 4. A Farm House, divide,!^ , , p . ' 111I0 two Dwe tngs, audV „ , , , I Gardens .... $ a- nd 1 ,, 0 « - Jo', e< Barn, Stable, & Cowhouses In Hand \ An Orchard aud Garden.. Rev. F. Leightnu 5. The Milk Hill mid lb " Wbislons G. The Sandy Leasow- 7. The 3- cornltsred Leasow., 8. ' Fhe Two Longmoors.... t). The Park Leasow- R. P. 0 13 0 35 1 32 © alejs bf smeno^ CAPITAL GROWING BARLEY. BY JOHATH* VNT PER1! Y. . At the Bird ill Hand Public House, Cotton Bill, Shrews- bury, ou Saturday, fhe, 7U1 uf August, at six o'CIoek; rtlHE GROWING CROP of BARLEY, on Fo. tr and It a Halt' Acres of Land,,. nearly adjoining COTTON HILL, which cannot fail to tjroduce vast Abundance. Mr. KIRKHAM, in Castle ( Sites, will shew tbe BarlWi V A HI ABLI; F11E EHt.' i. I~ EST A TKS in tub covhtiss of ?* r, n}> Ati, i MosTQoiuarir. 035 N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, lhat Application is intended to be made to Parliament in lite next Session, for an Ae- I for dividing, inclosing, and draining a certain Common or Waste Land, railed WH1XA I L M () SS, and other the Commons and Waste Lands in t he Township of WHIXALL, in the Parish of Prees, in the County of Salop. LEE and NICKSON, Solicitors. 10. I he two Beutholl ! Pieces 11. The three Beathall Com- mon Pieces 12. The Field Piece 13. The Near New Piece. .. 14. The Middle New Piece. 15 The Farther New Piece lG. Robin's Yard 17- The Tmvnsend 18. A House and Garden.,.. MANOR OH PLAS Y DINAS. - ftjTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that I intend to Perambulate Ibe. Boundary in the above Manor, on MONDAY, the 16th Instant, at trn o'Clock in the Forenoon, and to commence such Perambulation at or near a certain Bridge, called Llantainlffraid B idge, in tbe County of Montgomery ; where 1 lie- Stewards or Agents of the adjacent Manors or reputed Manors, and all other Persons interested, ni" e requested to attend. LEWIS JONES, Steward of the said Manor. Oswestry, id August, 1813. CHURCH STREFTON. TKJOTICE is hereby given, lhat a MEETING will be held at tbe CROWN INN, in CHURCH STRETTON , on TUESDAY, the 10th Day of August next, at twelve o'Clock in tbe Forenoon, to take into Consideration llie best Plan for inclosing the Commons and Waste Lands within tbe Manor of Stretton En 1c Dale, which Are intended to be inclosed; al which Tune Ibe Attendance of all Persons interested in the same is particularly requested. H. and VV. LLOYD, Agent to the Lord ofthe Manor, und several of the principal Land Proprietors'. 07 th, My, 1913. MONTG0MERYSH1RE CANAL. AT a General Assembly of the Company of Proprietors of tbe Montgomeryshire Canal hidden by Adjourn- ment at the Canal Office, 111 Pool, on Friday, the 23d L'ay of July, 1813 : Ordered that this Assembly he, and the same is ac- cordingly further adjourned to Monday, the 2. iil Day of August next, at the said Office, at eleven o'CIock in the Forenoon. July2ith, 181b. J. HILL, Clerk. In the delightful Tillage of Brace Meole. TO HE LET, Furnished for Six or Twelve Months, or Unfurnished, FOR. A TP. RW OF YEARS, AVERY DESIRABLE COTTAGE, with every Rcqtii- site for a small genteel Family, with a walled Garden attached. Possession at Michaelmas next — For further Particulars apply to Mr. RICHARD PRITCHARD, Shrews- bury; if by Letter, Post- paid. > 5 John Meyrtck 17 1 S Ditto 3 2 J8 Ditto 4 1 18 Ditto 9 0 16 John Bowen 3 1 . ( 1 I s Ditto 10 3 10 $ John Meyrick 10 1 3.1 Jul'. n Bowen 5 3 36 i.' illo 10 2 IS Dilto 8 2 34 Dilto 8 1 3) Elizabeth Price 8 2 30 Rev F. i. eight011 3 3 17 Samuel Ratcliff 0 0 30 Timothy Weaver 6 0 9 • J John Bowen 8 1 35 Ditto - 4 2 3-' Ditto 3 3 3. 20. Port w ay Mcadov, 21 Near Acre Britches 22 Far Acre Britches 2 t. A Collage and Garden in > tr, i„ 1 v> Ford Village \ Ed*'" d Piece behind the House John Bowen Milking Ba;; k Ditto 24. Welshman's Ford .. Lower1 Kit a hook 25. Gravel Hole Piece Ash Copy, Leasow. Moor Leasow,... jj Upper Gladstones Little Shoot Hill Piece...' BE LET, near WHITCHURCH, Salop, TO ICIvSTED MALI together with OKF, HUNDRFD AND TWENTY- SEVEN ACRES of good LAND, in a Ring Fence round the House. —' The Situation is fine, and the House and Out- buildings commodious, and suitable to a Gentleman's Family— Land to be entered 011 in February— House iu May next. Part of the Land only will be let with the House if more convenient, the Rest to such Persons in the Neighbourhood as may be deemed eligible Tenants. For Particulars apply to Mr LOWE, Solicitor, Whit- church— This Advertisement will not be continued. July 28, 1813. r Gladstones::::::::::: ' EE) John Bo'. veil Ditto A Farm House, with Barn Fold, and Garden, wit; f ^ , , n * ....' tit). Edward Griffiths John Bowen Dilto GAME. Manors of Church Stretlon and Ratling IN THE COUNTY OF SALOP. hope, TO BE SOLD, Freehold qf Inheritance, with immediate Possession, , AMESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, with Garden. Coach- house, four- stalled Stable, and Outbuildings, Situate in Diigpole, Shrewsbury. Tire House consists cf two Parlours on the principal Floor, with Ten Room on the Chamber Floor, Entrance Hall ahd Staircase, back Entrance, Butler's Pantry, Kitclien, Brew- house and Cellars, four good Bed Rooms, and two Dressing Rooms on the Chamber Floor, and four good Bed Rooms 011 the Altic Floor ; the whole in good Repair, aitd fit for the Residence of a genteel Family.— For Particulars apply to Mr PEELE, in Dugpole, who will shew Ihe Premises, and treat for the same seven small Picces of Laud C at Shoot Hill 1 23. Dinthill Leasow. ScDiut-) hill Meadow $ 29. Coppice Leasow, & Cop- 1 pice Meado ^ 30.. A Farm Bouse. Stables, Barns, and other') Outbuildings, Yard, Fold, and Garden, on Ford's Heath, iu Ihe Occupation of Richard Gough, wi! n tlie following Pieces of land, viz The Green Piece, lite Five Turnings, j> 13 tbe Crnbtree Field, tiie Field Piece, the I Little Dilto, the Middle Leasow, tbe Clay Furlong, Weaver's Piece, Row ton's Piece, I Pickin's Pitt, and Pickiu's Footway Piece,.. J N. B The House and Buildings, with tbeGreen Piece, Five Turnings, aud Crab- tree Field, in the ibovcLot, are Freehold — the Remainder Copyhold. 31- A Farm House, called Ihe Coppice Form," witli IheStables, Barns, Outbuildings, Fold, and Garden, in the Occupation of John Meyriek, anel Ibe following Pieces of Land, viz. Duke s Camp, Brick Kiln Leasow, ^., 3 Rushy Piece, Wanthnuse Piece, Birehley Meadow, Little Middle Piece, Big Ditto, Little Meadow, Big Brook Field, Lillle Ditto, and Stone House Field 32. Piece hy Bishop's Farther Heath Piece ) Yew Tree Hill I Richard Gon> » h A Piece of Pasture Laud, 1 Jit Johu Mcyri. k now iu two ! Wythy Po d Field... 0 22 r 5. I 6. ) ti 0 28 - 3 25 3 28 1 6 ... j hy auction. 33. The Near Heath Piece.... Y The. Near Middle Ditto (. The FartherMiddle Dittut The Farther Ditto * flSTHE GAME within these Manors having been much JL destroyed by Pet sous without Permission, and the Eanit. being greatly reduced last Year from tbe tiufivour- sble State of the Weather ; it is earnestly requested that 110 Persons will Sport or pursue the Game within these Manors the ensuing Season, ns proper Persons are employed to attend the Hills within these Manors, and to give Notice to us of all Persons who are found trespassing thereon. THOMAS B. COLEMAN, Clerk. I JOHN HAWKINS, Clerk. LOST, From the Lion Inn, Shrewsbury, on Tuesday, the 27th, or early on Wednesday Morning, AWHITE Bull TERRIER DOG, with a brown Mark on his Head and Tail, had on when lost, a Leather Collar, with a Plate engraved ,/. G. Bowen, Esq. Trinity College, Cambridge. Whoever has found the said Dog, antl will deliver him lo TIL" WAITER ot the Lion Inn, shall rsceive ONE GUI- NEA Reward. N. B. Any Person detaining the Dog after this Notice will be prosecuted. ~ illCHARDSON, GOOD LUCK and Co. HJESPECTFULLY inform the Public that the* have . si contracted with Government for the NEW STATE LOTTERY of 12,000 Tickets, lo be drawn in Two Days. In this Lottery the Lowest Prize is £ 2' , and the first 1,000 Blanks will be entitled lo i.' Jo each. SCHEME. • i of £ 211,000 are £ 40,000 2 10,000 20,000 s 1,000 5,000 t> 500 3,000 .5 200 7,400 20 100 2,000 30 50 1,500 100 23 2,500 1,230 SO 24, Got! 20,000 BY . T. BROOME, On Wednesday, tlie nth Day of August, 1813, at ten o'CIock in the Forenoon, at West ley, in the Parish of Wcsiburv, in theCunnly ofSalop : npHE remaining Part of the HOUSEHOLD GOODS tt and FURNITURE, belonging lo the late Mr. JOHN IN ION s, of Westley aforesaid, deceased. Also ELEVEN ACRES of WHEAT, to go off in Ibe Straw; now growing 011 Part of the Farm at WESTLEY aforesaid, late in the holding ofthe said John Iuions. 1 . ikewise a large Quantity of M ANL'R li. ' Ihe Wheat is promising for an abundant Crop, will be Sold subject to Tit he ; and to go off in the Straw. For further Particulars apply to Mr. EDDOWES, of West ley aforesaid, who willsbew the same. GROWING WHEAT AND MDNTORN. BY IUCHARD CUFF, At Mr. Home's, Hadnal, on Friday, the 131b of August, 1813, at five o'CIock in the Afternoon : npH E one H A LF SHARE of WH EA I and M UNCORN, S now growing upon HADNAL MILL FARM, belonging to Mr James Parkinson, as going- off Tenant, in the follow- ing Lots i— LOT A. R. r. 1. Mill Field, MUNCOHN 7 1 3 2. Common Field, WHEAT 503 3. Small Field, WHEAT 0 3 37 ' I'he above Lots are subject to Tytlie, but the Straw lo be cleared oil' the Premises — Mr, THOMAS WRIGHT, Wheel- wright, oopo- P. le the Mill, will shew the same. 34. Cruckton Meadows 35. Price's Orchard, und the, Barn Piece t' 10 h ( John Bowen anil > ~ > Richard GoughS John Bowen BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Saturday, the 14! Ii Diy of A uf u « l, 181: 1, at I be Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, at three o'CUiflt in Ihe Afternoon, subject to siich Conditions as will lie then prodiie. .(, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agieed upon nt the Time of Sale; LOT I.. AVF. RY desirable FARM, called TREFN AN T, con sistipg of a substantial Brick- built Farm House, with Barns, Stables, anel other Outbuildings, aud several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and pasture Land, in Ihe Township of Ire fin, nt, in the County of Salop, containing together 100A. 2R. 2GP. more or less, in I Vie Occupation of Mr. Joint Lloyd. Tbe above Farm lies 111 a Ring Fence ; lite Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury lo Pool passes through ti e Centre of it, distant 11 Miles from the former, and six fiom the latter Place. LOT II. Part of W1MNINGTON FARM, lying on the South Side of the saiil Road, about one Mile rearer Shrews- bury than the last Lot; comprising a Barn, Stable, and Tyiugsfor 12 Cows, with two Pieces of excetieel Pas- lure Land, and one of Arjble, in the Township of Winning Ion, in the said County of Kalop, containing together 911.4 3R. 31 P. more or less," in Ihc Occupation of the said John Lloyd. LOT 111. Oilier Part of WINNINGTON FAP. M. onlhe opposite Side of tbe Road lo Ihe last Lot, comprising several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, anil Pasture Land, 111 the said Township of Wilmington, containing together 43A. 0R. 27P. more or less; in the Occupation of Ihe said John Lloyd. LOT IV A PIECE of ARABLE LAND, Part of Win- nington Common lately allotted to the above Lands, now inclosed, and in Cultivation, containing 13A. 3lt. 3P.^ uore or less, in the Occupation of tbe said John 1. tovd. I OT V A most desirable FARM, called Cl. P. TTER- WOOD; consisting of a substantial Brick- built Dwelling House, with a Malthouse, Barns, Stables, and other Out- buildings, and several Pieces or Parcels of Arahle, Meadow, and Pasture Laud, situate in tbe Parish of BUTTINGTON, in the County of Montgomery, containing together 1024 oR sP more or less, in the Occupation of Mr. Francis Smith. The above Farm is beautifully situated, within two Mi! cs of the Market Town of Wetst. pool; a 1- 1 f. vme and Coal may be bad al any easy Rate from the Cross Wharf, on I lie Montgomeryshire Canal, within one Mile of the Farm. LOT VI. All that Water- Corn- GrisGMill, Called CI. FT TI I! WOOD MILL, with three Pieces of I and sit ate at Cletterwnod aforesaid, called the Mill Meadow, Cae yr Vennas, and the Mill Piece, containing together 10A tsR. 2oP. more or less, in the Occupation of the said Francis Smith, LOT VII. A PIECE of very rich MEADOW LAND, adjoining the R iver Severn close above Butlington Bridg-, io the Township of Cletterwood, Calb'd Glan yr- nfon, con- taining 12A 1R. 4P. more or less, in the Occupation of the said Francis Smith LOT VIII. A PIECE of excellent MEADOW LAND adjoining lite last Let, 011 Hie South Side thereof, called S\ n » rig, containing 5.4. lR. 30P more or less, in the Holding of llie said Francis Smith LOT IX. A PI F. CE of rich M R. A DOW LAN D, adjoining the lasl Lot and lite Road leading from Bultiuglon 10 Leigbton, called Ervv- go- Nant, containing 6A SR 17P. more or less, in the Occupation e. f the said Francis Smith. LOT X Part ofiheTOWN- M EA HOW, as the fame hath been lately set out hv the Commissioner under the Teirtref Inelosure Act, adjoining the three last Lots; containing 9A. lR. f) P more or Ies3, in the Occupatiou tif tlie said Francis Smith. LOT XI A PIECE of LAND, Part of Cletterwood- Hill, which lias been allotted under the nhorelnelosure- Act to Ciett. erwood Farm, containing 6' iA. rsR. 33P. mole Or less, in lite Holding of 1 he « aid Fcsncis Smith. IOTXII A PIECE » f LAND, calledGedly- Close, with a small Allotment of Common thereto adjoining, situate near Clellerwood Hill, containing oA. sit 35P. more or less, in Ihe Oc'rnpriiion of the said Francis Smith". I . or XIII il M F. SSCAGE, with convenient Barn, Stable, and oilier Outbuildings, and several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Mendoiy, and Pasture Land, antl also Open Fields, lale a Rabbit Warren, hut now used ns a Ley for yonn? Cattle, called Lower Monks- fields, in the Parish of Wor- then, 111 the County of Montgomery, containing together 179A. 2ll. 22P. more or less, in the Occupation of John Hinlev LOTXIV A MESSUAGE, with convenient Barns and other Farm Buildings, with several Pieres or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, and also open Fields, ealleti Upper Monks- fields, with a small Allotment on Ihe Long Mountain, containing together 250.4: 3R. 12P more or hss, in the Occupation of S. VKII Griffiths. The grcntet. Part of the two la « t Lots have hot yet been brought into a State of Cultivation, but as there is a considerable Depth of Soil, thev are capable of great Improvement, at a small F. xpenee ; being only two Miles. from the Cross Wharf, on the Montgomery- shire Canal, were Lime and Coal mav be had at " a moderate Price and a large Portion of the Land may he advantageously irrigated Printed Particulars, with Maps nf the different Lots, may he had at the Place of Sale, aud from THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury j. nlsoofloHN BURCHAM, Esq Coningsby. near Horneastle, Lincolnshire; Messrs. FARRER, aiid Co Lincoln's Inn Fields, London ; the AUCTION MART- there; and Messrs. LLOYD, JEFFREYS, nnd WILLIAMS, Solici- tors, Shrewsbury, who un Application will furnish any oti. er Information. Tbe respective Tenants will shew Ihe different Lots. tip tdnettum SHREWSBURY; BY S TUI):! R, Oil Saturday; the lith Dtiy of August, 11113, al the Talbot Inn, in Shrewsbury, at fbur o'Clock in the Afternoot;, subjuct fo Conditions! LOT !. ALT. that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, comprising e. 100my shop-, Warehousing, and vaulted t eitaiing, t a. i'lottr. Tea Roiiin, lc- 11 Bed Rooms, aud seven Close'?, with other eoiivehieht Ollices, situ ; e op PRIDE Hit. r., ( opposite the Butter Cross) in Shrewsbury, with large Gulden, behind; and also TWO si, sail DWELLING HOUSES and Stable, in the Occupation e. f Mr. Joseph ( lat ke, his Undertenants, or Assigns LOT II TWO MESSU AGES, v. ilii large Garden, Yard, nnd Brewito-. tse thereto belonging, situate iu MILK STUPPI, Shrewsbury, in the Holding of Miss Bennett, and Mr. Edw. Hartshorn. LOT III .411 that FREEHOLD t'F. W; No. lo, in the Middle Aisle iu St JULIAN'S CHURCH, Shrewsbury. The Tenants will shew the. Premises; and for further Particular's apply to Messrs. PE W. EE. RTON, CoEPLAN P. and l UKEP. BY s. TUDQR. On Saturday, tlie 14th of August, at Richard Harper's, the Bull and Pump Inn, Colehsm, Shrewsbury, between tbe Honrs of three nnd live o'CIoek in tiie Afternoon; 4 ' DWELLING HOUSE and Garden, situate at RY- TV ' i ON, til the Pnrir. il of Condover, Uow in Ihe Occn- pntion of Mr. Richard Crompton Tbe Situation is extremely pleasant, and distant from Shrewsbury about five Miles. The House; wl. irli is Copyhold, consists of a Kitchen and Parlour, on the Ground Flour, and Iwo Lodging lloonis over, with a Brewli- otse attached: over which is a Loft. There is a Pomp belonging to the Premises. Apply for Particulars to Mr. CROJIFTON, the Proprietor, on the Premises. BY THOMAS HOYVKU. N, At the Oak fnn, in Pool, in the County of Montgomery, on Monday, the 91b Day of August, 1813, between Hie Hours of three ai. d five o'clock in the Afternoon, subject lb Conditions: QPWE FEE SIMPLE sn. 1 INHERITANCE oftbc fol- b lowing FREEHOLD PROPERTY. LOT 1. A WATER CORN SI 11 L, Message, and Out- buildings, with two Pi. ics ofexcellent Meadow ai d Pasture! I AN D, containing aA 2R. 4P or thereabouts, situate et CLET TERWOOD, in the Parish of Bntlington, in the. County of Muntgomery, within three Miles Distance of Pool, in the Occupation of Mr. Evans, his Under-. tenants, or Assigns. LoT. ll. An Allotment of tinincinsed LAND, on Cletler. , wood Common, containing ( i. 4 1R. 31P or thereabouts, in the Occupation bftlie said Mr. Evans, bis Undertenants, or A sigtis. LOT 111. AIM hose TWO DWELLING HOUSES, and Garden belonging to tbe same, situate in that P irt of Pool called Welsh Town, near the Caiinl Wharf, in lite Occupa- tion of William Griffith-, find ef his Undertenant Widow Clayton; the Houses extending in Length 45 Feel and in Width 15 Feet ; the Garden being 56 Vie ds long by 27 Yards wide; together with A PEW in the l avish'Church of Pool aforesaid. The Lund- Tax nf the Mill. Houses, and Garden has been redeemed. The Mill is held under Lease, which w ill expire at Lady Day next; at which Time Ihe Possession uf'the Whole of the Premises will he given. The respective Tenants, or Mr. W W11.1 JAMS, oft eigh- ton, will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars enquire of Messrs PKMBI UTON, COUPLAND, and DUKES Solicitors, in Shrewsbury. GENUINE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. BY Gl. OVi R A\" b SON, On tbe Premises, on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, the 5lb, 6lb, and 7H1 Days of August, i 813; A LL the truly valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE il and LIVE STOCK, belonging lo H. P. DORSET", Esq. of PLAS UCIIA, iu tbe County of Denbigh : consisting of elegant Drawing Room and Parlour Furniture, atid several excellent fine Goose Feather Beds, Foni'- posl Malio. gany carved Bedsteads, with Moreen mid Cotton Hangings; China, Olass, and other valuable Effects : Catalogues of which may he had at the following Places, viz. Lion, Talbot, and Raven Inns, Shrewsbury; Oak and Bear lnus, Welslu po 1; Goat and Wild Bom-, l. laufyltin; Coach and Horses, Llanrhaiadr; Cross Foxes, Cioss Keys, George, and Bell Inns, Oswestry; King's Head, Myfod; Dog aud Duck, Porthywaen; New Inn, Knockin; Cross Keys, Ltauy- mynech; on tbe Premises; and of THE AUO'iioNCEUS, 11I Ruvton of the Eleven TinVns. 0 0 1 29 1 1 O 0 0 8 3 27 AL « < I, 1 7 TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A most excellent, modern, London- built CHAISE, with a Travelling Oil Case, marly new.— For Particulars apply to Messrs. GLOVER and SON, ( One Properly. J CAPITAL FRBEIIOLD ESTATES. " BY GL0VER~ 7VND SON, Sometime in the Month of August, or early in September, 1313: SEVERAL very valuable aud improvable FA RMS, situate in the Counties of Denbigh and Montgomery, catted TAN Y PISTIL, TAN Y CRAIS, CEFN DKRWIN, &' CRAIG- N A NT, now in the Occupation of Evan Davies, Hugh I vans, John Vaughan, and Richard Edwards; Particulars of which will appear 111 a future Paper, and further Information in ibe mean ' 1 ime may he obtained at the Office of Mr. Wt ECJE& TON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. J, 000 First- drawn Blanks, i'iO ... each, ^ Thomas Davies 1 36. Two Cottages ( iardensyT R| ch d Vm and , cimwdi ..!!..! vul, n 1>, Ucl, atd^ The above Estate is all Copyhold of Inheritance ( except Lot 34 and thai Part of Lot 30 noticed as Freehold), held of the Manorof Ford, otherwise Ford's Home, intlie County ofSalop; nTennre considered nearly, if not altogether as desirable as Freehold: Ihe Fine tothe Lord 011 Surrender or Admittance an. ounting only to one Yeat'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 Wasleor Spoil. Printed Particular's, with Maps of the different Lots, maybe had at the Place of Stile; from THE AUCTIONEER. Shrewsbury; also from JOHN fiuRCHAM, Esq Conitigsby, near Horneastle, Lincolnshire; Messrs FARRAR aud Co, Lincoln's Inn Fields, London; the AUCTION MART there; and Messrs. LLOYD, JEFFREYS, & WILLI AMS, Solicitors, Shrewsbury, who 011 Application will furnish any other , Information. Mr. RICHARD GOUCII, of Ford's Heath, will ( shew the ! different Lots. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. SOUTHDOWN SHEEP. At WoLY'ERLEY, near Kidderminster, on the Morning of Friday, Ihe 10th ot September, 1R13: rjvwo HUNDRED SOUTHDOWN HUES, that have < 1 been bred from Mr. ELMAN'S and Sir JOHN SEA- BRIE, HT'S Flocks; Also EIGHT RAMS, of the some breed, TO BE LET for the Season. DESIRABLE AND VERY IMPROVABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. 13.000 Tickets £ 140,000 The first Ticket drawn a Prize above jfao on the First Day, wiil receive an additional Prize of £ 111,000 The first Ticket drawn a Prize above £ 20 on the Second Dav, will also receive an additional Prize cf £ 20,000. To be Drawn \ 1lk of SEPTEMBER, Aod 28th of September, JSI3. TICKETS and SIHRF. S are telling at Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, . Market Drayton, 11. GRANT, Post- Master, IVrexham, J. PAINTER, Bookseller, Oswestry, W. PRICK, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOOD LICK, and Co. CONTRACTORS, LONDON, Who Sold, in the last ami Present Year, the. following Capital Prizes, in Shares: of .£ 20,000 5,000 2,000 • & C. & c. ike. £ io, oco 3,000 1,0) 0 In the Month of September or early in October, 1813 : F] WI) MESSUAGES and FARMS in the Townships Of JL Kinnerley, Argoed, and Dovaston, in the Comity of Salop, iu the Occupation of Messrs. Davies, as Tenants to the late Rev. Mr. Ingram, Particulars in a future Paper. Euquircof Messrs. RoniNsoN and WHEELER, Tenbury, or Mr. LOXDALE, Salop. MONTGO MERYsM IRE. In Lots, sometime in the Month of August, 1813 ( unless disposed of in the mean Tithe by Private Contract, of w hich due Notiee will be given)': AMOST desirable and compact FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of Five desirable and very improvable Farms, great Part within a Ring Fence, and the Whole lying uettr to each other; well wooded and watered; with several Cottages; containing about FOUR HUNDRFZD AtSD FIFTY ACRES, situate in the Parishes of Myfod ami Llanfyllin, and called PLAS- N ANTYMEICHIED, AI. LT- ceica, Gt. ANPW'i. t. CEFN- nocELLiu, COED- ILL, PENY- COEO, BWI. CHY- DDERWIN, and CRAIGNANT- VACII, and lion let from Year to Year, The Buildings are in good Repair on each of the Farms, and there is a considerable Quantity of Timber upon the Estate. Further Particulars will appear in a future Paper, and may iti the mean Time be had of Messrs. WALFORD and il ASS A LL, Solicitors, in W'ejn; or Mr. W. EGPRTON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, BY THOMAS FRYCE, At tbe Goat Inn, in the Town of Llanfair, in t he said Coun- ty, on Saturday, the 2lsl Day of August, 1813, between the Hours of tive and seven in the Afternoon, unless dis- posed of in the mean Time by private Contract, of which due Notice will- be given ; npHE following valuable FREEHOLD ESTATES, a either in the Lots undermentioned, or in such other Lots as shall be tixed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Conditions to be then prodnced : LOT 1. A Messuage or Dwelling House, with the Out- buildinus thereto belonging, called HENDY, together . vith about 54 Aei* es of'a4rable, Meadow, pasture, and Woodlands, situate in the Parish of Llanerfyl, in. the said County, and now in the Occupation of David" Jones, juu. LOT II A Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE and Barn, together with about 12 Acres of Land, Part of Bendy Tenement aforesaid, now in the Occupation of the said David Jones and his Undertenants. Thh Property, is eligibly situated in a good - Sporting Country, adjoining tbe Turnpike and Coach Road from Shrewsbury to Aberystwitb, along which the London Mail iscomvyed daily, and a Stage Coach runs three Times a Week; distant from Llanfair 4- J Miles, aud from Welsh- pool ll. J. There is a considerable Quantity of thriving Saplings growiug upon the ] « t Lot; also an extensive Common Right, belonging thereto, and the Lands are capable of great 1 Approvement. TheTenant will shew tbe respective Lots: and any further n formal ion may be had bv Application to Messrs. JONES an-! OwrNjSolicit^ rsj Machynlleth. BY .1. BROOMF, At tbe Castle Inn, in BisbopV, Cistle, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 6th Day of August^ 1815), between the Houis of four and six o^ Cloek in the Afternoon, in the following, or such Lots, as may be agreed npon at the Time of Sale, unless disposed of by private Contract, of which Notice will be given : LOT I. fJ^ HE UPPER HILL, containing 35 Acres, be the same . JtL more or less. LOT II. The LOWER HILL, containing 33 Acres, be tbe same more or less, with a small House, Barn and olher Outbuildings. LOT III. The LONG LEASOW, containing U Acres, be the same more or less, and close adjoining Lot 2 LOT IV. Ail tbat capital Messuage or FAR^ HOUSE, called ASTON BALL, with suitable Outbuildings, together with upwardsof 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 of Churclvstoke, three Miles on the Turnpike Road leading from Bisliop's Castle to Montgo- mery, Welshpool and Newtown, aud not more thait eight Miles from the Montgomeryshire Canal, which is open to tlie 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 tbe Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. SOUTHERN, Lydbury North, near. Bishop's Castle; or of THE AUCTIONEER,. Ch- nrclv Si ret ton-, near Shrewsbury. SOUTH DOWN, ANGLO- MERINO, A NO SOME BLACK- FACED SHROPSHIRE SHEEP. BY GLOVS: il AND SON, On tbe Premises, at Woodhouse, near Oswestry, on Titep ( lay, the I / lh of August, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon in Lots of 5 or loeach; A BOUT 7 « fresh prime SOUTH DOWN EWES, bred from some of the best Flocks iu F. nglsnd. About 50 one and two- Years old First- cross ANGLO- P. l F'RINO DITTO About 50 Black- faced SHROPSHIRE DITTO. About 6o WETHF. RS one nnd two- Years old, fit either for the Butcher or for ' i urtnps SIXTY LAMBS, Part South Down and Part Anglo- Merino, ONE SOUTH DOWN RAM, and several pure an-! half bred MERINO DITTO— Also Pair ot good 3- vaers old BULLOCKS, and three or four half- bred COLTS." ' Catalogues will be immediately prepared, and may he had at most of the principal Inns in the County, aud of Messrs, GLOVF. R auei SON, tlie Auctioneers, at KuyIon of the Eleven Towns. The WOOL of near 400 South Down and Anglo- Merino Sheep is likewise to be disposed of at the same Place, by Private Contract. [ One Concern ] BY .!. BROOM K. On the Premises, at Blackball, near Kerry,' in IheCounty of . Montgomery, on Monday, the 9th Day of August, Itti3, between the Hours of four and st. v in the Afternoon; - J r\ TRF. P. S, in Lots: consisting of ASH, ELM, I QtJ SYCAMORE, and ALDF. U, of large Dimen- sions, and perfectly sound ; now fallen, and lying on BLACKIIALL FARM, ill Ihe Parish of Kerry aforesaid. Also, 011 TUESDAY, the loth Davof August, lSI3jat NEWTOWN, in the County of Montgomery; A targe Assortment of HOUSEHOLD GOODS ant] FURNITURE, & c. Lc. consisting of Feather Beds, Bed- steads, Dining, and other Tables and Chairs, Chests with Drawers, and a Number of Brewing Utensils and Casks. For Particulars apply to Mr. DREW, Solicitor, in New- town ; or to Mr. .1. WILLIAMS, Timber Surveyor, in Kerry. fCns Conccn.- J CAPITAL J! ALT1I0USE, WATER CORN MILL, & c. At Clcohury Mortimer, Shropshire. BY T. LOWE, On Tuesday, tbe 1/ th of August, 1813, at tin King's Arms Inn, in Cleobury Mortimer, between the Flours of three and tive o'clock in the Afternoon, and subject tu Condi- tions then lo he produced ; fSMlE Erpiit v of Redemption of and in a substantial woll- S_ built DWELLING HOUSE, Garden, capital Mali. House ( capable of making 3000 bushels of . Malt in Season), newly- erected Water Corn Mill, Bakehouse, Cider Mill, Stable, and other convenient Outbuildings, together with three Closes of exceeding rich LAND, containing in Ihe Whole 2.4. JR. I9P ( be the same mote or less) Hie greater Paituf which ts well planted with choice Pear and Apple Trees, now in their Prime, and w hieii have scarcely ever been known failing to produce considerably more Fruit, than any Plantation of equal Extent iu the Neigh- bourhood; the whole advantageously and compactly situated at PIN N HA M, near the Matket TOWII ofCleobury Moitimer, in tlie County ofSalop, and now iu the Occupa- tion of Mr. William W heeler; wln. se Term expires at Luih- Dny next These Premises, taken altogether, are peculiarly well adapted for carrying 011 a lucrative and exlei'. siva Trade • tbe Mill- Pond bus been recently enlarged, aud we ll- puddted' at a considerable F- xpcnce; anit the Wholeof the Prcmieey put in complete Rep or. The principal Part of the Land is Freehold, and Ihe other Pari of the Premises little inferior, being Leasehold for 83S Years ( the remainder of a Tcrpi of 1000 Years), and only subject to the small Chief Rent of 3s. 9.1 per Annum. trp The Occupier wilt shew the Premises, and (" or further Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER, in bury Mortimer. LINES ADDRESSED TO MR. WILLIAMS, OCULIST. Now let ( bp voice of sorrow cease to mourn. Bit) Hope's fair tlav.' n to check the rising sigh ; Behold the kind Pbilauthraiihist's return. At whose approach Disease and Darkness fly. Long shall the name of Williams, stand confessed High in the annals of triumphant Fume ; Unerring Justice shall net be repressed, But guileless Truth his wond'reus skill proclaim. Witnoss, ye sufferers, for ye best can tell, The sovereign virtues of the healing Balm; It's innocence and safety you'll excell, And every timid apprehension ealrii. Bear tbe fond mother hall the dawning light, And see her first beholtl her infant boy ; ' O'fr- power'd with gratitude, wild with delight, She melts in raptures of expressive joy*. The valiant soldier, who for Britain's right, Undaunted, travers'd Egypt's burning sand; Dfpriv'd by dire Opthnltnia of bis sight, Now bless'd with vision, views his native land. f Unnumber'd prny'rs ascend to Heaven's bright Trtr. 0N: To Irless these Agents of great mercy's plan ; Thro' them Almiehty Providence is known, And God displays bis tender love to man. Then cease to mourn ye helpless Blind, Ah I ceaoC, Your generous Benefactor once again Returns to hush your tioubPd souls to peace. Ai d banish Darkness, Misery, and Pain § . Liverpool, Aug. 13, 1812. A PATIENT. * Alluding to a CUttefcmdngst nearly COO as represented by the Rev. Mr. Wall, of Chester, when the mother was restoied to sghl, « 0 as to behold Iter child for the first tim', who was then two years old. -(• Alluding to the thousands of Pensioners who have benefit- ted in London anrl the Country, subsequently totheir having lost their sight in, and then discharged from, his Majesty's service. § Most piob3bly alluties to Mr. Williams's return to Liver- pool, ill ihe course of the last year. An Account of the Life and Labours of The Rev NEV1L M ASK ELYNK, D 1) Astronomer Royal. By Le Chevalier Delambre, Secretary ofthe French Institute, and Ur Kelly, of London. Nt. viL MASKELYM!, 1>. D. F. K. S. & e. one of tbe eight Foreign Associates of the Academy ol Sciences, and of the Imperial Institute, and Astronomer Royal of England, an important office which he filled for the long period of foitv- six years, was horn in Loudon on Ihe 6th of October, 1732, of an ancient family which bad been long established in tbe west of England At the age of nine he was placed at Westminster school, where he speedily distinguished himself. He showed an early taste for opfcs aud astronomy ; but what decided his vocation, was the eclipse of the sun of 1748, which was of ten digits iu London. It is rematkable that this eclipse produced the same effect upon Lalande, who was only three months older than Maskelyne. We may say with truth lhat never was celestial phenomenon more useful to the science than the eclipse which furnished it with two astronomers so singulatly distinguished, though in different ways : une of whom wrote a great deal, was long a professor and formed a great number of pupils, but observed very little: while the other wrote less, but ha left us, in f. re collection of his observations, the greatest end most valuable monument of the kind which exists. Maskelyne perceived how necessary the mathematics were in the career which he proposed to run; h<: set himself accordingly to study them, ant! acquired in a few months the elements of'geometry anil algebra. This fust success was the earnest of what he could not avoid obtaining by reading the principal treatises ou astronomy and the higher analysis, with which be employed himself habitually. At this time he went to Cambridge, and ente ed first into Catherine Hall, a- dafterwards into Trinity College, where be received, with applause, the degree of Bachelor of Arts. In 1755 he accepted of a curacy in the neighbourhood of London, where he resided for some years, employing Ibe whole of his leisure time in his favourite study. About this period he connected himself with the great astronomer Bradley, for whom it appears he made different ealnlatious of imrortonce. In 1768 he became Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, and the next year lie uas elected a Fellow of the Royal Society. But it was in the year 1761 lhat his real astronomical career began, when be was chosen to go to the island of St. Helena, to observe tbe transit of Venus over the sun's disk. To render this voyage the moie useful, he offered to the Royal Society to make observations on the parallax of Sirins. This beautiful star had been often observed by La Caille at the Cape of Good Hope. Dr. Maskelyr. e, from calculating these observations, thought he saw proofs for the existence of a paiallax of 4.5, from which it would result that Sirius is not neatly so far distant fiom the earth as was commonly imagined. Cloudr pieventr. d tbe observation of the transit of Venus, which had given occasion to the voyage; but Maskelyne, furnished with an excellent pendulum ot Shelton, which had been regulated at Greenv ieh by Bradley, and which bad been transported wilh the greatest possible care, determined the number of oscillations which it made less in St. Helena than at London, in order to deduce from that observation ibe diminution of gravity. The secondary object of the voyage, the parallax of Sirius, likewise failed; but it produced an observation both curious and useful. To know if Sit lus hod a sensible parallax, it vvas necessary to have a more perfect instrument than of La Caiile: it was necessary to observe the star in peculiar situa- tions. The first of these requisites depended upon the artist, the second upon the astronomer. The Ruyal Society had got a sector made on purpose, which was only finished just when the vessel sailed, and could uot be verified at Greenwich. 1 What was the surprise of Maskelyne when he found that this instrument, destined for the most delicate researches, gave him from one d » y to another differences of 10 sec. 20 sec, and even 30 sec. in the. > « -. easure of the same angle ! In examining with core what could be the cause of these singular variations, he discovered it without difficulty, made himself certain of it by various proofs, antl endeavoured to correct it, but could succeed only imperfectly. He reduced the error to 3 sec. whicb was far from beirtg sufficient for the object he had in vieiv. This obliged him to renounce his second project. The result, however, w- ss au improvement iu ttie construction of these astronomical instruments. But this voyage answered a more important purpose, and one far more useful to his country, tha i that originally intended: it afforded him an oppoitunity of taking lunar observations, which were now for tne first time marie With ellect. This method ot finding the longitude at sea had been long contemplated as a grand desideratum in navigation: mid plans and preparations had boeri made for the purpose by Flamsteed, Newton, La Caille, Euler, Halley, liradlev, Ivlayer, aud others ; but the honour was reserved for Dr. Maskelyne, to reduce tbeir theories to successful piactice. This he was enabled to do by means of Hndley's quadrant recently invented j and also by professor Mayer's Lunar Tables, for which a parliamentary reward of X3000 was afterwards given on Dr. Maskelyne's report of their correct- ness, During line voyage, both outward and homeward, he exercised the officers ou board in taking lunar observations, and. taught them to clear the distances from tbe effects ol parallax and refraction, and thence to find the longitude within certain limits. While ou the Maud, he made accurate observations on Ibe tides, the variation ot the compass, and the comparative gravity of bodies tbere and at London. He aho observed the annual paiallax of Sitius, aud the horary parallaxes ot the moon. The chief results of ili. se operations are inserted iu the Philosophical Transactions of the above period. Soon afttr his return trom St. Helena, be published his well- known work, entitled, " The British Mariner's Guide," which contained, among various new and practical illustrations and atlicjes in nautical astronomy, rules and examples for wot king the lunar observations : but iu order to shorten anil simplify the- e laborious operations, other tables and calculations were still wanted, which he afterwards supplied by his Nautical Almanac and Requisite Tables. The same year be made a voyage to tiaibadoes, in order to examine the goodness of Harrisorr's time pieces, Tbe report which be made at his return, though favourable in general to tbe celebrated artist w hose invention he hatl subjected to the most severe test, was far fioni convincing Harrison, who attacked him in a pamphlet. Maskelyne wrote a reply to this attack. Naval men and philosophers took part with one side or the other, according to their ideas and their habits. M. de Fleuneu, particularly cuiinected with F. Beithoud, and entirely devoted to the cause of the time- pieces, forgot perhaps ou this occasion his accustomed moderation. It was a dispute between two useful methods, calculated to assist each other. Maskelyne did not find the time- pieces suffi- ciently certain, nor sufficiently regular. Harrison affirmed, not without reason, that they were within the limits prescribed by Act of Parliament. He demanded the whole ewaid, which was afterwards^ given him, though at first he only received the half. While pleading his cause ha attack- ed the astronomical methods, availing himself of some admissions of La Caille, who, with his incorruptible integrity, while boasting of tbe method of the lunar distance, admitted that they had sometimes led him into error. Maskelytie • proved bv his own observations that the errors are much diminished when better instruments are employed than those i used by La Caille, such as were then beginning to be con- I structed in London. It is possible that in this dispute between mechanics and astronomy, both sides went a little too far. The time- pieces performed every thing demanded by the Act of Parliament of 17( 4. and there can be no doubt that, if they had been presented at that time, Harrison would have obtained the whole reward without difficulty. Rut fifty years afterwords, when the instruments were much more complete, when the lunar observations had received unexpect- ed improvements, was it rrot excusable to demand a little more? The time pieces, by the facility which they offered, were likely to seduce maritime men, who are usually enemies to long calculations j but their exactness could only be trusted in short voyages. In less ordinary circumstances, and in long navigations, the method of lunar distances had an incontestable advantage. Hence Maskelyne appears to us to have displayed as- ihucli justice as discernment in assigning one half of the reward to Harrison for his time- piece, and the other half to the lunar tables which Mayer before his death had sent to Ihe Board of Longitude ill London. The English nation yielded at last to motives of generosity, as much as of justice, in giving to Harrison the whole of the reward to which he had a right, according to the literal meaning of the Act. of Parliament. Maskelyne who at that time laboured to get the Nautical Almanac adopted, had reason to fear that the nation, after having so magnificently rewarded oue invention, would become more indifferent ond economical with respect to a work still finer and of more utility. It was his duty to plead the cause of science, anil he performed it with honour. Both parties gained their cause. Maskelyue made his country adopt ibe plan of La Caille, which that astronomer, too early removed lor the interests of the science, could not get introduced into France. The English had the glory of resisting it first ; and this is an obligation which seamen and astronomers of ail nations and ages have to Dr. Maskelyne, who, in order to succeed in it, stood in need of all his perse- verance, and of the consideration which be sojustlv enjoyed. There can be no doubt that to this plan is owing a part of the improvement which tbe theory of the moon successively received, with which he was continually occupied. He was the editor of Mayer's Tables, to which he added tables of Ihe horary motion wanting in the copy received from Goitingen. He. compared these tables with the observations that he made every day. It was under bis direction that Ma- on published a corrected and enlarged edition of these tables, brought lo perfection afterwards by Burg, and quite recently by M. Buickhardt, who have had the advantage of having recourse on the one hand to thousands of observations mode by Maskelyne, and on the other, the analytical researches of Laplace, which furnished them with equations that it woultl have been difficult to discover among so many others, had there been no otner resource but that of observations. To be continued. mountains gradually become Sower, and the features of the country soften as, the road approaches Vittoria. Viltoria is one of the most lovely towns in Spain.— II is situated partly upon the declivity of a hill, and partly at the end of a beautiful valley, which is inter- spersed with villages, and where are seen the mountains in perspective. It is divided into the new and old town, and is surrounded by a double row of walls, which are now strongly fortified. The streets, of which there are many, are broad; they aru planted with trees, and watered by running streams and various fountains.— i There is a public square, moreover, surrounded by a piazza, likrj that of CovenL Garden, only infinitely more handsome. The churcti is a cathedral, and there are the usual number of monasteries and nunneries. The Royal Asjiuni is one of the public buildings, which will chiefly attract travellers. It is a free- school, in which an hundred and fifty boarders ttsed to be educated ia reading, writing, arithmetic, and the Christian cate chism, at the public expense. The public promenades likewise deserve notice. The people are, or rather were, industrious and active, and there was every where an air of animation, cheerfulness, and conteut, because industry and'labour were sure of encouragement and employment. The town has three annual festivals at fixed periods in every year,— one for all the yoting un- married men, the other for all young maidens, and the third for husbands and wives This is a trace and a relic of ancient simplicity. From Vitloria to Miranda de Ebro is 20 miles. On leaving Vittoria, the road crosses the river Arienza over a stone bridge, and enters upon a plain, 16 miles in length and 10 in breadth.— This plain is cheerful, well cultivated, extremely fertile, full of trees, and very populous. There are three hundred villages and hamlets in it,— at least so it is said. The road goes through it in its length. The traveller passes through the little towns of La Puebla& Arminon, the road frequently passing by the river side, which is planted with trees. You. thence ascend a hill, and de- scend into a very straight handsome road, raised like a cause< vay, which continues four miles, when it brings you to Miranda de Ebro.— Miranda de Ebro is a consi- derable town, beautifully situated on the Ebro, over which it has a noble bridge of eight arches. The town contains a large square, which is embellished with foun- tains. It is surrounded on all sides but that of the river, by mouutains, upon whose brows are the remains of an ancient castle, and the ruins of several towers, which once adorned and defended it. It is a very strong place, and one of the kej s of the Ebro. that in the rave instances that have occurred of small pox afler vaccination, uot a single instance can be pro- duced of its proving fatal— whereas, small pox in former times used to carry off one person in ten that we're attacked by it. The Royal College of Surgeons; Lou- don, Edinburgh, and Dublin, have engaged themselves to each other, and lo the public, not to inoculate the small pox, and their example is now very generally adopting by al! the regular and respectable practitioners throughout the empire. An accident of a most terrific nature happened a few days ago at the tannery of Messrs. Beckwith ami Co. Toxteth Park. The great beam of the large steam engines ap- proaches, ut the extremity of every alternative motion, to within two incliej of the wall of the building ; and one of the men, not accustomed to be iu tire room, happened, through carelessness, to place himself against the wall, at the moment when the beam was at the other extreme, it was jo- r upon hiui before he perceived his danger, and before he could save himself the beam caught lite tipper part of bis thigh, and crushed him so terribly that hs was not expected to. survive a moment. He was not, however, so much hurt as might have been expected, and has now a prospect of . recovery. At Rotberam Sessions, which took place last wee k, a ease of settlement, the overseers of Conishro' versus tbe overseers of Barusley. the Counsel for the former, to fix a pauper on the. latter, endeavoured to establish proof of his having rented a house in Borusley, <£ 10 annual value; on fori her investiga- tion, however, it appeared that the house was let at fid, per day, making together ,£ 9 2s. 6d. annually ; in addition a garden was also rented bv the said pauper ot I Ts. per aim, making together £ 9. 19s. 6d. A solitary sixpence was now only wanted lo establish the necessary proof, when Ihe ingenious advocate suggested that the last, being leap year, the tenant must hare been fhargeahle wilh an additional sixpence, maki ngtbe whole £ 10,— The Court, though amazed at the witty devices of the advocate, did not suffer the boun- daries of justice tu be over leaped, and the subtle reasoning failed of its intended effect. A - warm of bees last week made their appearance in the [ Edition, much improved, and Stereotyped, market place at Nottingham, during the tlrrongof the market, | " In a very modest Preface, Mr. Lufie and cfter moving in several directions, they chose for their ' '" w —'' — *'— " '•* resting place, tire inside of a lady's paravol, which she bore in her hand. This, as might be supposed, gave a temporary shock to the feelings of the fair one, who was however sonn freed from her fears hy a hive being procured, into which they were safely deposited ROAD FROM BAYONNE TO MADRID. [ From the Military Chronicle.'] From Bayonne to Madrid is 375 miles. The detailed route is as follows :— From Bayouue to St. Juan de Luz 15 miles,— thence to the banks of the liidosa ( the river which separates Franco from Spain, and Biscay from the Pyrennecs) 15? thence to Heriiani 6, thence to Tolosa 22, thence to Vergara 12, thence to Mrmldragon 8, thence to Vittoria 20, thence to Miranda de Ehro 20, thence to Bribiesca 20, thence to Monasterio 9, thence to Burgos 15, thence to Celada 16, thence to Venta del Moral 16, thence to Torrequemada 16, thence to Due- nas 8, thence to Cabezon 16, thence to Valladolid 8, thence to the bridge of the Derero 5, thence to Olmedo 16, thence to Martin Eunos 32, thence to Espinar 20, thence to Puerto di Guadarrama 20, thence to the village of Guadarrama 8, thence to Rosas 12, thence to Madrid 16— Total from Bayonne to Madrid 375 English miles. The road on leaving Bayonne, and for twelve miles forwards, is through a rough and rugged country, the roots of the Pyreunees. This kind of road conducts to St. Juande Luz, a small town. Otl leaving it, you shortly ( if coming from France) reach a small arm of the sea, which runs in a kind of cleft of the country. This is passed by a bridge. On the farther side of it are the suburbs of Sibourne, and a little onward the town of Orogue. Four miles further you reach the river Bidasoa, and crossing it find yourself out of France* and in the Spanish province of Biscay. The traveller next reaches the town of Irun, which is small, and il! built, and about two miles from the Bidasoa. The next town is Hernani, a considerable town, surrounded by mountains separated from each other by narrow but verdant vallies. These are watered by a small river, which by reason of its serpentine windings, the traveller frequently meets again as he approaches Vittoria, There arc some handsome though small stone bridges over it. This road is very strong for a retreating army Every mile almost presents a position of great defen- sive strength. From Hernani to Tolosa is 22 utiles. On leaving Hernani, the road for 12 miles is over hills, after which Ihey separate as it were, so as to form a sheltered and beautiful valley. The eyes of the traveller are here delighted by an infinite Variety of pleasing objects; every farm- house and cottage is situated in a patch of trees, and the clear and fresh whiteness of their walls, forms a most pleasing contrast to the verdure of the trees and fields. Hills rising above one another, pre- sent an amphitheatre, where cultivation seems extended to the very summits of the forests. Sometimes the traveller discovers a little village, near to which is magnificent building, lifting its turretted and castellated head from amidst the embosoming trees. The parish church is usually beautifully situated, and is almost always an ancient Gothic building. This scenery is im- proved by a number of wild rivulets descending from I the rocks and hills, and on the batiks of which are situ- ated those kind of mills, from which you would expect i to see neat beautiful girls, resembling the heroines of the tales in Don ftuixotte. One of these streams mean ders most romantically through the valley of Tolosa. Tolosa is the ancient lturissa ; it is a small and very handsome town, situated in a pleasant valley, upon ihe two livers Oria and A raxes, the latter of which you cross by a beautiful bridge, defended by a tower. This town was founded by Alphonso the Wise ot Castile, and was completely peopled iu 1391 by Sancho the Brave. It has a parish church, and two respectable convents, and a market every Saturday. The streets are very well paved, aud are lighted at night. The fields in its adjacency are very fertile , producing wheat, maize, and chesuuts. From Tolosa to Vergara, the next stage, is 12 English miles. The road thro' the great highway from France to Madrid is through the most lovely fields imaginable, ' resembling the cross- roads in Kent or Devonshire.— The road passes through the small but active town of Alegria, and thence to Villa Franca aud Villa Real, too hamlets. II next ascends a mountain, theu descends it, aud in a short way reaches Vergara. Vergara is a small hut brisk town, celebrated, before the war, for some excellent schools, which the patrio. ic Society for Na- tional Improvement had established there; These schools appear to have been of a very respectable nature, from the following list of what was taught in them, viz. reading, writing, thc Latin grammar, arith- metic, the belles lettres, mathematics, drawing, music, and dancing. From Vergara to Vitloria is 28 utiles, and the number of habitations, whether villages or country Houses, which almost touch one ( mother, make the road from Vergara lo Vittoria resemble a long street. Tbe beaut) of this grand road, the charming vierv of the Zadorra, which meanders in the valley, and the windings ot whicn are continually presenting themselves to the eye of the traveller, form a charming prospect. But it is rendered still more delightful by the appearance of easy circum- stances in Ihe villagers, and by meeting a great degree of cleanliness in tiie Inns. The road thus passes to the village of Montdragon, thence to Ihe foot of the moun. tain Saleras, which it ascends for some length, aud thence descends into lower ground. The whole country is admirably strong in positions for a military retreat. The Lately published hy B. and R CROSBY and Co. Stationers' Court, Loudon, tint! Sold by Eddowes, Wattou, Newliu:.', Morris, and Sandfurd, Shrewsbury ; Houlstons, Welling, ton; Smith, I rou bridge and Wenlock ; Edmunds, Made- ley ; Silvester, Newport; Parker, VVhilcbiirch ; Painter , Wrexham; Minsball, and Edwards, Oswestry; Gittcn, Bridgnorth; the Booksellers in Chester; and all other Booksellers: LEVIZAC'S FRENCH a « id ENGLISH, and ENGLISH and FRENCH DICTIONARY, adapled for general L1 se, iu which obsolete Words are expunged, aad many thousand uselul Words not to be found iu any other French and English Dictionary, are introduced. By M L'ABKE DE LEVlZAC, Author of the Grammar uf the French Language. Price 13s. bound The imperfections, omissions and improprieties of our French Dictionaries have long beeu a matter of serious inconvenience to the Teachers and Students of that Lan- guage. To remedy this defect, tbe qualifications of the Abbe de I. evicuc are well known, and its ready ' introduction into the first Seminaries, is the best proof of the super iurity of bis Work. The YOUNG LADY* s NEW GUIDE to AR1TI1ME- TlCjthe common Rules und Quest tons on Domestic Affairs, with thc Applications of each Rule, the Method of making out Bills of Parcels, Receipts, Notes, & c. the sixth Edition enlarged, Price 2s bound. By JOHN GREIG, Private Teacher of Wri I ing, Geography, and Mathematics, CheUea. By ihe same Author, An INTRODUCTION to the USE of the GLOBES, for Youth of both Sexes; containing Definitions trad Pro- blems iu Geometry; the Sterographic Projection pi the Sphere; the Rise and Progress of Geogtapby and Astro- nomy. 3s. Bound. " This is a very useful Manual for Students in Astronomy. Tbe Problems are judiciously selected, ant] the Solutions neat aud perspicuous. The Aullior Tias used none but the most respectable Works, and appears, ou a cursory Vierv, to have used them well.— British Critic, Feb. 18" 5. EN FIELD'S GENERAL PRONOUNCING DICTION- ARY of the ENGLISH LANGUAGE, shewiug tbe Orlbo- graphy, Explanation, Aceentation, and Pronunciation of ! nil the purest antl most approved Terms, according to the most eminent Lexicographers, and Orators. Third ed, Price 4s. Bound, field observes ' that the Editor of such a Work as Ibis has little to do, but to familiarize the Mind lo Knowledge alrearly extant, and It, endeavour, by a lucid Arrangement of the Materials of his Predecessors, lo smooth tbe Path of Science.' Humbteaa such Pretensions are, the task is one which requires tbe ex- ercise both of considerable Judgment and great Industry and it is but common Justice to 9ay that Mr . . it iu but counuon Justice to 9:< y that Mr Enfield At Boston Sessions J. Bltssit and S. Popely, bargemen, , bas displayed both, in the Compilation antl Arrangement of ' ' ..-.-. ' " - Anti- Jacobin ReVieic, COURT OF EXCHEQUER Sittings before the Lord Chief Baron, July Hi, 1813.— Collectors ot Taxes detaining money in their hands— Attorney. Geueval e. Holt— This informa- tion was filed by the Attorney- General against the Defend- ant, a Collector of tltv Property Tax, in Lancashire, for the recovery of £ 491 6 8, collected and detained in his hands on account of the year lrfto The Counsel for the Crown . stated to the Jury, thai the present was one of tbe several prosecutions instituted by the Tax Office for preventing tbe improper U3e ofthe public money by Collectors, a prac- tice attended with considerable loss to the revenue, by the money being withheld from the public service, and in some instances with great hardship to parishes, by eventually causing tbe inbsbitants It, be fc assessed, and to pay their taxes over again. The defendant in this rase ought, in a reasonable course, to bare paid over the money to tbe Receiver- General in the year 1811, instead of which, be had made use of it for two years. The facts were clearly proved, aud the Lord Chief Baron, in addressing Ihejury, expressed bis approbation at the conduct of the Crown Officers, in pursuing prosecutions of this nature in aid of the i- eveuite, and public justice to parishes. Verdict for the Crowu in .£ 491 6 8, witb costs and expanses. A lady at Parma, named Barret, has, it is said, discovered a very lugenious process for taking off paintings in fresco ou walls, and transferring them to canvas. The only method before known, was to cut tbe paintiug from the wall by an operation which took considerable time and expense, and besides did not always succeed ; but the new process does no injury to the wall, as it is by the breath alone that the paintings are detached and removed to the canvas iu Ihe manner of a Coating. Madame Barrel has already made at Rome several very successful trials of her process, which may save from destruction some of tbe finest paintings of the earliest Italian masteVs. A Halifax paper mentions tbe arrival tbere, on the jyth March, of the Young William, Ridout, from St. Thomas's. On t! rei24iii February, in lat. 35.30 long. 65. 30 she fell in witb the Spanish sch rouer Salanna, from Cadiz lo Balti- more, out 90 days, « ud in a sinking state— took from her six men ( the owner, mate, mid four seamen). These unfor- tunate persons staled, that after being at sea Go days, Ihey fell in with a French privateer, which took from them their remaining stock of provisions Being afterwards iii a state of starvation, t h. v agreed to draw lots which should die, to afford subsistence to the survivors The first lot fell upon Ibe captain, who cut his throat with a knife; in four days bis flesh became putrid, and the crew continued without food for three days, rather than have recourse to the dread- ful expedient of causing the death of another of their com- panions. Being nearly famished, however, they were com- pelled to draw lots again, which fell upon oue of the seamen, who hung himself; iu like manner three more of their messmates were sacrificed to prolong their wretched ex- ist euce. Curate's Act. — I's principal enactments, are— That all Curates shall he licensed by tbe Bishoo ; that the salary of the Curate of the Incumbent, who neither resides nor does duty shall in no wise be less than -£ 80 per annum ; where the population amounts to 500 persons, the salary not to be less thin £ 100; where 1000 junsons, not less than ,£ 160 value ( in all cases, if the benefices produce sir urn h, if mti its annual value); where an Incumbent or Curat - serves more lhan one Church ( and be may not be licensed to two that are more than five miles asunder), the Br hop mav appoint a salary less by £ 30 per rtnoum than the saiarie belore respectively required; where the population i « 500 persons, and the nett value of the benefice exceeds ,£ 400. the Bishop may assign to a Curate, resilient with it ttie same a laiger stipend, nut exceeding by more than £' 50 per annum the - alaries before respectively required ; no person may serve more than two churches on one day, aud then within the di-. t a nee of 15 miles; and the reasons of the Bishop must h stated in the licence,— Act not to extend to existing Incum- bents. A Society for the suppression of begging has been instituted in Edinburgh. In the addiess published by ihe members, ihey state, that the chief ob> taele to the success , I then plan arises from the mistaken benevolence cf the public, and pledge themselves that, with the assistance of lire Magistracy aud police, their exertions to free ( he city from the mi- chiefs of common street- begging will he successful, if they oe sup- ported hy tiie steady determination of tbe inhabitants, 10 hold out no longer an encouragement to the idle, by their aid 111 food or money. A circumstance of some interest to amateurs in tfie fine arts occurred lately at Holbeach. Among a parcel of old goods exposed foi sale was a painting, to which so liule value was attached at tin time that it was disposed of to a pool- man for ten- pence, arid afterwards soid by him to Mr. Camack, of Holbeach, wtio seems to bave been betLer able to appre- ciate the value of his acquisition, for 5s It turns out, ive are mfoi med, that this picture n the likeness, in a very good style, of George the Fns1, who, it vvas not before known, had sat for Ins portrait, as this would indicate he bad. But who the painter was who « as so highly honoured, and has his work thus revived al this day, we are not told. Mr Camack has since paited wilh this rare production for £ 90, having sold ir to Mr. Buikkett, of Fleet- street, who bas been offered one hundred pound, for tt. Moses Gomez Cdrv. Ubo, born in Portugal in 1706, antl who emigrated from theuee in 1729, on account ot the Jewish religion, which he professed, died lately st Amsterdam, aged 107 years. He was married twice, and had many child- ten, of whom tbe eldest Son tl. etl when 78 years old, antl his youngest daughter is only 22 years old; both were tlie children of Moses's first wife; H second wife was delivered iu 1793 of a son, who died " SblrrtU- after. In 1804. he bad seen his fifth generation, itl the person Ot a gieat great gtand. spn, who is now nine years old. Tbe posterity he left amounts to 35 individuals. The deceased enjoyed ail Iris faculties until the moment of his death, never having lo* t a tooth and never having worn spectacles. His drink was • nilk and water, and he took every day a very small glass of brandy. It appears by the Report of the National Vaccine Establishment, printed by order of thu House of Com- mons, that whore the insertion ot tiie ty mph has pro- duced the Vaccine disease, it affords uot merely a partial and temporary, hut perfect and permanent security against that loathsome, filthy and dangerous malady, the Small Pox ; that the peculiar instances in which small pox has occurred after vaccination, are much lewer than those of people who take small pox a second time, being only in lb § proportion of one to 881,666 ; in the employ of Mr. Sandars, merchant, in Boston, were j ' he useful little Volume before us. convicted of robbing that gentleman of two sacks of August 18117. wheat, part of a cargo which they were convening from Spalding to Boston, in May last, and sentenced— Blissit to seven years transportation, and Popely to 12 months imprisonment. An Evening Paper says—" The late Capt. Lawrence, of the Chesapeake American frigate, was a native of Burlington, near Philadelphia, adjoining a town called Bristol— a circumstance which may have given rise to the report that he was a native of Bristol, in England, j E!"" ts' au>! Unects, copied from Nature, aud engraved with i'HE SURVEYOR'S GUIDE, or a Treatise on Practical Land Surveying; in Seven Parts; with the Method of Drawing, Reducing, or Augmenting Plans, and many Wood Cuts. The Second Edition, enlarged. By J. COTES, Surveyor at Wirksworth, ill Derbyshire, the most difficult County in ihe Kingdom to survey. 3sod. or ou fine Royal Paper, 5s. 6d. extra Boards. A DESCRIPTION of more than THREE HUNDRED ANIMALS, embellished with upwards of Three Hundred FineWood Engravings of Quadrupeds, Birds, Fishes, Ser- II0 was educated expressly for the Navy, at Priucetown 1 Taste aud Accuracy ; Demy 12m,>. 5s 6d. Boards, 6a. ,-, 11 • . . , - ... Kottnn • tt tew t . vines In llrtntii n. i It,/, li. i. O lVntrt. P. n.- College, in America. Capt. Lawrence was in London about two years since, as Uie bearer'of dispatches from his Government. He then commanded the Hornet, which lay off the Isle of Wight. He was then appa- rently about 25 years of age, elegant in his manners, and in his person lall and athletic." We learn from Chatham, that Government are going i to send all the Prussian subjects, among our prisoners | of war, to a Prussian port in the Baltic. Mr. Giese, I tiie Prussian Vice- Consul, has been down on board the prison- ships, and made the selection. Lord Walpole embarked on board the Kangaroo sloop of war, iu Leith roads, 011 Thursday evening-, and sailed next day from the roads. BANKRUPTS, JULY 24. Moses Barnes, of Lambeth Terrace, Surrey, ieweller, August 7, 21, September 4, at Guildhall, London.— Joseph Clurkson, of Ciirdworth, Wary ck, grocer, August 2. 3, - veptetnber 4, at the Roval Hotel, Birm- ngham.— Charles Cotterell, of Southamoton, victualler, August 10. 11, Se., teurt » r 4, at the Coach and Horses lnu, Southampton— Edward Daniel, of Newark- upon- Trent, Nottingham, July 30, 31, September 4, ai ihe Ru land Arms Inn, Newark- upon- Trent,— Abraham Fluke, of Worcester, cabinet- maker, July 30, August 9, September 4, at the Hop Pole Inn, Worcester.— Thomas Haigh, of Crossland H tl, Alm. rdbtir., York, clo- hter, Augii- t 18, 19, September 4, al the Talbot Inn, Halifax, Yo k — William Hogg, ot IVnswicIt Gloucesler butcher, July - 29, 31, at the Ueorg.- Inn Cheltenham, September 4. at the Booth Httll, Gloucester. - Francis Holland, of Coimtv ' l'cnate, New Kent road, Surrev, luerctian , Ittly 31, Auguit 7, September 4, at Guildhall, London— Richard Holt, of Liverpool, tne. chant, August 9, 14, September 4, at tire D g T. vern, Manchester.— Alexander Kenneth Mackenzie and Edward Abbott, of Au. iin Friars, Uroa. 1 street, merchants, Jtilv 31, A. igti- 10, September 4, at Guildhall, London.— Ann Nelson, of Plymouth Dock, Devon, linen- drape , Julv 30, 31, September 4, at tire Auctiuii M art Rooms, P \ moitlh Dock — John tiodes, of Ellesnrere, Salop, butcher Jul* 29,30, September 4 at lite Re., Lion Inn. Ene, mere. — Abraham Samuel, ot Liverpool, silversmith, August 13, 14, S - ptembcr 4, aitheGiobe Tave- n, Liverpool.— Thomas Sayer the younger, ol Bungay, Suffolk, liquor- merchant, A gu- t 20, 21, September 4, at the K tig's Head Inn, Bun;!, .— Thomas atones and Thomas Wells, of Otl Broad street, tirubei im- re.' uinis, July 27, August 4. September 4, at Gu Irlhall, Lund — John Stubbs tne younger; of SI; MartinVlaue, picture . dealer, Jul 27, August 4, September 4, at Gu'ldhall, London— Thomas WiUie, ot New Sartun, Will-, tanner Au « urt4, 5, Sepieur er i, a the Anembiy Room, New Srarum.— Henry Wilkinson, n g- Paul ( I lone- ester, mone>- scrivener, Jul , 26, Ausu" ("•. September 4, at the Loudon Inn and Talbot Tavern, Bristol.— Eleater Williams, of Oxford- - treet, cheesemonger, July 31, August 3, September 4, at Guild- hall, Loudon. Bound ; a few Copies in Octavo, 011 the finest Wove Paper. I 10s. 6d. Boards, j ** « . This work has beeu entirely rccomposed by A. 1). M'QUIN, H. F. S. A. and now forins a valuable corn, peudiutn of Natural History, interspersed with amusing i Anecdoies and Observations from 1 lit: best Authorities, to I which is added au original Appendix on Allegorical and Fabulous Animals, and an Index to the English, Latin, 1 and French Names. SELF KNOWLEDGE: A Treatise 0: 1 the Nature aud Benefit of that Important Scieuce, with Reflections » ml Observations 011 Human Nature. By JOHN MASOK, A. M. lo which is prefixed a Life of the Author, and Index, 24mo. uniform witb Crosby's and Suttabfs fin « Editions, 2s 6d Boardi. POEMS on - VARIOUS SUBJECTS, selected to induce the Praclice of Virtue, and intended to comprise ( he Bear, 1 ties of Euglish Poetry, by E. TOMKIXS. In a neat Pocket Vol. 3s. bound. Another elegant Edition, witb Engravings, a handsome preseut for Youth, < 3. ( id. Boards. MAYOR'S NEW SPEAKER; or, English Class Boofe. To which is prefixed, a Short System of Rhetoric, and an Essay Oil Enunciation, or Delivery, chiefly extracted from Blair's Lectures, for tbe Use of Schools, 4th Edition, 4s. 6d. Bound. THE BRITISH NEPTUNE, orNaval H istory of Great Britain, from the earliest Records to thc present Time- By the Rev Dr. BURNEY, Master of the Naval Academy at Portsmouth. Wilh Views of Great Engageineiita, Prico 7s. 6d. bound and lettered, THE NAVALPLUTARCH, or Lives of British Naval Heroes, drawn up as Examples for the Imitation of Youth. By the Rev Dr. BURN EY, Master of the Naval Academy at Portsmouth, with Portraits, 7s. 6tl Bound aud lettered ESSAYS ON RHETORIC. Abridged chiefly from Dr. Blair's Lectures on that Science, comprehending Defrut nilions anil Criticisms upon Taste and Genius, Sublimity and Beauty in Writing, the Origin of Language, the differ- ent Styles, the Structure of the English Tongue, Figures uf Rhetoric, Ihe Structure of Sentences, and tbe Art of forming au Elegant Style; Eloquence, and its Origin-; Eloquence of Popular Assemblies, of the Pulpit, Bar, &. C. Conduct of a Discourse; Poetry, ils Origin and Progress. The Sixth Edition, carefully revised, antl considerably aug- mented wilh several Articles of Original Matter, Price 5s. Bound, or on tine ex. Medium Paper fur Gentlemen's Li- braries, & 6d. extra Boards. CROSBY'S POLITE LETTER WRITER, a great Variety of plain, easy, entertaining, and familiar, Original Letters oil Friendship, Business, Love, and Education; Forms of Petitions, Methods of addressing Superiors, in Writing and Discourse; valuable Hints for Grammatical Correctness ; modern Collection uf genteel Complimentary Cards; useful Forms iu Law, & c. Price 2s. sewed, or 3s. 6d. Bound in red. JULY 27 J - William Payne Barnard, of Gloeestcr Terracc, Hoxlon, Middlesex linen- liuper, J. il 31 August 7. September 7, at Guildhall, London—'. PiUhm. Beehtr, ef Backlog Norfolk, corn- merchant, Att » ost23, 24, September 1, ai the Spread E.. gle Inn, Lceolu.—^ Edward Evans, of Denbigh, innkeeper, August IS. 19. September 1, at lire White L-. > 11 lim, Chester.— WiUiam Jenks, ol' Went, Shropshire chece- iaetor and tanner, August 19, 20 September 7, al the Guildhall Coffe » - ho. ise, Woree- tet.— George Harper, of Gresford Mil , Denbigh, lohaccouHt and * n a ft tnairufaelurer, A., gun' 20, '> 1, September 1, al the Fogies Inn, Wrexham.— Joseph Osborne, Of Uttoxei'er S afford si, ire, grocer, Angus! 6 13, s j,,, >), „. the King's Arms Taveru, Derby.— Janies Proctor, ofYarm. Yorkshire, merchant, A..- just 12, 20. S ptember 7. at the George aud Dragoo. York Stephen Howe, of Huntingdon, grocer, . ltd 30. August 7, September 7, al Guild ball, London — lames Saltur ol Trinity- square, M" ld! e- sex, merchant ant! - crivoire' Jtrl, 31 August3, September 7, at Guildhall, London— Thomas Warner, 01 Hat't. n VV., 11 Middle sex, grocer, August 3, 13, Septem ier 7 al Guildhall, London.- William West, of Sheerness, Kent, brevier, July 31, Auuu. l 14, September 7, at Guildhall, L union — . Irhos Wray, o> Tokenhouse Yard, merchant, August?, September 7, at Guildhall, L nd' 011. HUGHES'* PI 1 K's COllbl. JL Foil L. 4LFES, tgc. Under the patronage of The Right Honourable Lord Somerville The Right Hon. Earl Wiucbelsea J. IVaekbm ne, Esq. M. P. And other distinguished Members of the Board of Agiirulture. HUGHES', PICK'S CORDIAL, a certain Cure for the Scouring r. f Sheep, Calves, Lam rs, and other Cattle, and a valuable Restorative Cordial foi Ewes after Lambing Tins Medicine being a powerful Febrifuge, the Cattle to which it is administered are speedily restoied to strength and appetite, and are known to thrive and fatten mueb sooner than others OBSKsve 1 Tbe name of the sole proprietor, Joss HVGSKS, written with Red luk on each Biil of Directions. Sold Wholesale by Messrs. SHAW ami EU- VARBS, 06, St. Paul's Church Ifard, London; Retail by W. Epoowss, Shrewsbury, and every Vender of Patent Medicines, price 2s. 9d. RHEUMATISMS, PALSIES, AND TIONS, with their usual concomitants, GOU I Y AFFEO- Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, aud general Debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, niter every other means harl failed. Th Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with Ihe Pills, In those complaints where necessary,) is perhaps the most active, penetrating, antl effectual remedy iu the world, generally curing CHII. BI. AIN9 bv one Application ; and the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the lime usually taken hy any other Lini- ment or Embrocation; and if used immediately after any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is particularly efScacioui for all btoken Chilblains, and ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shingles, Breakings out 011 the Face, Nose, Ears and Eyelids, S- ire and Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, atrtl Scorbutic Humours of every Description. Prepared only, arid soltl by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, N- . 15, Greek- street, Soho, London. The Essence and Pill, at 2-. 9d. each; the Cerate at Is. TJJ. atid « s. 9d. Sold hv W. EDDOWES, Newling, and Palin, Shrewsbury ; Painter, Wrcxhim; Baugb, Ellestnere j Houlstons, Wellington.; Silvester, Newport ; ProdgerS, I. tidlovv ; Partridge, and Uitton, Bridgnorth; Edwards, Price, ond Minshall, Os- westry ; and every Medicine Vender in tho United Kingdom. EXCESSIVE INDULGENCIES. npHF. Cordial Balm of Gilead, by its softening, healing, JL and tonic qualities, as well as hy its salutary effects, affords a sure prospect uf leturiiiog stiengih, and a certain hope of muscular invigor^ ion to those who are debilitated by prematute or excessive indulgcncies; hence arise weak- ness of sight, vertigos, loss of appetite, ami mental decay. Tbe Cordial Balm of Gileotl most wouderftillv cherishes na- ture, arid will support the life of the aged and infirm. In all inward decays, debility, lownessof spirits, relaxation in either sex, whether hereditary or owing to youthlul impiiidencies, this medicine will afford tbe most wonderful relief. Aootbef Supply is just- received froru London, and for sale by W. EBDOWBS, Printer, Shrewsbury. puce lis, each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33S, by which one I Is. bottle is saved, with the words " Sam/, " Solomon, Liverpool, 1" engraved in the Stamp. ( gj" Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment of a oue pound note to be inclosed, arl » dressed " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Wilestl- House, near Liverpool.. Paid doable postage.'* WESSELS' JESUITS DROPS. THE character of the Genuine Jesuits Drops is so univer- sally acknowledged, and the many thousand cores they have performed, is sufficient proof of their efficacy in Drop, s/ ral Disorders, operating by Urine, and nre a certain cure for all kinds of Weaknesses soil Obstruct. on in the Urinary Pas- a es , Gravel or Strnmrtary iu both Sexes: likewise in all Scorbutic Complaints and all Disorders of the Stomach ants Bowels, L'd& ness of Spirits, Pttinz in the Head, Bade, . The Relaxed uild Debilitated of either Sex, proceeding from the indiscretions of youth, in eacesa of indulgences, will find ( mmediatf and permanent relief. The grenl object lo be attended to is, that patients ai, u purchasers should he careful in having the true and genuine Preparation, as tbe unsafe, unsanctioned, and dangeroh.- ebunterfeits attempted to be foisted on the public, by abso- lute falsehoods, are so numerous that the Proprietors request every purchaser to ask for WESSELS1 JssutTs DROPS, and unless they have the following words on the Stamp, they are gross Impositions on the public : '' SHAW and EOWARDS, suc- cessors to Joseph Wcssels, 66, St. Paul's Church- Yard,'' which his Majesty's Commissioners have ordered to be en- graved on every Stamp, to secure them as their right. Sold by Shaw anil Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London t sol also by W, EDDOWES, Bythell, Morris, Palin, anil Newling, Shrewsbuiy; Ridgeway, and Proctor, Drayton; Chester, Newcastle; Silvester, Newport; Fowke, Stafford ; Smith, Ironbridge antl Wetilock ; nnd by most of the respectable Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom.— Price 2s. 9d. antl the larger Bottle, containing nine small ones, for the Convenience of Persons going to Sea, Price c£ l. 2s.
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