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The Salopian Journal

27/10/1813

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1031
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 27/10/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1031
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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" vrv! I VPUlli PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 20.] N° 1031. Wednesday, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. October 27, 1813. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and Wxyfii.—- Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. TO JOINERS. understand tlieir TWO steady Men, wlio perfectly Business, will meet willi constant Employ by Appli- cation lo THE PRINTER.— None need apply but those who answer tbe above Description. QUICKSETS. TO BE SOLD, ABOUT 100,000 three years old TRANSPLANTED QUICKSETS, and a large Quantity of one aud two- years old SEEDLINGS. Apply to JOHN STANTON, Ellesmeie. SHREWSBURY CANAL. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons that have anv Demands upon the Estate ofthe late LEWIS LEWIS, of LLANBRINMAIR, in the County of Montgomery. Shopkeeper, deceased, are requested immediately to send an Account thereof to Mr. THOMAS JONES, of Machynlleth, Attorney at Law: And nil Persons that stood indebted to the said Lewis Lewis al Ihe Time of his decease, are desired to pay the Amount of their respective Debts to the said THOMAS JONES 011 or before Ihe twenty- sixth Day of November next. October I bib, 13) 3. HAMPTON'S AND HOOPER'S BANKRUPTCY. THE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt against THOMAS HAMPTON and EDWARD HOOPER, late of RIIAIADER, in Ihe County of Radnor, Bankers anil Co- partners, have adjourned their Meeting this Dav held, to FRIDAY, the TWENTY- NINTH Dayof OCTOBER Instant, at ten o'Clock in tbe Forenoon, at Ibe BEAR'S HEAP INN, in NEWTOWN, in the County of Montgomery, to be then there hidden, to make A DIVI- DEND of the Estate and Effects ofthe said Bankrupts. The Creditors who have not already regularly proved their respective Debts upon Oath, are lo come then aud there prepared to prove tbe same, by Affidavit before a Master Extraordinary in Chancery, or by personal Exami- nation upon Oalli before the Commissioners at the said adjourned Meeting, and are to produce Iheir respective Securities; and they arc desired to take Notice, tbat the Affidavits and Examinations must be of the Persous who were the Creditors 011 the igth Day of February, 1812, except the Executors and Administrators of such of Ihem as are dead, which Executors nnd Administrators are to prove their respective Demands upon Oath, and also to produce their respective Letters of Probate and Adminis- t ration. The Creditors are further to take Notice, ( lint all Claims not already or then regularly proved will he disallow ed. B. WOOSNAM, Solicitor. Nervtauin, 15tb October, 1813. " VTO. 3,934, the only Prize of £ 10,025, was shared bv HORNSBY and Co. 26, Cornhill, London, 111 One Half and Eight Sixteenths; likewise No. 4,178, a Prize of £ 200, in One Quarter, One Eigh. th, anil Tru Sixteenths, and the Prize Money paid immediately. HORNSBY and Co respectfully acquaint their Country Correspondents, that they have on Sale Tickets and Shares in the New Lottery, which begins Drawing in a few days, the 3d of November, only 8,000Tickets, The Scheme con- tains 2 of £ 20,000, and a number of other capital Prizes. Orders, Sec. by Post or Carrier, will be executed wilh fidelity and dispntch. 2 Prizes of ,£ 20,000 IN THE ST. 4 TE LOTTERY OF ONLY 8,000 TICKETS, Begins Drawing WEDNESDAY, 3d NOVEMBER. SCHEME. 2 of £ 20,000 are £ 40,000 2 A, 000 6,000 3 L, COO S, ONO 4 500 2,000 5 200 1,000 11) 100 1.000 20 50 1,000 1,040 20 20,800 And tbe first 520 Blanks £| 0 each. Tickets and Shares are selling at Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market Drayton, R. GRANT, Post- Master, Wrexham, J. PAINTER, Bookseller, Oswestry, W. PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. The Contractors for the present Lottery, Who sold at their London Offices, and by Iheir Agents iu Ibe Country, IN THE LAST LOTTERY, Drawn the 28th of September, 1813, the following Capital Prizes : No. 3,354 in 12 Shares £ 20,050 6,471 Whole Ticket 1,000 1,130 12 Shares 500 7,522 JO Shares 500 4,313 9 Shares 200 TO AT a GENERAL ASSEMBLY of the Company of Proprietors of the Shrewsbury Canal Navigation, held at the Buck's Head, at the Long Lane, in the Parish of Roekwardine, in the County of Salop, on Mondav, the eleventh Dav of this Instant ; IT WAS ORDERED, that a SPECIAL GENERAL ASSEMBLY ofthe said Com- pany of Proprietors, be held at the BUCK'S HEAD, at the Long Lane aforesaid, on the FIRST MONDAY in FE- BRUARY next, at twelve of the Clock, to take into Con- sideration the Propriety of raising the Tonnage on Lime- stone, Bricks, Timber, Slates, ' files, and Cinders, carried, navigated, or conveyed alnna: the said Canal, to two pence per Ton per Mlie; and so in Proportion for a greater or less Quantity. EGERTON LEEKE, Clerk to tbe said Canal Company. October 12, 1813. ^ a! c< 3 ftp $ UCtt0! T. SHROPSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATES. BY W. WYLEY, At the Raven and Bell Inn, in Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop, 011 Saturday, the 30th Day of October, 1813, al four o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, THE ESTATES after stated, subject to such Conditions as will then and there be produced, and in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time ofSale: LOT I. ALL that MESSUAGE, wilh Ihe Outbuildings, Garden, and several Pieces of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land thereto belonging, aud now held Iherewit h, containing together 48A SR. oP. or thereabouts, situate at Stapeley, in the Parish of Cbirburv, in the County ofSalop, called the FARM of STAPELEY", and now ill tbe Occupation of Johu Southerlon, jun LOT II. All that other MESSUAGE, called STAPELEY TENEMENT, with the Outbuildings, Garden, and several Pieces of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, now occupied therewith, containing together 43A. 3R. 9P or thereabouts, situate at Stapeley aforesaid, aud uow ill tbe Occupation of Mary Price. LOT III. All that other MESSUAGE, called MEDJICE FOLD FARM, with 1 he Garden, Outbuildings, and several Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, now oc- cupied I herewith, containing together 32A. aR. 3sP. or I hereabouts, situate at Stapeley aforesaid, and now in the Occupation of John Soul herton. sen. LOT IV. All lhat DWELLING HOUSE, called the Giant's Cave, with the Garden and two Pieces of Land, now held therewith, situate at Stapeley afoiesaid, containing together 2GA. 2lt. 3P. or thereabouts, and now in the Occupation of Richard Watts, or his Undertenants. Possession of all the said Farms may be had al Lady- Day next. All these Farms are entitled lo an extensive Right of Common on the adjoining Waste, and as ihey very nearly adjuin each other they form together a desirable Properly. Mr. Hazlewood will appoint a Person to shew the Premises; and further Particulars may he known by applying to Mr. VICKERS, of Cianmcn, orlo Mr. PRITCH- ARD, Solicitor, Broseley IRONMONGERS, BRAZIERS, AND T1N - P I, A T E WOll K E R S. TO TIE DISPOSED OF, WELL- ESTABLISHED TRADE in the above Branches, where tbe Returns are very handsome — The Purchaser to take to the Slock and Fixtures, and may have a Lease ofthe Piemises for a Term of Years. Apply at THE PRINTER'S. A © alcjs uv miction. STAFFORDSHIRE POTTERIES. F. state and Mines at Jed ETtr. nr GrtnnN, vear Lane End, in tne Occupation of John Dirks. rriHIS Estate, containing 103A. oR. 17P. with the valu- 1 able MINES of COAL under the same, will be SOLD BY AUCTION, oil THURSDAY, the 11th of November, 1813, at the Crowu and Anchor, in Lane End, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions which will be then produced. ' Fhe Tenant will shew the Piemises. SHROPSHIRE CAPITAL OAK, ASH, AND OTHER TIMBER. BY FRANCIS KITE, On Monday, the lst Day of November, 1813, between the Honrs of three and five in Ihe Afternoon, at Ihc Angel Inn, in the Town ofLndlow, subject to such Conditions as shall be then and there produced : LOT 1. TjMFTY- SEVF. N Maiden OAK Timber Trees, of long J Dimensions, ( fit for Navy, Cleft, or any other Purpose that requires prime Timber) numbered with white Paint, NEXT IVEDNF. SDJ Y. NEW LOTTERY, of 8,000 TICKETS, TO BEGIN DRAWING e? cl NOVEMBER. SWIFT and Co. the Contractors f r the last and present Lotteries, beg leave most respectfully 10 return their sincere Thanks to tbe Public, for ihe Patronage they received, in the extraordinary Demand for Ihe Tickets and Shares of the Lottery which is just ended, and 10 request a Continuance of the same Support iu the N F. W LOT'l F. RY, to be Drawn on the 3d NOVEM BER — The Scheme, wilh only 8000 Tickets, contains Two Prizes of £ 20,00011! a Circumstance unexampled in the History of Lotteries. The followiug is a List of Ihc Prizes:— 2 of £ 20,000 are £ 4< i, ooo 2 3,000 6,0110 3 1,000 3,000 4 500 2,000 5 200 1,000 10 100 1,000 20 50 1,000 1,040 20 20,800 And £ 10 for each of Ihe first 520 Blanks. Tickets aud Shares aresellingat SWIFT and Co.' s London Offices, No 11, POULTRY, I And No. 31, A LOCATE 12, CHARING CROSS, | HIGH STREET. Also by llicir Agents, J. WATTON, Printer, SHREWSBURY, 11 P. SILVESTER, Bookseller, NEWPORT. W. FEI. TON, Bookseller, LUDLOW. D. PROCTOR, Bookseller, MARKET DRAYTON. No. 8,581, THE very last Twenty Thousand Pound Prize ever drawn, and several other Capitals, iu the Last Lotteiy just finished, were all shared anu sold 0/ III811, Stock- Broker, 4, CORNHILL. and 9, CHAR1NG- CROSS, LONDON, who is now selling Tickets and Shares for the Small State Lottery, of only 8,000 Tickets, which will be drawn in Two Days, beginning 3d of NOVEMBER. Tbe Scheme contains 2 Piizes of , t. 20,000, and various other Capitals; the lowest Prizes are £ 21); and the first 52nBlnnks will be entitled to £ 10 each. The First- drawn Prize above £ 20, First Day ( 3d November), will be entitled to- an additional Prize nf 13,000 ; and the First drawn Prize above i20, Second Day ( 11th November), will be entitled to an additional Prize of £ 20,000. Tickets and Shares are also selling by Bisn's Agents, J. SAND FOR I), Bookseller, Shrewsbury, R. PARKER, Ditto, IV bit church, A. MORGAN, Ditto, Stafford, P. DENMAN, Ditto, Wolverhampton, R. PARKER, Grocer. Ellesmere, SMITH & WILSON, Pliuters, Aewcastlc, J. HEM1NG, Bookseller, Stourbridge. BISH and his Agents have sold within the last Three Months, Two Prizes of £ 20," 00, and Twenty- three other Capitals; also the Two last £ 30,000 Prizes ever drawn. LONDON. WEDNESDAYTOCTOBER 20. IMPORTANT INTELLIGENCE FROM THE NORTH. A Gottenburgh Mail arrived last night, which has brought advices from Berlin to the 3d, from Stralstind lo the Gili, and from Goltenburgh to the lOtli inst.— Capt. Stewart, Assistant Adjutant- General to the British Forces acting with the Crown Prince of Sweden, and Mr. Lisle, the Messenger, who came passengers by the Packet, also arrived last night at the Foreign Office, where the following Bulletin of the advices brought by the latter was published :— " Mr. Lisle has just arrived at Ihe Foreign Office, from the bead- quarters of the allied army, at Toeplitz, which place he left on the 26th He was detained for want of horses 011 the road to Gottenhurgli, and there also for want ofa packet. He met 80,000 Russians under Bennigsen in I he highest order. Accounts to the 30th had heen sent on board the packet before he sailed. " Prisoners report the want of provisions, and that other great privations existed at Dresden. " Great discontents prevailed in that city. The Prince Royal had commenced the bombardment of Wittenburgh. There had been a grand review. " The Russian Engineers and Guards burnt the bridge under the fortresses of Libenstein 011 Ihe 22d and 23d ult. After the reconnoissances and actions between the 13th and 17th, the enemy had returned to Dresden." From the Stralsuud Paper of the 51b of October, we learn, the important intelligence, that the Berlin warehouses of the traders j and that a depression in the Gazette of the 2d contains official notice of the ac- Exchange had been occasioned by the unexpected cession of Bavaria to the cause of common inde- appearance in the hands of llie bu\ ers of bills ou the Elbe, on the Bautzen road, all the villages had been plundered, and the cattle driven away. In the night of the 85th, a magazine or oats, straw, & c. was burnt at Dresden j— the damage is estimated at 30,000 dollars. The private letters by Ihe Gottenburgh Mail tend to confirm the report of Ihe disposition of Bavaria to join the cause of ilie Allies.' In one of them it is added, that Wirtemberg lias also shewn an inclination to connect herself with the same Powers; and it ig observable, that the news, as to ( lie revolution in the policy of the first of three kingdoms, is corroborated from Vienna, where it is asserted that the intercourse with Augsburg is in consequence re- established j but there is not jet any official intelligence of such an event. The Berlin Papers lo the 3d instant, refer to inter- cepted letters from Dresden; amongst others, one from Herthier, to a Secretary at Paris, detailing the miserable state of the French army, and declaring that nothui" but pence can save France. The extraordinary changes in the situation of Northern Europe have given great activity to com- merce at Salonica, the whole of the colonial produce which had been sent from this country in such abundance was disposed of. And a letter from Smyrna states, that a number of merchants from Vienna had reached that port, and had. entered into engagements to purchase the whole of tlie colonial produce in the penilciice. By a Treaty concluded between that Power and Austria, they are to combine their forces for the Ashford Cavbonel, near Ludlow. LOT II. Fifty- nine ASH, one Lime, one Asp, fiveWych, two Birch, and six Alder Trees, all numbered with white Paint, and standing 011 Ashford Court Estate aforesaid. The above Timber is well worth tbe Attention of Timber Merchants, tbe Whole being of most excellent Quality. Ashford Court is distant 3 Miles from 1 udlow, 6 from Tenbiiry, 8 from Leominster, and only 2 Miles from the Canal leading for Stourport. For a View of the Timberapply totbe Auctioneer, who will appoint a Person to shew the same; and for further Particulars apply lo THE AUCTIONEER, or at tlieOfficcof Mr. EDWARD WELLINGS, Solicitor, Ludlow, Salop. LANDS.— MEL VERLEY. BY W. WYLEY, At the Raven and Bell Inn, Shiewsbury, on Saturday, the 30th Day of Octobci Instant, at five o'Clock ill the Afternoon : rpwo PIECES of good GRASS LAND, situate al .1. MELVERLEY, in Ibe County of Salop, viz. LOT I. All that Piece called CROWS' NEST, containing, by Admeasurement, about 6A. oR. 5P. now in Ihe Occupa- tion of Mr. John Bather. LOT 11. All that other Piere called CAF.- GWFRNOG, containing about 6A. 3II. 23P. in the Occupation of Edward Lewis. The Tenants will shew the I. anils ; and Possession may be had at Lady Day next. For further Particulars apply to Mr. PRITCHARD, Solicitor, of Eroseley; 01 Mr. VICK- ERS, of Cranmere, near Bridgnorth. MONTGOMERYSHIRE ESTATES. BY W. WYLEY, At the Gout Inn, in Llanfair, ou Monday, the lst Day of November, 1813, at three o'Clock in" the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as will be then produced, in Ibe following Lots, uuless otherwise agreed upou at the Time of Sale ; AIL those desirable FREEHOLD ESTATES, called 1YN- Y. PANT and DVVYRHIEW, situate 111 Ibe Parishes of Llanwyddelan and Manafon, in the County of Montgomery, now in the Possession of Richard Owen and others, and containing 104 Acres, 1 Rood, and 31 Perches, be the some more or less, viz I. OTL. A MESSUAGE, called TYN- Y- PANT, with the Outbuildings and Lands thereto belonging, called CAF.- WTRA, CAE- UOHA- DBRW, and CI. OSE- Y- SLODYLL, con- taining, by Ailmeasuiement, 6A. 3lt. 2fiP situate iu ihe Township of Pencoed, and s. aid Parish of Llanwyddelan. LOT 11. Several Parcels of LAND, iu Pencoed Town- ship aforesaid, called tbe CAF- PLWMYS, PANT- DU, & c. containing tugether 16A. ill 19P or thereabout. LOT III All that Piere of PASTURE aud WOOD LAND, called BRYN- RHYDD, situate in Ihe Township of Treganol, in Ihe said Parish of Llauwyddelan, containing 24 A. 1R. 3P. or'thereabout. LOT IV. A TENEMENT and LANDS, called TYN- Y- FOWNOG, containing about 2A. 3R 3oP. situate near the Adfa, in the said Township of Treganol, with another DWELLING HOUSE, near thereto, uow in the Holding ofThomas Davies, as a Yearly Tenant, and containing 7A. iR 15P. or thereabout. Also, au adjoining TRACT of LAND, lately inclnscd, containing about 15A. 2R. 9P. or thereabout, in Ihe Occupation of Widow Gittius. LOT V. Several Parcels of LAND, lying together, and situate in Ihe Township of Dwyrhiew, in the Parish of Manafon, called the 1) DOL, CAE- TAN- Y- WTRA, ERW DDYOD, ERW- IIEN, F. RW- HU. andPWLL- COCH, containing together 30A. sR 3yP. or thereabout. Lots 1, 2, 3, and 5, are in Ihe Occupation of Richard Owen, or his Undertenants. To view the Property apply to Christopher Gittins, at the Ailfa, with whom a Map is left descriptive of the Lots ; and further Particulars may he bad of Mr. VICKFRS, of Cranmere, near Bridgnorth, or Mr. WYLEY, the Auctioneer, at the same Place. BERG HILL ESTATES. 15Y W. " WYLEY, At the Foxes Inn, Oswestry, in the County of Salop, on Wednesday, the 3d Day of November, 1813, al three o'Clock in the Afternoon, suoject tu such Conditions as will he then produced, unless iu the mean Time dis- posed of by private Contract: ALL I hose capital Freehold Folates, called UPPER nnd LOWER BERGHIl. L, willwinoihcrTenement, situate in the Parish of Wbittingtoi', und said County of Salop, now in Ihe Occupation of Mr. John Smith, and William Giltins, iu the three following Lots, viz. LOT I. All that newly erected Messuage, called LOWER BERGHILL, with the Outbuildings and Appurtenances thereto belonging; also divers Pieces of rich Arable, Meadow and Pasture Land surrounding the same, and forming a most complete and desirable Farm, containing about 152 Acres. LOT 11. UPPER BFRGHILL Messuage, wilh the Out- buildings and divers Lands lying round the same and con- tiguous thereto, forming alsu a complete Farm, containing about 120 Acres, and adjoining to the first Lot. LOT III. A DWELLING HOUSE and Outbuildings, with several Crofts of LAND, containing together about Seven Acres, situate at Welsh Frankton, and now in Ihe Occupation of William Gittius. The abi > ve Estates are most advantageously situate near lo the Turnpike Road, about the M idway from Oswestry lo Ellesmere, having the Canal running along side the Berg- hill Farms, by which Lime aud other Manure is conveyed at an easy Expense. The Arable Lands are adapted for the Turnip System, and the Meadows are capable of great Improvement The Hay and Clover Tithe is covered by a Modus. The Premises are chiefly held from Year lo Year, and viill be shewn hy Ihe respective Tenants. For further Particulars apply to Mr. PANTING, Solicitor, in Shrews- bury, or Mr. VICKERS, of Cranmere, near Bridgnorth. A" a. n(? „ s, a" iin? As,, ford Court Estate, in the Parish of same object— Austria to furnish a corps of 20,000 men, flunrni'rl rovhllnol nonu F .->. 11/-..„, _ . " . , . *.. , Bavaria an equal number ; but, according to another account, the latter would march 40,000 men. This im- portant acquisition would also add Wirtemberg, the Tyrol, and Switzerland, to the confederacy, and expose ( ho most vulnerable part of the French frontier to an invasion from their accumulated forces. Another cir- cumstance is mentioned, which shews the activity with which hostilities are carried 011 in the rear of the ene- my by the Allies, who had extended their excursions almost to the banks of the Rhine : A Col. De Coiomh, with a body of Austrians, had made his appearance before Ihe gates of Frankfort on the Mein. Whilst those auspicious events w ere occurring in that direction the main force of the Allies was vigorously pushing its successes. The Crown Prince, who had effected a junction with Gen. Bluclier, was left, by the last accounts from his army, iu the act of crossing the Elbe, with all his troops. The three grand armies of the Allies were al the time in the closest communication, and acling conjointly against the enemy, who seemed to be closely pressed i, n his lines near Dresden. The Russian army, which has recently received vast reinforcements, to the amount, it is here stated, of 100,000 men, was to be further augmented ; as au Imperial Ukase, issued at Toeplitz on tlic 2d of September, orders a new levy of 8 out of 500 throughout the whole extent of that vast empire, which would give, allowing 20 millions of males, more than 300,000 men. The Swedish Bulletin mentions an- other important desertion from the enemy : a Saxon battalion, consisting of the Commander, Major V011 Birnau, eight Officers, and 360 men, entered VVorlitz 011 the 21 st ult. w ith bayonets fixed and drums beating, declaring, that tbey would fight under the banners of the Crown Prince, for the liberties of Germany, The greatest animosity is said to prevail between the Saxon and Westphalian troops, forming part ^ f Ihe garrison of Magdeburgh, and the French troops in that place. They are staled to have fired 011 each other with small arms, and the French are repre- sented as being obliged, in Iheir defence, to turn the cannoii 011 the mutineers. The siege of Stettin was proceeding with the greatest activity, in which the Swedish gun- boats were vigor ously co- operating. Wittenburgh was also bombarded wilh the happiest effect, and the suburbs were stormed 011 the 24th, and gallantly carried, with very inconsi- derable loss to the besiegers. The place was in flames in several quarters, from the tremendous fire of the batteries; and ils reduction was immediately expected. The Russian cavalry under Count Woronzow bad occu- pied Halle, Querfurth, liisleben, Bernburg, and Ilalber- stadt on I IK; left bank of the Elbe, and had pushed a detachment as far as Quedlinburgh. They were iu communication willi the advanced parties of the grand Bohemian army. The greatest misery and conster- nation prevailed in l eipzic, and I he loudest discontent began to manifest itself in the French, who call the present " the Sugar and Coffee / Far," ludicrously alluding to Bonaparte's mad decrees against British commerce. Another large mass of the Prussian Land- sturin, amounting to more than 100,000 men, have been called out, and are actually employed in active service. This powerful engine is immediately set at work in every place torn from the grasp of the enemy, and promises to secure effectually from any future attack the liberty of Germany. A new Bulletin of the Crown Prince, dated Zarhst, WATER CORN MILL AND LANDS. BY FRANCIS KITE, On Monday, the first Day of November, isi3, at tbe Angel Inn, in the Town of Ludlow, and County of Salop, between the Hours of six ami eight o'Clock in the After- noon, in Ihe following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at ihe Time of Sale, subject 10 such Conditions ns shall be I hen produced, ( unless disposed of hy private Contract, of which due Notice shall be given); LOT 1. FREEHOLD MESSUAGE and valuable WATER CORN MILL, together with the Outbuildings, Stable, Garden, and three fertile Pieces of Meadow and Orchard Land thereto adjoining and belonging, called the Mill Bank, tbe Bvlelt, and Orchard Piece, containing in the Whole 4A oR. asP. be the same more or less, situate in t he Parish of Ashford Carbonel, in the County ofSalop, aud now in the Tenure of William Tnrley, Miller. These Premises possess every Advantage for carrying on an extensive Trade, tl-.- Water Corn Mill beiug constantly supplied by tbe River Teme, within 3 Miles of Ludlow, 6 of Tenbury, 8 of Leominster, and 2 of the Canal leading for Stourport. LOT TL A capital PIECE of ARABLE LAND, called Barren's Field, containing bv Admeasurement JA. : sR. 12P. be the same more or less, adjoining the Road leading from the Village of Ashford Carbunel towards Barrett's Mill. LOT III. THREE excellent PIECES of Meadow or PASTURE LAN D. well planted with choice Fruit Trees, iu full hearing, and called by the Names of Barrett's Orchard, New Orchard, and Beach's Orchard, containing iu the Whole by Admeasurement 6A. lR. 33P. be the same more or less, and adjoining lo the before- mentioned Lol. The Whole of Ihe Timber oil Lots 2 and 3, and Part of the Timber on Lot I, to be taken at a Valuation, such Valuation lo be produced nt the Time oi Sale. Mr TURLFY will sl ew tbe Mill, and the Bailiffat Ash- ford Court will shew Ihc other Premises ; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. COI. EIIICK, Htick's Farm, near Ludlow ; FRANCIS KITE, the Auctioneer; or at theOffiee of Mr. EDWARD WELLINGS, Solicitor, Ludlow, Salop. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. WATER CORN MILL, DWELLING HOUSES,& c. BY TTPRYCE, At the Cross Foxes, in Llanfair, in the'said County, 011 Friday, the 29th Day of October, 1813. between the Hours of Ilnee and seven iu the Afternoon, in Hie following, or such other Lots os shall be then agreed upon, and sub- ject lo such Conditions as shall then be produced: LOT I. ANEWLY- ERECTED Messuage, or DWELLING HOUSE, with Ihe Garden and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in ihe Town of LLANFAIR afoiesaid, in the Occupation ofThomas Oliver. LOT II. Another newly. erected Messuage, or DWELL- ING HOUSE, with Ihe Garden and Appurtenances thereto belonging, adjoining lo Lot 1, in the Occupation uf Thomas Joues LOT III. TWO Messuages, or DWELLING HOUSES, with the Shop, Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belong- ing, in Ihe said Town of LLAN FAIR, in the Occupation of Lewis Owen and —. LOT IV. THO other Messuages, or DWELLING HOUSES, in the said Town of I- LANFAIR ( adjoining 10 Lot 3), with the Garden and Appurtenances thereto be- longing, in the Occupation of Rocke Savage and Ellis Jones. LOT V. All that PIJBLICK HOUSE and INN, with tbe Stable, Croft, Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate in the said Town of LLANFAIR, and known hy Ihe Sign of TH E CROWN, in ihe Occupation of David Humphreys. LOT VI. TWO DWELLING HOUSES, wilh the Gar- den and Appurtenances thereto belonging, in tbe Town of LLANFAIR, in the Occupation of Hugh Hughes and Rebecca Evans. LOT VII. TWO small DWELLING HOUSES, ncarlv British Government lo the amount of £ 50,000. According lo advices from Petersburgh, the number of the new levy in Russia was to be 180,000 men. The Exchange was at 15'-. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 81. After a long delay, Paris papers to the 17th instant have reached town. They contain no Bulletin. The last document of any kind appeared in the Moniteur of the 6th, and was dated the 29th ultimo; seventeen days bad therefore elapsed since the date of the last official accounts received in Paris from Dresden. It is stated in the Gazette de France, that letters had been received from Dresden, dated the 8th, which announce that Bonaparte left that city on the 7th. It is added, that it was believed lie had proceeded to the side of Leipsic and Wittenberg. Taking it for granted that the route is rightly stated, this is a movement on new points. Hitherto his excursions from Dresden, since the renewal of hostilities, have been chiefly made towards Bohemia and Lusatia; and as military con- siderations have, doubtless, influenced the choice'of tho direction he has now taken, we may expect to hear of some operations of importance 011 the left ofthe Elbe. It may be that the Crown Prince's army had crossed that river, and, according to the original plan of Ihe campaign, advanced towards Leipsic. This would account for Bonaparte's leaving Dresden, as he would then be obliged to march out with all the force he could spare to give battle to his formidable antagonist. If this be not the cause of his movement towards Leipsic, the other supposition seems lo be, that he has at least determined to abandon Dresden altogether, and that the statement in the Gazette de France has been inserted for the purpose of breaking the intelligence of his relreat towards the Saale. Oudinot, with 10,000 men, alone remains to cover Dresden, 011 the right of the Elbe: and ol Bluch- r we have information up to the 25th tilt, since which, it is not pretended that he has been in any degree disturbed. His head- quarters weiethen within 30 m ies of Dresden; his advanced posts, of course, were much nearer. The last offensive movement made against him by Bonaparte in person, cost the latter 2000 men. Since that period, the Russian reinforcements, 80,000 strong, had come'up, which, if not destined wholly to support the Silesian army, must co operate either wilh it, or with the Grand Army in Bohemia. Probably the disastrous attempt 011 Dresden may not be renewed by either army; but if a large force should debouch from the Bohemian passes, whilsl Bonaparte is marching north- ward, he would in a'l probability he prevented from ever fitldiiig'his way back tollle Saxoil capital. PartofKle- nau's army is already established 111 Ihe Saxon Eyzgeherg; the same position which the French Mar, hai St. Cvr held previously to the attack on Dresden. The accounts in the French papers of Beauharnois' operations are very obscure, and plainly shew that the cause of Bonaparte is not prosperous 011 the side of Istria. The Italian Viceroy complains that his enemy does not approach htm by the high- road, but marches 011 bye- roads tu fall upon his flanks; and that the Austrian army has been silently reinforced on the sidu of Fiume. The Austrian army, wedoubt not, receives daily augmentations, from the voluntary enrolment of the inhabitants. Similar efforts are making in the Tyrol, where ail Austrian General occupies tue B rentier mountain. I11 a Meeting of the Conservative Senate, a very absurd decree was passed relative to the Island iif Guadaloupe. It is declared, that 110 Peace shall be made wilh Sweden until she renounce the possession of begun lo burn his magazines at Dresden, and was making preparations to evacuate that important po- , . . , . , r„ „..„...„ - „ sition. Blucher removed his headquarters to Ester terGiMnJTlS^ r" , hC ° CCU1, a"°" ° f ! wcrde close ,0 Dresden, on the 28th, and was preparing LOT VIII. TWO DWELLING HOUSES, with the 1 tf> send strong detachments across the Elbe. . i he Allies September 26, says, that Bertliier expiessed the highest that Island. Sweden, however, does not seem inclined dissatisfaction with the conduct of Bonaparte, and has to ask for Peace with France, nor even o wish ii, strongly urged the latler to conclude a peace with tiie : until the pSwer of Bonaparte lie reduced wilhin Allies. This may be the foundation of the bilious fever 1 reasonable bounds, and then there will be no difficulty alluded to in the French Papers. In another Swedish in settling the question relative to Guadaloupe, as well Bulletin, dated Zerbst, the 30th of September, Ihe iiu- as many more important matters, portant intelligence is given, lhat tlie whole of the j Wilhin these few days the price of gold has fallen French troops, who were stationed oil the right bank of nearly 4s. tin ounce. A very considerable quantity has the Elbe, had passed to the left; lhat the enemy had ( been received from France, and more is hourly ex Garden, Land, aud Premises thereto belonging, iu lhe said Town of LLANFAIR, in the Occupation of David Ellis and his Undertenants. LOT IX TWO DWELLING HOUSES, with the WATER CORN GRIST MILL, Machinery, Garden, Land, and Premises thereto belonging, iu the Occupation of William Lewis and Nicholas Junes. The first six Lots are desirably situated in the Market Town of Llanfair, and aie well adapted for the Convenience of Trade Lot 7 commands a picturesque aud beautiful View of the surrounding Country, and may easily be converted into a neat and desirable Cottage. Lots 8 and 9 are strongly recommended to the Notice of Manufacturers, Millers, Maltsters, and others engaged in Trade.— In each Lot theieis a large and spacious Place for erecting any Manufactory, or other Buildings for Ihe Pur- puses of Trade, or for any other Purposes requiring Extent of Room and Convenience of Scite. The Premises comprised in each of the sth and 9th Lots adjoin the Turnpike Road leading Irom l. ianfair lo Pool and I. ot 9, iu Addition toils other Advantages, has the River Enion running close In it. This River affords a constant Supply of Water, and, as there is a sufficient Water Fall, the largest Mill or Manu- factory maybe easily turned by its Force. The Auctioneer will appoint a Person to shew the Premises; aud for further Particulars, and Maps descrip- tive of the Property, apply to Mr. WILLIAM JONES, of Garthmil, near Berriew; or Ht the Office of Mr. GRIF- FITIIES, Solicitor, in the Town of Pool, in tbe said County. had entered Brunswick. Bonaparte's communication w ilh France is cut olf to that degree, that his Couriers are obliged to be escorted by whole divisions. The inhabitants of several districts have, in imitation of the Spaniards and Russians, begun to make common cause with the military, iu inter- cepting them. By accounts from the head- quarters of the Allied Army at Toplitz, dated September 21, it appears, that the army of General Nugent had taken the strong points of 1' ola Capo d'lstria and Monte Maggtore, with fifty pieces of cannon, and a great quantity of ammunition. General N ugent was in communication wilh the English fleel, from which he received arms and ammunition for equipping ( he Istiians. According to accounts from Dresden of tiie 23d, Napoleon had been two days in Harthau, by Bischoffs- wrrda; bul 011 the evening of Ihe 24th, returned to Dresden. The French Army appears wholly to retire upon the left bank of ihe Elbe. Marshal Oudinot, with his army corps, now reduced to 10,000 men, alone re- mained in Dresden. The want of provisions and forage increased in that city daily; eight men had daily only one ration of bread ; the number of sick was incredible. The horses die by huudreds. Oil the other side of the pected. In sever dot the intercepted letters, the writers strongly recommend to their friends in Pat is, not only to collect, but lo secure, all the specie lliey possibly can, and that too without loss of time; the very dis- tressed state in which they represent the French army and its finances, is a tolerably strong proof of ( he idea they entertain of the instability of the French Funds. A forced Loan iu Paris is but another name lor a robbery. Sir Thomas Graham, who so splendidly closed his command, by plant ng the British standard on the enemy's soil, arrived in town last night.—- Sir Thomas Graham and Sir Rowland Hill are expected to be soon created Barons <> f the United Kingdom. The grand army depot, that was established at Lisbon, at the commencement of the struggle in the Peni- aula, is about to be removed to Passage and San Sebastian, places more calculated to answer the purpose, as the scene of operations has been transferred to tne r \ tci- nity. Eight transports are waiting to proceed to Lisbon, in order to be employed in the transfer of the siores. Lord Cathcart has bs'en invested by the Emperor of Russia with Ihe Grand Cross of St. Alexander fvew- sky, in return lor the late honour conferred on ban by the Prince Regent: and Sir C. Stewart has had a similar mark of distinction conferred 011 him by the King of Prussia. I11 some pasquinades circulated in Paris, the Arch- duchess Maria Louisa is denominated Ihe flute Ser jeanl, since she has beat up for recruits to serve with her husband. LONDON. FROM THE UtSDOS GAZETTE. FOREIGN- OFFICE, OCTOBER 22, 1813. , Dispatches, of which the fallowing ate copies. Iiccn received by Viscoitnt Castiercagh, liis Majesty's rnn- ripal Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs,, from his lixcellency General Viscount Cathcart, K. T. and from Ucnenaiil General l!, r H ow. Sir Charles Slcwarl, K. B. My l otto, Prague, Sept. ' SI, 1813. The Austrian troops that formed the advance of General Kleinau's corps,- under the inimeiHale command of General Scheither, have entered Fre\ hcrg, where they surprised and made prisoners 4tKi of the enemy, wilh General if. nimii. It is a singular and pleasing circumstance, that two uf the remaining squadrons of the Westpbalian hussars, \ Vli ich did not come overturn the enemy with their two regiments ( being or. detachment) fornieda part of the prisoners taken An Austrian corps has also advanced towards Chemnitz - • ° Merswalde tired still in motion. The whole of General Bemtlngsen's corps is not expected in lite position here nntih the sd or 4th of October.— 1 have tbe honour to be, & c. ( Signed; THARI. ES STEWART, Lieut.- Gen. Vistoum Castlereagh, P. S. l'ritice Scliuai'zeutterg 1ia= just received a report, that a joint attack was made by Platoft'and Theilman on I lie enemy at Altenberg, near Leipzic, when 2000 prisoners weie made. The first regiment uf hussars got oft', but it is supposed will still be taken: official details are not yet received, C. S. ps „,„„ . Oil Ihe 19th the erietnVrerhained ill position at Pelerswalde. Bonaparte slept at Pima. On tbe 20tli Ihey rilired still further towards Dresden, and withdrew also from Nollen- duif. The Prussian curps, under General Zeithen, im- mediately followed them — Au order has been intercepted from M arshal Berthier to General l. aubau, commanding the advanced troops of the enemfr, which directs him lo lnakeall bis dispositions for retreat oil Dresden. All ac- counts agree iu stating I be extreme distress of llie French army in tbe mountains ; they arc losing number? of their horses daily, and thejr troops are in the greatest want of provisions It is probable that Bonaparte will remain ri chsoal on the Elbe as long as possible, as the idea of a re- treat, fro in recent recollections, cannot be very agreeable to him General llenuitigseirs armv is cxpecled to arrive in five or six days hy llie pass ofZittau. 1 bave tbe honour to be, Sec. ( Signed) CHARLES STEWART, Lieul.- Gcn. To Lord 1' iscount CastLereagh kc. MY Lotto, Imperial Head- quarters, Toplilz, Sept. 25. My lusl dispatch contained details off he movements and positions of I his army lo the 14th instant. Yum lordship will see lhat Bonaparte bas endeavoured to oppose sufficient portions if liis force lo the Prince Royal of Sweden, and lo General Blucher; and that he lias harassed and disunited liis aimy in giving effect to that intention, and in occa- sionally reinforcing and reducing Ibe forces so employed ; but his attention lias been principally directed lo this army; and there st ems now to tie clear evidence, from his opera- tions, as well as from intercepted papers, that his plan was • o move into Bohemia, and to strike at Prague, establishing himself on the line of supply and communication of this army. Vandamme's orders were to push on towards Prague, The Gazette also contains 1 tie following letter from Admiral Freeniantle, dated his Majesty's ship Mi I ford, (> 11 Fiiime, Sept 4,1813. I have tlie honour of informing von, fortlie information of the Right Honourable the Lord's Commissioners of Ibe Admiralty, ( hat 1 anchored here with tbe Milford, Eagle, and Havannab, on the 26th ult and tbat the Austnan troops marched into tbe low 11 on I tie same day.— Nothing can be more gratifying than the communication* I have had wilb General Nugent. The Croats desert every day from Ibe enemy, and 1 consider tbat Dalmatia is nearly cut off. General Radiovoivicli is at Carlstadt, and llie advanced post of General IN ngt- nt is at I ippa.— It appears the French have provisioned tbe citadel of Trieste. The Gazette likewise contains two letters from Sir Jamrs Lucas Yeo, the one dated from Kingston, L'pper Canada, June 29, 1813, aud the other dated Lake Ontario, August 10, 1813. The tirst states that " I sailed 011 the 3d inst. with his Majesty's squadron under my command, from this port, lo co operate with our army at the bead of the Lake, and annoy the enemy, by intercepting all supplies going lo Ibe army, and thereby oblige his sqaudron to come out for its j protection — At day- light oil the 8lb, Ihe enemy's camp was , discover- d close to us al Forty Mile Creek ; it beiug calm, } tbe large vessels could not get in ; but the Uerest'ord, Capt. Spilsbury, llie Sir Sidney Smith, Lieut. Majoribanks, and the gun boats, under the orders of Lieut. Anthony ( first of Ibis ship) succeeded in getting close under Ihe enemy's batteries, aud, liy a sharp and well directed fire, soon obliged him 10 make a precipitate retreat, leaving all bis camp equipage, provisions, stores, & e behind, which fell into our hands; ttie Beresford also captured all his bat- feaux, laden with stores, & c. Our troops immediately occupied the post. I then proceeded along sboieto I tie westward of the enemy's camp, leaving our army in his front. On the 13th we raptured two schooners and some boats, going lo Ihe enemy wilh supplies; by lliein I received information, lhat there was a depot of provisions dingly proceeded oft'lhat river, when once the passage cf llie Russians was completed at Ackeu, particularly under Ihe position ofGeneral Blucher's army, and in cft'ect it was learnt this morning that the French had retired from Dessau, where consequently I learn that the head quarters of the Prince Royal will be established this evening. His Royal Highness left tliis place about nine o'clock this morning. Yesterday evening Mr. Adlercrentz, a son of the General, and au Aide de- Camp of the Prince lloyal, returned here from the Imperial head- quarters, to w hich lie bad been sent after the battle of Doniiewitz. tic brings intelligence of the actual movement ol llie grand army, as w as projected, on I lie Ist instant ; and it was calculated that it would be ') advanced as far as Chemnitz, on yesterday, tbe 3d. ) am us yet without del ails of the affair of General Blucher; but Baron de Wetlerstedt has engaged 111c to detain Ibis messenger until 1 shall receive a dispatch from liini this evening for M. de Hcbuusen, and be promised nie ( for be went to- day to Dessau) lo transmit to me al the same time tbe same particulars, if lie should obtain them. 1 shall keep this dispatch open for ihem. We have indirect accounts of General Czi- rnilschefT having taken possession, with his corps of Cossacks, of I he whole city of Cassel,' from winch Jerome Bonaparte had fled. But nothing lias yet been received from himself 1 have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) E THORNTON. P. S. Ten P. M I have tbe honour of transmitting to your lordship, enclosed, a letter which 1 havejust received from Baron de Wettersledt, ( Signed) F.. T. Head- Quarters, Dessau, Oct. 4, 1813. According to reports leceived from General Blucher, he has been engaged with the fourth French corps, com- manded by General Bertrand. The lalier was strongly intrenched in a village between Wartenberg and Blcdin. General D'Yorck's corps dislodged and overthrew the enemy, taking above icoo prisoners; 16 pieces of cannon, and 70 tumbrils, wilb their train, were captured. A body of 2000 men threw themselves into Wittenberg; the re- mainder of Ihe enemy's troops fell back upon Kenibeig. General Blucher pursued them, and his head- quarters will be this evening at the latter place His cavalry is at Duben. By live o'clock Ibis morning, the enemy's troops, under the orders of Marshal Ney, which were ill ttiis town, amounting to 18,000 men, had begun their retreat lowaids Leipzig. | Our advanced posts had, in tbe course of this evening, ! pushed 011 as far as Ragnliu and Jesuitz, and to- morrow I tlie junction with General Blucher will take place. The ' vanguard ofthe Russian army, under the orders of Count I Woronzoff, occupies Coethcn. Bernbourg is garrisoned I by Russian cavalry. To- morrow the Iwo armies of Ihe at Radegast, nenrZoihig, on the 8tb. Mr. Thornton ha » fully put your Lordship iu possession of llie interesting military intelligence to that period I have now to inform you, that, after Ihe brilliant passage of tbe Elbe by General Blucher, at Ulster, in which bolli decision and judgment liave been pre- ehiinenlly displayed, and the consequent passage ofthe satne river by the Prince Royal's army at the points of Russian nnd Acken, his Royal Highness the Crown Prince conceived a movement of tbe whole allied force to tbe left bank of Ihe Saale would force the enemy either to a general battle, or would be the most effectual niod to embarrass and harass his retreat, if he should determine upon a measure which Ihe combined movements of the armies of Bohemia, Silesia, and of Ihe North ofGermanv on his flanks, arid 011 all his communica- tions, seemed to render so indispensably necessary. Napoleon, it sums, had manoeuvred from Dresden, according lo reports, wilh u large corps of cavalrv on tbe right, aud all bis infantry on the left bank of tbe Elbe, as far down as Archlau : a strong demonstration of 20 or 30,000 men was niadcfrom Torgau towards tbepoint of F- lsl. r, on the 8th, where General Blucher passed, probably with 11 design of menacing lhat General, and forcing him lo repass the river. T lie hold determination of the Allies was not, however, lobe arrested by demonstration, and the whole army of Blucher being now in close communieaiion wilh lhat of the Prince Royal, the former marched from Duben on Jesnitz, 011 the qth, and passed tbe Mulda; and the Crown Prince concentrated his forces between Zovbig, Radegast, and Bitlerfeld. The enemy, according lo ac- counts, appeared now to he collected about Eulenberg and Oschatz, between the Mulda and Ihe Elbe. O n tbe 10th. General Blucher moved from Jesuitz to Zorbig, and tbe armies of Silesia and the Non h of Germany were here assembled; the determination being taken to pass tlie Saale, orders were issued in the night, and Gen. Blucher moved with the Silesian army to pass the river at VVettin, bridges being constructed for that purpose. General Bulow, with his corps d'armee, was in like ner K at Genessee River ; I accor „ „ . landed some seamen and marines of the squadron, and brought off all the provisions found iu the Government j Prince Royal and of Gen. Blucher will make a combined in presence ofthe olher, the operations have neen reuueeu [ Q affairs of posts in the mountains, vexatious enough lo Ihe troops, but not conducive to great aud immediate results, though highly honourable to the arms of the allies. 1 he and he had positive assurance that a very large force was immediately to follow him ; and he was so much convinced of Bonaparte's intention, that when the Prussians were iu sight in his rear, on the 30th ultimo, at Nollendorf, it was impossible for his General to convince him that it was not a French column. It also appears that hoops did move to support him, but were countermanded, and the officers sent to inform him were killed. Much as the territory within the command of Dresden has been narrowed by the advance of General Blucher and General Tauenzien, Napoleon has clung to that vicinage, and particularly to the defiles lead- iug to this place, lie has sent off as many useless mouths as possible, and has concentrated his force; and as it would be dangerous tor either army to pass these defiles, espec ially in the state in which the incessant rams have placed them, in presence of the other, the operations have been reduced to a " ' " 1 troops, Emperor Alexander has removed the difficulty, by bringing forward General Betiningseh's army, aud ordering it to be replaced by a new army from the Russian frontier. This great measure will at once render all the armies moveable General Benningsen, moving into Bohemia by his left, is rapidly advancing to this position, and with the preparation always meant to be stationary here, will effectually cover Bohemia, aud thereby set this army at full liberty to move also hy its left, by good, or at least, passable roads, and within reach of its supplies, while the navigation of the Upper Elbe and Moldau will feed General Benningsen's army. The conduct of General Blather has been most masterly Whenever it was practicable he has fought and beat the enemy; and when the latter turned upon him iu force, he has fallen back, and drawn him to llie Silesian frontier. He is now between Bautzen and Dresden, oper- ating to the very gates of the city. His right is in cornmu meat . on with General Tauenzien, and his left with General Bubua, while his Cossacks pass the Elbe, communicate with this army, and give the enemy great annoyance. General Bubna has his right towards Schandau, and his line extends along the Bohemian frontier. The Prince of Sweden covers Berlin, and strives to gain possession of Wittenberg and the t& te- de- pont of Torgau, but his light troops have crossed at Uosslau, and his Royal Highnesses preparation to pass at lhat place is a constant menace to Leipzic Gen. Kleinau, on the Commotau and Marienherg roads, and Gens. Green- I ville aud Prince Maurice Liechtenstein, in the defiles to the [ eastward of that passage, send parties into Saxony, which ' every day cut off corps and interrupt communicat ion. Count Platoft' the Hetvnan, is himself gone into Saxony with some regiments of his Cossacks, so lhat the whole country on the rivers Saale and Mulda, and between them and the Elbe, is covered with detachments of light troops On the 12th the enemy, having established himself in force on the heights of Nollendorf and Granpen, saw the feu de joie for the victory of Dannevitz. On Ihe 14th the Prince Schwartzenberg ordered a strong reconnoissance from all points ofthe line— The enemy v- as driven from Nollendorf and its environs through Feterswalde, to the heights above Breitcnau and Gieshubel, with the loss of many men aud horses killed and taken.— The Emperor Alexander went in person beyoud Hellendorf. The ad- vanced posts of the Allies remained that night at Hellen- dorf, Peterswalde, aud Sehonwalde— These posts were gradually drawn nearer to Nollendorf, iu the course of the two following days, and on the l6tli, the enemy having attack* d them in force, there was a great deal of sharp skirmishing between Peterswalde and Nollendorf, in the course of which General Blucher's son, Colonel Blucher, was wounded and made prisoner.— On the evening of the l6th, the advanced posts were again where they had beeu ou the 12th. On the 17th, the enemy endeavoured to extend at the mouth of the defile leading from Nollendorf to Culm, and the troops having been ordered to retire gradually towards the latter place, where the line had been strongly reinforced, a canuonade took place in front of Culm, and many of the enemy were killed and wounded.— The Field- Marsh a I having previously occupied Aussig, in the course of that morning, directed Gen. Count Mehrfeldt to advance froin thence, and take post on the heights towards Nollendorf with part of his division — In the evening Count Wittgen- stein was ordered to drive back the enemy from before Culm, and at the same time flank attacks were made by Count Mehrfeldt and Colloredo, on the masses assembled at Nollendorf, which were put lo flight with great loss, which would have been still greater, had not the darkness of the night and a thick fog favoured their escape. One General, 7 cannon, and upwards of 2000 prisoners were the Austrians iu t his affair, besides what had fallen stores, as also a sloop laden with grain for the army ; ou the 19th 1 anchored off'the Great Sodas, landed a party of the j 1st regiment of Royal Scots, and look oft 600 barrels of flour and pork which had arrived there for their army.— The second letter states u That the enemy's squadron was discovered at anchor off fort Niagara on the morning of the 8th iust. consisting of thirteen sail, that of his Majesty of six. They immediately weighed, and stood out in a line of battle, but on our approaching nearly within gun- shot, they tired their broadsides, wore, and stood under their batteries: light airs and calms prevented me closing with them again until this night, when havine a fine breeze we stood for them.— At eleven we came within gun shot of their line of schooners, who opened a heavy fire, their ships keeping off the wind to prevent our closing ; at half past twelve, this ship came within gun shot of the Pike ana Madison, when thev immediately bore up, fired their stem chase guns, and made sail for Niagara, leaving two of their schooners astern, which we captured ; the Growler and Julia, each mounting one long thirty- two, and one long twelve, and 40 men.—' I'he enemy have disappeared, 1 therefore suppose Ihey are gone to Sackel's harbour to refit — I am happy to add, that ( except in the sails afld rigging) his Majesty's squadron have not sustained any injury." London Gazette Extraordinary• FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1813. [ Tbis Gazette, though published on Friday, contains details of subsequent dates to those contained in the re- gular Gazette published on the following day.] movement in advance, probably in the direction of Leipzig. They form together a total of 127,000 or 130,000 men His Royal Highness will, without doubt, establish his head- quarters at Raguhu. I have the honour to he, & e. ( Signed) DE WETTERSTEDT. taken by t... into Ihe hands of the Russians and Prussians.— Prisoners say that Bonaparte was present, aud lhat he had a horse wouuded under him As the enemy continued in the mountain on the 18th, it was thought his intention might he to attempt to descend into the plain, ami every disposition was made for his reception ; but he retired in the night and morning of the following day, followed by the Allies, and the advanced posts are again at the same places where they were ou the 14th. After the rcconnoissance, a vessel having been prepared with combustible matter, by a Russian officer of engineers, and manned hy a detachment of Russian guards, on the 22( 1 or 23d, succeeded iu burning the bridge which the enemy had established under the cover of the fortress of Lilleu- stein. They have however still a bridge at Pirna„ I have the houour to be, & c. ( Signed) CATHCART. Viscount Custlereagh, % c. % c. P. S The latest reports state that the enemy have re- moved to Daesden, and from thence have reinforced the corps opposed lo General Blucher. Toplitz, Sept 29, 1813. MY LORD,— Being sufficiently recovered, 1 returned to the Imperial head- quarters at Toplitz, 011 the 27th inst. No very important military event has occurred since my dispatch ofthe 21st. The general reports aud information is as follows :— Bonaparte arrived at Hartha, near Bishoffs. werde, 011 tlie 23d. It appears he meditated some attempts on General Blucher, but finding that officer not only prepared for him, hut actually making preparations to act offensively, Bona- £ arte seems to have retired, with some loss, towards Dresden, where, by the last accounts, the old guards were still stationed, with various depots of regiments. The enemy are still working at the place, the redoubt at the Pu na entrance is demolished, but new ones are erected at those of Falken, Freyberg, and anoiher. Provisions are very scarce in the town. To add lo the distresses in the place, two magazines of hay and oats were burnt down, one to the value of 30,000 rix dollars, and the other ahove 40, oo' » — All accounts agree in stating that the generality of th « j troops that have measured back their steps across the Elbe, are in a miserable condition.— Count Bubna at'a' ked the enemy's troops near Stolpen, the castle of which the enemy blew up aud retired from ; the Austrians had Seme loss.— The allied army, in consequence of ti e arrival yesterday of General Benningseu, is about to be put FOREIGN- OFFICK, OCTOBER 22, 1813. Dispatches, of which the following are copies, have been this day received from Lieutenant General the Honourable Sir Charles William Stewart, K. B. and from F^ dward Thornton, Esq. MY LORD, Toplilt, October 1, 1813. The affair I mentioned in my d spatch, of the 29th ult. near Aitenburg, has turned out to be of more importance than was at first imagined, and the Hetman Platow, with his usual ability aud gallantry, has accomplished a very brilliant exploit against a considerable body of the enemy. This corps was under the orders of General Lefebre Denouette, and consisted of some French light cavalry, the Polish uhlans of Ihe guard, and a brigade of light dragoons, under the orders of General Pirot. General Keiseiski and Krutecks were also in command. The force consisted of eight thousand cavalry and 700 infantry, one squadron of Mamelukes, and a small party of Tartars of the guard, under the orders of Colonel j Murot. The whole were attacked by Platow, and corn- ; pletely put to the rout. General Keiseiski is reported by the prisoners <. 0 have been killed. 1,500 prisoners, five guns, and 40 officers ( three of the staff), are the fruits of this victory. The army has broken up from hence, and is in movement to the left. The corps ofGeneral Count Wittgenstein was yesterday at Kommatau, and that of General Kleist near Brux. The Awstrians are marching upon Chemnitz. There is a report from the enemy that Napoleon, attended by the King of Saxony and family, set out for Leipsig upon the 28TH instant ; the head- quarters are said to be removed there. The French corps, under Marshal Augereau, have marched from Bamberg to Coburg, having left a consider- able force at Wurzburg. I liaTe reason to believe the Russian and Prussian army exceed 80,000 men, which will uow he assembled on the Chemnitz and Freyberg line: to these may he added the corps of Kleiuan of ten thousand men, together with all the Austrians. General Bennigsen's corps, which has been reviewed this day, is in a very efficient state as to appearance; but I have no exact information as to the numbers arriving. A reinforcement of 7000 men of the Prussian corps of General Kleist is upon the road from Prague. I have the honour to be, & c ( Signed) C STEWART, Lieut.- Gen. Viscount Casllereagh, § c. S$ c. MY LOUD, " ' Zerbst, October A, 1813. 1 have the honour lo acquaint your lordship, that General Pozzo di Borgo has received intelligence from the head- I quartersof the armies iu Bohemia, under date of tlie24th j ultimo, stating that the corps of General Bennigseu hav- ing joined theGrand Army, the Allied Sovereigns had come to the resolution of making a movement by their left from Bohemia, aud that this movement should be executed on the ist of the present month. This intelligence determined the Prince Royal to attempt the passage of the Elbe. The bridge at Rosslau had been already completed, while the works of the lete de pout on the left bank had been traced out, and were in a state of pro- gress Detachments of Swedish troops were in possession of Dessau, and the town of Acken, on the left bank, a little lower down the river, was fortifying under the direction of Count Woronzow, in such a manner as to render it a place of considerable strength, while preparations were acceler- ated for constructing a bridge there. In the mean time, the enemy, who appear to have had no idea of the passage of the Elbe, at Acken, sent strong detachments of troops to occupy Dessau and the line ofthe Mulda, and employed themselves in throwing up works, as well before that town, as in front of the tete de poni at Rosslau, with intent lo impede the passage there, and to obstruct the movements of the army after the passage This gave occasion to skirmishes between the enemy and the Swedish advanced guard, which was obliged to relinquish Dessau, and retire to the neighbourhood of the t£ te de pout at Rosslau, and indeed to the right bank of the river. Under these circumstances, the Prince Royal received intelligence from General Blucher, on the ist instant, in- forming his Royal Highness that he should, 011 that day, make a movement with his whole army on his right towards Hertzbcrg; that on the following day he should be at Jessen ; on the 3D at Elsler, and 011 the following day ( to- day) would effect the passage of the Elbe at Elsler, pro- ceeding upon Kemberg against tlie French corps stationed there. The bridge at Acken had just been completed, and yes- terday, to- day, or perhaps to- morrow, was each spoken of as the probable day for passing the river. General Blucher crossed the Elbe at Elster yesterday with some opposition, and attacked the entrenched village of Wartenberg on the opposite bank, which he carried, after an obstinate resistance, making himself master of 16 pieces of cannon. It is understood that this victory, which was carried against the corps commauded by Bert- rand, was not obtained without considerable loss, particu- larly among the troops commanded by General D'Yorck ; but. the particulars have not been received. The Prince Royal received this intelligence yesterday evening, while he was at Rosslau, or immediately on his return here, and took the resolution of crossing the whole army to- day over the Elbe, at Aekeu and at Rosslau, the Russians at the former, and the Prussians and Swedes at Rosslau, somewhat later or otherwise, according as it should be understood whether the French wouid make a stand at Dessau. This however was not to he expected, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23. A Lisbon mail has arrived this morning, which brings the following intelligence " Lisbon, Oct. ll — We have melancholy accounts from Gibraltar. A very bad fever rages there, hy which from 12 to 19 persons are said to die daily. Cadiz is still healthy, and as yet we are free here." Saragossa, Sept. 27 — Sou'. t's army, reduced to 40,000 men' has retrograded in order to get into winter- quarters. Ilis head- quarters, with 8,000 men, are in Bayonne. His cavalry have dispersed for w ant of forage, ahd are reduced to 4000 men." It is said the Duke of Bedford is going to Spaiu. A Treaty, offensive and defensive, has been signed between Austria, Russia, and Prussia. A copy of it has been received in this country. There are circumstances which incline us to think that Lord Wellington's invasion of France is some- thing more than a reconnoissance. Depots of every species of warlike stores, ordnance, ammunition, pro- visions, camp equipage, and forage, are now forming upon a large scale at Plymouth and Falmouth, and vessels are held in constaut readiness to carry them to anv point of the Spanish or French coast that circum- stances may require. A large embarkation of cavalry is now pending at Plymouth for Lord Wellington, which could be of no use but in a champaign country. Paris Journals have been received to the 1 Sth inst. Still there is no Bulletin, nor any accounts, which ap- pear deseiving of credit, from the armies in Germany In an article* dated Paris, the loth, it is stated that letters from Bayonne had annoiun ed that the arm es were still in the presence of each olher, but that uo event hud tdken pfe. ee; so that even the advance of a British army into Ihe French territory, and its en- campment within sight of this very B ? yonne, is, in the language of Bonaparte's Journals no event ! It was expected here that the advance of Lord Wellington would have been immediately proclaimed, in order to animate ihe population to resist the invasion. But far from wishing to rouse Ihe French by that call, we find their Government carefully withholding from them all knowledge of the fact! It would seem, from this arti- cle that Soult commands the army at Bayonne, which is stated to have received re nforcemeuts, & was to receive more.— Decaen, in a letter to the Minister at War, gives an account of some hard fighting in Catalonia, in which it is pretended that the enemy had defeated the Spanish corps. Earthquake at Teneriffe.— On Saturday the 18th of Sep- tember at half past ll o'clock, a. in. a more severe earth- quake was felt throughout the island of Teneriffe, than is within the knowledge of any ofthe inhabitants; it lasted three- quarters of a minnie: on very great damage was done— the houses perceptibly waved, many walls cracked, buildings twisted, and parts of ceilings broken in. Two slight shocks were felt after 011 the same day, not any the following, but two very slightly the next. It evidently went in the direction from the Peak No volcano was dis- covered within five days in consequence of it. ler to pass at VVettin; General Winzingerode, with the Russians, at Rothenburg; and the Prince Royal, with the Swedes at Alslt hen and Bernburg. The whole allied force was then to place itself in order of battle, with its lefi on Ihe Saale, waiting the further developement of the enemy ' s movements. General Bulow's corps, and General Winzin- gerode's corps after passing the river, were to form ti. e right of the Silesian army, and the Swedes to he in reserve or second line. Each corps d'armee is to form in three lines. General Woronzoff, who formed General Winzingerode's advanced guard at Halle, is to be regulated in his movements by the attempts of the enemy, aud fall back on the forces passing atWettin, if he should he attacked by superior numbers, I but otherwise lo retain Halle as long as possible. | Your Lordship will observe, hy these bold and decided movements, that the points of passage on Ihe Elbe, hy which t he armies have passed, have been abandoned, and are to he destroyed, if necessary ; and other bridges have been prepared below Magdeburg, in case of need. The corps of observation, under Gen. Thumen, before Witten- berg, of about six thousand men, in the event of the enemy forcing a passage there for the purpose of alovjeing the right bank of the Elbe, and returning hy Magdeburg, ( in the extremity in which he is placed, or iu another improbable, but possible, event of his pushing with nil his forces to Berlin,) has orders to retire on General Tauenzein, who, w ith 10,000 men, is to remain nt Dessau, and, according to circumstances, either to manoeuvre on Ihe right bank against any possible effort of the enemy's, or by foiced marches strengthen, in case of need, the armies assembled on the Saale. General Tauenzien will be nssisted by all the landsturm, aud some smaller detached corps are also to join him Information now arrived that Platow, with his Cossacks, were at Pegau ; Generals Kleist and Wittgenstein, with his advance ofthe grand army of Bohemia, approaching Allen- burg, and our communication seemed to be completely established behind the rear ofthe French army. Information was still vague of the movements of the enemy ; but accounts were brought iu on the evening of the 10th, that he was moving troops from the different points of Lutzen and Wurzen to Leipsic, and it was added that Bonaparte was expected to arrive there on the loth.— His force between Dresden and Leipsic, exclusive of garri- sons, at the highest calculation may he estimated at 180,000 men ; that of the Silesian army at 65,000, and that of the Prince Royal at 60,000, with ( ino pieces of artillery ; and it is impossible to see a finer army, or one more fully equipped in all its parts. By the reports received this day, General Platow, with all his Cossacks, has arrived at Lutzen, having taken some hundreds of prisoners at Weisenfels, and is come into rom- pletc; communication with the advance of Gen. Woronzoft's Cossacks from Halle. Platow reports the assembling of the enemy's army round Leipsic. We have certain ac- counts that the army of Bohemia is now between Altenburg and Chemnitz, and General Bennigsen, with the Austrian division of Colloredo, which has been joined to him, is meditating a demonstration towards Dresden. P. S. General Blucher was not enabled, by the bridge not being complete, to pass at Wettin, but proceeded to Balie, where he has passed. General Bulow has not passed this day, but the rest of the allied army is 011 the left of theSaale, postscript. LONDON, Monday Night, October 25, 1S13. Sunday last, at Middle, Mr. Samuel Binnall, of Welling ton, to Miss Hughes, of- Middle. 4 DIED. Lately, in Uie 75th year of his age, the Rev. William Williams, Rector of Llanfyllin and Llangadfan, in the dio- cese of St. Asaph, and a Mngistiate for the couuty of Montgomery. Ou the 15th inst. at Ludstone, aged 83, Mrs. Cotton, relict of the late Rev. Richard Cotton, Reclor of The More, in this county. Lately, at Worthura, in Suffolk, aeed 105, Mrs. Mary Mark. She was l/ orn in the reign of Queen Anne; her fa- culties were continued to hei till near the time of her decease. On the llth inst. J. Richardson, Esq. of Beeston Hall, Cheshire; a truly honest man, and his death a subject of regret to those who knew him. Friday last, aged 20, Miss Jane Horton, daughter of Mr. Thomas Horton, draper, of this town. Lately, at Malpas, Mr. Robert Welch, aged 29. Lately, aged S5, Mrs. Mary Lambton, of Biddiek, in Durham, who has for several years very liberally eiven to the Society for promoting Christian Knowledge and Church Union in the Diocese of St David's, au annual benefaction of twenty pounds; and has shewn her final good- will to the Designs of the Society, by leaving to the Bishop of I St. David's, £ 2 >. per annum, to be disposed of at his discretion in support of it. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Theodosins Wood:— Hoose- Visi'ois, John Whitehurst, Esq. and Mr. David Morgan. Monday last, our venerable Sovereign entered on the 54th year of his reign. The collection on Sunday last at Swan- Hill Chapel, in this town, for the Sunday School in lhat place, amounted to £ 28. 2s. 9d. James Mayo, a deserter from the Centre Regiment of Shropshire Local Militia during the period of exercise, was 011 Tuesday committed to gaol, according to Act of Parlia- ment. He was apprehended at Glocestcr. From the pleasing intelligence with which our Journal of this week abounds, there appears to be every prospect of Napoleon being as completely foiled and worsted this year, as ne was last— but by tempest much more fatal in its prog- nostics— The enslaved nations, bursting their fetters, and asserting their independence, now hurl the thunder of vengeance against iheir oppressor—' every arm is lifting against him ! We understand that the New Peal of eight Pells at Condover, cast hy Mr Bryant, of Hertford, w ill be opened 011 FYiday morning next. Our Theatre will open on Monday next, for the Hunt Week, and Season. First night. Mr CaresweU's benefit. A performance every evening during that wet k.— See Adv. A very numerous and respectable assemblage of company are expected to be in town, in ti e ensuing Hunt Week. PROVINCIAL PATRIOTISM. [ We feel a pleasure in laying before our readers the follow- ing letter, addressed to the printer of the Chester Chronicle, by Colonel Mansel, of the 53d regiment, inclosing a communication lo him, fiom tbe Mayor of Oswestry — It would be pleasing to see the example of that spirited und hospitable little town generally followed.} Brabourn Tees, 15M Oct/ ber, 1813. SIR,— If you should think ihe annexed letter worthy of tt place among the miscellanies in yc ur valuable paper, u u will do me a favour by communicating it to your reaccrcu The patriotic spirit of our Oswtstry fi ends, has inspired all ranks of the 53d regiment wilh heartfelt gratitude; and I trust, when tl. ey again have the honour to face ti e enemy, ihey will prove thai if any thing can add to 1 l. e spirit of a Briton on the day of ctu n, it will he the certainty that should he fall, of having his wife and family provided for. 1 remain, Sir, Your obedient humble servant, J MANSKL, Lieut.- Col. Ostcestry, 14th August, 1813. SIR,— 1 have much pleasure in informing you, that soon after the. battle of Salamanca, several gentlemen met 10 dine at the Cross Foxes, in this town, for tlie purpose Of cele- brating that victory; 1 lave still guater pleasure to add, that a feeling was diffused throughout the room, of shewing an attachment fo the brave 53< l regiment under your com- mand, serving in Spain. A subscripiion was inniK diaicly opened for the relief ofthe widows of those men v ho fell*, likewise of the families ofthe wounded who are disabled from serving again, belonging to your regiment, who were bom in Shropshire, or who have volunteered out of the Shropshire militia. The sum subscribed in tlie room, wilh the addition of sums subscribed hy ladies in the town aud neighbourhood, will amount, I believe, lo about one hundred pounds, which I shall be happy to dispose of as you may be pleased to direct Lieul. Cristie was of the party, and it was expected that a communication would have been made to you 011 the subject, by that gentleman, or it would have been done sooner.— 1 regret exceedingly that the becoming spirit ot this little town, was uo# made known through our provincial papers, as 1 have reason to hope, that several other towns in tliis county, would have followed so patriotic an example: but this unluckily was omitted.— l si all feel obliged hy an answer as early as your avocations will admit of.— It is intented to invest the money in the three per cents, until it is disposed of. 1 have ihe honour to be, Sir, Your most obedient servant, ( Signed) JOHN CPOXON, Mayor. CoV. Bingham, 53d Regiment Foot, Spain. The house of Mr Thomas Crump, jun of Chorley, in this county, was broken open by some villains on Monday night last, while the family were asleep, and a great num- ber of articles stelen, to the value of at least I 40 ( for a description of whrch see Advirt J The family not having been alarmed, Ihe depredators escaped with their booty undis- covered. A reward of 20 guineas is offered for their apprehension. The Show of Cattle at the Meeting of the Hereford Agri- cultural Society on Tuesday was very small, altho* it com- prised several fine animals, aud the attendance was un- usually thin. It appears from theSeeondAnnual Report, just published, that upwards of 40.000 children are now instructed in this country by the National Society. MARKET HERALD. Price of Wheat in our Market on Saturday last, Wheat 14s. 3( 1. to 14s. 6d.— Barley 8s. 6d. to 9s. Od. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 8s. Od. tn 10s. Od. per customary measure of 57 quarts. CORN- EXCHANGE, OCTOBER 22. , Our Wheat market was dull this morning, and what few The intelligence brought by the Gottenhvirgh mail which arrived late on Saturday evening, was published in the following Bulletin :— " Foreign- Office, Oct. 23 » — By dispatches received from Mr. Thornton, dated the 7th and 8tli, from Dessau and Zebitz, it appears that the Prince Royal has had an inter- view with General Blnchcr, on the 7th iust. half- way be tween Zebitz and Duben, the former beiug the head- quar-| ters of the Prince, the latter of the General. It was under- stood, that the Prince Royal would, on the 9th, move to Zorbig, where he had already a force of 4000 men, and the General to Enlenburg. The two armies were incomplete junction, and formed a mass of from 128 to 130,000 men, provided with Goo pieces of artillery. The advanced caval- ry bad frequent skirmishes with the enemy in ihe neigh- bourhood of Leipsic." The Berlin Gazette ofOct. 9, states that theTyrol is free. The Bavarian Government acts as it ought. Its troops and civil officers are quitting the Tyrol by a secret understand- ing with Austria — 20,000 Tyrolese have risen in arms since, have dug up again the muskets that were buried, and have armed themselves with them They have already taken Brixen, and made 3oo Frenchmen prisoners, with 2 guns. The two passes ofthe Brener, and neat Sturzen, are also occupied by them — A traveller who left Vienna the 4th October, brings the account, which may be depended upon, as he received it at the Chancery of that City, that the Alliance with Bavaria is concluded, and that ihe latter is to send 15,000 men to the corps of Hiller, and as many to the corps of Prince Reuss- The city of Mentz has heen 1 hav^ eo'e^ per quarter surprised and taken hy a body of Bavarian troops, who I t,. om Monday's prices The quantity of Barley no! here London Gazette Extraordinary. MONDAY, OCTOBER 25 Foreign- Office, October Q5th. 1813. Dispatches, of which the following are extracts, have been received hy Viscount Castlereagli from His Flxcellency the Earl of Aberdeen, and from Lieutenant- General the ! Hon. Sir C. VV. Stewart. Extract of a Di. yatch from the Earl of Aberdeen to Loid Castlereagh, dated Coviolau, Oct. 9, 1813. The army has advanced in a direct line towards Leipsic, near which town the head- quarters of Prince Schwartzen- berg are established. The Prince Royal and Geheial Blue her having already advanced towards the same point, the allied forces have nearly effected their junction; a rideau, therefore, is drawn across this part of Saxony, ex- tending from Dessau to Marienborg on the Bohemian frontier. In the mean time, General Btnnigsen, with the corps of Colloredo, has driven the enemy from his en- trenchments at Gieshubel, and has advanced towards Dresden on the great road from Toplitz. Tbeactual position and intentions of Bonaparte, are en- tirely unknow n. A strong force, not less than 50,000 men, is opposed to Prince Schwartzenburg ; and the general beliefis, that Bonaparte himself has made a rapid move- ment with the mass of his army lo attack General Blucher, before his junction with the Prince Royal is completed. Be this as it may, it is not likely that any partial advantage will materially improve his prospects or render ihe ultimate success of the Allies more doubtful. His communication with France being totally destroyed— his army iu consider- able distress— his magazines nearly exhausted, and Ibe country in which he is utterly without the means of re- plenishing them, he must shortly find it necessary to break through the circle which has been drawn around him: in this attempt he may probably succeed, but there isevery reason to hope that it will be accompanied by the destruc- tion ofa great part of his army. Full justice is done to the military lalents and able com- binations ofthe Prince Maishal; had he been less prudent and circumspect in his movements, we should not have 1 heen placed iu the formidable and commanding attitude which we are now enabled to assume. P. S By intelligence received this morning, it appears that Prince Schwartzenberg, wilh the main body of his army, is at Chemnitz aud in the neighbourhood. Bona- parte left Dresden on the 7th, with the King of Saxony and his family, aud is at Rochlitz, where his army is chiefly assembled. General Benningsen has advanced to Dresden, in which it is said Bonaparte has left but a feeble garrison, consisting, according to report, of not more than 3000 men. Extract of a Dispatch trom Lieutenant- General the Honourable Sir Charles Stewart, K. B to Viscouut C'ast/ ereagh, dated Head- Quarteis Prince Royal af Sweden, Rottenburg, October 11,1813. In conformity to your Lordship's instructions, being sufficiently recovered from my wound to travel, I left the head- quaiters of the allied army at Toplitz, on the 3d iustant, and arrived at those ofthe Crown Prince of Svvedeu formed part of the corps of observation. The Russians are said to have entered Hamburgh on the 17th Bennigsen arrived at Toplilz, and the grand allied army has moved upon Erfurth, which obliged Bonaparte to abandon Dresden, in which the allies are said to have found twenty four thousand wounded, and 164 pieces of cannon. The Heligoland mail which arrived this morning has brought accounts of Ihe capture of Bremen 011 the 15th by Gen. Tettenhorn ; 1500 of the enemy were made prisoners. At Hamburgh 011 the 13th it was not only said that Bavaria had joined the allies, but also Wirtcmherg and Baden: that a change even had taken place iu the sentiments of ihe Danish Government, and that the Russian Legation was expected to return to Copenhagen. The Stralsuud paper of the 14th of October, statesthat Glogan has surrendered by capitulation General Blucher hascrossed the Elbe with 50,000 men at Jessen, and wholly defeated General Bertrand, wno was to have joined Marshal Ney, and is in pursuit of the flying enemy 011 the road to Leipsic.— General Czernicheff has sent the keys of Casscl to his Royal Highness the Crown Prince. A Letter from Gottenburgh, of the 17th, says, u I send you two or three articles of official news The Bavarians have declared for the Allies, and 20,000 Austrians have been placed under the orders of General Wrede, who has joined the army with 50,000 Bavarians. The account comes from thp- Crown Prince's head- quarters, w hich are between Halle and Leipsic. Napoleon is certainly at Leipsic, and 30,000 Cossacks in the rear of ihe French army. On the 5th, the keys of Cassel were delivered to the Crown Prince. The Weslphalian troops have joined the Allies. Jerome has run away to Paris." The Weser, a French frigate of 44 gons, is arrived at Fal- mouth, prize to his Majesty's ships Rippou, Scylla, and Royalist. Holiday at the Bank. is very considerable, but that of fine quality sold full as w ell as on Monday, while the second sorts are scarce saleable at a declension of 2s. and 3s. per quarter— Oats and Peas are 2s. per quarter cheaper.— In other articles 110 alteration. OCT. 25.]— Our market was well supplied with Wheat this day, the sale of which article was very dull at a decline of from 4s. to 5s. per quarter. Haviug had large arrivals of Barley since this day week, and our maltsters being well provided with lhat grain, has carried a reduction in the price of that grain of 4s. per quarter, but that of fine qua lity sold more freely than 011 Friday. White and Grey Peas aie full 5s. per quarter low er. Beans being in large supply and havine but few buyers are 4s. per quarter cheaper — Oats are 2s. per quarter lower— In olher grain there is 110 alteration. Flour is 5s. per sack lower. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, ISIS. The ANNUAL SERMONS for the Benefit of Ihe SHRCWSBDRY GENERAL RKNIIAY SCHOOL, will be preached at St. JOHN'S CHAPEL, Shrewsbury, 011 SUN- DAY NEXT, Ihe 31st of OCTOBER, at Half- past Ten o'CIock in the Morning, and Six o'Clock in the Evening bj the Uev. \ V. H. LOXDALE EDEN, of Uttoxeter. Shrewsbury Theatre. 11HF. Public arc inost respectfully informed, the Theatre will open on MONDAY NEXT, for THE HUNT WEEK, and SEASON. FOR THE BENEFIT of MR. CARESWELL, BOX- OFFICE KEKPER. On MONDAY, November ist, 1813, Ihe celebrated Comedy callcd MAN AND WIFE, or MORE SECRETS THAN ONE. Charles Austencouvt, Mr. CRISP; Ellen Worrell, Mrs. WILLIAMS. Between the Play and Entertainment, a favourite Comic Song, called " THE FASHIONS, OR \\ os. PERFLL CHANGI S," by Mr Di nning. To which will be added, an admired Farce, called PLOT AN DCOUNTER PLOT, or THE PORTRAIT OF CERVANTES-.— 1 ickels, and Places, lo be had of Mr. CARESWEI. L, Ma. dot Head On TUESDAY Evening, tbe favourite Plaj of MAC- BETH, King of Scotland, with a Variety of F- uiertiiinment. uud tlie Musical Aftcr- picce of LOCK' AND KEY — A Performance every Evening during the Hunt VI cek TO SERVANTS. ~~ VS IT ANTED, immediately, a FOOTMAN nnd a VV POST1 LL1 O N — Apply to THK PRINTER. BIRTH. Friday last, at Edgmond Rectory, the Lady of tlie Rev. John Dryden Pigutt, of a daughter. MAR HIED. On Ihe 17th inst. al Jglittield, by tlie Rev. R Parsons, Mr William Forrester, to Miss Anne Jones, daughter of Mr. Samuel Jones, of Fat Farm, Ighttield. Al Kinnersley, the Rev. John Rogers, of Bedstone, in this county, to Miss Dcykes, of Newchurth, Herefordshire. PHARMACY. AYOUNG MAN, veil educated in the above Line of Business, as well in Surgery, and as au Accouchier, wishes tnengage himself to a Gentleman of the t'rofession, as an Assistant ir| all or any of tbe above Branches. The most satbfaetory Reference will be given as to Ihe Character aud Abilities of the Advertiser, and u hich may be known by applying to TIIE PRINTER OF THIS I'APR R. WANTED immediately, out of a respectable Family, a Youth as un APPRENTICE to the MERCERY and GROCERY Trade. Apply lo Messrs. ROBERTS aud WILLIAMS, Oswestry. October 25th, 1S1J. SHREWSBURY HUNT. THE MEMBERS of tl. eSHREWSBURY HUNT arie requested to meet al the LION INN, on MONDAY, the FIRST of NOVEMBER, 1813, to spend the Week wilh the President, Sir RICHARD PULESTON, Bart. SHREWSBURY. MRS. R. PRTTCHARD, Silk Mercer, Milliner, Drew Maker, Hosier, and Glover, EESP ECT FULLY announces to her Friends anrl the Public, she is now selecting in LONDON, every FASHIONABLE ARTICLE in her various Professions, which she will have the Honour to offer for INSPECTION on MONDAY NEXT, FIRST of NOVEMBER, to those who obligingly favour her with a Call. MISS WILLMORE KESPECTFULI Y informs her Friends and the Public, thai her WINTER FASHIONSwill he for the Honour of their INSPECTION on MONDAY NEXT, the FIRST of NOVEMBER, and ihe following Days. College Hilt, October 26, 1813. MISS M\ RTHA PYEFINCH " O F. SPECTFUl I Y informs her Friends and the Public, Jrf that her FASHIONS will he for INSPECTION on MONDAY, the FIRST of NOVEMBER, to those Ladies who will honour her with a Call, at M r. WEBSTER'S, High- Slreet — Shrewsbury, Oct. 26th, 1813. Corn- Market, Shrewsbury, October 20th, 1813. HARLEY AND SON, IV 4TOHMAKF. VS, GOLDSMITHS, JF. WF. LLF. TTS, CUTLERS, CHINA, GLASS, S, HARDWAREMEN, DEEPLY impressed with Sentiments of Gratitude for the many Favours received fur a long Series of Years past, take the Liberty to inform their Friends and the Public, that they intend immediately to decline the above Trade", and purpose to SELL OFF their large, elegant, aud valuable STUCK, consisting of Guld aud Silver Watches, Clocks, Gold, Silver, Jewellery, Cutlery, China, Glass, riated. Paper, Japanned, and olher Goods, AT and UNDER PRIME COST. N. B. The above Trade to be disposed of 011 moderate Terms. The Situation is excellent, the Premises large and commodious, well adapted lo these or any other Trades requiring Room. A Lease will be granted, or the Premises sold, as most agreeable. LANDED ESTATES AND FARMS WANTED. WANTED TO PURCHASE, One Freehold Estate in value from £ 30,000 lo f80,000, and One from - f 61,000 to £ 200,000. One- half of * Ihe Purchase of the latter to remain on Mortgage.— Also wanted, for a cele- brated Stock Farmer, a Farm from 500 to 800 Acres; and various other Improvable Farms, for Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, and Scots Tenants, from 900 to 500 Acres,— Par- ticulars and Terms to be addressed ( Post- paid) lo Mr. Shee, Land- surveyor, and Agent for selling, letting, hiring, buy- ing, and valuing landed Eslates, Farms, Mansions, and Manors, Southampton Row, London. TO CREDIfollT HE CREDITORS of Mr. WILLIAM LLOYD, late of Shrewsbury, in the Countv of Salop, UPHOL- STER F. R, may receive A DIVIDEND, on Application to Mr. JAMES WATKINS, Ironmonger, Mardol, any Time after the loth of November next. Shrewsbury, October 27, I8I3. STOLEN OR STRAYED, Oil Saturday, the l6lh of October instant, out of the Cock Yard, in Wrexham, in the County of Denbigh ; ASTRONG BAY COLT, rising three Years old, about 14 Hands aud a Half high, white on the near Hind Foot, long Tail, Star in the Face, with a Saddle- mark 011 each Shoulder. Whoever will bring the said Colt lo Mr. HALL, of Ihe Cock aforesaid, if strayed, shall receive a Reward of ON E GUINEA, anil all reasonable Expenses paid ; if stolen, a further Reward will be given for the Discovery of the Offender or Offenders by the said Mr. Hall. Wrexham, 19th October, 1813. SHROPSHIRE CANAL. AT a General Assembly of the Company of Proprietors ofthe Shropshire Canal Navigation, held ( by Adjourn-, ment) at The Hotel iu Madcley- Wood, in ihe County of Salop, 011 Friday, the twenty second Dav of October Instant, IT WAS ORDERED, That a GENERAL SPF. CI A L AS- SEMBI Y of the said Company of Proprietors of the said Canal, be held at THE HOTEL, in Madeley Mood, in the County ofSalop, 011 the SECOND MONDAY in I'EBRL'- ARYnext, at twelve o'Clock, to take into Consideration the Propriety of taisirig the Tonnage on Limestone and Sand to two- pence per Ton per Mile, aud so in Proportion for a greater or less Quantity. DAVID DAVIES, 23d October, 1613. Clerk to the said Company. T DEEPLY impressed with Gratitude fur the very tinguished Favours confei 1 L- ' L-: " - ORIGINAL WHOLESALE AND RETAIL TEA & GROtERY WAREHOUSE, TOP OF HIGH- STREET, SHREWSBURY KEATE and Co. dis- rred by their Fiiends and the Public in general, during a Period of S8 Years past, return their most sincere Thanks for the liberal Support already experienced; and flatter themselves, hy strict Integrity and due Attention to Business, to merit a Con- tinuance of the s- mie All Orders duly executed upon Ihe best Terms possible, to the Satisfaction of those who may please to favour them with any Commands. N B. CHEESE and SALT BUTTER, wholesale, at Iheir other Warehouse underneath. LLOYD & GARMSTON, TAIL011S AND HABIT MAKERS, Swan- Hill, Shrewsbury, EESPF. CTFULLY beg Leave to return Iheir most sin- cere Thanks to iheir Friends and the Public in general, for the very liberal Encouragement they have received since their Commencement in Business; and at the same Time assure them that 110 Exertion 011 their Part shall be wanting to give every Satisfaction, as no House in London shall excel ( hem in Make or Fashion— Thev like- wise inform their Friends that lliey render Hunter's and other Woollen Cloths WATER PROOF, warranted to with- stand even boiling hot Water. W. GARMSTOW ( lale Foreman to Mr. Bowdler) has had the Experience ofTen Years in Ihe first Houses in London. (£ 3" WANTED Four GOOD WORKMEN " MORRIS MORRIS, ( NEPHEW TO THE LATE MORRIS MORRIS, DECEASED,) HILL'S LANE COURT, SHREWSBURY, • J} ESPECTFULLY acquaints the Friends and Customers JT » of his late Uncle, that he continues the MALTING BUSIN F. SS in the same Situation. Having conducted the Concern for the last seven Years, he trusts Hint his Knowledge of the different Branches of it, together with his Attention to their Orders, will induce them to Confer on him a Share of their Support, which will be ever gratefully acknowledged. PORK SAUSAGES, Sun Tavern Inn und Eating House, MII. K STREET, SHREWSBURY. MARGARET HARRIS returns Thanks for the many Favours conferred 011 her, and respectfully informs the Public, that she has on Sale a regular supply of FRESH aud FINE FLAVOURED SAUSAGES Poultry dressed or undressed — Dinners, & c. as usual. PAR TN 15 USUI P DISSOLVED. THE Partnership of BOWDLERS aud SEYGIP. having been dissolved, the Undersigned respectfully gives NOTICE TO THOSE WHO ARE INDEBTED TO THE FIRM, not to pay their respective Bills to any Person whatever, unless sanctioned hy an Authority in Writing from him, or until a Person has been duly and legally authorised to re- ceive the same.— IN JUSTICE to his own Character, the Undersigned begs Leave to add, tbat it is from an anxious Wish that all the Debts due front the Partnership should be justly and fairly paid, that he thus intrudes himself upon the Nolice of those who have honoured him with their Support and Patronage. DAVID SEYGIB, ( late a Partner in the Firm of Bated the- 25th Day of) BOWDLERS and SEYGIB ) October, 1813. i PREMISES IN CASTLE STREET. TO BE SOLI) BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with excellent ' SHOP and Appurtenances, situate in the CASTLE- STREI T, in Shrewsbury, now in the Occupation of THOMAS HILDITCH. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. PANTING, Solicitor, Shrewsbury October 21, 181.3. BRAWN. REBECCA RAWLINS EEGS Leave respectfully to inform her Friends and the Public, thai the BRAWN SEASON is now com- menced, and solicits their Favours, which will be grate- fully received and punctually executed. Pride- lull, October 26, 1813. BRAWN. THOMAS HAND, BRAWN- MAKER, SHREWSBURY, " T71MBRACF. S this Opportunity of returning his sincere J J Thanks to his Friends for the Favours which he has fir so many Years received in the above Business. He like- wise begs Leave to inform them that tbe BRAWN SEASON is commenced, and for which he humbly solicits tbe Con tinuanee of their Favours; which will be ever gratefully acknowledged, by iheir most humble Servant, THOMAS HAND. TURNIPS AND STRAW, ON A DRY SOIL. SHEEP taken in by the Week ; Calves Dilto to Turnips and Straw : Cattle lo Straw only. Enquire of TIIF. PRINTER OF THIS PAPER. TO DE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, In Ihe undermentioned Lots, rjUNDRY MESSUAGES or DWELLING HOUSES, O SHOPS, WAREHOUSES, and STABLES, siluate on IheWYLECOP and in Back Lane and Friar's- Lane, in llie Parish of St. Julian, in the Town of Shrewsbury. LOT I A laige and commodious SHOP and WARE- HOUSE on tlie Ground Floor, with two Floors over the same, and excellent Cellaring under tbe Whole, now in Ihe Occupation of Mr Edward Hayes and Messrs. John Hughes and Sons.— Land Tax £ 0. 10s. Gd. This Lot ( except ihe Warehouse) is under Lease to Mr. Hayes, eight Years of which will be unexpired on tbe first Day of January next. LOT II. FOUR DWELLING HOUSES, situate in Back Lane, three of which are occupied by Thomas Bratton, Ann Williams, and Hugh Morris, and the other void.— Land Tax £ o 8s 3d LOT 111. A DWELLING HOUSE, on the Wyle Cop, with a Shop in Front, well situated for Business, now in Ihe Occupation of Mrs. Carpenter— Laud Tax. £ o los. Od. LOT IV. Another DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining Lot 3, now unoccupied.— Land Tax £ 0 4s. nd. LOT V. Another DWELLING HOUSE, situate near lo Lot 4, in the Occupation of William Grammer— Land Tax £ 0 2s. od. For further Particulars apply to Mr. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. MANSION— SHROPSHIRE. TO BE LET, FOR A TERM OF YEARS FROM CHRISTMAS NEXT, ACAPITAL MANSION HOUSE, the greatest Part genteelly furnished, situate at tbe End of Ihe Town of WEM, leading towards Whitchurch. The Firsf Floor comprises Dining Room, Breakfast Room, Drawing Room, and Study; the Second Floor— Billiard Table aud four neat Bed Rooms, wilh suitable Allies: also, a most excellent Kitchen Garden and Hot- house, consisting of more than an Acre within the Walls ; with Stabling aud Coach house, and all requisite Out- OfHces, adapted fur the Residence of a genteel Family. The House is pleasantly situated, com- manding Views of the surrounding Country; and the Tenant may be accommodated with seven or eight Acres of LAND adjoining fhe Garden.— A Pack of Fox Hounds are kept in the Neighbourhood. For Particulars apply to Messrs. WALFORD & I1ASSALL, Solicitors, Wem. bv Auction. BY S~ TUDOR, At the Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 30th Day of October, 1S13, between Hie Hours of four aud six in the Afti moon, subject lo Conditions ; OEVF. RAL PIECES of most excellent FREEHOLD 0 LAND, situate iu FRANKWELL, in llie Parish of Saint Chad and in the Parish of Meole Brace, in the County ofSalop. LOT 1. A PIECE of LAND, near I he Mount Turnpike Gale, in Frankwell, containing oA. lR. 22P. LOT II. A PIECE of LAND, adjoining Lot i. containing 0A. lR. 2lP. LOT HI. A PIECE of LAND, adjoining Lot 2, containing 0A. fR. 2fP. LOT IV A PIECE of LAND, adjoining Lot 3, containing oA. 1R. 21P. LOT V. A PIECE of LAND, adjoining Lot 4, containing oA. ill 21 P. LOT VI A PIECE of LAND, adjoining Lot 5, containing 0A. lR. 26P. The above Lots are now in one Piece of Land, in the Occupation of Mr. John Davies, adjoining the Turn- pike Road leading from Shrew sbury to Bicton, and are admirably calculated for Building Residences for gen- teel Families, commanding most extensive and beauti- ful Views over the Severn, and beyond Berwick House and Demesne. LOT VII. A GARDEN and PIFCE of LAND, adjoining 1 ot 1, containing 4A. () R. 34P. in the Occupation of Mr. Davies. LOT VIII. A GARDEN and PIECE of LAND, adjoining Lot 7, containing 2A. 2R. OP. 111 the Occupation of Mr. John Heighway. Lois 7 and 8 ndjoin the Turnpike Road leading from Frankwell to Copthorn, and are also admirably adapted for Building Purposes. All the above Lots are within the Voting Liberties of Shrewsbury. LOT IX A PIECE of LAND, called THE LESSER MARSH, containing 2A 3R. 33P. LOTX A HOVEL, GARDEN, and PIECE of LAND, called TIN BIGGER MARSH, adjoining Lot 9, containing together 4A. 2R. - 24P. l. ot XI A PIECE of LAND, called ti e MARSH MEA- DOW, adjoining Lot 10, containing 5A. 1R. 39P. The three last Lots are in the Parish of Meole Brace, in the Occupation of Mr. Timothy Oakley, and are separated from Kiugslaud bv the Kingsland Road. The respective Tenants will shew ti e Premises; and for further Particulars enquire of WILLIAM PRIPSIOK, Esq Mr. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, or of TIIF. AUC- TIONEER, al! of Shrewsbury. KINNERLEY AND DOVASTON, SHROPSHIRE. BY S. TUDOR, On Monday, Ihe 1st of November, 1813, al Hie House of Thomas Davies, juii. being the PUBLIC HOUSE in the Village of KINNERLEY, in the County of Salop, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Con- ditions of Sale as shall be then and there produced : r| 1HF, following LOTS of desirable FREEHOLD i LAND, & c LOTI. A PIECE of LAND in Kinnerley, called A. R. p. Moor Patch, bounded by the Road on one Side, and by Lands of Lord Bradford, T. Franks, and R. Watkin 011 Ihe other Sides, containing 2 0 11 LOT II. A PIECE of LAND in Kinnerley, called Withey- lane Croft, bounded by the Road on one Side, and by Lands nf R. Watkin and T. Franks on the othei Sides, containing 1 029 LOT III. A neat FARM HOUSE, with Slate Cover, in good Repair, and suitable attached Outbuildings, at Kinnerlev, in Possession of Thomas Davies the elder, with Hie several Pieces or Parcels of Land following, and adjoining thereto, viz. House, Buildings, Fold, Garden, A. R. P. Croft, Orchard, & c 1 1 19 Moor Piece 4 335 Gighole Croft 1 2 19 AndGighole Lcasow 4 0 13 A] FARM WANTED. A RESPECTABLE Farmer, whose Farm is intended to be sold, and in consequence of which he is undei Notice to quit at Lady Day next, will be glad to Kent a Farm of from 60 to 150 Acres, from any Gentleman who may have one to set.— His present Landlord will give ample Testimony of his Mode of managing the Farm he now occupies— Apply to THE PRINTER. A ROBBERY. Twenty Gvineas Reward. WHEREAS, on the Night of MONDAY, the 251b of October Instant, some Person or Persons broke info the House of THOMAS CRUMP, jun. of CllORLEY, in the Parish of Sfottesden, and County ofSalop, and stole I hereout a Quantity uf Shirts, Shifts, and Neek Hand- kerchiefs, a Top Coal, and Iwo Under Coats, a Pair of Breeches and Gaiters, two Ladies' Work Boxes, a Tea Chest, a Plated Inkstand, a Brass Patent Jack, a Quantity of Knives and Forks, and many other smaller Articles : TWENTY GUINEAS REWARD is hereby offered by the said THOMAS CRUMP, lo any Person or Persons whose liridence shall lead lo the Conviction of the said Offenders; and if any Person concerned iu the above Robbery will discover his Accomplices, anil give such Evidence as will lead to their Conviction, he shall be entitled to the above Reward, aud every Means shall be used to obtain him a Free Pardon. 1 A Particular Description of the Articles stolen. The Shirts, some of Calico, aud some Linen, were newly washed and not ironed, Ihey and the Handkerchiefs were faintly marked " THOMAS CRUMP, 12, I809," with per- manent Ink. The Top Coat, a fine light Drab Bearskin, the left Pocket stained with Green A11 old Black Coat, and an ohl dark Brown Jacket, with covered Buttons. The Breeches of Tan Leather, with Yellow Buttons. ' The Gaiters Tan Leather, w itli Iron Chain Straps One Leather " Work- box lately varnished wilh Red Varnish, containing, among other Things necessary for Ladies'Work, several remarkable Hexagon Ivory Winders. The other Work- box isof Papier Macbee, with a handsome India Pattern, gilt, on I he Top and Sides, and lined with Yellow Silk The Tea Chest of dark Wood, handed with white, and varnished, with a plated Oblong Octagon Handle on flie Top, which 011 minute Inspection, w ill be found to have been lately' put on, a Piece ofthe Morocco Lining having been cut out, opposite the Handle, and afterwards pasted on again ; it contained two Cut Sugar Glasses, a Cut Glass Tea Can- nister, a Silver Sugar Spoon, and a very small Pair of Silver Sugar Tongs, t with a Wheat Sheaf engraved on the Bend. The Patent Jack of Brass, remarkably bright, aud without the Key. The Knives and Forks, octagon Ivory Hafts, nearly new ; the Forks two tilled ; Maker's Name Bet ford, or Belcher. Chorley, October 26th, 1813. auction:. MR. STOCKDALE, OF FICCADILLY, LONDON, MOST respectfully informs Ihe Ladies and Gentlemen of SHREWSBURY and its Vicinity, that he intends lo have a Sale of valuable BOOKS, MAPS, AND PRINTS, by Auction, in a commodious Room in Shrewsbury, on TUESDAY, November 2d, and five following Days ( Sunday excepted), commencing each Day at ten o'Clock precisely * I* May be viewed 011 Monday preceding, aud the Morn- ings of Sale. Among other valuable Works, many of which are superbly bound in Russia and Morocco, are the following : Hogarth's Works, complete, 111 Plates coloured equal to Drawings. Grose's Antiquities, complete, 15 vols. 1313 Plates, the Views finely coloured Lavater on Physiognomy, by Dr. Hunter, 5 vols. 4to. 554 Plates, Maedonald's Gardener's Dictionary, 79 coloured Plates, 2 vols. 4to. Campbell's Lives of the Admirals, and Naval History of Great Britain to the Close of 1812, 8 vols Dr. Aikin's General Biography of Eminent Persons, 8 vols. 410. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, from 1665 to 18nn, abridged by Hutlou, Shaw, aud Pearson, 18 vols. 4to. 265 Plates Camden's Britannia, by Gough, 4 vols. Folio. Heath and Stodart'sShnkspeare, 6 vols. 4to. N. B. The Place of Sale will be announced by Handbills RARE & VALUABLE PAINTINGS & PRINTS, AND GENTEEL HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE AND EFFECTS. BY JONATHAN PERRY, In the Great Room, at the Lion Inn, 011 Thursday, October 28th, 1813; AN Assemblage of rare and valuable PAINTINGS, PRINTS, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; and Variety of other Effects, principally Ihe Property ofa Person leaving Shrewsbury, and suitable to genteel and respectable Familes, Catalogues will be distributed. bp auction. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At the Rear's Head Inn, in Newtown, on Wednesday, tlie 17th DiiJ of November, 18) 3, between the Hours of fotir and six in the Afternoon : N ELIGIBLE ESTATE, situate at PENYGET. LVY, in the fertile and picturesque VALE OF KERRY, arid County aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Mr John Jones and Undertenants ; in the following, or such other Lots, and subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : viz LOT I. All tbat FARM HOUSE and Outbuildings, with Garden, and sundry Pieces of Arable, Pasture, Meadow, and Wood LAND immediately surrounding the same, within a Ring Fence, in the Townships of Penygellev and Goedtre; and containing, by Admeasurement, 60A. 0R. 33P. or there- abouts. LOT II. All that MESSUAGE or Tenement, called MOUNTHIRT, with Garden, and several Pieces of LAND adjacent thereto, iu the Township of Manllwyd, containing by Admeasurement, 29A. 2R l.'. P or thereabouts. LOT 111 All thoseTHREE PIECES OF LAND, called Pt ARTREE MEADOW, POUND CLOSE, and CONST A BLE'S CLOSE, also in Maullwyd Township, containing 211A. oR. 24P. or thereabouts. LOT IV. All that PIECE OF MEADOW LAND, called THE RUBIES, in Ihe Township of Goedtie, containing 3A. Ill 34P or thereabouts. LOT V All those TWO PARCELS OF LAND, called THE LITTLE ALLOTMENTS, lying contiguous lo each other, in PenygelleyTownship, and containing oA. 2U. IP. or thereabouts. LOT VI. All tbat PIECE OF LAND, called THE HILL PIECE, situate in DreforTownship, and containing25.4. Ill UlP. or thereabouts. The three first Lots together form a verv compact Estate, with conv enient Farm Buildings, in tolerable Condition.— Are well wooded and watered ; and have easv Access by a Turnpike Road to good Markets, Lime, and Coal, at the moderate Distance of five Miles only.— A beautiful TROUT STREAM ruii3 through Ihe Lands; also a smaller Brook, by means of which considerable. 1 mproverrtent can be made. —' 1 he Hay Tithes are covered by a Modus. The Tenant will direct a Person to shew the different Lets ; and further Particulars may be bad, and Plans seen, bv applying to Mr. WILLI AMES, Solicitor, in Welshpool; or to Mr. WILLIAM JONES, of Garthmil, near Mont- gomery. M0NTG0MERYSHIRE AND DENBIGHSHTRE FREEHOLD ESTATES. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, in the County ofSalop, on Thursday, Ihe llth Day of November, 1813, between the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall then lie produced, in the follow- ing Lots: LOT I. A LI. tint Messuage or TENEMENT and FARM, with the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land thereunto belonging, called CRAIGNANT, situate in the Parish of Llanfyllin, and within three Miles of that Market Town, now in the Occupation of Richard Edwards, containing by Admeasurement 85 Acres, or thereabouts. The House and Outbuildings 011 this Lot are in complete Repair, and there is a very extensive Right of Common on tbe adjoiningHills. I. OT 11. All that Messuage orTENEMF, NT and FARM, with the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land thereto belonging, called CEFN DER WEN, situate in the Parish of Llaurhaiadr- in- Mochnant, and within two Miles of lhat Village, now in the Occupation of John Vanghan, containing by Admeasurement 10S Acres, or thereabouts. Upon this Lot there is a considerable Quantify of young, healthy Timber. LOT 111 All those TWO MESSUAGES or Tenements, with the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, with the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, called TAN- Y- GRAIG and TAN- Y- PISTILL, situate in the Parish of I. lanrhaiadr- in- Mochnant aforesaid, in the several Counties of Montgomery and Denbigh, now in the Occupa- tions of Hugh F. vans and Evan Evans, containing together by Admeasurement 68 Acres, or thereabouts; together with a Sheepwalk of upwards ofUoo Acrcs, thereto adjoining and belonging. This Lot contains the famous Cataract, called I'ISTII. L RHAIADR ; the perpendicular Height of the Rock from which this Water falls is 240 Feet, w hich Water runs through this Lot, and is situale about three Miles from the said Village of Llanrhaiadr- in- Mochnant. The Whole of the Estates are very improvable, and great Part thereof may be irrigated. Possession thereof may be bad at Lady- Day next.— The respective Tenants w ill shew the Premises , and for further Particulars apply to Mr. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, at whose Office Maps of the different Lois may lie seen. flateg auwuu; BY R. MADDOX, At fhe, Lodge Inn, in the Township of Weston RhVn, in the Pariah, of St. Martin's, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the " ptli of October, 1813, between the Hours of three and six in the Afternoon, arid subject to Conditions then lo be produced 1 I. OT I. rpvvo new DWELLING HOUSES, and Garden, siluafe K in the said Township of Wesion, in the Holding of John Jones, and his Undertenant. LOT IL All ,! l£ t ne^. boii, DWELLING HOUSE ami MALI KILN, with olher OuthuiMlngs, Garden, and large Yard situate at the Lodge aforesaid, now in the Occupation of I homas Roberta. . This House comprises a good Kit- I. OT IV. TAVO PIECES of LAND in Kinner- ley, had in Exchange from Mr. John Edwards, 12 0 6 w ilh Road, ( lie one containing And the other adjoining Upper sow, containing Upper Leasow Middle Leasow Long Croft Hither Moor Leasow Further Moor Lcasow Broomy l. easovv ... The Further Lcasow Lea- 1 3 19 1 20 3 28 0 2 2 27 1 33 3 39 2 20 3 28 A All llie last mentioned Lands are in Kinnerley. LOT V. A neat FARM HOUSE, in good Repair, with necessary Outbuildings, at DOVASTON, in Ihe Possession of Richard Davies, wilh the several Pieces or Parcels of Land following, adjoining thereto, viz.— House, Buildings, Fold, Garden, Or- chard, & c 1 0 21 The Croft 2 0 24 New Leasow 4 1 26 Belan Field 10 0 24 Allotment from Dovaston Heath ...... 10 021 33 3 22 Dovaston 27 3 36 VALUABLE NEW LEICESTER LAMBS, HEREFORDSHIRE BULL, AND BL'LL CALVES. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, the 15th Day of November, 1813, on Ihe Premises at CRONKHILL, ( a short Distance from Ihe Village of Atcham) near Shrewsbury, at HALF PAST Two in the Afternoon ; ABOUT SIXTY WETHER I. AMBS, ( Forty of which are of the NEW LEICESTER BREED,) a well- bred Yearling HEREFORDSHIRE BULL, and two BULL CALVES, out of good Milking Cows of the HEREFORD BREED. The SH F. EP to be sold IN LOTS. BROSELEY. At the Lion Inn, in Broseley aforesaid, on Wednesday, the 24th Day of November, 1813, al five o'Clock in the After- noon, subject to such Conditions as will then and there be produced, either together, or in the following Lots, as shall he agreed upon at the Time of Sale: LOT I. ALL that new- erected Messuage, or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Malthousc and Appurtenances thereto belonging, pleasantly situated on Barrett's Hill, in Broseley aforesaid, and uow in the Occupation of the Proprietor, Mr. George Evans. LOT II. All that olher new- erected DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining the last Lot, with the Appurtenances ( hereto belonging, lale in the Occupation of Mrs. Pearce, Confectioner, and now void. The Premises are well supplied with Water, and 2500 Bushels of Malt per Season may be conveniently made iu the said Malthouse. Possession of the Whole of the Premises, which are Freehold of Inheritance, may be had immediately; and further Particulars mav be known by applying 10 the said Mr. EVANS, or lo Mr. PRITCHARD, Solicitor, Broseley. LOT VI. A PIECE of LAND, in called Heath Field, containing lo 1 38 I. OT VII. A PIECE of LAND, in Dovastou, called Town Croft, containing 3 3 10 LOT VIII. An ALLOTMENT of LAND, ad- joining Butcher's Patch, ill Dovaston, bounded by Land of Lord Bradford, Mr. Dovaston, and bv the Lane, containing . o 3 15 A PIECE of LAND called Butcher's Patch, in Kinnerley, containing 109 A PIECE of LAND, also in Kinuer- ley, called Long Turbary, containing .. 0 3 37 LOT IX. A PIECE of LAND, in Kinnnerley, called Bank Field, containing 4 115 A PIECE of LAND, also in Kiiinci- ley, called Bank Field Meadow, con- taining 2 0 34 LOTX. A PIECE of LAND, iu Kinnerley, called Coldhall Field, containing LOT XL An ALLOTMENT of LAND, in Kinnerley, adjoining Butler's Patch, contain- ing ". 1 1 3 25 APIECE of LAND, in Kinnerley, called Butler's Patch, containing 2 2 4 2 3 21 629 7 3 11 I. OT XII A PIECE of LAND, in Dovaston, called Bevan's Leasow, containing LOT XIII. A PIECE of LAND,' in Dovaston, called Skinner's Leasow, containing LOT XIV A PlECEof LAND, in Dovaston, called The Harbours, containing 1 3 21 An A LLOTM ENT of LAN D adjoin- ing Ditto, containing 3 3 20 4 1 29 2 2 1Q 15 5 3 1 LOT XV. A new erected BRICK HOUSE, with Slate Cover, in good Repair, and a good Garden, ill Dovaston, in Possession of Mary Grafton, con- taining 0 15 The Whole of the Premises ( except Lot 15) are in Possession of Thomas Davies the elder and his Son Richard Davies, and are situate in the Townships of Kinnerley and Dovaston, in the Parish of Kinnerley, dis- tant about five Miles from Oswestry, I en fi 0111 Shrewsbury, ten from Ellesmere, and not mote than three from the Ellesmere Canal, Possession of al! Ihc Lots may he had at Ladv Day, 1814 The Purchaser of each Lot will have to pay for the Timber, on a Valuation, exclusive of the Purchase Money, for the respective Lots. The Chief Renls, Heriots, aud Land- tax will be arrong. ed at the Time of Sale. For a View of the different Lots apply to Thomas Davies the elder, at Kinnerley aforesaid, one of the Tenants; and for further Particulars 10 JOSFPH LOXDALE, Esq. Solicitor, Shrewsbury; or at the Office ot Messrs. ROBIN SON aud WHEELER, Solicitors, in Tenbury, Worcetter- sliire ; at both which Places, as also al the Place of Sale, a Map of the l ots may be seen, and Printed Par irulars had; and likewise of THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrews'iur;} and at the principal Inns iu Ellesmere and Oswestry. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. BY GLOVER AND SON, On Friday, tbe 12th Day of November, 1813, at lite Cross Keys Inn, in tbe Town of Oswestry, in llic County of Salop, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Con- ditions then to be produced ; MOST eligible and improvable FREEHOLD ESTATE, in the following;, or such olher Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale 1 LOT I A Messuage, or TEN EM ENT, and FARM, with tbe Buildings. Lands, and Appurtenances thereto belong- ing, called PLAS N ANTYM E1CHEID, and a Dwelling House and Garden, called THE TROUT HOUSE, situate in the Parish of Myfod, iu the respective Occupations of William Jones, Edward Williams, and Thomas Ellis, and containing together, hy Admeasurement, 158A. oR. 2oP. or thereabouts. LOT 11. A Messuage, or TENEMENT, and FARM, wilh the Buildings, Lands, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, within 11 Ring Fence, called ALLT- GOCH, with a Dwelling House, Garden, and Croft, situate in the said Parish of Myfod, in the respective Holdings of John Woolam anil Griffith Runner, and containing, by Admea- surement, 112A. 0R. 38P or thereabouts. LOT 111. A Messuage, or TENEMENT, and FARM, with the Buildings, Lands, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, in a Ring Fence, called CEFYN BEGELIN, situate in the said Parish of Myfod, in the Occupation of Thomas Whitfield, and containing, by Admeasurement, 65A. sU 10P. LOT IV. A Messuage, or DWELLING HOUSE, wilh a Cow- house, Garden, and five Crofts, called PEN Y COED, situate in the said Parish of M\ fod, iu the Occupation of Thomas Davies, and containing, by Admeasurement, 3A, 3l? 7P. LOT V. A Messuage, or DWELLING HOUSE, and Garden, called CEFN DER WEN, with six Places of Laud, in Ihc said Parish of Myfod, in the Occupation of Abraham Jones, aud containing, bv Admeasurement, 5A. 2R. 12P. LOT VI TWO excellent MEADOWS, called ROSS ISSA and ROSS UCHA, in the said Parish of Myfod, in the Occupation of the said William Jones, and containing, hy Admeasurement, 11 A. oR 23P. LOT VII. TWO other excellent MEADOWS, adjoining the last- mentioned Lot, called WF. RGLODD FAWR and CARN BERLLAN, in the said Parish of Myfod, in the Holding of the said Thomas W bitfield and William Jones respectively, and containing, by Admeasurement, tlA. 3R. 33P. Lor VIII. THREE other excellent MEADOWS, nnd the Hay of a Quillet in Lands belonging to Mr. Thomas; the three Pieces are called LONG MEADOW, WERGLODD- Du, and WERGLODD- TYN- Y- COED, situate in the said Parish of Myfod, in the Occupation of the said Thomas Whitfield and William Jones respectively, and containing together, hy Admeasurement, 6A. 3l'. 16P. and the Quillet is 1 A. OB. 21 P. LOT IX Oue other excellent PIECE of MEADOW GROUN D, called WERGLODD- SA VAGE, in the said Parish of Myfod, nearly adjoining Lot 6, iu the Occupation ofthe said William Jones, and containing, by Admeasurement, 2.4. 0R. 39P. LOT X. A Messuage, or TENEMENT, and FARM, with the Buildings, Lands, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, called GLAN- Y- PWLL, situate in Ihe said Parish of Myfod, iu the Occupation of John Cliidlow, and containing, liv Admeasurement, 81 A. ; ilt. 15P. LOTXI A PIECE of LA N1), called GELLY- WAEN, iu thesaid Parish of Myfod, in tlie Occupation of the said John Chidlovv, and containing, by Admeasurement, 7A. OR. 29P. LOT XII. A Messuage, or TENEMENT, and FARM, with the Buildings, Lands, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, called COED- YR- LEA, in the Parish of Liaii- t\ llin, in the Occupation of Richard Foulkes, and contain- ing, by Admeasurement, 30A. 211. 30P. There is a considerable Quantity of Coppice and olher Timber on the several Lots, which must be taken to at the Valuation to be produced at the Sale. The Estate is within about a Mile of the Market Town of Llanfyllin, and six Miles from the Montgomeryshire Canal; and Possession will be delivered at Lady- Day next. 1 lie Fai m Honsesand Buildings are in excellent Repair, slid a great Part of the Meadow Land ( which iu the Whole is very extensive) may be irrigated to Advantage. The Common Right iu tlie Lordship of Nantymeicheid is not intended to be sold. Printed Particulars may be had at the Place of Sale; tbe principal Inns in Shrewsbury, Pool, and Llanfyllin; ot Messrs. WALFORD aud HASSALL, Solicitors, in Wem ( who have a M ap of the Estate); and Mr, ffjt. EcERTON JEI- 1 ItliY's, Solicitor, ill Shrewsbury. I OT III. All those THREE DWELLING HOUSES* and Gardens, adjoinin; the last Lot, now in the Holding of John Evans, Richard Prober!, and Mary Hughes. The Tenants will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Mr, THOMAS ROBERTS, ofthe Lodge aforesaid ; or THE AUCTION EER, Oswestry. " BY RICHARD MA0DOX, ( Bv Order of the Assignees of Mr. JAMES JONES, of Oswestry, a Bankrupt), 011 Thursday, the 41I1 Day of November, 1813: ALL the truly valuable and well- selected LIVE STOCK aud IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, lately be- longing lo the said IAMES JONKS, which will iie sold on the Premises called Or known bv the Name of the NEW BARN, near the said Town of Oswestry :— 5 excellent Cows, most of which will calve in December next, 15 two- years old Heifers in- calf, 2 yearling Bulls; 4 able Waggon Horses and Mares, 2 Blood Mares, one of them in- foal by ALEXANDER, 1 bayPoney, 1 grey Poney Mare, 2 two- year's old Colts of the Blood kind, 6 capital yearling Colts, 1 yearling Mule, 1 sucking Mule; 5 Sets of capital Gearing, in Lots ; 1 black Berkshire Sow, 1 Gilt out of Ditto, 1 Dillo Ditto; 1 excellent Waggon, new Wheels, new Tumbril, broad Wheels, ditto Ditto, Dilto, narrow Wheels, small Cart, Pair of 5- horse Harrows, Pair of 4- horse Ditto, Wheel Plough, Land Roller, new Caravan on Springs; long Ladder with Iron Staves, Wood Pigtrough, Hell Rake, Waggon Rope, Cow Soles, In l. ols, Rakes and Pikels, 111 Ditto, Men's Saddles and Bridles, in Ditto; new Kibbling Mill, Straw Engine, 3 Pair of Weeding Tongs, 40 Strikes of 2- year old Horse Beans, 6 Measures of while Pease, together with a great Number of other valuable Articles, too numerous to particularise. A STACK ofrttostexcellent WHEA T, well harvested. DIT TO of O ATS. A Quantity of excellent Wheat STRAW, in Boltipws About SEVENTY TONS of most Excellent H AY, in Lots, N. B, The H ay and Grain to be taken off the Premises. The Horse* and Cattle are young, and exceedingly well bred, and are well worth the Attention of Farmers in general. The Sale to begin at Ten o'clock 111 the Morning: an early Attendance is requested, as the Whole is intended lo be sold in one Day. Catalogues will be immediately prepared, and mav he had at the following Places, viz. Cross Foxes and Cioss Keys, Oswestry ; Feathers nnd Lion Inns, Wrexham ; Bridgevvater Arms and Swan Inns, Ellesmere; Hand Inn, Llangollen; Cross Keys, Llanymynerh; Oak and Bear Inns, Welshpool; and of Mr. Minshall, Bookseller, Os. westry. —— 20 per Cent, under Prime Cost. NOW SELLING OFF, at Mr, JAMES JON ES's China and Glass Warehouse, Bailey Head, Oswestry, for the Benefit of his Creditors, all that trulv elegant," extensive, valuable, and well selected STOCK of CHINA, GLASS, and EARTHENWARE, consisting of Table, Dessert, ami Tea Services, as well as every other Article in the above Line. Those who have been accustomed fo Mr Jones's Shop, well know Ihe Quantity and Quality of his valuable Slock. All Persons indebted 10 ihe Estate of the said JAMES JONES, are desired immediately lo pay llie Amount of their Debts either to Mr WILLIAM JONES, Tanner, Oswestry, or lo Mr DAVID JAMESON, uf the same Place, Grocer, the Assignees of Mr. Jones. ( One Concern ) ' BY MR. WRIGLRI\ ( If not in tbe mean ' Time disposed of by Private Contract, of which the earliest Notice shall be given), at the Wheat Sheaf I 1111, in Bewdlev, in the Countv of Worcester on Saturday, the6th Day of November, 1813, ut four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to he produced: ALL that very cumpact and desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, called THE GIBHOUSE, in the Parish of THE ROCK, in the said County; consisting ofa good FARM HOUSE, with a Barn, Stable, Cow- houses, Cyder- rnill House, with aGrainery over the same, Hop Kiln, other convenient Outbuildings, and about 95 Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, Part whereof > s judiciously planted as Orchard Ground, and now in full bearing, being 111 the Occupation of Thomas Davies, as yearly Tenant.—. ' Together also with the several AUDIT or KING'S RENTS, due and payable from Lands and Piemises within the said Parish. , Underneath Part of the above Lauds, are ascertained to he MINES of CO .4 L, and thesaid Estate Is within a Ring Fence, most eligibly situated about 4 Miles front Bewdlev. . 1. — - f- : i. „ r, .1 1 .. 1 • . e . . . • . on theTurnpike Road leading from Ihence to Tenburv, arid entitled to a Right of Common upon the extensive W aste Land within the Liberty of Altone. Possession of the Estate may be bad at Ladv- Day next; and for a View thereof apply at the Tenant's, vvhere'printcd Particulars may be had ; also al the Place of Sale; and, with further Information, 011 Application to Mr. JELLICOE, Shiffnal; Mr. WRIGHT, Kidderminster ; or to Mr. GITTON, Solicitor, Bridgnorth. FARMING STOCK. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, early iu November, 1813: AIT. the LIVE STOCK, HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, Brewing and Dairy Utensils and Casks, belonging to the lale Mr. JOHN PARR, of PITCH FORD, in the County ofSalop, deceased.— Particulars in a future Paper. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, 011 Ihe 12th Day of November, 1813, ALL the valuo- ble LIVESTOCK and IMPLEMENTS 111 HUSBANDRY, wilh all the HAY and GRAIN, belonging to Mr. WILLIAMS, of BOMERE, in Ihe Parish of Condover, iu flic County of Salop; comprising seven Cows in- calf, two dillo Heifers, one 2- year old well- bred Herefordshire Bull, three 2- year old Bullocks, one dilto Martin Heifer, ( fat, two yearling B. il locks, two ditto Heifers, seven Weanling Calves; seven Waggon Horses, Gearing for Ditto, oue Horse, 4- years old, by True Bine, one Fillev, 3- vears old, by Ditto, one 2- year old Colt of the Draught Kind, one ditto" yearling Filley, oue Dilto, by Lop, Brood M are, by Sir Peter, in- foal to Sir Ulic ; 34 good Store E- es, 25 Ewe Lambs, 12 Wether Ditto, one 3- vear old Ram, four Rain Lambs; seven strong Store Pigs, Sow and 11 Pigs, Ditlo and six Pigs; three Waggons, two broad- wheel Tumbrils, two narrow- wheel Ditlo, one double Plough, one single- wheel Ditlo, two Hand Ditto, six Pair of Harrows, two Rollers, a portable Machine for feeding Calves, two Dozen of Hurdles, three Hemp Breakers, Winnowing Machine ( by COMFORTH), good as new, Lot of Draining Tools, Straw Engine, Turnip Cutter, Ihree Cranks and Chains, three Waggon Ropes, large Wire Riddle, small Ditto, and Sieves, with it great Number of very good sniall Implements, and Implement Timber, & c. & c. i^ sf The Sale to begin at ten o'Clock in the Morning. ALSO, the same Evening, two STACKS of WHEAT, three Ditto of BARLEY, one Ditlo of OATS, oue Ditlo of PEAS, one Dillo of HAY, and one Ditto of CLOVER; ihe Whole will be found well harvested and pool m Quality, and may be taken off' the Premises. MADELEY, SHROPSHIRE. BY MR. WYLEY, At tbe Tontine Inn, in the Parish oF Madeley, in the County ofSalop, on Friday, the 12th Day of November, 1813, at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, either together, or in Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to such Conditions as will then aud there be produced: ALL those FOUR newlv- erected TENEMENTS, or DWELLING HOUSES, with the Gardens and Ap- purtenances thereto belonging, containing l A 2H- 24P. be the same more or Jess ; and all those FIVE PIECES of LAND, lying on the East Side of the Shropshire Canal Navigation, containing l6A. 3R. 8P. be the same iriore or less; and also all those TWO PIECES or Parcels of LAND, situate on theWest Side of the said Canal, con- taining together $ A. 3ft. P. be the same more or less. All the said Messuages and Lands, except about 5 Acres, which consist ofa Piece of Land called The Park, a Cop- pice, a Pool of Water, and a Dwelling House and Black- smithes Shop, situate on the West Side of the said Canal, are now in Lease to Mr. Samuel Smith, of Madeley afore- said, Builder, for the Residue ofa Term of20 Years, 11 of which will be unexpired at Lady- Day next, under tho yearly Rent of The saiil Mr. Smith will appoint a Person to shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may be had by applying to Mr. VICKERS, ofCI'UNIDCREJ or Mr. PIUTCBARD, Soli, citoij Broseley, MISERIES of the FIRST of SEPTEMBER. RAIN comes on when just begun, Spoils the powder in your gun ; Birds are flush'd and pointer heat; Nothing in your hag to eat; Gun recoils and gives a shock, And ot't goes off at half cock; Stormy wind np ( patience tries) Blows the powder in your eves ; Pointer sets— ah ! steady, Fan I Only flashes in the pan ; — Heady with fatigue to sink, Verv dry, apd nought to drink; Flint escapes from out the Socket, Not another in your pocket ; Walk some miles and make a pother Ere you can procure another; Come back in a surly fit ; Birds get up, you cannot hit; Though the came is maiked by you, Hill or hedge impedes your view ; Weak and feeble as a mouse ; Five miles off a public- house ; See a man go on before, Killing twenty brace or more; Pointer bitch is big with whelp; HWIge impedes— she wants your help, Friends, at home, wish game to kill ; Ordered off by landlord's will; Forced to traverse home again, Discontented, full of pain -. Now yow reach your own fire side, Wtfe rebukes, aud friends deride*. Full of vapour, full of spleen. Tfceie I've witnessed — these I've seen. II. T. J. COPY OF A LETTER From his Royal Highness the frown Prince of Sweden ( Bernadolte), to his Majesty the Emperor Nepolcon. « As long as jour Imperial Majesty acted, or caused others to art, against me only, directly, I deemed it proper to oppose to you nothing hut calmness or si- lence; but now, when the note of the Duke of Bassano to M. D'Ohson endeavours to throw between the King and me the same firebrand of discord which facilitated to your Majesty the entrance into Spain, all ministerial rela- tions having been broken, 1 address myself directly to you, for the purpose of reminding you of Ihe, faithful and open conduct of Sweden even in the most difficult times. " To the communications which M. Signeul was charged to make, by order of your Imperial Majesty, the King caused it to be replied, that Sweden, convinced that it was only to you, Sire, that she owed Ihe loss of Finland, could never believe in your friendship for her, unless you procured Norway to be given to her, to in- demnify her for the mischief which your policy had caused her. « ' With regard to all that is contained in the Note of the Duke of Bassano, respecting the invasion of Pome- rania, and the conduct of the French privateers, facts speak for themselves; and, on comparing the dates it will be seen whether your Majesty or the Swedish Govern- ment are correct. " A hundred Swedish ships had been captured, and more than 200 seamen put in irons, when this Govern- ment saw itself compelled to cause a pirate to be seized, who, under the French flag, entered our very ports to carry oft' our ships, and to insult our confidence in treaties. " The Duke of Bassano says, that your Majesty did not provoke the war with Russia ; and yet, Sire, your Majesty passed the N'temcn with 400,000 men. " From the moment when your Majesty plnnged into Ihe interior of that Empire, the issue was no longer doubtful. The Emperor Alexander the King, already in the month of August, foresaw Ihe termina- tion of the campaign, and its prodigious results: all military combinations seemed to guarantee that your Majesty would he a prisoner. You escaped that danger, Sire; but. your army, llie elite of France, of Germany, and of Italy, exists no more; there lie tinburied the brave men who served France at Fleurus; Frenchmen who conquered in Italy, who survived the burning clime of Egypt, and who fixed victory trader your colours at Marengo, at Austerlitz, Jena, and Friedland. " May yourscu! be softened, Sire, at thklicart- rending picture; but should it be necessary to complete the < ffect, recollect also Ihe death of more than a million of Frenchmen, lying on the field of honour, victims of the wars which your Majesty has undertaken. " Yciur Majesty invokes your rights to the friendship cf the King! Permit me lo remind you, Sire, of the little vaiue your Majesty attached lo it, at times when a reciprocity of sentiment would have been very useful to Sweden. When Ihe King, after having lost Finland, wrote to your Majesty to beg you to preserve for Swe- den, the islesof Aland, yon replied to him," A pply to the Emperor Alexander; he is great and generous ;'' and, to fill up the measure of your indifference, you caused it fo be inserted in tbe official journal ( Monitetir of the 21st of Sept. 1810) al the moment of my • departure for Sweden, that there had been an interregnum in that kingdom, during which the English were carrying on their commerce wilh impunity. " The King broke offfrom Ihe Coalition of 1792, be- cause it was the object of thai Coalition to partition France, and be would have no hand in the dismember- ment of that fine Monarchy : he was led to that measure, a monument of his political wisdom, as much by his attachment to the French people, as by a wish to heal the wounds of the kingdom. That wise aud virtuous policy, founded on the principle that every nation has a right to govern itself hy its own laws, its usages, and its own will, is the very same which regulates him at the present moment. « Your system, Sire, would interdict to nations the exercise of that right which Ihey have received from nature,— that of trading with each other, of mutually assisting each other, of corresponding and living in pcacc; and jel the very existence of Sweden depends upou an extension of commercial relations, without which she would be insufficient for her own subsistence. " Far from perceiving in the conduct of the King any change of system, every enlightened and impartial man will find in it nothing but the continuation of a just and steady policy, which was manifested at a period when Ihe Sovereigns coalesced against the liberty of France; aud which is now pnrsiaid with energy, at a time when the French Government continues to con- spire against the liberty of Nations, and of Sovereigns. " 1 know the good dispositions < if the Emperor Alexander, and of the . Cabinet of St. James's, towards Peace — the calamities of the Continent demand it, and your Majesty ought uot to spurn it. Possessed ofthe finest Monarchy upon earth, would you be always extending its limits, and transmit to an arm less power- ful than jour's the wretched inheritance of interminable war? Will not your Majesty apply yourself to the healing of the wounds inflicted by a Revolution, of which there is nothing left to France but the recollec- tions of its mili ary glory, and real calamities within its interior' Sire, the lessons of history repel the idea of an universal monarchy ; and the sentiment of indepen- dence may be deadened hut cannot be effaced from the hearts of nation*. May jour Majesty weigh all these considerations, and at last really think of that general Peace, the profaned name of which has caused so much blood to flow. " 1 was born, Sire, in that fine France which you govern; its glory and prosperity can never be indif- ferent to me; but, without ceasing to form wishes for lis happmess, 1 will defend, with all the powers of my soul, both the rights of the people who invited me, and the honour of the Sovereign who has condescended to call me his soil. In this contest between the liberty of Ihe world and oppression, 1 will say to the Swedes—* 1 fight for you ; and willi you ; and the good wishes of all free nations will accompany our efforts.' " In politics, Sire, neither friendship nor hatred has place— there are only duties to fulfil towards the nations whom Providence has summoned us to govern : their laws and their privileges are the blessings which arc dear to them : and if, in order to preserve them, one is compelled to renounce old connections and family af- fections, the Prince who wishes to perform his duty can never hesitate whicb course to adopt. " The Duke of Bassauo announces, lhat your Majesty will avoid the eclat ot a rupture ; but, Sire, was it not your Majesty who interrupted our com- mercial relations, by ordering the capture of Swedish vessels in the bosom of peace ? Was it not the rigour of your orders which forbid us every kind of commu- nication with tbe Continent for three years, and which, since that period, caused more than 50 Swedish vessels to be detained at Wismar, Rostock, aud other ports of the Baltic! " The Duke of Bassano adds, that your Majesty will never change your system, and will consider this as a civil war; which indicated that your Majesty means to retain Swedish Pomerania, and will not renounce the hope of giving law to Sweden, and thus degrading, without running any risk, the Swedish name and cha- racter. By the phrase " civil war," you doubtless mean a war between Allies ; but we know the fate to which you destine him. " If the events which have occurred for these four months past have induced you to throw upon your Generals the disarming aud tile sending of the Swedish troops of Pomerania as prisoners of war into France, it will not be so easy to find a pretext to shew that your Majesty never wished to confirm the judgments of the Council of Prizes; aud that you did not make parti- cular exceptions against Sweden, even when that tri- bunal decided in our favour. Besides, Sire, no one in Europe will misunderstand the blame which you throw upon your Generals. " The Note of the King's Minister for Foreign Affairs, and the Answer which M. de Cabre returned on the 4th of January 1812, will prove to you, Sire, that his Majesty had even anticipated your wishes, by setting at liberty all the crews of the privateers. The Government afterwards carried its consideration so far to send back some Portuguese, Algerines, and Negroes, who, taken on board the same privateers, called them- selves tbe subjects of your Majesty. There could not be the slightest reason, therefore, why your Majesty should not have ordered the return of the Swedish officers and soldiers, aud yet they still groan under confinement. " With regard to the threats contained in the Note of the Duke of Bassano, and the forty thousand men whom your Majesty intends giving to Denmark, I do not think it becomes me to enter into discussions on these subjects, and the rather because I doubt very much whether the King of Denmark can avail himself of that succour. " With regard to ray persona! amhiiion— it is lofty ; I acknowledge it! it has for its object to serve the cause of humanity, and to secure the independence of the Scandinavian Peninsula: to attain that end, 1 confide in the justice of that cause which the King has com- manded me to defend, upon the perseverance of the nation, and the fidelity of its Allies. ( Signed) " CHARLES JEAN." March 13, 1813. LION HUNT, NEAS BOMBAY — The sporting gentlemen of that station were, on the 226 of December, informed that three lions had been discovered in a small jungle, two miles from Beereije. Immediate preparations were made to as- semble a large party, and to proceed to chace them fiom thence. Intermediately, accounts were received that the size and firocityof Ihe animals had struck a panic into the adjacent villages; that six of the natives, who had unwarily approached their haonts, had been turn aud mangled, and lelt to expire in tbe greatest agonies; and that it was no longer safe for the inhabitants to proceed to the usual occu- pations of husbandry, or to turn out their catlleto pasture, as several of them had been hunted down and killed. These accounts only stimulated Ihe British Nimrods ; and a party of lb gentlemen having assembled on the 24th, proceeded to the scene of action, nccompeoied by a body of armed peons from the Adaulet and Revenue departments. The guides took them to the precise spot where three of the royal family were reposing in state. The party advanced wilh due caution to within a few paces of the jungle, without distuibing the re sidents. A momentary pause, big with expectation, succeeded At that instant, three dogs which had joined the hunt, un conscious of danger, approached the veiv threshold of the presence, and were received with such a sepulchral groan, for a moment, " made tbe bravest hold his breath." One of the dogs was killed— the other two fled, and were seen no more. Presently a lioness was indistinctly observed at the mouth of the den ; a few arrows were discharged with a view to irritate her, and induce her to make au attack ori her as- sailants; hut this did not succeed, as she broke cover in differentdirection, with two cubs about two thirds grown.— The party pursued the fugitive on foot as fast as the nature of the ground, new ploughed, would admit; when, suddenly one of the men who had been stationed in tbe trees, called out to the gentlemen to be on their guard. This arrested their progress. They turned on one side to some heights • when they descried an enormous lion, which was approach- ing them through an open field at an easy cauter, and lashing his tail, in a style of indescribable grandeur. The foremost of the party presented their pieces and ( bed, just as the animal had cleared, at one - bound, a chasm which was between them of 12 feet broad. He was apparently wounded in the shoulder; but nevertheless sprung on Mr. M. whose arm he lacerated dreadfully ; and feeling at the same time a peon's lance, he relinquished bis first hold, seized the poor Kian hy the thuoat, strangled him before Ihe party dared fire, lest they should kill his victim. He was now at hay, but shelteied in such a maimer as rendered it difficult to bring hiin down, when sud- denly, the man on the lookout gave another alarm, and the paity almost immediately perceived a lioness, which had broken cover, approaching their rear. The same instant tlieir ears were assailed by the shrieks and yells of men, women, and children, occasioned by the animal crossing the road iu the midst of the coolies that were carrying tiffin lo the village. A woman ami a child were almost immediately sacrificed to her fury. The woman was literally torn to pieces. This proved not the la- t calamity of this hunt. The gentlemen, with the peons, left their former enemy, to attack the lioness, who Ihieatened the village. The party, from the rapid manner in which the beast was followed, weie not. ab'e to keep very compact; and unfortunately, four of ihe Col- lector's peons advanced upon the place where the lioness had lain down. She immediately sprung upon tbe nearest, . and brought him to the ground, crushed his skull, and ture his face, so that no feature was discernible, and the skin literally hung in the wind A companion, who advanced to his assistance, she seized by the thigh ; tbe man in bis asouy, caught the beast by the throat, when efce quitted his thigh, and fastened on his aim and breast. At this moment llie gentlemen ad- vanced within 15 paces, ao-, 1, as she was still standing ovei her unfortunate victim, lodged 20 balls in her body.' She ietreat « l lo the hedge, where some more shots terminated , her existence. She had abundance of miik, which, on ac- count of tbe novelty, most ot the party tasted. Both if the peons died in a few houi « Mr. M. is recovering. In the 2d chapter of the Prophet Habakkuk, is the following denunciatory threat, which, when we review tlie present critical situation of Bonaparte and his le- gions, may, perhaps, be not unaptly applied to him :— " He is a proud man, neither keepeth at home, who en- larged bis desire as hell, aud is as death, and cannot be satisfied, but gathereth onto him all nations, and heapeth unto hirn all the people ; shall nut all these lake up a taunt- ing proverb against him, and say— woe to him that increaseth that which is not his! Because thou hast spoiled many nations, all the remnant of its people shall destroy < hee, because of men's blood, and for the violence of the land and ail that dwell therein." Within the last Iwo months there have been different pasquinades stuck up in Paris. The following is one of them. At the Iwo corners of the Hospital for Foundlings at Paris was inscribed, in large letters, Palais tin Roi de Rome. There was a story, that the boy had been taken from the hospital, and was not the son of Bonaparte and the Empress. On Tuesday 52 Dutchmen, volunteers for the 7th battalion ol the 60th regiment, marched into the castle of Edinburgh, from the depot at Pennycuik. This battalion, which is to serve in Canada, is to be aug- mented to 1500 men; and Government, we understand, have given orders lo enlist Dutchmen, as well as Ger- mans, for it, at all the different depots in the kingdom. ABSTRACT OF THE CURATES' ACT. F. very incumbent holding any benefice, donative, perpetual curacy, or parochial chapelry, who does not or shall not duh reside thereon ( unless such person do the duty of the same), who shall for six mon hs after the passing the act ( 20th ol Inly, 1813) or after his induction or appointment, or arter the death or removal of a former Curate, neglect to nominate a proper Curate to be licensed by the Bishop, or wbo shall, for three months after the death or resignation of any Curate, neglect to notice to the Rishop such death or resignation, shall forfeit aud lose all the benefit of any dispensation oi exemption from residence, or license for noil residence, and be subject to all penalties for non- residence, and the Bishop is authorised to appoint and license a proper Curate. It shall be lawful for Ihe Bishop, where the incumbent is not resident four months in each year, to allot for the residence of the Curate the house uf residence belonging to the benefice, and the offices and gardens belonging; and the license shall specify whether tin- Curate is permitted to reside out of the parish, tbe. grounds of such permission to be specified in the license; and the distance of the residence of such Curate from any church he shall be licensed to serve, shall not ex- ceed five statute miles, except in cases of necessity, to be approved hy the Bishop. Tbe Bishop, upon three months notice, may direct tbe Ciuate to deliver up the parsonage- house ; aud if the Curate refuse, he shall forfeit such part of his stipend as may be due to him, and £ 50. The Incumbent shall uot dispossess the Curate of the par- sonage without the permission of the Bishop. The Bishop to cause a copy ofthe license to he filed iu the renistrv, and a copy to be transmitted to the churchwardens of the parish, lo I be deposited iu the parish chest; for which the churchwardens j are to pay a fee of 10s. i In every case in which anv person shall be instituted after the passing the act, - and shall not reside, unless such person do the duty, having a legal exemption or license to reside out of his benefice, the Bishop shall appoint for the Curate licens - ed to serve his church such salary as is hereafter mentioned, viz:— Such salary shall in no case be less than £ 80 per aunum, or the whole value of the benefice, if the value does not amount to £ 80 per annum, nor less than ,£ 100 per annum, or the whole value as aforesaid, in any parish where the population amounts to 300 persons; nor less than Z 120, or the whole value as aforesaid, in any parish where the population amounts to 1000 persons. When the Cuiate's salary is the value of the benefice, it shall be liable to all charges affecting such benefice. In case the Bishop shall find it expedient to license the Incumbent of a parish to serve as Curate of an adjoining parish, it shall be lawful for the Bishop to assign a salary less by a sum not exceeding £ 30 per annum, than is before allowed ; and where one peison shall he licensed to serve as Curate for two adjoining parishes, the salary to be received by him for each of such churches shall be less by a sum not exceeding £ 30 per annum than is before allowed, provided that such salary shall in no case be less than £ 50 per annum for each. In every case in which it shall be made out to the satis- faction of the Bishop, lhat any Incumbent has become in- capable of duty from age, sickness, or other unavoidable cause, the Bishop is authorised to appoint a less stipend than is before assigned. It shall be lawful for the Bishop, where the whole income of a living shall be allotted to the Curate, to allow the In- cumbent to deduct so much money, not exceeding one fourth of the whole income, as shall have been laid out during the year iu the repair of the parsonage- house. Where the Curate resides, and has the whole value of a living assigned hun, he is to pav the taxes of the house. Where the benefice exceeds £ 400 per annum, the Bishop may assign to the Curate, being resident, and serving no other cute, a salary of £ 100 per annum, though the population does not amount to 300 persons; and where the population shall exceed 500, and the living be above £ 400 per annum, tbe Bishop may assign to the Curate, residing, and serving no otber cure, a stipend larger by a sum not exceeding £ 50 per annum, than the stipend before assigned. The Act not to empower Bishops to as- ign to the Curates or persons holding their benefices before the passing of this act, or to the Curate of any person who shall duly reside upon his benefice, aoy greater stipend than was before allowed, unless with the consent of the Incumbents All agreements made between Incumbents and Curates, in fraud oi derogation ot this act, to be void. Nu license shall, after the passing this act, be granted to a Curate to serve more than two churches in one day ; pro- vided that where it shall appear to the Bishop, in any case in which a Curate shall, before the passing the act, have seived more than two churches or chapels, that the granting licenses to any Curate to serve three churches, not distant frotn each other more than four measured miles, is necessary to the proper performance of ecclesiastical duties, it shall be law- ful fur the Bishop to grant licenses to serve three churches, provided the resilience of such Curate shall be so placed that it shall not be necessary for him to travel more than 15 miles in one day, lor the performance of the duties at such three churches. Every person who shall apply lo the Bishop for a license, shall state in his application what salary lie proposes to give to his Curate, wliether the Curate proposes to reside or not in the parish; and, if resident, whether iu the. parson- age- house ; and if uot resident in the parish, at what dis- tance therefrom, ami at what place, and whether such Curate serves any other parish as Curate or Incumbent, or has any other ecilesiastical perferment, or officiates in any other church ; and shall also state the gross value of his benefice ; and it shall not be lawful for the Bishop to grant such license unless the application contains a statement of these par- ticulars. The same particulars to be stated hy persons exempt from residence, when their Curates apply to be licensed. remove il altogether from the territory of Spain, even i The following is said to be a pretty accurate estima'e in that limited sense, it would be productive of 1 of the value which Government has recently made of inestimable benefit. But contributing most effectively j the following great Es ales:— The entrance of the allied army under Lord Wel- lington into France, is one of the most splendid achievements that has occurred since the beginning of this memorable campaign, and promises to be attend- ed with consequences of the highest moment. The gallantry aud order with which the several attacks were made are almost unexampled. The positions of the enemy were of the strongest description, almost unassailable from the nature of the ground— situated upon the highesL and most rugged mountains; and all the resources of art had been employed to add lo their natural strength. The French have made great advances in the science « f engineering; all its known powers had been used to fortify this chain of posts. However, the bravery of the allied troops surmounted those formidable obstacles; the hostile frontier is passed; and the southern provinces of France are thrown open to the incursions ofa formidable invading army, and to swarms of the most enterprising partisans. Who would have thought this twelve months ago I What man could have expected so extraordinary a change I Who, in particular, was sanguine enough to hope that the Spanish troops would take a material jiarl in this great revolution, and, by their steadiness and intrepidity, materially contribute to its accomplish- well as promising features of the event, which it is our happy task to commemorate. This circumstance, loo, was only wanting to ensure the absolute deliverance of the Peninsula, and to raise the Spanish nation again to that rank it once occupied, so essentially necessary, in order to re- establish and preserve a due political balance in Europe. The transformation of the troops of that country displays, in a wonderful light, the extraoidinary powers of Lord Wellington's mind. Under his plastic genius they have acquired, in a space of time incredibly short, the qualities of veterans, and uow vie with our own troops in the highest attributes of soldiers. Lord Wellington has thus removed the pressure of the War from the innocent and much injured Spaniards, and now retaliates upon the enemy the injuries he has wantonly inflicted upon that people. Had Lord Wellington effected no more by this move- ment, he would be intitled to the gratitude of every feeling inind. But lhat great General, probably, contemplates objects of greater magnitude; he is making a powerful diversion in favour of our Allies iu Germany, He will diffuse consternation and despon- dency among the partizans of Bonaparte; greatly impede the operation of ihe new Conscription Law ; obstruct the operations of the internal Administration ; vastly increase the expences of the Government; and give confidence and form to discontent, the materials of which must necessarily superabound in a country circumstanced as France now is. However, if the inva- sion produced no other result than to throw the burthen of hostilities iu that quarter upon the enemy, and to and seasonably to the successful result of the great operations in Germany, it embraces so many interests, and contemplates objects so very comprehensive, that we are obliged to reflect on the measure with additional interest. In all events, it precipitates the accomplishment of the great designs, which have com- menced under such promising appearances, for the restoration of the former security of Europe. It will j dreadfully paralyze the energies of the common opponent; and in dividing his attention and resources, prevent him from effectually opposing, at any one point, the dangers which press upon him on every side. This demonstration of Lord Wellington may produce a furious fermentation, perhaps an explosion, in the bosom of France. It will at least clear away the film from the eyes of her population, who will now behold, with astonishment, how grossly they have been imposed upon— how shamefully they were duped— by the talse- hoods and dissimulations of the Despot, who, in pre- tending to flatter their vanity, and support their pretensions, was only consulting his own individual ambition, and his own security— or trying to conceal. his recent disgrace. Who can calculate the conse- auences of such exposure, or tbe degree to which the French may proceed on finding themselves undeceived ? Or who caii pretend to ascertain the effects, which a leader, gifted with so many rare qualities as Lord Wellington possesses, may cause at the head of a formidable army, in a country where the Government has not one lawful or substantial claim to Ihe affections of the people; where industry is cramped, commerce extinguished, and confidence annihilated by repeated exactions; where defeat has succeeded victory, and where a general terror reigns in consequence of the new conscription, and from ihe expectation of excessive pecuniary demands. It does not appear that any cavalry was employed in the enterprize of establishing the British and allied forces in France, although the 12th and 16 h dragoons were attached to the left column, making part of the force under the immediate command of Sir T. Graham. The 16lh were quartered at Passage. Sir S. Cotton had the command of the brigade. It is supposed the cavalry would be immediately ordered into France, as it would seem the services of that army would be particularly essential to scour the invaded country, anil to seize aiid bring in the armed peasants.— The fortifi- cations of Bayonne are strong both by art and nature. Those ofthe former kind were originally planued hy the celebrated Marshal Boufilers, and executed under his immediate inspection. He resided at Bayonne during their progress, and oue of the public walks still bears his name.— Many new works have been subse- quently added, particularly since the year 1809, and it is now" considered as one of the strongest fortresses in Europe. It is said, that a Royal Duke ( not the Commander in Chief) has given in a plan to Government, by which the militia force, in pari, is to be made immediately disposable ; the arrangement is founded on the system adopted in the year 1803, which gave half- pay to those officers of militia, who procured 100 men for the regular regiments. An officer of distinction, in a late letter to a friend, from head- quarters at Lezaca, says—" Sir Willoughby Cotton is at my side, making a hearty dinner on the ham of a donkey." The leading distinction acquired by a General Officer who obtains the rank of Field- Marshal, is the honour of being exclusively saluted with the colours and standards of all the forces. It is said to have been lately recommended from high authority, that the important fortress of St. Sebastian's, so valuable and well caculated for a naval station, should be placed, ad interim, in the hands of Great Britain. Sir John Hope arrived at Lord Wellington's head- quarters on the 5th instant. Bonaparte has at present no General of that name! The French prisoners on parole at Selkirk have lately contributed not a lit! le to the amusement of the inhabitants of that place, bv performing concerts, set- ting off balloons, & c. A few days ago, one of 50 feet dimensions was set off, in the presence of a vast con- course of spectators, which ascended in fine style, and was to have been accompanied by one of the prisoners, but the agent Ihinking the balloon might go to too great a distance, did not think proper to permit him. On Friday last, a man employed in a vessel, dis- charging at one of the quays at Greenock, fell over- board ; on wliich a dog of the bull breed, the property of Mr. W. Lyle, immediately leaping into the water, caught hold of, and supported him until he was other- wise rescued from his perilous situation. This action, on the part of the dog, was entirely spontaneous, his master not being present, and uo other person near who knew the dispositions of the noble animal, which, we understand, have been several times exercised in a similar way. Pcdestriauism.— VVe were prevented from giving any further particulars of Hauler's great undertaking against time, in our last paper, than that he failed after doing 69 miles in 12 hours and nine minutes.— Rainer went over more ground inthe time in his match with Cross, Capt. Barclay's man, in April last, than ever was done before ; viz. 90} miles in 17 hours, when he fell exhausted. Cross once did the ground in 19 hours, and a Kentish man, yclept Doctor Mills, did it a few years since in 20 hours. Tenterden course, a distance of one mile, was roped round on this occasion, to prevent the irruption of horsemen, and the Pedestrian started at 10 o'clock on Wednesday night, backed by some of the London cognoscenti, and time was backed by a potatoe merchant, who knew its value. Rainer did 28 miles in four hours, when he took refreshment, and resumed his task with much gaiety. He continued to proceed at the rate of seven mill having gone between 40 and 50 miles, a violent storm, which lasted two hours, compelled him to shelter in his tent, although he went some miles in it. The rain made the ground like a sheep track, and the wind was boisterous the whole time ot the Pedestrian's travels, He stopped again at 60 miles, having performed the distance ( including stoppages) in 10 hours; and after dozing a few minutes, and eating the leg of a fowl, he left his tent, apparently as fresh and as well as when he started, and he was backed to w in at 2 to 1 and 5 to 2. Such was the Pedestrian's own anticipation of success, that there were no takers of odds. He lost none of his animation until going the 68th mile, the greater part' of which he walked; and he continued to go Ihe 69th mile at a very slow walk, and, having finished it, he retired to his tent, 12 hours and nine minutes of his time being expired. He reclined himself on the sofa, and was seized with convulsions of the strongest kind, which lasted a length of time, and he was ultimately removed off the ground, in a deplorable state. Tbe best judges of pedes! rianism are satisfied, that to perform such a match is not within the physical powers of man; and Rainer is yet the first Pedestrian of the day, from one mile to sixty. Gosslin, a waiter, started on Monday evening, at Ashford, in Kent, to go 100 miles in 18 hours, for 50 guineas. He did 70 miles iu 14 hours, which was part of his contract; and was then beat by time. Upwards of a fortnight ago, a boy, between eleven and twelve years of age, disappeared from the Burgh of Queensferry. After public advertisement, and the most diligent search, no trace could be found to lead to a discovery of this mysterious circumstance. Several days having elapsed, some of the men in the employ of Messrs. Taylor and Sons, soap- boilers of that place, while clearing out a waste lee- receiver, found the skele- ton of the unfortunate youth. Not a particle of the flesh could be perceived, the penetrating lees having completely reduced it— even the bones were as soft as wax. Duke of Northumberland's.. £ 150,0C0 per Ann. Duke of Devonshire's 120,000 Duke of Rutland's J05,00a Duke of Bedford's 100,000 Marquis of Buckingham's 94,000 Duke of Norfolk Duke of Marlborough's Marquis of Hertford's Marquis of Stafford's Duke of Buccleugh's Earl Grosvenor's Earl Lonsdale's Fail Fitz . illtatn's... Earl of Bridge- water's Marquis of Lansdowne's Marquis of Downshire's Duke of Portland's Mr. Coke's ( Norfolk) Marquis uf Sligo's., Sir VV, W. VV'yilu's Sir W Mannera's Sir F. Burdett's G. Shaddick, Esq. 88,000 85,000 75,000 75,000 73,000 70,000 70,000 68,000 1) 6,1 00 60, ooi> 58,000 56,000 54,000 47,000 37,000 33,000 30,000 reported in the Reading Paper lo have relinquished freehold property to the amount of £ 68,000, left him hy T. H. Newbv, Esq. in Lincolnshire, in favour of the natural children of the said Mr. Newbv; Mr. S. expressing, that " he could accept of no such gratuity by will, or otherwise, where there were eiher legitimate or illegitimate children." The following is given out as the amount of the dif- ferent subsidies which are to he forthwith granted to the allied powers: To Austria two millions, to Prussia two millions, one million lo Russia, one to Sweden, and two to Portugal, as usual; together with a vote of credit to the auiouut of three millions, BANKRUPTS, OCTOBER IG. Thomas Barker, late ol Holy well- street, Slmrediieh, Middlesex ironmonger, October 19, 30, November 27, at ( he Guildhall London.— Charles Bayley, of Henrietta street, Covent-•' arden, Middlesex, linen- dianer, October 30, November 2, 27, at Guild- hall, London.— Join Bryars, of Bro'elev, Salop, currier, October 29, 30. November 27. at the Castle Inn, Bridgnorth.— Thomas Bryett, ot Gosport, Southampton, carpenter, October 29 30 at the Indian Am-. Inn, Gospof, November- 27, at the Cr. iwn Inn, Gosport — Wi'lium Calrcro, late of Angel- court, London merchant, October 23, 30, November 27, at Guildhall ft " Miaul Carpenter, of Fleet- street, London, pastrv- cook, Octuber 19 30, November 27, al Guildhall.— John Dibbs, the younger, now or late ol' Dorset- street, Portman- square, Middlesex, plumber, October 19, 30, November > 27, at Guildhall, Irnd'on. John Dobson, late of Scarborough, York, innliolder, November 4 5 27, at the Blacksmith's Arms, Scarborough.— John Drew, of Clif- ton, Gloucester, house carpenter, October IS, 30, November 27 ai ihe Commercial - rooms, Bristol— George Dtiuman, ol Aldgate High- street, London, grocer, Otlober 21, November 6, - 27 at Guildhall.— James Edingtov, of Grarechnreh- streei, l. ordon stationer, November 2, 4, 27, at Guildhall Thomas Frost of Wolverhampton, Staffordshire, innliolder, October 29, ,> 0. No- vember 27, at the Castle Inn, Bridgnorth, Salop.— Edward Clifford, of Three Colt- street, I mehoase, Middlesex, victualler O. tuber 23, November 3, 27, at Guildhall, London — Jolm Hill' of Straverlon- row, Newington, Surrey. paa nnroker, October 23* November 2, 27, at Guildhall, London — Thomas Hou'den, ot' Great Russell- street, Bloomsbury, Middle. ex, vicm. iii.- r, Novem- ber 2, 4, 27, al Guildhall, London — Nicholas Jones', ot Hol- horn- Bridge, London, eheesefaetor, October 19. November 2, 27, at Guildhall, London.— Mesheck Stevens, now or late of tl-. e city of Bristol, October Ig, 30 November 27, at ihe city of Bristol Chojj- hou- e. Bristol.— James Wilson, laieof Fulham,' Middlesex, builder, October 19, 30, November 27, at Guildhall, London. OCTOBER 19.]— John Boon, ol Old Bailee, victualler, October 2G, November 2, 30, at Guildhall, London — George Cowen. of Mansell- street, Samuel Levy, Rosemary- lane, and Michael Levy, Sheerness, slopsellers, October 26, November 2, 30, at Guildhall, London.— George and Henry Fear, of Bristol, tailor,. October 21, November .4, 30, al Ihe Commercial Rooms, Bri- tol — Joseph Corbett Garmeson, of Lombard- street, watch. nciker, October 25, November 2, 30, at Guildhall, London.— John Jones, of Chester, linen- draper, October 28, 29 November 30 at the White Lion, Chester.— John King, of Blandlurd- Forum, October 26, November2, 31), at Guildhall, London.— Stephen Lutkin, of Goswell- etreel, linen- draper, October 23, November 2, 30 ' at Guildhall, Lon. lon,— Richard Paige, of Totness, mercer No- vembers, 4, 30, at the Seven Star., To'neas— Peter and Joseph Pedraglio, Rochester, carvers, Octuber 25, November 2, 30, at Guildhall, London— William Robinson, sen. Cragg., dealer in malt, November 10, 11, 30, at Ihe New Inn, Blackburn William Robinson, jun. of Spotland, dealer in coals, November 10, 11.30, at the New Inn, Blackburn.— John Smith, of Churcli- slreet, Minories, merchant, October 23, November 2, 30, at Guildhall, London. Shropshire Game Duly. AN ALPHABETICAL LIST of the GAME CERTIFICATES, at £ 3 13s. 6d. each, issued for from September 24th to October 22d, 1813, Shropshire, inclusive. Allen William, Withington Adney John, Rowton Adams Thomas, Cherrington Aston George, Chetton Belton William, Longden Bright Richard, Great Wen- lock Boydell Josiah, Dudleston Broughall John, Whittinglon Baugh John Robert, Llanymy- nech Broughton John, Ditto Browning George, Pnrslow Biittain John, Diddlebury Broughall John, Chelmarsh Baker Thomas, Chetton Baclie Thomas, Nordley Re; Baehe Thomas, jun. Ditto BackbouseRichard, Aston Eyre Brown Johu, Chelmarsh Bowen William, Quat Jarvis Birch Edward, Fenetnere Broughall Richard, Liltle Ness Clayton William, Wruxeter Collins Richard, Great Wen- lock Cameron " John, Hales Oiven Clare Thomas, Quat Jarvis Comberbach John, Wilcot | Dickin Samuel, Eilerdine Da km William, Waters Upton „ .-, Dicken John, jun. Ditto the rate ot seven miles an hour; and j Divies George, Bridgwallon Dickenson Rev. E. S. Boias Magna Davies Joseph, Oswestry Darlington Thomas, Noueiey Esplev John, Wellington Evans George, Hadley Edwards Richard, Biiucaled Edwards Richard, Claveiley Gilley William, Aston Giiffiths Thomas, Broseley Goodwin Fiancis, Chetton Giles John, Hope Bagol Gieen Henry, Quat Jarvis lleighwav John, Wi> hington Hill Rev. R. \ V. Waters Upton Home Samuel. Bishop's Castlu Hndges Bishop, Bromfield lHartshorn William, Great | IVenlock Hilton Rev. Richard, Dudleston Hughes Edward, Cpehnarsh Horion Edmund, Ditto Holbrooke John, Hreadenbeath Jackson Thomas, Iftnn Rhyn Jer vis Matthew, Sweeney lones Michael, Bettws Jenkins John, Worfield Lovatt Thomas, Oswestry Livatt Richaid, Day well l. loyd Charles, Actan Round Lewis William, Quat Jarvis Montford Matthew, Newport Mason John, Hagley Morrall Charles, Dodlestoa Onions Richard, Rowton Oakley Edward, Alveley Phillips George, Dothill Podtnore John, Rowton Powell Charles, Diddlebury Payne William, Wilcot II bodes Ed ward, Wrockwardine Reece Samuel, Chetton Shakeshaft William, Leego- mery Statham Thomas, Clunton Severne Samuel Amy, Wallop Hall SpiUbury William, Underton TayleurCreswell, Bolas Magna Taylor William, Tibberton Turner Edward, Diddlebury l aylor Gf orge, Boniugale ThomasouWilliam, Kembertoo Thomas William, Kiuaston Taylor James, Llanymynech Tyrwhitt Richard, Stanley Tongue William, Claverley Walmsley Roger, Walcot Wootf Edward, Cardington Wainwright Richaid, Rush- bin y Webster George, Ditto Wainwright Wilham, Eaton Williams John, clerk, Kern- berton WindleThomas H. Claverley Wilton Edward, Ditto CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. rTAHF. various weaknesses peculiar to the Fair Sex come - SL immediately under the power of this restorative, and many Ladies of Fashion and Respectability have found it to be the best medical appendage to the toilette they ever met with, recruiting the decayed spirits, dissipating the head- ach, dulness and languor, and creating a pleasing vivacity— chasing away melancholy, it gives comfort and strength to the whole system. The virtues or the Cordial Balm of Gilead are daily de- monstrated, in eradicating the worst aud nio- t dangerous symptoms of nervous debility; aud nothing has tended so much to establish the fame of this medicine, as its cei tain success in those complaints which stiike their roots so deep in the constitution, and are so fatal to the happiness of man- kind. Sold byW. F. UDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, in bottles, price 1 Is. each, or four iu one Family, Bottle for 33s. by which one lis. bottle is saved, with the words " Saml. Solomon, Liver- pool," engraved in the Stamp. ( fj* Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment nf a one pound note lo be inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, neat Liverpool. Paid double postage. 1'
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