Last Chance to Read
Your Account
Sign In  or  Sign Up
Basket
Your Basket
Your basket is empty
Payment methods accepted on LCTR website
 
 
You are here:   
 

The Salopian Journal

03/11/1813

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1032
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
Price for this document  
The Salopian Journal
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Select an option and add to basket to buy a copy of this document:The Salopian Journal
Choose option:

The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 03/11/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1032
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

The following text is a digital copy of this issue in its entirety, but it may not be readable and does not contain any formatting. To view the original copy of this newspaper you can carry out some searches for text within it (to view snapshot images of the original edition) and you can then purchase a page or the whole document using the 'Purchase Options' box above.

PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 20.] N° 1032. Wednesday, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. = 3283 November 3, 1813. Price Sixpence Halfpenny t , ....... — — ...- . —• ..." This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALF. S. — Advertisements not exceeding ten f. ines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. HEIR AT LAW. XF tl. e Heir at Law of HUMPHRY BUFFERY, late of CRADLEY, near Stourbridge, in tbe County ot Worcester, deceased, will apply to HF. NRY CHARLES LITCHFIELD, Esq. Solicitor to Ibe Treasury, No. 5, Stoue Buildings, Lincoln's Inn, London, either personally or by Letter addressed to him under Cover to George Harrison, Esq. Treasury Chambers, London, be may liear of something lo his Advantage. Dated this ith of October, 1813. " TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, In Ihe undermentioned Lots, SUNDRY MESSUAGES or DWELLING HOUSES, SHOPS, WAREHOUSES, and STABLES, situate on i theWYLECOl* and in Back Lane and Friar's- Lane, in tbe Parish of St. Julian, in the Town nf Shrewsbury. J LOT 1. A large and commodious SHOP and WARE- I HOUSE on the Ground Floor, with Iwo Floors over Ihc same, and excellent Cellaring under the Whole, now in the Occupation of Mr Edward Hayes aud Messrs. John Hughes nnd Sons.— Land Tax £ o. ins. 6d This Lot ( except the Warehouse) is under I. easc lo Mr Haves, eight Years of which will be unexpired on the first Dav of Januarv next. LOT 11. FOUR DWELLING HOUSES, situate in Back I. ane, three of which are occupied by Thomas Bratton, Ann Williams, and Hugh Morris, and the other void.— Land Tax £ o 8s. 3d LOT III A DWELLING HOUSE, on the Wyle Cop, with a Shop in Fronl, well situated for Business, nowin the Occupation of Mrs. Carpenter— Land Tax. £ 0 los. 6d. LOT IV. Another DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining Lot 3, now unoccupied,.— Land Tax £ o 4s ( id LOT V. Another DWELLING HOUSE, situate near to I ot 4, in the Occupation of William Grammer.— Land Tax fo 2s. Od. For further Particulars apply to Mr. W. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. TOPOGRAPHY OF GREAT BRITAIN. (- lOOKE's Pocket Edition of the TOPOGRAPHY of GREAT BRITAIN; or TOURIST'S DIRECTOR Yjand TRAVELLING COMPANION. Peine an accurate and com- prehensive DESCRIPTION OF ALL THE COUNTIES, in England, Scotland and Wales. BY GEORGE ALEXANDER COOKE, ESQ. The Topography being complete, may be purchased collectively, or any County separate al Ihe Price attached. ^ aiegi t)# auction. STAFFORDSHIRE POTTERIES. Cornwall Devon . Somerset Dorset Wilts Berks Hants Sussex Surrey Kent Essex Suffolk Norfolk Cambridge Rutland and } Huntingdon 5 Northampton 1 Stafford Leicester Lincoln Nottingham Derby Cheshire Lancaster York Westmoreland 1 Cumberland 1 Durham 1 Norlhumberl. 1 British Is'es 1 Bedford 1 Hertford 1 Middlesex 3 0 Buckingham 1 6 Oxford' 1 <> Gloucester 1 6 Monmouth 1 6 Hereford 1 6 North Wales 1 6 6 South Wales 1 6 6 Worcester 1 6 6 Warwick 1 ( i 6 Salop t 6 Scotland 9 O All the Counties are illustrated with Maps; the Work, therefore, comprises a complete BRITISH ATLAS. To each County is prefixed a List ofthe Markets and Fairs; an INDEX TABLE, shewing at one View Ihe Dis- tance of every Town from LONDON, and from each oilier ; also a copious TRAVELLING GUIDE, exhibiting the direct and principal Cross Roads, Inns, Distance of Stages, Noble- men's and Gentlemen's Seats, & c. forming a COMPLETE COUNTY ITINERARY. A SUPERIOR EDITION is printed on Wove Vellum Paper, and contains coloured Maps, Price 2s. 6d. each County, except Middlesex, Yorkshire, Lancashire, nod Kent, w hich are 5s. each. THE DESCRIPTION OF LONDON May be had separate from tbe Work, Price Two Shillings. THIS DAY IS ALSO PUBLISHED, COOKE'scheap aud elegant POCKET EDITION of HUME'S HISTORY OF EJYGF^ IN'D ; With a Continuation by SMOLLETT. THE WHOLE EMBELLISHED WITH 50 ENGRAVINGS. bl) ME 12 Vols Price....,£ 1 10 0 SMOLLETT's Continuation 7V0IS 0 17 6 INDEX 1 Vol 0 2 6 The Work may be purchased in separate Volumes, Price Two Shillings ami Sixpence each ; Superior Edition, Four Shillings; which is 50 per Cent, cheaper than any olher Edition. London: printed for C. COOKE, 17, Paternoster- Row; sold by W EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, aud all tbe Booksellers in Ihe United Kingdom, A ROBBERY. Twenty Guineas Reward. WHEREAS, Oil the Night of MONDAY, the 25th of October Instant, some Person or Persons broke into the House of THOMAS CRUMF, jun. of CHORLEY, ill the Parish of Stottesden, and County of Salop, and stole thereout a Quantity of Shivts, Shifts, and Neck Hand, kerchiefs, a Top Coat, and two Under Coats, a Pair of Breeches and Gaiters, tw- o Ladies' Work Boxes, a Tea Chest, a Plated Inkstand, a Brass Patent Jack, a Quantity Of Knives and Forks, and many olher smaller Articles : TWENTY GUINEAS REWARD is hereby offered by the said THOMAS CRUMP, to any Person or Persons whose Evidence shall lead to tbe Conviction of the said Offenders; and if any Person concerned in the above Robbery will discover his Accomplices, and give such Evidence as will lead to their Conviction, he shall be entitled lo the above Reward, and every Means shall be used to obtain him a Fi • ce Pardon. A Particular Description of tiie Articles stolen. The Shirts, some of Calico, and some Linen, were newly washed and not iioned, they and the Handkerchiefs were faintly marked " THOMAS CRUMP, 12, 1809," with per- manent Ink. The Top Coat, a fine light Drab Bearskin, the left Pocket stained with Green. An old Black Coat, nnd an old dark Brown Jacket, with covered Buttons. The Breeches of Tan Leather, with Yellow Buttons. The GaiiersTan Lea'her, with Iron Chain Straps One Leather Work- box lately varnished with Red Varnish, containing, among other Things necessary for Ladies' Work, several remarkable Hexagon Ivory Winders. The other Work- box is of Papier Machee, with a handsome India Pattern, gilt, on the/ Fop andSides, and lined with Yellow Silk. The Tea Chest, of dark Wood, banded with white, and varnished, with a plated Oblong Octagon Handle on the Top, which j on minute Inspection, will be found to have been lately put on, a Piece of the 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- Tiister, a Silver Sugar Spoon, and a very small Pair of Silver Sugar Tongs, with a Wheat Sheaf engraved on the Bend. The Patent . lack of Brass, remarkably bright, and without the Key. The Knives and Forks, octagon Ivory Hafts, near'v new ; the Forks two lined; Maker's Name Bedford, or Belcher. Chorley, October < 26th, 1813. I) r. Fay's Infallible Plaister. AN Innocent and Effectual Remedy for WOUNDS and SORES OF F. YFUY DESCRIPTION :— particularly for healing, drawing, and giving almost immediate Ease to scrofulous and scorbutic Sores, so frequently attended with violent Pain, and speedily restoring the Part affected to a healthy State — This invaluable Plaister is the Composition Of a regular Physician, the late Dr. Fay, and has been used by him and by his Friends for upwards of 30 Years, with unvaried Success, in a great variety of Cases where other Remedies have failed. It is so very innocent, that it has been applied to Infants in a great Number of Cases, and is known to be a most anodyne, safe, and excellent Breast Plaister. It is prepared by the Widow of the late Dr. Fay, the In- ventor, who bequeathed to her alone this Properly.— Sold only by W. EDDOWES, Printer & Bookseller, Shrewsbury, who will give satisfactory Reference of its Efficacy 011 some respectable Residents in this Town Price lis. each Box, Stamp included — Printed Di- rections are given with it. N. B It will retain its Virtues for many Years, and in any Climate. Estate and Mines at ADBERLEV GHKEN, near Lane End, in the Occupation of John Birks• THIS Estate, containing 103 A. OR. 17P. with the valu- able MINES of COAL under the same, will be SOLD BY AUCTION, on THURSDAY, the nth of November, 1813, at tbe Crown and Anchor, iu Lane End, at th refe o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions w hich will be then produced. The Tenant will shew tbe Premises. BY RICHARD MADDOX, ( By Order of the Assignees of Mr. JAMES JONES, of Oswestry, a Bankrupt), oil Thursday, the 4th Day of November, I SI 3: ALL Ihe truly valuable and well selected LIVESTOCK aud IMPLEMENTS iu HUSBANDRY, lately be- longing lo the said JAMES JONES, which will he sold on the Premises called or known by the Name of the NEW BARN, near Ihe said Town ( if Oswestry : — 5 excellent Cows, most of which will calve in December next, 15 two- years old Heifers in- calf, 2 yearling Bulls; 4 able VY- ggcn Horses and Mares, 2 Blood Mares, one of them In- foal by ALEX ANDFR, l bay Poncy, 1 grey Pone> Mare, 2 twc- ytars old Colts ol the Blood kind, 6 capilal yearling Colls, 1 yearling Mule, 1 sucking Mule; 5 Sets ofcapital Gearing, in Lois ; 1 black Berkshire Sow, ] Gilt out of Ditto, l Ditto Ditto; 1 excellent Waggon, new Wheels, new Tumbril, broad Wheels, ditto Ditto, Ditto, narrow Wheels', small Carl, Pair of 5 horse Harrows, Pair of 4 lioise Dilto, Wheel Plough, Laud Roller, new Caravan on Springs; long Ladder wilh Iron Staves, Wood Figtrough, Hell Rake, Waggon Rope, Cow Soles, in tots, Rakes and Pikels, in Ditto, Men's Saddles and Bridles, in Ditto; new Kibbling Mill, Straw Engine, 3 Pair of Weeding Tours, 40 Strikes of 2- year old Horse Beans, 6 Measures of white Pease, together with a great Number cf other valuable Articles, too numerous to particularise. A STACK of most excellent WHEAT, well harvested. DITTO of OATS. A Quantity of excellent Wheat STRAW, in Rollings. About SEVENTY TONS of most excellent HAY in Lots. N B. The Hay and Grain to be taken off the Premises. The Horses and Cattle are young, and exceedingly well bred, and are well worth the Attention of Farmers in general. T he Sale to begin at Ten o'Clock in tbe Morning: an early Attendance is requested, as the Whole is intended to be sold in one Day. Catalogues will be immediately prepared, and may be had at Ihe following Places, viz. Cross Foxes and Cross Keys, Oswestry; Feathers and Lion Inns. Wrexham; Bridgewater Arms and Swan Inns, Ellesmere ; Hand Inn, Llangollen ; Cross Keys, Llanymynech ; Oak and Bear Inns, Welshpool; and'of Mr. Minshall, Bookseller, Os- westry. 20 per Cent, under Prime Cost. NOW SELLING OFF, al Mr JAMES JONES's China and Glass Warehouse, Bailev Head, Oswestry, for the Benefit of his Creditors, all that truly elegant, extensive, valuable, aud well selected STOCK of CHINA, GLASS and EARTHENWARE, consisting of Table, Dessert, and Tea Services, as well as every olher Article in the above Line. Those who have been accustomed to Mr. Jones's Shop, well know llie Quantity and Quality of his valuable Stock. All Persons indebted to the Estate of the said JAMES JONES, are desired immediately to pay the Amount of their Debts either to Mr WILLIAM JONES, Tanner, Oswestry, or to Mr DAVID JAMESON, of Ihe same Place, Grocer, the Assignees of Mr. Jones. ( One Concern J BY MR. WRIGHT, ( If not in the mean Time disposed of by Private Contract, of wbich the earliest Notice shall be given), at the Wheat Sheaf Inn, in Bewdley, in the County of Worcester, on Saturday, the( 3th Day of November, 1813, at fouro'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, subject lo Conditions then to be produced: ALL that very compact and desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, called THE GIBHOUSE, in tbe Paiish of THE ROCK, in llie said County ; consisting of a good FARM HOUSE, with a Baru, Stable, Cow- bouses, Cyder- mill House, w ilh aGrainery over fhe same, Hop Kiln, other convenient Outbuildings, and about 95 Acres of Arable, M eadow, and Pasture LAND, Part whereof is judiciously planted as Orchard Ground, and now in full bearing, being in Ihe Occupation of Thomas Davics, as yearly Tenant.— Together also with the several AUDIT or KING'S RENTS, due and payable from Lands and Premises w ilhin the said Parish. Underneath Part of the above Lands, are ascertained to be MINES of COAL, and tbe said Estate is within a Ring Fence, most eligibly situated about 4 Miles from Bewdley, on tbe Turnpike Road leading from thence to Tenbury, and entitled I oa Right of Common upon the extensive Waste Laud within the Liberty of Altone Possession of the Estate may be had at Lad v- Day next; and for a View thereof applv at the Tenant's, where printed Particulars may be had ; also al the Plare of Sale; and, with furl her Information, on Application lo Mr. JELLICOE, Shiffnal; Mr. WRIGHT, Kidderminster ; or to Mr. GITTON, Solicitor, Bridgnorth. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. TO BE SOLTTBY AUCTION, At the Bear's Head Inn, in Newlown, on Wednesday, the 17th Day of November, 1813, between tbe Hours of four and six in the Afternoon : A N ELIGIBLE ESTATE, situate nt PENYGFLLEY, in the fertile and picturesque VALE OF KERRY, and County aforesaid, now in t he 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 1 All Iliat FARM HOUSE and Outbuildintrs, with Garden, and sundry Pieces of Arable, Pasture, Meadow, and Wood LAND immediately surrounding Ibe same, within a Ring Fence, in the Townships of Pcuygellev and Goedlre ; and containing, by Admeasurement,' 60A. 0R 33P. or there- abouts. LOT 11. All Ihat MESSUAGE or Tenement, called MOUNT HIRT, with Garden, and several Pieces of LAND adjacent thereto, iu the Township of Manltwvd, containing by Admeasurement, 29A. 2R tr. P or thereabouts. LOT III. All Ihose ' I HRFF. PIECES or I AND, called PFARTREE MEADOW, POUND CLOSE, and CONSTABLE'S CLOSE, also iu Manllwyd Township, containing 2UA. OR. 24P or thereabouts. IOTIV All tbat PIECE OF MEADOW LAND, called THE RUBIES, in Ihe Township of Goedtie, containing 3A. IR 34P or thereabouts. LOT V All those 1 V O PARCFI. S OF LAND, called THE I iTTt. E ALLOTMENTS, lying contiguous lo each other, in Pen; gelleyTownship, and containing oA 2R. iP. or thereabouts. LOT VI. All thai PIECE OF LAND, called TIIF, HILL PIFCF, situate in Drefor Township, and containing 25A. lR. I9P. or thereabouts. The three fust Lot- together form a very compact Estate, w ith convenient Farm Buildings, in tolerable Condition.— Are well v ooded and watered ; and have ensy Access by a Turnpike Road to good Mailets, Lime, and Coal, at Ihe moderate Distance of five Miles o: dy.— A beautiful TROUT STREAM runs through the Lauds; also a smaller Brook, by means of which considerable Improvement can be made. — I he Hay Tithes arc coveii d by a Modus. Ihe Tenant will direct a Person lo shew the different I nts ; and further Particulars mav he had, and Plans seen, by applying to Mr V IJ TIAMFS, S< licitor, in Welshpool; or to Mr. WILLIAM JONES, of Garthmil, near Mont- gomery. TO IRONMONGERS, B R A ZIF, R sT AN D TIN- PLATE WORKERS. TO RE DISPOSED OF, \ WELL- ESTABLISHED TRADE in the above Branches, where tb. Returns nre very handsome — The Purchaser to tale lo the Stork and Fixtures, and may have a Lease of the Premises for a Term of Yeais. Apply at THE PRINTER'S. LONDON* FROM THE LOJVDON GAZETTE DOWNING STREET, OCTOBER 25, 1813. A Dispatch of which the following; is an extract, has been this day received at Lord Bathurst's Office, addressed to his Lordship by Lieutenant- Governor Hamilton, dated Heligoland, October 21, isi: j. It. is with great satisfaction that I have the honour of making vour Lordship acquainted that a gentleman has arrived here from the Wezer, bearing dispatches from Geneial I! a nil 1 De Tettenborn, at Bremen, which place surrendered by capitu- lation 011 the 15th instant; the Commandant of the garrison, Colonel Thuilliers. having been killed. I have the honour to transmit a copy of General Raron de Tettenborn's letter to me. SIR — I have tbe honour fo inform yon, that I entered yesterday morning with mv troops the town of Biemen, which I had closely attacked for two days, and which the French commandant has at length agreed to surrender bv capitulation, in order to spare to the inhabitants, the civil authorities, and its gariison, tbe horrors of nn assault, foi which eveiy preparation had been made. The garrison return to France under the condition of not serving against the allies ( Turing the period of one year. Ail the military stores, a gieat quantity of ammunition, fourteen pieces of cannon, aiid two mortars, magazines of every desciiplion, and ve> y considerable sums of public money, have fallen into our power, together with more than 300 prisoners, who had been taken 011 the preceding days at the close of a briU bant attack made by the Cossacks upon the enemy's sharp shooters. The cavalry are to make over their horses to us, and to set out on foot. - This expedition has been executed with such rapidity, that, haviug passed the Elbe on the 9th of October near Boitzenburgh, I penetrated on the 13th by bye mads and forced marches to tbe Weser, and the follow- ing day I was at the gates of Brfehien, without the enemy's being in the least infouned of it I have the honour lo be, & e. ( Signed) BARON DE TETTENBORN, General. Bremen, Ortnber 6 1813 ADMIRALTY OFFICE, OCTOBER 2FI, 1813. Copy ol a letter from Captain Sir Christopher Cole, of his Majesty's ship tbe Rippon, addressed to Admiral Lord Keith, K. B. and transmitted by his lordship to John Wilson Croker, Esq. MY LORD, R. ppon, off Abermck, October 21. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons that have any Demands upon the Estate ofthe lale LEWIS LEWIS, of LLANBRINMAIR, in the County of Montgomery, Shopkeeper, deceased, are requested immediately to send an Account thereof to Mr T POM AS JONF. S, of Machynlleth, Attorney at Law: And all Persons that s ood indebted to the said Lewis Lewis at the Time of his decease, are desired to pay Ibe Amount of their respective Debts to the said THOMAS JONES 011 or before the twenty- sixtli Day of November next. October 1 ith, 1813. MADELEY, SHROPSHIRE. BY MR.' WYLEY, At the Tonline Inn, in the Parish of Madeley, in the County ofSalop, on Friday, Ihe 12th Day of November, 1813, at five o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, either together, or jn Lots, as shall be agreed upon at Ibe Time of Sale, and subject to such Conditions as will then and there be produced : ALL those FOUR newly- erected TENEMENTS, or DWELLING HOUSES, wilh the Gardens and Ap- purtenances thereto belonging, containing 1 A, 2R. 24P. be the same more or less ; and all those FIVE PIECES of LAND, lying on the East Side of the Shropshire Canal Navigation, containing 16A. 3R. 8P. be the same more or less; and also all those TWO PIECES or Parcels of LAND, situate on the West Side of the said Canal, con- taining together 9A. 3lt. 25P. be the same more or less. All the said Messuages and Lands, except about 5 Acres, which consist of a Piece of f. and called The Park, a Cop- pice, a Pool of Water, and a Dwelling House and Rlack- smith' 8 Shop, situate 011 the West Side of the said Canal, are now in Lease to Mr. Samuel Smith, of Madeley afore- said, Builder, for the Residue of a Term of 20 Years, 11 of which will be unexpired at Lady- Day next, under the yearly Rent of ,£ 46. The said Mr. Smith will appoint a Person to shew ihc Premises ; and further Particulars may be bad by applyiug to Mr VICKF. RS, ofCranmere; or Mr. PRITCHARD, Soli- citor, Broseley. COMPANY OF STATIONERS. On TUESDAY, November 23d, will be published, TITHE FOLLOWING ALMANACKS, FOR THE J YEAR i » i4. Printed for the Company of Stationers ; and sold by George Greenliill, Treasurer to Ibe Company, at their Hali, in Ludgate- slreet, and may be had of all the Booksellers iu Town and Country: Wing's and Cambridge Sheet. Raven or Loudon Sheet, on a Copper Plate. Goldsmith's Almanack, on a fine Paper, for the Pocket. Gentlemen and I adies' Diary, Moore, Partridge, Poor Robin, Season, White's Ccelestial Atlas, and Rider's British Merlins. The Loudon and Country Almanack. Free Mason's Calendar Wills's Complete Clerical Almanack, on a fine Paper, adapted for the Pocket, neatly sewed. Moore's Almanack improved; or Wills's Farmer and Countryman's Calendar, containing much useful Know- ledge and Information, neatly sewed. A Calendar to bind with the Pocket Books. COUNTY ALMANACKS With Lists of Members of Parliament, Officers of Militia, and various useful Tables, particularly adapted to each County, viz. 1. Middlesex, Heitfordshire, Essex, Kent, Surrey, and Sussex. A Treaty of Amity and Defensive Alliance was pub-, lished between tbe Courts of Vienna and SI. Peters- burgh, on the 9th of September, at Toplitz. It con- sists of 12 articles, besides secret ones. Though Prus- sia is slated to be also a Contracting Parly, there is 110 mention made of that Power in an? of the articles, who, however, ill tbe lirst instance, was admitted to a participation of il. The Treaty, indeed, is meant lo be of a very gereral nature, and to admit all those Powers who wish to preserve themselves independent of the common enemy, so as to form a grand and powerful confederacy of Ihe whole for the re- establish- ment and maintenance of a due and necessary balance of power in Europe. This is evident from" the con- cluding passage of the llth article, which provides that the Contracting Parties are not to enter into any engagements contrary to the present Treaty { but rather will, by their mutual understanding, invite and admit other Courts, who entertain the same sentiments, to a participation of il. The Treaty mutually guaran- tees the possessions of Austria andof Russia j and ill case of either being attacked, the other is in the first instance to furnish an aid of 60,000 men— such further assistance as may be necessary, to be governed by circumstances. At Ihe West India Docks on Thursday evening, about six o'clock, the whole surface of five connected roofs of a large rum warehouse, each 39 feet in the span, and 150 in length, covering a space of 150 feel by 140, fell wilh a tremendous crash. The erection Was of wrought iron, supported at the extremity of each span by statiuchions of the same melal, and co- vered wilh very large slales. Most fortunately, the accident occurred two hours after the men had left work, or the consequence might have been dreadful, as nearly 100 men had been employed in the warehouse in the course of the day. Whether this accident may be attributed to the ponderous weight of the stales, the great width of the span without intermediate supports, or to tbe insecurity of the metal, is u certain; b t it is to be hoped an investigation will determine whether the recently introduced plan, of substituting iron for timber in the construction of roofs, affords equal security.— Times. THURSDAY, OCTOBER, 2S » Another arrival from the French coast has brought I have great satisfaction in reporting the captiue of Le Paris Journals lo the 25tb, which, though two days later than those before received, are equally remark- able for their deficiency in that sort of information to which, 011 account of its relation to the interesting scene of military operations in Saxony, our attention is peculiarly called. The French Funds have been fluctuating for some days past, between 55 and 58; but to this indication which the Journals afford of a sinking credit, we have _ to add from our private correspondence, that a loan of which he'fell iu with four days ago, 60 leagues to the " west I no less than 600 millions of francs is expected to be Weser, a French frigate of ihe large class, mounting 44 guus and having 340 men, commanded bv the Captain d'e Vaisseau Cantzlaat, Chevalier Le L'ordre Imperiale ( ie la Reunion, by his Majesty's ship under my command, in company with Ihe Scvlla nnd Royalist brigs. She left the Texel on the la~ t day of September, aud had captured two Swedish vessels in the North Sea, and lost ber main and mizen- ma its in a gale on tbe 16th of this month. Captain Macdonald's letter, which I have the honour to transmit, will acquaint your lordship with the perseverance wilh which he had watched this frigate, of Ushant, and of a gallant joint attack made by the Scylla and Royalist on the frigate yesterday, in sight of the Rippou, aud Upon her weather- beam The judicious measures taken by Captains M'Donald and Bremer, enabled the latter officer to join me at three o'clock this morning, with intelligence of the enemy's force, whilst the Scylla watched their antagonist; and at daylight, the breeze springing up, save us an opportu- nity of closing with the enemy About ten, the frigate bore up iowaids tbe Rippon, and struck her colours, having ex- Mianged two broadsides wilh the Scylla. and just as the Rip- pon and Royalist were within reach. Being near the French coast, and the ptize in a most crippled and unmanageable state, I have deemed it necessary to take on board the great- er number of the prisoners, and to tow her inlo port. En- closed are the lists of killed and wounded < 111 b iard the Scvlla and Royalist. The enemy had four killed and 15 wounded. I am, & e. ( Signed) CHRISTOPHER COLE. SIR, Scylla, at Sea, October 21 1813. I have the honour to acquaint you, for the information of the Lords Commissioners ot the Admiralty, that atone A. M. the 18th instant, in longitude9deg. lOmin, West, aud latitude 47 deg 30 min. N. 1 fell in with a French national frigate, under jury main and mizen masts, apparently making the best of her way for Brest, and judging it not prudent to attack such superior force, as ( in the event ol our beinir crippled) I sl. ould not have been able to have kept sight of her, from the severity of the weather, I had the good fortune, on tbe 20th instant, to meet with his Majesty's sloop Royalist, when Captain Bremer, in the handsomest manner volunteered to join me 111 attacking her. At half past three P. M. we boie called for in the course of a few v eeks. The merchants and the monied interest in France, ( the few of them that are left), are under the grealesl alarm. They well know that those who have money, and refuse to con- tribute to the loan, will be marked; and that the lists of subscribers, like Ihose of the Guar s of Honour, if not filled up by voluntary enrolment, will be filled up by Imperial nomination. About a week before Marshal Soult male his last attack on our position in tbe Pyrennees, tit which he was completely repulsed, conscripts were observed daily arriving by hundreds, in coloured clothes t these men were taken to Ihe river between the two armies, wash- ed, and then dressed in regimentals ; they immediately proceeded to be drilled, and practised in firing. Wilh these raw soldiers, after the short period mentioned, the assault was made on the lines, and the Marshal was distinctly seen, in person, repeatedly rallying thein, anil leading them 011 until they plainly refused to advance. The relreat commenced accordingly. It is to be ob- served, that it was in this attack the Spaniards alone repulsed their assailants. The report of the taking of Oldeilburgh, ts cor- roborated by the arrival of a fishing vessel at Harwich from Heligoland. It was understood that after Ihe taking of Bremen, General Tettenborn would push forward lo Oldenburgii, and there is no doubt that this second enterprise has been executed with as much Cornwall, Devonshire, Somersetshire, and Dorset- ! UP close older, the Scylla on her quarter, and the Royalist j ^ activity and crowned with as brilliant a success as the shire. 3 Gloucestershire, Worcestershire, Herefordshire, Mon- mouthshire, and South Wales. 4. Norfolk, Suffolk, Cambridgeshire, Ely, Huntingdon- shire, and Bedfordshire. 5. Warwickshire, Northamptonshire, Leicestershire, Rutland, Lincolnshire, Nottinghamshire, and Derbyshire. 6. Cheshire, Lancashire, SHROPSHIRE, Staffordshire, and North Wales. 7. Wiltshire, Hampshire, Oxfordshire, Berkshire, and Buckinghamshire. 8. Yorkshire, Durham, Northumberland, Westmoreland, and Cumberland. N. B. Country Shopkeepers, Hawkers, and Retailers, may be supplied at Stationers' Hall at the same Price as the London Booksellers, for ready Money, or good Bills nt a Month. No Ordeis executed under Ten Pouuds; and no bound Almanacks cr Pocket Books will be sent. on her bow, and commenced the action nearly at the same time, nhieh continued for an hour and half, when our sails and rigging being very much cut, and mam- mast severely wounded, tbe Royalist nearly in the same predicament, we hauled off to repair tbe damages, the weather being very squally, so as to endanger our masts, A man of war appear- ing to the northward, I ordered the Royalist to apprise her of our situation; at daylight this morning, I observed a large . ship to leew ard, which proved to be Ins Majesty's ship Rippon, and as you, Sir, were an eye- witness of our proceeding Ihis morning, I beg leave lo refer to you for the sub- eqnent event. ( Signed) C. MACDONALD, Commander. Total— 2 seamen killed and 9 wounded. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27. French Papers arrived yesterday lo the 23d. Their contents, notwithstanding the imminent crisis in which III order to prevent the many Complaints of not receiving the affairs of the enemy are placed, are unusually desti- P A I nl olinnbe I * v- » m .. Tto., D., Ltl » : i 1 I -- .. . .. ..., . . * •. 1 A' BROSELEY. At the I. ion Inn, in Broseley aforesaid, on Wednesday, the 24th Day of November, 1813, at five o'Clock in the After- noon, subject to such Conditions as will then aud there be produced, either together, orin Ihe following Lots, as shall he agreed upon at the Time of Sale : LOT I. LL that new- erected Messuage, or DWELLING HOUSE, with the Malthouse and Appurtenances thereto belonging, pleasantly situated on Barrett's Hill, in Broseley aforesaid, and now in the'Occupation of the Proprietor, Mr. George Evans. LOT II. Al! that other new- erected DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining the last I. ot, with tbe Appurtenances thereto belonging, lale in ibe Occupation of Mrs. Pearce, Confectioner, aud now void. The Premises are well supplied with Water, and 2500 Bushels of Malt per Season may be conveniently made in the said Mallhouse. Possession of the Whole of the Premises, which are Freehold of Inheritance, may be had immediately; and further Particulars may he known by applying to the said Mr. EVANS, or lo Mr. PRITCHARD, Solicitor, Broseley. the Almanacks immediately after Publication, it is reques ted tbat Ordeis be sent on or before the 12th of November. Almanacks unsold must be returned by the 16U1 of Fe- bruary, carriage paid, after which Time the Value of the Stamps only can be allowed for. *#* Hints for future Improvement in any of the above Al manaeks will be thankfully received. DAY and MARTIN beg Leave to acquaint Ihat bv attending to tiie following oarticulai the Public that by the particulars they will avoid being taken in bv the ci/ e Compositions tnat are offered as the genuine BLACKING, prepared by them at 97, HIGH- HOLBORN, London.— After the word BLACKING in the first line of the Labels the Counterfeit!, have a small ( as), some have the same before the word MADE in the next line, and others put a small ( nr) immediately before the Number 97. Pur- chasers should observe that the whole Address is clear and distinct. Sold by EDDOWES, Bowdler and Co. Shrewsbury ; Part- I ridge, Bridgnorth ; and Smith, Ironbridge ; — Price Is. 6d. a bottle. F OR GOUT, RHEUMATISM, Nervous Complaints, Indigestion, & c. OXLEY's CONCENTRATED Essence of Jamaica Ginger. This ti. eful Medicine is recommended bv several eminent medical Men, and is in cons'ant else with uianv persons nf the highest rank and respectability. It relieves and shortens tbe duration of Fits of the Gdlit, confining them to the extre- mities and mitigating the paroxysms; it removes those un- pleasant symptoms arising from Weakness of the Stomach and Bowels, viz. Flatulency, Indigestion, and Oppression after eating ; in Nervous Complaints it warms nnd invigora'es the Stomach, creates Appetite, and assists Digestion, and strengthens the whole system. Prepared by the Inventor and Proprietor SAMEBL OXFF. Y her Majesty's Clivmist, and sold by HUDSON and Co. 27 Hay- market, London; EUDOWES, and WATTON, Shrewsbury; Painter, Wrexham; Williams, Carnarvon; and ot her- throughout the United Kingdom, in Bottles at 10s. Cd. 4s, Gd. and 2s. 9d. each. tute of intelligence of moment. They contain no Bul- letin from the Grand Army— in fact, no direct infor- mation of anv kind from that quarter. This awful silence at a moment so truly critical, is more expressive of the desperate state of the enemy's affairs than nil the powers of declamation could well describe. In the total absence of lie s from the head- quarters of Bonaparte, they con- tain, however, two telegraphic communications from Kellerman ( Duke of Valmy), ihe one dated Mentz, the 16th, Ihe olher the 20th inst. announcing, Ihat on the 9th, Au. ereau had sabred or taken 800 men, between Nanmburg and Weissenfels; and that on the 11 th and 12tb, the same General, Ney, and Murat, had beaten the enemy wherever they met him ; and that 3,800 prisoners had beeu brought to the French head- quarters. The troops, it is asserted, were well supplied with pro- visions. Similar assurances, we recollect, weie made during the retreat of the French from Moscow ; and it is not improbable that the declarations fo Ihe same effect which are now given, are equally devoid of truth.— Botiaparle's head- quarters were on the 10th near Zeitz. — This reserve of lite French press is iu a manner con- clusive, respecling the hopeless situation of their armies in Germany. It corroborates at least the accounts which have been received through other sources ofthe total interruption of lliei. communications with France. Yesterday tbe Du -. e of York held a Levee at his Office in the Horse Guards, which was atlei ( led, among others, by the Marquis of Tneedale, the Earl of Dalhousie, and Sir T. Graham, 011 their return from the army in Spain j and Gen. Smith, on his return from America. Gen. Pozzo de Borgo, mentioned in the Extraordi- nary Gazette of Saturday, is a Corsican, and we believe related to Bonaparte After the capitulation of Bremen, almost the entire body of troops, which marched out with the honours of war, returned, and placed themselves under the standard of the Allies, It is reported 011 the authority of letters from Russia, that Denmark, harassed and borne down b. ihe diffi- culties of her present, situation, litis applied to the Emperor Alexander to undertake the office of Mediator for the restoration of peace between her and Ihe states in alliance wilh Inm From the last Cadiz Papers, it appears Ihat the Insurgents continue to acquire advantages over the Royalists in South America The Rebels of Sa. ita Fe, to the number of 1100, invaded in July the province of Barmas. Letters from Caraccas state, tiiat the Koy- alist General, Montverde, was on the 17th of July in San Carlos, opposed to a body of 3000 men. The t Lief of tile Rebels, Bolwan, who invaded Barmas, is accused of conducting himself with the most horrid cruelty against the Europeans. Accounts have been received both from Gibraltar and Cadiz to the dale of the 61li iust. It will be recol- lected that some thousands of persons fled from Gibraltar, and went on board the shipping in the bay, lo protect themselves from the distemper. It now appears that the vessels are as much intecled as the town, and most of those fugitives have therefore returned to the fortress. An evening paper says, thai Government mean to propose lo the Militia tne option of volunteering into Spain. The old Custom- house, in Th lmes- street, which is to come down, was built in 1069, and cost about 10.000. The Emperor Napoleon, about the end of Septem ber, made repeated proposals for a. i armistice, but wag answered, that the Allied Powers wished not for an armistice but lor peace, and that until this was rat fied they were determined to continue the war. In 1806 and 1S07 Ihe French army was paid in Prussian coin; and in 1813, the Prussian army is paid in five frank pieces and piastres. The French army, on the contrary, is complaining that it is not paid at all. R. Lewis, an inn- porter, resid ng in Wharlon- eourt, Holborn, undertook, for a wager ol filly guineas, to go forty miles a- day, for seven successive days, which ho completed 011 Tuesday niglil. He came in in good spirits, apparently but little fatigued by his exertions. Sittings appointed in Middlesex and London, before Ibe Kight Hon. Lord Ellenborough, Lord thief Jus. lice, & c. in and afler Michaelmas Term, 1813 :— IN 1KR. VI. MIDDLESEX. LONDON. Ttiutsday, Nov. 11 i Saturday, Nov. 13 Saturday, - 20 j Monday, - 22 Friday, - 26 | Saturday, - 27 AFTER TERM. Tuesday, Nov, SO | Wednesday, Dec. 1 7, NOON. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29 CONFIRMATION Ol BAVARIA HAVING JO^ BD 1 HE ALLIES. Th r mportant event is at length officially confirmed by the publication this morning, ot the following Bulletin : " Foreign Office, October 28, 1813. 4 The Hon Robert Gordon is arrived this night with dispatches from the Earl of Aberdeen, dated Commotau, October 12, which state that a Treaty of Alliance and Con- cert, between Austria and Bavaria, was signed by Prince lleoss and General Wrede, on the 8th instant. Genera] Wredc, with 35,000 Bavarian Troops, is immediately to co operate with those of Austria. He was already in movement, and was to have 25,000 Austrians under his commando " Mr Gordon passed though Berlin on the l6th, at which time General Tauenzcin, with 12,000 men, had fallen back to cover the capital, the enemy having pushed a corps across the Elbe at Wittenberg. On the evening of Ihe l6th, the French had not approached Berlin, forthe defence of which city 4o, 000 men, including General Tauenz « in's force, had been aassemblcd.^ Letters from Heligoland, brought by the Samuel and ihe Mary fishing smack, dated October 24th, say—" We have just received the gratifying news ofthe entrance of General Tctteuboru into Oldenburgh, at the head of 5000 infantry and l5o() Cossacks. The surprise was so great that very little resistance was made, except by a body of Danish cavalry, which was routed in the course ofa few minutes.'" Another letter, same date, says—" Oldenburgh is in the possession of the allies Tettenbom surprised il by a coup- de- main \ 300 Danish light cavalry were sabred. It is con- fidently reported and believed thai Bonaparte was rapidly approaching Berlin, at the head of all his forces, and that the combined allied army are in full march after him.'" The following article is also important, as it shews that the French communications are cut off in a new quar- ter by General Tetteuborn's troops at Bremen and Olden- burg, being interposed on the line between Hamburgh, Altoua, and France : " Altona, October 17.— The French mails of thc 8th, 91I1, and loth, have nol arrived." x It is confidently reported, that letters from Paris of the 25th instant, a day later than the Monileurs which have reached us, are in town, slating that a loan of nearly 30,000,000 sterling has been announced ; lhat some of the bankers at Paris talked of suspending their payments ; and that so difficult was it for them to procure money to answer the demand, that interest on the discount of bills was 1* per cent, per month. An apparently unimportant article in the French papers discloses a very material fact relative to the state of affairs on the side of Italy We are told, just as if it were a matter of indifference, that " Some of the enemy's bands have shewn themselves upon the mountains of the upper Piave."— It will scarcely be imagined, that by this para- graph il is admitted that the Austriaus have penetrated to the very extremity of Cariuthia ; have come upon the fron- tiers of theTyrol and theVenetian territory ; and absolutely revel upon the domains w hence their Graces the Dukes of Felter, Cadore, Belluno, & c. take their titles! It is, however, even so, and there is 110 great distance between the Piave and ihe Adige, where we live in hopes of seeing some very astonishing revolution speedily effected, to the discomfiture of the Dynasty Napoleon and all ils adherents. Mr. Charles Grant seconds the Address iu the House of Commons. I. ord Compton moves it. M r. Gordon, the Earl of Aberdeen's brother, who brought the dispatches on Thursday night from his Lordship, visited the Earl of Liverpool and Viscount Castlereagh yesterdav. Lord Aberdeen, according to report, is to be created an English Peer ; rumour also adds, that he is to be married to a daughter of Lord B ithurst. The new loan, it is expected, will amount to ten or twelve millions' aud it. is said that the last Contractors will have the option of taking it. Advices from Archangel to the commencement of the present month, state, that no fewer than thirty tine ships engaged in the commerce to the White Sea, have been cap- tured by the Americans and Danes, and carried inlo the ports of Norway. To shew to what a wretched and abject state France is reduced, the celebrated dancer, Des Hayes, who by his profession is supposed to have realised a fortune of twenty thousand pounds, is now serving as a common soldier, in the last raised levies of France. He came amongst the con- scription, and not being able to procure a substitute for money, be was torn away to serve in his own proper per- son— Can there be a greater proof of absolute despotism on the one part, and how much the population of the coun- try is reduced ? " The measure of a general volunteering of the Militia, by regiments, for limited foreign service, and more parti- cularly for the service of Lord Wellington's army, is now generally understood to be arranged by Government, aud is expected to be submitted for the sanction of Par- liament soon after the opening of the Session. A prosecution is said to have been commenced by the Victualling: Board against a very extensive biscuit- baker in the neighbourhood of Deptford, for having mixed plaster of Paris with the flour he used, to the extent of one fifth part. A baker in Silver- street, Clerkenwell, 011 whose premises were found potatoe- meal, and salt from off ship beef and povk, to mix with flour for bpead, was on Saturday fined o£ 20 for his offence, al the Hatton- garden office. N. B. For the general service of walching'yourcoast, it is requisite for me to keep another ship in company, to support with her euus and boats, when employed near the land, and particularly to aid each other if either ship ill chase should get on shore. You must be aware that 1 can- not, consistently with my duty, wave so great an advantage for this general service, by detaching my consort, without an assurance on your part of meeting me directly and that Vou wit! neither Seek or admit aid from auy Other of j your armed vessels, if 1 detach mine expressly for the sake 1 ot meeting you. Should any special order restrain you i from thus answering a formal challenge, you may yet | oblige me by keeping my proposal a secret, and appoint ing j anv place you like to meet us ( within three hundred miles 5 of Boston) in a given number of days after yon sail; as un- j less you fegree to an interview .1 may he busied 011 other ! service, and perhaps be at a distam e from Boston when ! vou go to sea. Choose your terms— but let'us meet. To the Commander of t he Cnited States frigate Chesapeake. j Endorsement on the Envelope, We have thirteen American prisoners on board, " which T j will give you for as many British sailors, if you will send j them out," otherwise, being privaleerstnen, they must lie ( detained. CAPTAIN BROKERS CHALLENGE TO CAPTAIN LAWRENCE. f From an American Papet.) The public have beard much of the following challenge sent by Captain Broke to Captain Lawrence. If the date be correct, il must have been sent on the morning of the day on which the battle was fought. It was first received in Salem, and sent on by mail, and did not reach Boston until after the action, consequently was never seen by . Captain Lawience, and has not before been published : FROM CAPTAIN I5ROKE TO CAPTAIN LAWITENCF,. Hif> Britannic M ajestifs Ship Shannon, off Boston, June, 1813 SIR,— As the Cheaspeake appears now ready for sea, 1 request yon will do me the favour to meet the Shannon with her, ship fo ship, to try the fortune of our respective flags. To an officer of your character, it requires some apology for proceeding to farther particulars. Be assured, sir, that it is not from any doubt I can entertain of your wishing to close with my proposals, but merely to provide an answea to any objection which might be made, and very reasonably, upon the chance of our receiving unfair support. After l^ e diligent attention we had paid to Commodore Rodgers, tae pains I took to detach all force but the Shan- non and Tencdos to such a distance that they could not possibly join iu an action fought iu sight of the Capes, and the various verbal messages which had been sent into Bos ton to that effect, we were much disappointed to find the Commodore had eluded us by sailing the first chance, after the prevailing easterly winds had obliged us to keep an offing from the coast. He perhaps wishes for some stronger assurance ofa fair . meeting. lam, theiefore, induced to address you more particularly, and to assure you, that what 1 w rite I pledge my honour to perform to the Utmost of my power. The Shannon mounts 24 guns upon her broadside, and one li^ bt bo ii gun-, .18 pounders on her main deck, and 32- pound carronades on her quarter- deck and forecastle; and is manned with a complement of 300 men and boys, ( a large proportion of tbe latter,) besides 30 seamen, boys and passengers, who were taken out of recaptured vessels ! lately 1 am thus minute, because a report has prevailed in some of the Boston papers, tbat we had 150 men ad- ditional sent us from the tlogue which really never was the case. L. a Hotrue in now at Halifax for provisions, and I will send all other ships beyond the power of interfering with us, and meet you whereVer it is most agreeable to you, within tbe limits of the undermentioned rendezvous, viz :— From six to ten leagues east of Cape Cod l ighthouse, from eight to ten leagues east of Cape Ann Light, on Cashed Lodge, in lat. 43 N at any bearing and distance you please to fix off' the South Breakers of Nantucket, or the Shoal iu St. George's Bank. If you will favour me with any plan of signals of tele- graph, 1 wiil warn you, ( if sailing under this promise,) should any of my friends be too nigh, or any where in sight, until 1 can detach them out of my way; or I would sail with you under a flag of truce to any place you think safest from our cruisers, hauling it dovvu when fair to begin hos- tilities. You must, sir, be aware that my proposals are highly advantageous to you, as you cannot proceed to sea singly iu the Cbesapeak, without immense risk of being crushed hy the superior force of thc numerous British squadrons which are now abroad, where all your efforts, in case of a rencontre, would, however gallant, be perfectly hopeless I entreat you, sir, not to imagine that I am urged by mere personal vanity to the wish of meeting the Chesapeake ; or that 1 depend only upon your personal ambition for your according to this invitat ion : we have both nobler motives. , You will feel it as a compliment if 1 say, lhat tbe result of •• ' our meeting may be the most grateful service I can render to my country; and I doubt not yon, equally confident of success, will feel convinced that it is ouly hy repeated triumphs in even combat that your little navy can now liope to console your country for the loss of that trade it cannot protect. Favour me with a speedy reply. We are short of provisions and water, and cannot stay long here. I have the honour lo be, sir, your obedient humble ser- vant, ( Signed) P B. V. BROKE, Capt. of H. B. M.' s Ship Shannon. FROM THE LOA'DOW GAZETTE. WHITEHALL, OCTOBER 22. His Royal Highnesss the Prince Recent has been pleased, in the name and on tbe behalf of his Majesty, to give and grant unto the Honourable John Reginald Lygon, second son of tbe Right Honourable William Lord Beauchainp, of Fowyke, his Majesty's royal licence and aulhorily that he and his issue may, in compliance with a clause iu the last will and testament of Thomas Pindar, late of Ovvston, and of Bromby- Wood- Ha I, bolh in the county of Lincoln, Esq. deceased, take, and on all occasions use, the surname and bear the arms of Pindar, instead of his present surname and arms of Lygon ; such arms being first duly exemplified according to the laws of arms, and recorded in the Heralds' Office, otherwise his Majesty's said licence to be void and of none effect; aud also to order, that the said Royal concession and declaration be recorded in his Majesty's College of Arms. [ The Gazette also notices the receipt of Dispatches from the Earl of Aberdeen, the particulars of which will be found in the Government Bulletin in a pre- ceding column.] SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30. The circumstance of Bavaria joining the allies is one of the most important events of the war, whether it is regarded in a political or a military point of view. Bavaria was the principal support of the Confederacy of the Rhine, and the defection of lhat Power will, in all probabilit y, lead to thc immediate dissolution of that horrid system of foreign domination bv which Geimany has been degraded and op- pressed, and its population rendered instrumental to the extension of Bonaparte's tyranny over other countries — Bavaria was supposed to be as much separated by long enmity from Austria as connected by powerful interests to France. How these obstacles, which seemed to place at a distance the expectation of any change of policy in the Court of Bavaria, have been overcome, the public are not yet informed; bnt it is believed, that the endless and op- pressive demands of Bonaparte, his repeated calls for n w levies-, to be sacrificed to his inexorable ambition, has made him lose this most faithful and devoted of all his allies. It is probable also, lhat Austria has guaranteed to Bavaria the posession of the Tyrol, and other accessions of terri tory, which Bonaparte had conferred on that power Since this change of policy has taken place with Bavaria, it is natural to expect that a similar course will be pursued by Wirtem. be. rg ; indeed, it is surprising that we do net hear of a treaty having been already concluded with that king- dom, and the other inferior states ofthe confederacy, all of which will doubtless soon join the grand alliance for the deliverance of Europe, and the security oflhe future in- dependence of nations. In what direction the army of General Wrede has moved is not ascertained. It may perhaps co- operate with the Austrian army of Bohemia ; or, as this treaty lays open lo Austria the passage of the Tyrol, it may proceed to the north of Italy, aud wrest from Bonaparte that iron crown respecting which a pompous declamation was lately pub- lished in the Moniteur. It is understood that Prince Reus, w ho, with 40,000 men, has been employed in watching the Bavarians, certainly proceeds for Italy, and it is believed he is ordered to obtain possession of the territory of the former republic of Venice. The Bavarian troops are well disci- plined and equipped, and General Wrede, ike Von Yorck, Threlmann, and others, who have served the Tyrant, is anxious to redeem his character by services of equal im- portance to the cause of the allies By having so long acted in co operation with the French, their tactics must be familiar to him; and thus the all grasping system of Bonaparte may recoil on himself, and ttie arts which he has taught his followers may be employed to^ his destruc- tion. The positions of the armies on the 12th instant, are thus described. The Crown Prince, at Merseburgh; General Blucher, at Halle ; Prince Schwartzenherg, at Borna Other Russian, Austrian, and Prussian corps, between AUenburgh, Chemnitz, Freyherg, aud Marienberg. Such was the want of provisions on both sides, that it was thought* a general battle could not possibly be deferred beyond the 17th instant : but the allies', though animated by the highest expectations as to its result, still conducted all their movements with extreme cantion. The failure before Dresden had beeu productive of this good, that they no longer ventured to place their whole force in situations so critically dangerous. The latest accounts received from Berlin are dated the l6tl>, at which time 40,000 men were assembled for tbe de- fence of that city. Ney, who had been detached against Taueuzein and Thumen, having crossed at Wittenberg, 36,000 strong, the two Prussian generals fell back towards Berlin, having been reinforced by a part of Walmodeu's corps. In their march they had been twice attacked by Nev, whom they had checked in each attack, though wiih loss, particularly on the part of Walmoden's corps. The apprehensions which had at first been entertained at Ber- lin had subsided by the l6lh, and it was supposed, tbat if Ney alone advanced against the city, there was sufficient force lo repulse him. All the gun- brigs and boats in tbe Elbe are proceeding, at the request of Gen. Tettenborn, lo tbe Weser, to act in concert wiih his troops In reducing the French forts on the banks of the latter river. Staade has been already evacu- ated by the French, and is occupied by the Russians ; and strong columns of the latter are marching against Cux- haven, Brchmerlee, Blexham, and other places in that quarter, whither some French fugitives have fled for re- fu sre. BY a Cutler which sailed from the Elbe on the 26th, we have received advices from Heligoland. Altona papers to the 25th had reached the island, and the only material in- telligence they contained, was, that six mails from France were then due. An Officer of rank, who is just arrived from the seat of j war on the Continent, states, that throughout a tract of | country of 7 or 800 miles in extent, which he has traversed^ j he found the. Landvvehr or M ililia acting w ith the Regulars, ' and the Landsturm turning out iu all the towns and vil- j lagep, a perfect Levy- en Masse— that they exercise twice a j week, and arm themselves at their ow n expence with the | greatest cheerfulness. Mails have t his morning arrived from Cadiz and Corunna, bul the intelligence in the Spanish papers is of au old date. A short account is given of the termination of the Session of the Extraordinary Cortes, and of the installation of ihe New or Ordinary Cortes, on the 25th of Sept ember. These pap rs state that nothing new had been received | at Valencia to the 6th of October, respecting tbe troops I which formed the blockade of Satrunto, Morillo, Peniscola, and Torloso The garrison of Denia, it is supposed, will ; find a difficulty in being allowed to capitulate, in cot^ e- \ quence Of having broken their promise of answering the I last summons within 24 hours. These papers detail the | proceedings of the Spanish troops with Lord Wellington, j in the neighbourhood of the Pyrennees, and pay a high | euloginm to the intrepidity' and valour they displayed on • every emergency. A strong opinion seems lo prevail, that j Lord Wellington will soon be in possession of Bavonne. I Pampcluna continued in the same state on the 9th instant, i but its speedy surrender was now confidently expected 011 account of the want of provisions. Thc Madrid Gazette of the 12th of October, speaks in high terms of the progress of the allied armies into France. It is stated, that Lord Wellington had given orders that the General and other officers should be on foot, and thc soldiers without knapsacks ; each regiment had a peasant for a guide, and had ihe place and time pointed out for their respective operations. The disposable force of the enemy is said to be from 40 to 50,000 men ; that of the. allies 90,000; and when to these are joined the new corps of cavalry, it \ H said they will amount to 110,000. We are truly happy to state, on the authority of Dr. Glasse, Physician to the Forces nt Gibraltar, that, in the opinion of that gentleman, the disease so prevalent in the garrison is not the plague, but only the autumnal remittent of the climate, and not contagious. Many of the mer- chants, it is true, had left ihe garrison through fear. All the Officers of t he 26th were in good health. General Donkin, who was second in command in the business of Tarragona, under Sir John Murray, is arrived in town ; it is, therefore, to be presumed, that some steps will nt length be taken to institute an investigation into that, business, iu some shape, at least, if not in a direct form. General Donkin landed without any notice of his approach being forwarded from the port where liis arrival took place, and u thence held the noiseless tenor of his way" to London But his appearance was connected with considerations of t o great importance to allow him to re- main long unnoticed. He has been at the office of the Commander- in- Chief, arid the ot her chief branches of the Military Department. Nothing however is yet publicly known of any proceeding to be taken in consequence. It is understood by Members ofthe House of Commons, now in London, that Parliament will be continued sitting from the opening of. lhe Session until the 19th of December, when an adjournment to the middle of February is expect- ed to take place. We understand that Chief Baron Macdonald will retire from the Bench, previous to the commencement of Term, and that lie will be succeeded by Mr. Justice Gibbs. It is said that Mr Justice Chambre will retire in March; Mr. Parke will probably be his successor. Yesterday, the Commissioners for the Reduction of the National Debt, purchased in Reduced Annuities at .564, and 1 ! he sum of 100, boo/, in Omnium w as sold by one ofthe Con- ! tractors at 6f premium for the payment. This morning the Old Bailey Sessions House was uncom- monly crowded, to witness the trial of Joseph II. May, tbe bill- broker, who stood charged with altering a bill of ex- change from 28^. to 1028/. with intent Jo defraud the Bank- ing- house, of' Down. Thornton, and Co. The prisoner was put to Ihe bar, but his Counsel having staled that a mate- rial witness was absent, the Court postponed the trial until next Sessions The drawers of the bill so altered in ques- tion, were Messrs. Brash and Reid, booksellers, ofGlasgow, and, as we understand, one of the partners only being pre- sent, the trial could uot be entered into. There are two other serious charges against the prisoner. postscript. LONDON, Monday Night, November 25, 1813. Yesterday evening dispatches were received at ( lie Office of Lord Bathurst from the Marquis of Welling- ton, dated Vera, the I Sth of October. These dispatches enable us to lions of thf which tool' and which the enemy magnified into an affair of great SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1813. MARRIED On the 21st nit. Mr. W. M. Erodsham, of Liverpool, to Miss Strange, of this town. Lately in London, Mr. Thos. Maddisoiij of Shoreditch, to !\ 1 iss Pindard, of Farced, Hunts. It is very strange, but equally true, that this is the third sister Mr. M. has married ill rather more than four years, and he is own brother to their father- in- law. At Mary- le- boue Church. London, the Right Hon, Lord Henry Paulet, Rear Admiral nf the IStuc, a Lord ofthe Ad- miralty, and brother of the Marquis of Winchester, tu Miss Maria Ravenseroft, voungest daughter of E. Ravenscroft, Esq. of Portland Place. Monday last, at St. Mary's in this town, Mr. Edward Richards, to Miss Martha Shone. 1) 1 ED On the 25th instant, aged 53, at her son's house, in Port- sea, Hants, Mrs. Sarah A11 port, widow of the late Mr. John Allport, of Forden, Montgomeryshire. At HawkhiH, near Edinburgh, at an advanced age, Mrs. Betty Johnstone, sister to the late Sir Williarii Pulteney, Cart, aiid the last ofthe Weston Hall family. At Glocester, Mr. Sherrington, aged at liis house on the Westgate Bridge, known hy the name of the Beggar's Opera, or Cripple Colleger this house was the lodging- house for all hinds of beggars, which lie kept for a number of years ; he made up from So to 6o beds nightly ; had 240 pair of sheets, and a like number of blankets, with counter- panes, aud other furniture to conespond :— lie died worth £ 1,500 in the Stocks, 70 guineas found in the coal- hole, and a peck of silver which lie had secreted from his family during his life. A few days ago, st Hattori, Lincolnshire, after a long ill. ncss. Miss E. Briokhills, leaving a father aged 70, a step- mother aged 25, and a brother and sister, the latter aged one month. Captain and Adjutant Davics, of the Denbigh J. OCPI Militia, recently tried by a Court Martial, held at the Castle, in Chester, on charges preferred against him by Lieut. Co|. Griffith, has been found guilty upon pari of llie first charge, and upon the whole of Ihe second, and was sentenced to be dismissed his Majesty's service; but his Royal Highness the Prince Regeiit i'ns thought proper ( from a perusal of the evidente laid before him) lo reinstate him. Captain Doubling, tried at tbe same time, was most honourably acquilted of tbe charges altogether. POISON.— As the time for pruning trees and shrubs in gardens now approaches, it is lo be wished it was more generally known that the seed or berry in thc pod of the laburnum tree is a rank poison, and'that no less than seven children, at one place in this county, had nearly been cut off last autumn, by picking and cnliojr them from tbe branches that had been cut and thrown out by Ihe gardener.— This fact ought to be made public.—( Leeds Mercurv.) The whole of tbe officers, and all the privates ex- cept three of the 3d fioyal Lancashire Militia, com- manded by Colonel Braddyll, have volunteered into tbe Line. Tbe Wrexham Branch Bible Society was instituted on Saturday, thc 23d ult. A very numerous ai d most respectable company of ladies and gentlemen was as- sembled. Thc very Rev. the Dean of St. Asapn took the chair, opened the business of the day, and then moved the fundamental resolutions, which were second- ed by Sir F. Cunliffe, Bart, and unanimously adopted C. W. W. Wynn, Esq. M. P. Ceo. Griffiths, Esq. the Rev, W. Browne, Rev. R. Twiss, Rev Dr. Lewis, C. Parkins, Rev. J. Palmer, and Rev. John Rev. On the 17th ult. at tbe parsonage house, awfully sudden. the Rev. Richard Carr, minister of Billinge, Lancashire, I J,,„ „„, I , I_ I;, I_.„ J ,1 • ' ,- . ' B" "'". "" He performed divine service in the morning, and preached I . t. h ® , r sentiments upon the occasion. Jordan, took an active part in the proceedings t. f the to take ; and in a few minutes, reclining in Itis chair, he j On Monday was taken up out ofthe garden of Mr. Thomas Pickford, of Gorton, a root of potatoes, con- ! taining in number 189, weighing altogether forty seven ^ j pounds and a half, one alone weighed three pounds and importance. Soon after " the arrival of Ihe above dis- I breathed his last. He bad been curate of Billing neariy [ fuf ® ''' S",?" 1'" n.,^ P. TdIS ^ a( 1? l, arter' ' tnirty 01 the others Weighed mofe than a pound each; the whole the produre of a single potaioe, planted whole in April last. Wednesday last, W. Thompson, a tagfant, was ap- prehended in this town for travelling with an illegal permit, and was ordered to be committed to the house of correction for seven days, and once whipped. Sir John Briggs, Bart, was apprehended in Bath, last week, on a charge of embezzling King's stores. About twenty years since, Sir John was charged with being patches, the substance of them was communicated in the following Bulletin :— " War Department, Oct. .11, 1813. " Dispatches have been received from Lord Wellington, dated Vera, Oct. 18, from which it appears that, on the night of the lath, the enemy attacked and carried the redoubt in the canip of Snrre, w hich was held by a picquet of 40 men of tbe Army of Reserve cf Andalusia, who were taken, to- gether witb an hundred prisoners. There is reason to be- lieve that they were surprised. After having obtained pos- session of the redoubt, the enemy made an attack on the morning of the 13tli, upon the advanced posts of the Artny of Andalusia, under Don Pedro Giron, which was repulsed hy them without difficulty Lord Wellington speaks high- ly of the conduct of the Spanisti troops engaged, and pat- ticuhirly of the regiment of Ordenes, under Col. Hore. " Nothing important had occurred in any part of the line. The enemy had heen considerably reinforced by bodies of recruits raised by the recent conscription. We have the satisfaction to announce the capture of thc Trevi o, of 44 guns, off Cshant, after a short, but smart action, by the Andromache, of 36, Captain Tobin.— The Andromache arrived on Saturday last in Plymouth Sound w ith her prize : and on the same day- Captain Tobin landed, with Captain Van Haram, the Di tch Commander.— The Treviso is a most beautiful frigite; she was the consort of tbe Weser, and had the same force, and complement of men, who are all Dutch or Flemings, except the third Lieutenant. The com- plems i. t of each was about 340 men. They sailed the same day ; and, a singular coincidence, arrived on the same day, as prizes at a British port. Lieut. Dickenson, of ihe Adromncbc, aud two men, we are sorry to sav, were severely wounded in the short conflict; the Treviso had two men killed, lie Captain two Lieutenants, and 25 men wounded. Tbe destination of the two enemy's frigates was Bresi ; and perhaps, it. is meant, as Holland is not deemed very secure at present, to make a similar experiment with all the ships of war in 1be harbours of that country, in which case, we hope that many of them will sustain Ihefate oflhe Weser and Treviso. It appears that the Andromache, accompanied by the Gleaner ketch, was cruizing in search of tbe Weser, when site fortt: na cly fell in with the Treviso. Thus, disaster befals : he enemy in every element; and he is not more fortunate at sea than he is on land. French Papers arrived at a late hour last night, to tbe 29th nit. They begin at l. ist to be explicits they speak of dreadful bitlles having taken place, but giye no official account— no details— no date— 110 place; in a word, tliey g ve the simple and dry fact, without comments and accompaniments, only adding tbat the French were invariably successful. They contain an assurance that Bonaparte's head- quarters were 011 the 19lh at Weissenfeis, near Lutzen ; yet for 10 days they could not ascertain that matter at Paris. Nothing upon earth can convey a more triumphant refutation of ( he advantages claimed in the same paragraph hy Ihe enemy. The substance of Ibe Papers is as obscure and vague as that of any of ihe preceding ; only with the difference that it acknowledges a succession of dreadful engagements. It would appear from that Bonaparte bus totally changed his movements and demons rations; and, instead of penetrating on Berlin, was trying to open himself a passage through the columns of the Allies to tbe Rhine. His demonstration against Berlin was only a feint, intended to make the Allies quit their formidable position 011 the Saale, and recross the Eibe, for the protection of the Prussian Capital. It produced no ettect— the Allies remained immovable in their favourable ground; and the enemy was therefore reduced to hazard tbe experiment of breaking through their lines That he had not been successful, is proved by the want of official accounts in tbe last Paris Journals; by tbe delay in the transmission of the unauthenticated reports; and bv the singular fact, that all this important intelligence is derived from sources at a great disiance from the scene ol action. Private letters of the 29th ult. from Paris stale, in | the most positive terms, that between the 14th and 1 19th ult. several most desperate affairs bad taken place between the Allies and the French in tbe neighbour- j hood of Leipsic. The first action is said to have j commenced near Duben, and that the French vers j beaten on every occasion; until they were driven to 1 Weiisenfels, they were not iu a situation to make a 1 stay. Numerous prisoners, and a quantity of cannon | are stated to have been taken. The greatest gloom prevailed in the French capital, ! where it was known that the French troops suffered | ; dreadfully in the succession of engagements which took place before the 19th, lhat they were repulsed in every 1 attempt to cross the Saale ; and that their retreat be- | came a question of the most anxious uncertainty. ' The last accounts from Heligoland state that Davoust ; considered his situation to have become so perilous, by the advance of the Army of Ibe North ol Germany, that he had written to tbe French Receiver General and i Ijouaniers in Hamburgh, tbat they should send him all the public money they had in their possession, as there was no probability that Hamburgh could be re- tained much longet, and it was nol possible lo trans mit it to Paris as formerly. A ( aptain is arrived 111 town who left the Elbe 011 the 25l! i ult. He states ihrt Ihe fortresses of Cux- haveu, aud others on the banks of the Weser, are said to have been proceeded against by the Russians by land and the British by sea, but were still in tbe hands of ibe enemy. Tbe French were also at Haarburg ancl Stadt. It was reported, however, that General Tetten- born had in view an object of penetrating into Holland. A11 order has been issued by Ihe Lords ef the Treasury to permit French wines imported under licence, and now actually warehoused forexporlalion, to be entered for home consumption, 011 payment of the proper duties, provided such wines shall lm cleaved and the duties paid on or before thc 51 Ii of April next. The accumulation of business at tlie Custom- honse for entries outwards, has been so great, that the clerics have found it impossible, within these few d. i\ s, lo discharge the required duties. On Thursday ( i n) crockets were issued. 3 Per Cent. Consols, 58. 1 40 vears Monday se'nnight, Miss M. Evans, of Arundel : tbe deceased had been confined to her tied upwards of 12 years, in consequence ( if having swallowed, at various times, a quantity of needles, 13 pieces of which hod been extracted from different parts of her body previous to lier dissolution. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Charles Powlelt:— House- Visitors, Mr. Richard France and Mr. Josiah Parry. At the general half- yearly board, held yesterday, the ,., fl - ' « •• « yesLcinay, uie : concern( 1(, wit| l j Cro8ley, & c. in forein- r the will following gentlemen were chosen Directors ot that ; „ f „ „„„,,„„,„„ J J .,' I.„ i. V„„ ". .' r1 1 V1 e., ' Charitv for tbe year ensuing, in the room of six others j ' l* £ f. n,' en, an « f. Monmouthshire, wheedled in that who go out by rotation:— Rev. Edward Bather, Ed- | ^ Xlsion WM ", CQ o8ered for his Murder.— General Zadera, Chief of a French squa- dron, was lately assassinated by bis confidential domestic, B. Paviusky, at Klze, in Hanover. He was on his way from France to join the army; and alighted at tbe Postmaster's, where he slept. lii the middle of the night Pavinsky attacked him with his own sabre, and liayui"' reduced him to a state ot insensibility, cut his throat". He then rifled him of a gold walch, several diamond rings, and 5000 franks in gold. He did not attempt to escape; but declared next morning, that his master was fatigued, and would nol rise tillmidday. Late. h » tbe afternoon, the Postmaster's wife, surprised to hear no movement in the chamber, peeped through the key hole, and saw the General naked, and metering in bis blood. Pavinsky, who was in the kitchen regaling himself, was immediately apprehended, and confessed his crime. ward Burton, Esq. James Craig, Esq. Pr'. re Watkis, Esq. Philip Williams, Esq. and the Rev. John Wing- field. Commissions signed by the Lord Inentenant. SOUTH SHROPSHIRE LOCAL MILITIA. — Charles Powell, Esq. to be Captain, vice Lloyd, resigned.— Humphrey Wheeler, Gent, to be Ensign, vice Owen, resigned. CENTRE REGIMENT.— Peter Bentley to be Captain, vice Thorues, resigned.— William Everall, Gent, to be Ensign. Sporting Intelligence. — Sir Richard Puleston's Hounds meet 011 Tuesday next at Leighton Shelf— on Friday, the 12th, at Boreatton— on Tuesday, the I6II1, at Ilavvkstone Inn— on Friday, the 19th, at Hazles Gorse. ( ami, ridge, Oct. 23.—" The Rev. J. D. Hustler is appointed Tutor of Trinity College, in the room of the Rev. T. Young, presented to a living ; Mr. R. W. Evans Classical, and Mr. Chambers Mathematical Lec- turer." Sir W. W. Wynn, Bart, is elected Mavor of Chester, and Mr. John Fletcher and Mr. George Hastings, Sheriffs, for the ensuing year. A second election was made in opposition to the above ; by which William Seller was elected Mayor, Hugh Leycester, Esq. Recorder, and Mr. Edward Roberts, aud Mr. John Hassail. Sheriffs. Sir Watkin gave a grand dinner to the Corporation of Chester on the 25tli of Octobe , in honour of the 53d anniversary of his Majesty's Accession. Sir W. W. Wynn's birth- day was celebrated at Wvnn- stay on tbe following day by a magnificent dinner given to the friends of the worthy Baronet. Tbe church bells at Ruabon and Chirk rang during the day ; and the inhabitants seemed anxious to vie with each other in manifesting their respect for the- head of a family, which v. i'l ever rank high in the annals of the Princi- pality, and among the benefactors of mankind. Mr. Holt's peal of grandsire triples, of 0,040 changes, was rung on Monday last, at St. Alkmond's Church, in this town, by the Juniof Youths of the Union Society, in three hours and ten minutes. Government seem determined to provide for a fu- ture supply of oak for the Navy, as they are now in- closing and planting the principal Forests and Crown Lands in tbe Kingdom, under the direction of Lord j Glenbervie ; and more particularly in the New Forest I and tbe Forest of Dean, where immense tracts of land are already inclosed, and planted with oak and Spanish chesnut, excepting in the wet and bad parts of the in- closures which are drained and planted wiih Scotch fir, larch, alder, & c. and even in those parts, oak are mix- ed ; and in some of the exposed situations a border of Scotch firs aud larch, with some oak, is planted by way of shelter from the prevailing winds in those counties ; and as the oaks grow up, the firs are to be gradually cut away. Sund iy last, two sermons were preached at St. John's Chapel in this town, by the Rev. \ V. II. Lovdale Eden, for the benefit ofthe Shrewsbury General Sunday School very in Coleham. The congregations were numerous The Wexford militia, after remaining at Ra li left days, left on Monday. Among numerous instances of their national good humour, a few instances of ano- ther national trait are recorded ; and the following is handed to us as genuine:— One of the privates was 3eut wilh a message to a house, near the Parades, the knocker of which was tied up; and Pat, after many unsuccessful efforts to obtain a hearing, went to the opposite house and gave a tremendous knock;— tbe servant hurried to the door, aud accosled the honest Hibernian with " hallo ! Master! did you sec any one knock at this door?" " Yes, Honey, 1 dul sure ;— ' twas myself; but 1 did not want you at alt at all ; — this d d, dumb knocker would not speak, so 1 gave your's a tunderer that the lady's man of this house might hear it." CAUTION .— A few days ago a man got into tbe dining- room of a house in Liverpool, while the servant had left the front door open for a few minutes, and stole several articles of plate from tlie side- board. In another part of the town, a woman stole several articles in the same manner ; having first contrived to send the servant upstairs ou some fri- volous business. A whale, upwards of 50 feet in length, ran ashore lately near Wick, North Britain, on the property of Sir B. Dunbar. It is calculated the blubber will yield two tuns of oil. A number ol porpoises have appeared iu the Moray Frith w ithin these few days : nine have come ashore at the point of Ardtirly, and one at llip mouth ofthe river. They measure from 25 to 30 feet. The enclosure of Charley Forest, in Leicestershire, is now completed to the extent of 21,000 acres, a con- siderable portion of which is now under tillage, and some part sowing with wheat. MAN V. HEDGEHOG.— Mr. Moore, of Loughbo rough, bricklayer, a few days ago, laid a wager of three shillings, that he could, with his hands fixed behind him, worn/ to death a hedgehog with his face. He commenced his extraordinary undertaking by pros- trating himself on the ground, and attacking the exterior of his prickly antagonist witb his nose. I11 a few minutes his face was covered with blood, and he appeared to have little chance of success : however, at length having pressed the little animal till it had and respectable, and the collections surpassed the most ! protruded its head, he snatched at it, and hit it off, sanguine- expectation? of the friends of the institution, I thereby winning the wager, lo the great amusement of amounting together to £ 4i 5s. lid. " 1 - • Lines inscribed ona Mpnumcntin Llangollen Church- yard, to the memory of ihe Housekeeper of Lady Eleanor Butler aad Miss Ponsonby, Ihe two well- known j Ihe brutal spectators. THE YEOMANRY— The following Circular Letter was transmitted yesterday to tbe Lords Lieutenant of tliedif- - The wishes of Government will, we have ferent counties. Irish Friends, who some years since left their native j 110 doubt, be readily and cheerfully complied with hy those ' valuable corps, the Yeomanry Cavalry, who, by their assi- duity, steadiness, and discipline, have done such service to the country, and such honour to themselves. soil, and established- a beautiful joint residence in North Wales. | In Memory of Mrs. Mary Carryl, xcho died 22d Nov. 18( 19, I This Monument is erected hy Eleanor Butler and Sarah i Ponsonby, of Plas- Newydd, in this Parish. i Releas'd from earth and all its transient woes, She, whose remains beneath this stone repose, Sted'fast in death, resigu'd ber pas ting breath, ' I. ook'd up wilh Christian jov, and smil'd in death. Patient, industrious, faithful, generous, kind — Her conduct left the proudest far behind : Her virtues dignified her bumble birth, Aud ra. is'd her mind above this sordid earth. Attachment, ( sacred bond,) of grateful breasts, Extinguish'*! hut with life, Ihis Tomb attests; Rear'd hy two friends who will her loss bemoan, Tilt with her ashes liere shall rest their own. The State Lottery begins drawing THIS DAY— SHARKS of TICKETS will continue on Sale by the Printer of this Paper, till NINE to- morrow morning. Our Theatre opened, for the season, on Monday, with the box keeper's benefit. A new lady, a Miss Barry, made her first appearance here, at a very short notice, in the character of Ellen VVorret; she acquitted herself with much taste, and appears to possess consi- derable judgment. We are promised,' for this evening, the performance ofa Miss Blanchard, daughter of Mr. Blanchard, of Covent Garden Theatre, of whom fame speaks most favourably. Tbe entertainments to conclude with a grand display of Fireworks, by the celebrated Mr. M'Leish, from the London Theatres, who is sup- posed to stand unequalled iu that line of exhibition.— See Adv. Our paper announces the Manager's benefit to take place on Monday next. It appears from the " Lettres" of the celebrated Muller, published at Zurich ( 1810) lhat when he gave public Lectures 011 History at Geneva, about the year 1777, one of bis pupils was the llight Hon. C. Abbol, now Speaker of the House of Commons. ( CIRCULAR) " Whitehall, Oct. 29, 1SI3. " M Y LORH— I have Ihe honour to inform vour Lordship that it has beeu deemed expedient by his Majesty's Govern- ment lo take measures, with a due regard tu considerations of economy, for giving increased efficiency 10 thai valuable part of our defensive force, the Yeomanry Cavalry of Great Britain. " With a view to this important object it appears highly desirable to. afford every degree of encouragcmeut for the formation uf the separate Troops and small Corps now serving in the different Comities, into RegimcnU, consist- ing of nol less than Six Troops, where there art so many in the County; aud that each Regiment should perform'its annual exercise of twelve days, as permanent duty, at one and the same period, and be subject during that time tu one inspection. " 1 need not point out to your Lordship, that altho' in some parts of the kingdom the former object has already heen partially accomplished through the zeal of the individuals composing certain troops of Yeomanry Cavalry, yet, even there, objections have occurred to llie attainment of the second, from the inadequacy of the allowances granted fop some years past to meet the expences necessarily incurred during such service. " It is therefore proposed, subject in each instance to the special approbation of Ihe PHI NCE REGENT, to be signified lo the Lord Lieutenant by the Secretary of State, lhat corps so formed, and consenting ( 0 assemble annually for the period above mentioned, should, in future, in lieu ofthe pi esent allowances, receive I lie same pay aud allowances as are granted lo regular cavalry. " In those cases where a county does not furnish six troops, these regulations may be carried into efi'cct, pro- vided the whole number, not being less than three, shall consent lo the conditions herein specified In those coun- ties where there are single troops unattached to any regi- ment, such troops will be required, to entitle them to the benefit of these allowances, eilher to become part of such existing regiments, or to form themselves into new corps, [ consisting of not less than three troops each. " I have therefore to request that your Lordship will cause these intentions of Government lo he made known without delav to the Commanding Officers of Ihe different Corps and Troops ofYeomanry Cavalry oftlie County over wliicb you preside, and that you wil] exert your utmost endeavours to give full effect to regulations wliich promise to he at- tended with the most beneficial consequences. " You will please lo report to mc whatever propositions may be made lo your I ordship wilh a view to this object, and of which you would recommend tbe adoption, that tbey inay be submitted without delay to tbe consideration of his Royal Highness tbe PRINCE REGENT. " 1 bave the honour lo be, my Lord, " Your Lordship's most obedient humble Servant, ( Signed) " SIDMOUTH." His Majesty's Lieutenant of the County of Salop. RHEUMATISM.— Mrs. I. AWRANCE, of Uffinglon," hr. s received the following gratifying testimonials lo tiie great efficacv of her Powders: To Mrs. Lawrence, of Uffngton, Salop. MADAM,— 1 think it my Duly tn acquaint you that 1 bave been afflicted with the Rheumatism in my flips and Thighs for nearly 30 Years, which bas been attended with such violent Pa n, that 1 could get hut very little Rest, Upon applying four double Paeketsof your Powders, 1 find myself free from Pain ; and for thc Benefit of others, beg you will make this Public. 1 am, Madam, Your much obliged Servant, Mark/, of JOHN JOHNSON, Witness, Aged 72 Years and upwards, R. HILL, Reclor Cross Houses, in the Parish of Berriugton. of Bcrrington, Salop, 26th July, 1813. MADAM,— T have been afflicted for nine Years with the Rheumatism in mv Loins and Hips, attended wilb so much Rain, lhat I could not sleep more than two or three Hours, being then obliged to get up and sit the remainder of tbe Night iu a Chair. Upon applying three Packets of voui Pow der, I am now perfectly relieved, and constantly enjoy a good Wight's Rest. 1 am, Madam, kc. & c. Witness. JOHN CLLAI. LONER, Rev. E WILLIAMS, Gardener to E. Williams, Esq. of Eaton. MADAM,— Among the many Cures obtained hy your truly invaluable and efficacious Rheumatic Powder, my Case, in addition to others, adds to its unparalleled success M \ having for some Time been afflicted with tbe R heumatism, and under the most excruciating Pains, could get 110 Rest neither Night nor Day, till being advised to make L'se of your Powder 1 have the happiness lo state that I am perfectly restored ; and for the Benefit of those labouring under the same Affliction, as well as in Gratitude to you, 1 should wish ihis tn be made Public. ( Signed) B. JOHNSON. Magdalen Parish, Oxford, Sept. II, 1813. Sold by W, EDDOWES, Printer of this Paper, in Packets at 4s. Od. each. MARKET ™ HERALD. Price of Grain in our Market on Saturday last— Wheat 14s Oil. lo 15s. 3( 1.— Barley 9s. 4( 1. to' 9s 8d. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats Ss. 9( 1. lo 10s. Od. per customary measure of 57 quarls. MARK- LANE, OCTOBER 29. Tbe supply of Wheat this morning being small, lhat of fine quality obtained Monday's prices; but there is no de- mand for inferior sorts— Barley is is. per quarter dearer, nnd tbe demand for fine samples brisker than on Monday— Oats are 1*. per quarter cheaper, lu Peas, Beans, aud o'llier articles, there is 110 alteration. Current Price of Grain per Quarter as under : Wheat 74. S. to 90s. j White Peas 60s lo 75s. Barlev 46s. to 53s. | Oats 36s to 41s. Malt 8? s to 86s. j Beans 60s. to 66s. Fine Flotir 7,5s. to 80s— Seconds 7( K to 75s. Nov. l.~] » — Our Market was ratlier thinly supplied with Grain. Fine Wheat obtained lust Friday's prices, which weie 2s. per quarter higher than 011 Monday. Barley went off slowly at last week's price. White Pease are 2s, per quarter lower. Fine Oats sold rather higher, but inferior • were heavy sale, at a decline of is. per quarter. I11 other articles there was no alteration. MONTGOMERY ANNUAL BUCK HUNT WILL be at the DRAGON INN, on THURSDAY, the Fourth of November, 1S13. SIR CHARLES JONES, and ) „ , ROBERT WILDING, Esq. £ Presents. A Buck will be turned out at Ten o'Cluck ; and Dinner will he at Three. W ELS H POOL ASSEMBLIES. ra^ HE FIRST will i, e held at the OAK ROOMS, on I WKDN ESDAY, Ihe 10th Instant. Welshpool, November Is/, 1813. Oh W H. STK Y. rjpHERE wiil be an ASSEMBl Y al the CROSS FOXES 1. Rooms, on TUESDAY, tlirgtli Instant. Mr. W. Ov. EN, > ... Mr. C. T Jo NFS, $ ROWTON AND MOllHALL* s~ B.\ N KHUPTCY. AFINAL DIVIDEND will he paid at the Old Banking House of Row- ton and Morhall, in I he Com Marker, Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, the i.-, ih of NOVEMBER Instant, from the Hour of leu in the Forenoon to four ill the Afternoon, and will continue paying every Day ( Sunday excepted) till WEDNESDAY, the FIRST of December inclu- sive, when it will clore. It is hoped that 110 Creditor will omit to call for their Dividend williin the above' 1 iiue, as no Attendance will afterwards he given. N. B. To pievent Disappointment it will he adviseable to bring Silver Change.— AU Applications by Letter must be Post- paid. Millinery, ' Thread Lace, and Child Led Linen Warehouse. MISSITOIITON, DEEPLY impressed wilh Sentiments of Gratitude for Ihe very liberal Eneouragrnieiit sl. e has received from the LADIES of SHREWSBURY and its Vicinity, begs Leave most respectfully to inform them she has now open for their 1 NSPFCTIONa new and fashionable Assort- ment of ML I. I IN FRY, FLIT TRIMMINGS, & C. & C. High- Street, Nov. 3, 1813. MARQUIS OF WELLINGTON POST COACH. wwsmm* TRAVELLING lo ami from SHREWSBURY bv way 8 of WELSHPOOL, Ll. ANFAIR, CAN OFFICE", M ALLWYD, M ACHYN H. ETH, and ABERYSTWYTH. The Proprietors of this undertaking ljeg leave to return their sincere Thanks lo their Frieiuls and Ihe Public in general, for the very liberal Support ihey have received dur- ing the Summer Season, and take tl is Opportunity of informing lliein, that the Coach wil! commence running Twice a Week for the Winter Months. 011 Monday the ist, and Friday the 5th Daysof November next, and to continue every Mondav nnd Fiidav until further Notice, from the LION aiid BRITANNIA Offices, Shiewsbuiv, and tbe ROYAl. HOTEL aud GOGER DDAN ARMS, Aberystwyth, at four o'Clock in the Morn- ing; and will arrive ul Shrewsbury aud Aberystwyth the same Evenings. N B. The Propiietors will not be accountable for any Parcels of the Value of £ 5 or upwards, unless entered aiid paid for accordingly. laeivsbury, October 28, 1813. COOK8GN AND PARRY, TJNEN DRAPERS, HOSIERS, GLOVERS, AND FANCY NEEDLEWORK MANUFACTURERS, $ c.$ c. Next Door above JONATHAN PFRRY'S Upholstery Warehouse, PRIDE- HILL, FEEL grateful for the liberal Encouragement they have experienced since tbeir Commencement in the above Business, and take this Opportunity to inform their Friends and tbe Public, they have now received an AMPLE and " W ELL SELECTED ASSORTMENT of LINEN DRA- PERY, HOSIERY, & c. & c and presume, from tbeir unremitting Attention, and the CHOICE SELECTION they have made) to merit, their future Favours, whicb shall at all Times be gratefully acknowledged, and punctually attended to, N. B. SCOTCH MUSLIN WAREHOUSE. November 11 71 lo. 3d Day, 1813, Shrewsbury. FARMS TO LET, FOUR MILES FROM LIVERPOOL, For a Term of seven Years, from 9d of February arid 1 St of May next. ONE HUNDRED and SEVENTY SIX Acres and tip- wards, statute Measure, of excellent LAND in GAR- STON, distant four Miles from Liverpool, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Richard Lewis, with convenient Buildings for two Farms, in which it is proposed to let it. Thc Roads are very fine, and the Situation possesses peculiar Advantages The Land reaches down to the Rivery Mersey, by Means of which any Quantity of Manure may be brought in Boats from Warrington, Runcorn, Chester, and Liverpool, and laid down upon the Farms at a very light Expense. There is also Sea Weed upon the Shore, and a Brook runs through it, by which a consider- able Portion of the Meadow Land may be irrigated The Whole or Part well worthy the Attention of an enterprising Farmer, or of a Gentleman fond of Agricultural Pursuits, and presenting an Opportunity rarely to be met within the Vicinity of so populous a Town. Offers will be received until the FIRST Day of DE- CEMBER next, at the Office of WILLIAM HOPE, Goree Piazzas, Liverpool, where a Plan may be seen, and farther Particulars known. ; 2cilc0 iy litcttmi ELEGANT AND MODERN HOUSEHOLD GOODS, PLATE, LINEN, & c. ( THE WHOLE RECENTLY N EW-). BY WTSMITII, Upon tbe Premises on Ringsland, near Shrewstmrv fe 55 aUg tjf? imitom BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, on Thursday, Ihe 4th Day of Noveihfej 4 l. L the LIVE STOCK,' IMPLEMENTS in HUsJ 21- BANDRY, With all the HAY and GRAIN, Ac. Ke belonging Jo Mr JOHN . ISAUXrh, of PI. O- WDEN, in the ' Monday and Tuesday, tiie sill and pth Bays of No- v , lIJf I->" Jll,, ry No. rlli, in the Comity of Sab p. vein her, 1813: " . The Hav and Grain will be found uf an exrellcn A LL the neat and modern HOUSEHOLD GOODS I " unlity, tbe Whole being remaikdbly well harvested, ' lb Ti and FURNITURE, GLASS, CHINA, PLATE, to begin at Ten o'Cloek. TO RE LET, AHOUSE and GARDEN, on the Terrace in MEOLE COLEHAM, in the Parish of St. Julian, in a health- ful Situation, commanding n View both of Town aud Coun- try, late in llie Holding of Mr. Belcher.— Tbe Rooms are large and air v. wit h Grates in each of Ihcm ; and a Pump of excellent Water in the Yard — Enquire of Mr. DAVIF. S, Upholsterer, Kiln- Lane — This Advertisement will not be continued Shretvsbury, November " 3. 1813. BI'. K GIL ILL ESTATE, rpflis Estate, advertised in a former Paper to be Sold I by Auction, at tbe Cross Foxes in Oswestry, on the 3d Day of November next, IS DISPOSED OF by PRI- VATE CONTRACT. October 85th, 1813. TO SERVANTS. WANTED, immediately, a FOOTMAN and a POSTILLION.— A. iply lo THE PRINTER. ORIGINAL irBOT. ESALT,' AND RETAIL TEA & GROCERY WAREHOUSE, TOP OF HIGH- STREET, SHREWSBURY. KEATE and Co. DEEPLY impressed with Gratitude for the very dis- tinguished Favours conferred by their Frieritfs and the Public in general, during a Period of 98 Years past, return tbeir most sincere Thanks . for the liberal Support already experienced ; anil f'alter themselves, by strict Integrity and due Attention to Business, to merit a Con- tinuance of the same All Ordersdnly executed upon the best Terms possible, lo the Satisfaction of those who may- please to favour them with auy Commands. N B. CHEESE and SALT IiUTTE:!, wholesale, at their other Warehouse underneath. WANTED, BY A FAMILY NEAR SHREWSBURY, A GOOD HOUSE MAID, lhal can work well at her _/\ Needle, and gel up Linen ; also a common K1TCH EN GARDENER, who will have stated weekly Wages through the Year, and have a Garden and Cottage to live in Rent free. None ueed apply but those who CAN be well recommended. For Particulars enquire of THE PRINTER. TO ORGANISTS. - VKTANTED immediately, at WELSH POOL, in the 7 V County of Montgomery, a Person qualified to play the Organ.— The Duly expected to be performed may he known HV applying ( ii' by Letter, Post- paid) to THE Rev. IL J. WILLIAMF- S, Vicar of Welsh Pool. Salary not exceeding £ 50 per Annum. Testimonials of Character and Abilities w ill be expected. LLANFYLLIN FAIRT • VTOTICE is hereby given, that A FAIR for the Sale of J> HORSES, CATTLE, SHEEP, PIGS, & c. will be iicid in the Town of L. laufyllin on the EIGHTH Day of DECEMBER next, whicb will be continued ANNUALLY. Llanfyllin, November 1. 1813. ' SHROPSHIRE CANAL. TH K Proprietors of the said Canal are hereby informed, that thev may receive, upon or after the FIRST Day of DECEMBER next, A DIVIDEND of £ 2 1 ( is. on their respective Shares, hy applying at the Bank of Messrs. EYTON and Co. iu Shrewsbury. DAVID DAVIES, 29th October, 1813. Clerk to the Company. Shrewsbury Theatre. RIMUS present WEDNESDAY, the celebrated Comedy I of JOHN BULL, or an Englishman's Fire- side. Mary Thornberry, Miss BLANCHARD, from I he Theatre Royal, Brighton, being her first Appearance here. End of the Play, Hornpipe, by MR Stanley. After which, tin favourite Comedy of THE MIDNIGHT HOUR. Flora, Miss Barry The Whole to conclude witb the admirable FIREWORKS of thc celebrated Mr. M'LF'. ISH, from the London Theatres; consisting of thc following Picces, wiln their respective Names, and the Order in which Ihey will succeed each other: Triangular ' Sun Wheel— Vertical Wheel illuminated— Honorary Cas- cade, changing to Ihe Rcgint'sFeathcrs— Horizontal Wheel representing the Water Works of St. Cloud— Moon Wheel wilh a Rose in the Ceulte— Grand Diamond Wheel illumi- nated, r hanging to a Brilliant turning Sun— the Whole LO conclude with A grand fixed Piece cross- cut Diamond, beautifully decorated w ith fixed Pointed Stars and Gerbes, playing in all Directions, which will change to the Star of Malta in a Reprise of Black, Grey, Brilliant, White, aud Angelic Fires On THURSDAY, tlie celebrated Tragedy of JANE SHORE; with the admired Pantomime of DON JUAN, or Ihe Libertine Destroyed ; and the Fireworks of the cele- brated Mr M'Leish— Ou FRIDAY, the new Comedy of Tbe SONS OF ERIN, with several Entertainments, and the favourite Farce of SHARP AND FLAT. A Performance every Evening during thc Week. The Manager begs Leave most respectfully to an- nounce his Benefit for MONDAY NEXT, on which Evening A new Comedy, never acted here, called EDU- CATION, now performing in London with unbounded ap- plause, wilh several Entertainments, ns will be expressed. AN Advertisement having appeared in Ibe Shrewsbury Paper of Friday last, signed hy Miss ROWDLERS, authorising Mr Barber to receive the Debts due to ISown- IER8 and SEYfilB ; I take this Opportunity to inform Ihe Public, lhat Mr. Barber has no Authority whatever from me lo receive Ihe same, nor has ai^ y other Person, except Mr.. Griffiths, Attorney, of Welshpool, who is duly autho- rised to receive tlie Money and give Receipts for the same I leave Ihe Public to form their Opinion oil this Part of Mr Bowdler's Conduct, as well as on Ihe Hand Hill which lie ami a Person of the Name of WorlMngton circulated during my Absence in Wales, while collecting Money lo discharge Ihe Debts due to thc Concern. Some liltle Time, j trust, will develope tbe whole Affair, and fix thc Odium where it ought to remain. lain Ihe Public's obedient Servant, DAVID SEYG1B, LLOYD & GARMSTQN, TAILORS AND HABIT MAKERS, Swan- Hill, Shrewsbury, RESPECTFULLY beg Leave to return their most sin- cere Thanks to their Friends and the Public in general, for the very liberal Encouragement they have received since their Commencement in Business; and at Ihe same Time assure them that no Exertion on their Part shall be wanting to give every Satisfaction, as no House in Loudon shall excel them in Make or Fashion.— They like- wise inform their Friends that thev render Hunter's and oilier Woollen Cloths WATER PROOF, warranted to with- stand even boiling hot Water. W. GARMSTON ( late Foreman lo Mr. Rowdier) lias had tlie Experience of Ten Years in the first Houses in London WANTED Four GOOD WORKMEN MORRIS MORRIS7 ( NEPHEW TO THE LATE MORRIS MORRIS, DECEASED,) IIILL's LANK COURT, SHREWSBURY, RESPECTFULLY acquaints the Friends and Customers of his late Uncle, that he continues Ihe MALTING BUSINESS in the same Situation. Haying conducted tbe Concern for the last seven Years, he trusts that bis Knowledge of the different Branches of it, together with his Attention to their Orders, will induce 1 hem to confer on him a Share of their Support, which will he ever gratefully acknowledged. PREMISES IN CASTLE STREET. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, i LL- that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, with 1 excellent SHOP and Appurtenances, situate in the CASTLE- STREET, in Shrewsbury, now in the Occupation of THOMAS HILDITCII. The Tenant uiil shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. PANTING, Solicitor, Shrewsbury October 21, 1813. LINEN, kc. belonging to ROBERT PUG HE, Esq. com prising half- tester and ient Bedsteads, with printed and other Furniture, cipif. I four- post Bedstead, with rich Ma- hogany carved Pillars, Dimity Furniture ( fringed,) prime Flock Mattresses, capital Goose Feu* her . Bed;-, Bolsters, and Pillows, For Beds, excellent Blankets, Covevlidsj Counterpanes, and Marseilles Quilts : fine Bed and Table Linen ; capital large Mahogany Chests of Drawers, iNight Table, Bason Stands, Dressing Tables, Swing Glasses, Chairs, and other Chamber Furniture; Floor, Stair, and Bed- round Carpets, in Brussels, Venetian, and superfine Kidderminster iiue Hearth Rugs and Oil Cloth ; elegant embossed and scarlet moreen Window Curtains, and Di- mity ditto, and Roller Blinds; capital Commode Celleret Side- board, Set of Mahogany Dining Tables, 8 ft. by 4 f'. 2, two Maboga'ny Pembroke Tables, Pair of handsome Ma- hogany Card Tables, lined, of. fineWood, capital Mahogany Secretary and Book- case, with Glass Doors ; eight band- sorhe Mahogany Chairs, eight ditto ditto japam/ d ; elegant 18 inch Mirror, in a rich burnished Gold Frame, with Branches !; handsome Dinner Service, of blue and white Ware, elegant Set of Tea China, white and Gold; rich Cut Glass in Decanters, Ale, Wine, and Jelly Glasses, Custard Cups, Castors, Salvers, & c. plated Candlesticks, and Castor Frame; Silver Table, Tea, and Salt Spoons, and Sugar Tongs ; . handsome Wire Fendersfatid burnished Fire Irons; capital Eight- day Clock, Arch Face, capital Smoak Jack, up 2 Months ; large Ironing Fable, and round Pillar dillo, seven excellent oval Block Tin Covers, large Copper Pot, Tea Kettles, Stew- pans, Fish Kettle, Saucepans, & c. with eVery Kitchen and Culinary Requisite ; excellent large Mashing Tub, two iron- bound Hogsheads, three Washing Tubs, three Stable Buckets, Trams, See. Saddleand Bridle, nearly new, Garden Roller, Cucumber Frame and Light ( perfect), Quantity of Hay, and a Mixert of Muck. . Sale witl commence precisely at half- past 10 o'Clock each Morning, and continue without Intermission. Catalogues will he prepared, and. may be bad by applying to THF AUCTIONFFR after Thursday * T! e Auctioneer pledges himself to the Public; that the Goods have been recently purchased new, and are of thfc first Description. COPPICE TIMBER. BY R. POOLE, At the House of Mr. Wild, of Cressage, on Monday, the 29th Day of November, 1813, between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions; BY J. BROOME, Oil Ihe Premises, on the isih Day of November, ! 8i.| F M F. N TS f\ in HUSBANDRY, withal the HAY and CPAI'V, belonging to Mr. WSI I. 1AMS, of BOMEKF, in Ihc Parish of Condover, iu the Coini. v el Salop; comprising MVMI Cows in- calf, two dilto iJei'( Vin, one < Vt old well- bscd Herefordshire Bull, three 2 - car eld Br!| ock « , otie (! itu> Mart in Heifer, ( fat, two yearling Bullocks, twoditlo Heifer:. seven Weanling Calves ; seven Waggon Morses, Goaiiig for Ditto, one Horse, 4- yc: irs old,' by Ti ne HI. e, ore Fillev, 3- vears old, hy Ditto, one 2 vein- old Coll of li e Draught Kind, ore ditto .. calling Filliv, ove Ditto, hv l. op, Brood Mare by Sir Relet, in foal ui sir I'ljc . 34 KOo « i — " » « ' S 25 Ewe 1 entbs, 12 Wether i'. ilio, one ,'!. v( 1 r 1. four Ram Lambs ; s< ven strong Nt'. te Pigse Sew Pigs, Ditto and six Pigs; three Waggers, tj- o heel I ii nil iri Is, t wo narrow---. I. e, 1 Dit '• o, i m 1' imtilC » ,. - • „ „ . - .,• . 34 g(| li( l store Eh es 25 Ewe 1 embs, 12 Wether Dillo, one s vrci old Ram, four Ram Lambs; and 11 liioftdwliet , . . ,,, I lough, one single- v. heel Ditto, fw'o Hand l it e, six RKLR of Harrows, two Rollers, a portable Marl inc f, r f. edii i » Calves, two Dozen of Hurdles, Ihree Deir- p Bieako,.^ Winnowing Machine ( by COM FORTH), food as uew i ( t of 1) 1 ainiug Tuols, Straw Engine, Turnip Cwtier, f ree Cranks and Chains, three Waggon RopCs. large Wire Riddle, small Ditlo, and Sieves, with a great Number of very good small Implements, and Implement Timber, The Sale lo begin at leu o'Cloek in ( he Morning. ALSO, the ranie Evening, two STACKS of V | M AT, three Ditto of BARLEY, one Ditto of OATS, one Ditto of PEAS, one Dillo of HAY, and one Ditto off I m FR ; the Whole Will he found well harvested and good in tiualitv! and may be taken off the Premises. WONTGOMRRYSHTitFAND DENBIGHSHIRE FR EE HOLD EST 4 TES. BY GLOVER AND SON, At the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, in the ConutyofSalop; on Thursday,' he ijih Day of Noviinlier, 1813, between the H( Mils of three and live in the Afternoon, subnet to such Conditions as shall then be produced, 111 the follow- ing Lots : LOT 1. ALL that Messuage or TEN EMENT and FARM, w- ii h the several Pieces or Part- els of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land thereunto belongihg, called CRAIGNANT, situate in the Parish of Llanfyllin, and within three Miles rsr\(\ OAK Timber Trees, 57 ASH Dilto, 5 WYCH <.,.,„ : , _ - , -— it I ELM, 3 LlM E, 1 SERVE, and iff Acres of | " f » • « » • " arke I own, now 1,1 the Occupation ot Richard ' ' *' J J- The above Timber is now containing by Admeasurement 85 Acrrs, or IIAY, TURNIPS, AND EDGREVV. TO BE DrsPOtED OFBY~ PP, IVATF. ' OXTRACT, r IB tWO STACKS of excellent HAY, r. Acres of TURN IPS, 8 and 2 Acres of EDGREW — Enquire of Mr Pool E, Wellington. ^ alcss t)^ aucttoit. BY S. TUDOR, At Mr. Clemsou's, of the Coedwny in the Parish of Alberbury, in the County of Montgomery, on Tuesday, Ihe 16th Day of November, 1813, at three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as will be then produced: A 1,1, that Messuage or Tenement, railed the BROOK £%. HOUSE TENEMENT, will-, the several Pieces or Parcels of Laud thereunto belonging, containing by Ad- measurement 24A. : iR 39P. situate 111 Trefnanoey, in the County ol' Montgomery, now in the Occupation of Ann Thomas, Widow. Mr, ASTERLEY, of Pentrebeylin, will appoint a Person to shew the Pivinises ; and further Particulars may he had hv applying to Messrs ASTERLK. Y aiiu JEFFREYS, Shrews- bu y. CAPITAL ELM ANlToAK TIMBER. BY s" TuDOR, At the Talbot Inn, iu Shrewsbury, 011 Saturday, the 20th Dav of November, 1813, precisely at four o'CToik in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced ( unless in the mean Time sold by private Contract, of which due Notice w ill be given); AA ELM Trees, of very large Dimensions; 30 OAK < /' J Timber Trees, the greatest Part of which is capital Cleft; 14 small ASH; I large WITHY, anil 2 POPI ARS—' The ELM Trees are marked and numbered w-. h White Paint from 1 to 90 ; the OAK is likewise mark- ed and numbered w ith White Paint from 1 to 31; tbe small Ash, Wilhy, and Poplars are ringed with Red Paint: the Whole now growing 011 the Banks of Ihe Severn, where there is a good Wharfage within a few Yards of the Trees, capital Underwood — t he above Timber is now growing 011 Lands at WIGVVIG, iu the Occupation of Mr. Masou, as Tenant.— Mr Got'Ctl, of Wigwig, will shew the 1 Timber; and further Particulars may be had of THE AUC- TION rat, at Wellington ALBR1GHTOX, SHROPSHIRE. ~ BY FRANCITHA LLEY, Unless sooner disposed of by private Contract, al tlie Harp lull, in Albrighton aforesaid, 011 Friday, the 19th Day of November, 1813, al five o'clock in fhe Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : fIIHREE PIECES of excellent MEADOW and PAS. I TURF, LAND, situate near the Town of ALBRI'. H- TON aforesaid, in Ihe following, orsucli olher I ois as shall be agieed upon ot Ihe Time of Sale : Quantities. Lots Premises. A. R P 1. Woodcock's Piece 200 2 The Garvidge G 0 0 3. The upper and lower Field 8 0 0 Hall, who will shew the saineVand for Particl ars'applyjto THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury. VALUABLE NEW LEICESTER LAMBS, HEREFORDSHIRE BULL, AND BULL CALVES. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, tbe 15th Day of November, 1^ 13, on the Premises at CRONKHi LL, fa short Distance from Ihe Village ot Atcham) near Shrewsbury, at HALF PAST Two in I lie Aft< rnoon ; BRAWN. REBECCA RAWLINS BEGS Leave respectfully to inform her Friends nnd the Public, that the BRAWN SEASON is now com- menced, and solicits their Favours, which will he grate- fully received and punctually executed. Pride- hill, October 26, 1813. BHAWN. THOMAS HAND, BRA WN- MAKER, SUREWSRURY, EMBRACES this Opportunity of returning his sincere Thanks to his Friends for the Favours which he has for so many Years received in the above Business. He like- wise begs Leave to inform 1 hem that the BRAWN SEASON is coinmenccd, and for which he humbly solicits the Con tinuance of their Favours; which will be ever gratefully acknowledged, by their most bumble Servant, ^ THOMAS HAND. CHURCH SERVICE, & c. This Day is published, fine Demy Paper, 3s. 6d. and on 1 fine Roval Paper, wilh Margin for- Notes, 5s. Boards, STRICTURES ON HEADING TH E CHURCH SER- VICE; arranged from Sheridan's Art of Reading, and chiefly designed for Candidates for Orders. The Second j Edition, corrected and materially improved. j BY THE REV. IV. FAULKNER, A. M. Rector of St. Andreiv's, Worcester. 1 „ , „ London : printed for B and R CROSBY and Co. Station- ! this and four following Days ( Sunday excepted) commenc ers* Court, l. udgate Street; and sold by W. EDDOWES, 1 ingeach Day at Eleven o'clock. Shrewsbury, aud all other Booksellers. all which adjoin each other „,,.„,,.,. ..„„„.„.., ,.,.,,„„, .,,„„.,. » „„„, .,,„,„, For a Vieiv of the Timber apply to Mr PALMER, al Ross Sarah Peirpoint, John Goodall, jun. John Goodall, sen! Isabella Grow cock, and James Spender, or their Under- tenants- anil containing 301 A. iR 31P or thereabouts. LOT IV. All the Great Tithes in the Township of GREAT SOWOLF. Y, in tbe Occupation of Mr Thomas Butterton, Thomas Walton, John Lea, jun. Francis Butter, Robert Rohbins, John Buckley, Francis Buckley, William Buckley, John Denstone, Thomas Stedman, William Sted- man, James Wase, Thomas Fowler, and George Swinner- I011, or their Undertenants, and containing 220A. 2R. 31P. or thereabouts LOTV. All the Great Tillies in the Township of CHES- . ~„. V.- J,"-. 1 WAROINE, ill the Occupation of Mr. John Goodall, Wil- \ BUU ' « " fc1 " Dlt LAMBS, ( Forty of which J lium Bovden, Thomas Rogers, Charles Lea, Henry Spende , , "!, e . Ihe LEICESTER BREED,) a well- I low, Henry Jervis, Esq John Wild, and John Shropshire, n'rVi , Y^ r, ll, n, Sr. HEREFORDSHIRE BULL, and two | or their Undertenants, aud containing 314A. lit » 9P. or BUI. t, CALVES, out ot good Milking Cows of the I thereabouts. HEREFORD BREED. The SHEEP lo be sold IN LOTS BOOKS, MAPS, AND PRINTS. AVALUABLE COLLECTION of BOOKS, MAPS . and PRINTS, the Property of Mr. STOCKDALE' London, WILL RESOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. BROSTER, in the Long Room, Fox IN N, Princess Street, Shrewsbury, WHERE MAY HE HAD, FOX's UNIVERSAL HISTORY OF THE CHURCH AND ITS MARTYRS, prepared from the celabrated Folio Edition, published in lti84, wilh copious Marginal Notes, Commentaries, and Illustrations, never before published, by lire Rev. J M I LN ER, M. A. assisted by several learned and eminent Ministers of the Gospel. Elegantly printed and embellished with appropriate Plates and Portraits A New Edition, just completed, in 16 One Shilling Numbers, fine Royal Paper is. ( id. in Boards, fine, 24s. Demy Paper 16s. POOLE's ELEGANT POCKET EDITION OF WATTS's PSALMS AND HYMNS, complete, a small Book and large Letter, 4s. POOLE's LARGE EDITION, 011 a fine, bold, clear Type, 12mo. 6s. MILNER's HISTORY & LIFE OF OUR BLESSED LORD AND SAVIOUR JF- SUS CHRIST, with many Plates, in 12 One Shilling Numbers, 011 fine Royal Paper Is 6d. each, uniform with his Book of Martyrs; in Boards, fine, 18s. common 12s. CROSBY's beautiful Edition of WATTS's PSALMS AND HYMN'S, Stereotype, a small neat Book, 011 fine llath Paper 4s. Bound, 011 common Paper 2s. 6rl. WH EREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against SH ACK11 ELD WI L1.1 A MS, of Shrewsbury, ill tiie County of Salop, Grocer, and he, being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major Part of them, 011 the83d and 23d Days of December next, and the 141B Bay of November follow- ing, al one o'Cloek in the Afternoon, at the Guildhall CotVee- House, in the City of Worcester, and make a full Discovery aud Disclosure of bis Estate and Effects; when and where thc Creditors are lo come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second Sitting to chuse Assignees, and at the lasl Sitting Ihc Bankrupt is required to finish bis Examination, and the Creditors are to assent to, or dissent from, ihe Allowance ofhis Certificate. All Persons indebt- ed lo the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay Hi- deliver the same but to whom the Commis- sioners shall appoint, but give Notice to Mr. GILLAM, Solicitor, Worcester; or to Messrs, CARDALHS & YOVNG, Gray's Inn, London, May he viewed on the Mornings of Sale. Among other valuable Works, many of which arc superbly bound io Russia and Morocco, are the following: Hogarth's Works, complete, 111 Plates coloured equal lo Drawings. Grose's Antiquities, complete, 15 vols. 1313 Plates, the Views finely coloured. Lavaler on Physiognomy, by Dr. Hunter, 5 vols. 4to. 554 Plates. Macdonald's Gardener's Dictionary, 7q coloured Plates, 2 vols. 4to. Campbell's Lives of the Admirals, and Naval History of Great Britain to tbe Close of 1812, 8 vols. Dr. Aikiu's General Biography of Eminent Persons, 8 vols. 4 to. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, from 1665 10 1800, abridged hy Hutlon, Shaw, and Pearson, 18 vols. 410. 265 Plates Camden's Britannia, by Gough, 4 vols. Folio. Heath and Stodart'sShakspeare, 6 vols. 4to. thereabouts. The llouse and Outbuildings 011 this Lot are in complete Repair, and there is a very extensive Right of Common ( in t he adjoining Hills. LOT II. All lhat . Messuageor TENEM ENTnnd FARM, with the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, ai d Pasture I. ti'nd thereto belonging, called CEFN HER WEN, situate in the Parish of Lla. irliaiadr- in- Moclinanl, and within two Miles of that Village, now i 11 Ihe Occupation ' of John Vanghan, containing by Admeasurement losAcrt s, or thereabouts. Upon this Lot there is a Considerable Quantity i f young, healthy Timber. LOT 111 All those TWO MESSUAGES or Tenements, witb ( he several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, anil Pasture Laud, with the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, called TAN- Y GUAIG and TAN- Y- I'ISTILL, situate io tin: Parish of I lam haiadr- in- Mochnant aforesaid, in the several Counties of . Montgomery and Denbigh, now in the Occupa- tions of Hugh Evans and Evan F- vans, containing together by Admeasurement 68 Acres, or I hereabouts; together wit h a Sheepvvalk of upw ards ol OUO Acres, thereto adjoining and belonging. This lot contains tbe famous Cataract, called L'LSTILL RHAI APR ; the perpendicular Height of tlie Rock from w hich this Water falls is 24o Feet, w hich Waler rims through Ihis Lot, and is situate about three Miles from the said Village of Llanrhaiadr- in- Mochuant. Thc \ t hole ofthe Estates are very improvable, and great Pari thereof may be irrigated Possession thereof may lie had at Lady- Day next.— Tbe respective Tenants w ill shew the Premises ; and for further Paitirular* apply lo Mr. VV, F. GF. RTON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, at whose OtHce Maps oftlie different Lots mav be seen. MONTGOMERYSHIRE, BY GLOVER AND SON, Oil Friday, the 12th Day of November, 1813, at the Cross Keys Inn, in the Town of Oswestry, in Hie C ountv of Salop, at four o'Clock iu the Afternoon, subject 10 Con- ditions then to be produced ; 4MOST eligible and improvable FREEHOLD ESTATE, in the following, or such other Lots as shall he agreed upon at the Time of Sale: LOTI A Messuage, or TEN EM ENT, and FARM, with the Buildings, Lauds, and Appurtenances Iherelo belong- ing, called PLAS N ANTY M EICH F. I L), and a Dwelling House and Garden, called THE TROUT HOUSE, situate in the Parish of Myfod', iu the lespective Occupations of William Jones, Edward Williams, and Thomas F. liis, aud containing together, by Admeasurement, 15SA. oil. 25P. or 1 hereabouts. LOT 11. A Messuage, or TENEMENT, and FARM, with the Buildings, Lauds, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, within a Ring Fence, called ALLT- GoCli, with a Dwelling House, Garden, and Croft, situate in the said Parish of Myfod, in the respective Holdiugs of J,. tm Woolam and Griffith Bunner, and containing, hy Admea- surement, 112A. 0R. 3sP or thereabouts. LOT III. A Messuage, or TENEMENT, and FARM, with the Buildings, Lands, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, in a Ring Fence, called CF. FYN BEGELIlN, situate iu Ihe said Parish of Myfod, in tile Occupation of Thomas Whitfield, aud containing, by Admeasurement, 65A. 3R 10P. LOTIV. 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, in the Occupation of Thomas Davies, and containing, by Admeasurement, 3Ar 3R. 7P. LOT V. A Messuage, or DWELLING HOUSE, and Garden, called CEFN DERVVEN, with six Pieces of Land, in the said Parish of M yfod, iu tbe Occupation of Abraham Jones, and containing, bv Admeasurement, 5A.£ R. 12l'. LOT VI TWO excellent MEADOWS, called ROSS ISSA and ROSS UCHA, in tbe said Parish of Myfod, in tbe Occupation oftlie said William Jones, and containing, by Admeasurement, 11A. 0R 23P. LOT VII. TWO other excellent MEADOWS, adjoining r. Tbonfas Harper, Francis Spender, Andrew' Martin, j the lust- mentioned Let, called VVERGLODD I'AVV R and and John Buckley, or their Undertenants, and containing I CAKN BLR LLAN, 111 the said Parish of Myfod, 1.1 thc Hi w 0 Be the same respectively more or less, now 111 the Oc- cupation of Mr. Edward Owen, who willshew the Premises. jjp For further Particulars apply to Mr. GEORGE JELLICOF, of Little Chatwall, near Sli'iffiial; or at the Office of Mr. MORRIS, Solicitor, iu Newport, Salop. ~~ CORN TITHES^ or A FERTILE SOIL AND WELL CULTIVATED PARISH. BY WRIGHT AND SON, A t tlie Talbot Inn, in Market Drayton, in the County of Salop, 011 Friday, the 3d Day of December, 1813, between three and four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to sueh Conditions as will be theu produced, and in the following Lois : LOT I. ALL the Great Tillies iu the Township of GREAT SOWDI. FY, in the Occupation of Mr Samuel Stanley, John Lea, William Goodall, Robert Masefiald, William Buckley, John Wagg, George Wagg, and John Bel I ing bam, or their Undertenai. ts, and containing 266A. 2l?. 5l\ or 1 hereabouts. LOT 11 All the Great Tillies in the Townships of GR. EATSOWDI. EY and CIIESWARHINE, in the Occupation of Mr. William Stringer, John Goodall, John Lewis, and William Siedmau, or tbeir Undertenants, aud containing SSI A 3It 15P. or thereabouts. LOT III All the Great Tithes in tbe Township of GREAT SOWDLF. Y, iu lire Occupation of Mr. Griffith Spender, John Bagnall, Thomas Walton, John Hussey, Richard Bobbins, William Woodcock, Thomas Wor LOT VI. All the Great Tithes in the Township of CHES- WAIUHNE, in the Occupation of Mr John Spender, Tho- mas Forrester, Joseph Forrester, Francis Naggington, Francis Brown, Charles Lea, William Watkin, Joseph Butter, jun. William Boyden, Henry Spendelow, Randal Ellis, Thomas Darbyshii'e, Thomas Huntbach, Joseph Butter, sen. Thomas Cartwright, and Francis Sutton, or tbeir Undertenants, and containing - 274A. oR. 3P. or! here_ abouts. I. OT VII All the Greal Tithes in the. Townships of CIIESWARDINE and ( IOLDSTONE, in the Occupation of 1 Mr. '-' " CARDIGANSHIRE. Superior and very desirable Farming Stock. At Crosswood Lodge Farm, on Friday, Ihe 5tb of No- vember', 1813: ALL the superior and well- selected FARMING STOCK; the jborned C'aitle being ehbflv of t lie 1) 1 V( I\ and SHORT HORNED YORKSHIRE BREED, se- lected with much Judgmenl at very considerable Expense ; AND CONSISTING OF 13 Calves, Two- years old Bull, remark- ably handsome, 7 Draught Horses, 17 Milch'Cows, H Two- years old Steers, 5 Ditto Heifers, 13 Yearling Slcers & Heifers, A thorough- bred Mare, stinl'eil to KING BLAD'UD, A Colt by PROSPERO, out uf the same Mare: TOGETHER WITH ABOUT 100 QUARTERS of WHEAT, loo QUAR TERS of BAR LEY, and 200 QUARTERS of White PolatoeOATS in ihe Straw well harvested. On approved Security, six Months Credit will be given. Thc Sale to begin precisely at 11 in the Forenoon. October 85th, 1813. 95A 2LL- 6P. or thereabouts. LOT VIII. All the Greal Tithes in tbe Township of CBEEWARDINE, in the Occupation of Mr. John Goodall, James Pool, James Jones, Thomas Earp, William Boyden, John Bofl'ey, and John Lea, jun. or their Undertenants, and containing 33A. sli 84P. or thereabouts, LOT IX All the Great Tithes iu the Township of CHES- WAUDINE, in Ihe Occupation of Henry Jen- is, Esq. Robert Goodall, and James Jones, or their Undertenants, and con- taining igA. 2ll 29P.(. r thereabouts. LOT X" All the Great Tithes in the Township ofCHES- w A RHINE, iu tbe Occupation of Mr. Thomas Wase, Tho- mas Nickson, Walter Meakin, John Brown, Samuel Wase, William Wagg, Francis Butter, Francis Spender, Thomas Robinson, Charles Shaw, and Elizabeth Brown, or their Undertenants, and containing 38A. JR. 14P. or I hereabouts. LOT XI All the Great Tillies in Ihe Township ofGoLD- STON E, iu the Occupation of Edward Hayward, Esq. James Bradburv, Daniel Lea, William Jones, Richard Taylor, and Henry Spendelow, cr their Undertenants, and contain- uig24( lA. iR 13P. or thereabouts. N. B. T he great Increase of Ihe Profits of Coin Tithes for Ihis lasl twenty Years is too well known to need any Comment; and as these Tithes are in so fertile and well cultivated a Parish, the Auctioneers beg Leave lo recom mend them to the particular Notice ofthe Public. Tlso^ To be Sold by Private Contract, A DESIRABLE FARM, situate in I he Parish of CH E. SWAR DINE, and County of Salop, known by the Name of CHESWARDINE PARKS, in the Holding of Mr. WILLIAM BUTTVR: consisting of an excellent FARM HOUSE, and suitable Outbuildings, all nearly new, with a good Gaiden, and upwards of Two Hundred and Nineteen Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, in a Ring Fence, supplied with good Shade and IVliter, and Tithe- free— There is also a Deal of tine growing Timber upon the Premises. N. B. Maps of the different Lots are in Ihe Hands of Mr. WILLIAM SPENDELOW, of Cheswardine aforesaid ( Land Surveyor), who will shew ihe same; and for other Parti- culars apply at the Office of Mr. CoLCiouGH, Solicitor, in Sandhach, " in the Futility of Chester; or to THE AUCTION- EERS, in Market ihaytou, ( One Concern ) ) Holding of the said Thomas V\ bitfield and William Jones respectively, and containing, by Admeasurement, 11A. 3R. 33P. LOT VIII. THREE other excellent MEADOWS, anil the I lay of a Quillet in Lands belonging to Mr. Thomas; ihe three Pieces are called LONG MEADOW, WERGI. ODD- Du, and WERG LODD-' L'vN- Y- CoED, siluale 111 the said Parish of Myfod, ill Ihe Occupation of tbe said Thomas Whitfield and William Jones respectively, and containing together, by Admeasurement, 6A. 3lv. ] 6P. und the Quillet is 1A. 0R 21P. LOT IX. One other excellent PIECE of MEADOW - GROUND, called VVERGLODD- SA VAGF, in Ihe said Parish of Myfod, nearly adjoining Lot ( i, in the Occupation of the said William Jones, and containing, by Admeasurement, 2A. OR. 39P. LOT X. A Messuage, or TENEMENT, and FARM, with the Buildings, I. anils, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, called GLAN- Y- PWLL, situate in the said Parish of Myfod, in tbe Occupation of John Cliidlow, aid containing, by Admeasurement, 81A : sR. l. lP. LOT XI A PiECE of LANB, calledGELLY- WAEN, iu the said Parish of Myfod, ill Ihe Occupation of Ihe said John Chidlow, and containing, by Admeasurement, ; A. oR. 29P. LOT XII. A Messuage, or TENEMENT, anrl FARM, witb the Buildings, Lands, and Appurtcnaaces thereto belonging, called COED- YR- LEA, in the Parish of Llau- fyllin, in the Occupation of Richard Eoulkes, aud contain- ing, by Admeasiiiemeul, 3oA. 8ll. 3uP. There is a considerable Quantity of Coppice and other Timber on the several Lots, w hich must he taken to at li e Valuation to be produced at 1 he Sale. Ti e Estaie isw ilbiu about a Mile of the Market Town of Llanfyllin, and six Miles from tbe MontgomeryshireCnnal j and Possession will be - delivered at Lady- Day next. The Farm Houses and Buildings are in excellent Repair, and a great Part of tbe Meadow Land ( which in tbe Wh - lc is very extensive) may be irrigated to Advantage. The Common Right in the Lordship cf Nantj mc cheid if not intended to be sold. Printed Particulars m3y be had at the Place of Sale; the principal Inns In Sinewsbury, Pool, and Llanfyllin ; of Messrs. WALFORD and HASSALL, Solicitors, in Mem ( who have a Map of the Estate); and Mr. V*'*. ECeaxoX JEFFREYS, Solicitor, iu Shrewsbury. SUPPLEMENT TO THE PETERSBUllGH GAZETTE, SEPTEMBER 24. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF THE PHYSICAL, ECONOMICAL, AND MORAL FORCES OF NAPOLEON, Ilf THE YEARS 1S12, AND 1813, JANUARY, 1813. t. Napoleon was in absolule pos- esslon of the Trench Empire, the kingdom of Italy, Illyria, and the southern part of Spain. 2. He was undoubtedly master of the stales of tiie Con- federation of the Rhine, of Piussia, of the kingdom of Naples, and the Grand Duchy of Warsaw ; he had possession of the fortresses ou the Oder, and a limited alliance with Denmark. 3. Austria dreaded his power; her ftiilitarv system wfts reduced • circumstances rendered tier his ally ; she consented to give him 30,000 men. 4. Russia kept her potts shut; she had 120,000 men upon her frontier to preserve her independence: but she was Was at war with England, and the Potte, and soon afler with Sweden. AUGUST, 1813. VACCINATION. REPORT of the NATIONAL VACCINE ESTABLISHMENT, Printed by Order of the House of Commons, lith May, 1813. 1. Napoleon has lost a part of the 32d military division, a part of Illyria, all Spain, and the Dalmatian Islands. 2. Prussia, Mecklenburg, and the Grand Duchy of Warsaw are now uo longer his dependencies ; Prussia and Meck- lenburgh are, on the contrary, iu arms against him. 3. Austria has an artnv of upwards of 400,000 men, she is no longer allied to France, but has acceded to the new j . alliance against her. 4. Russia has beyond her frontiers $ 00,000 men ; she | occupies the Grand Duchy of Warsaw ; her ports are open, she is united with England, Prussia, Sweden, ami Spain ; she is at peace with Turkey, which considerably encreases her moral force, and it lias been proved by facts that she cannot be conquered. 5. Sweden having entered into the new War, furnishes more than 30,000 men, who are acting on the Continent. 6. Those 500,000 veterans of Napoleon have disappeared ; he lias lost all his cavalry, several Marshals, 80 generals : of this army only some thousands of officers remain to hitn. The cannon, arms, effects, the ' 600 millions are lost, together " with Prussian and Polish contingents. Tie bas only of the latter 15,000 men, with the maledictions of the country. " 7. That monopoly has almost entirely disappeared, since the ports of Russia and Prussia have been opened, since the war terminated between tbe Russians and Tuiks, and the English occupier! the Dalmatian islands. 8. The Austrian, Polish, and Prussian contributions have ceased, lllyria is exhausted. The war aud army expenses have doobled. What, then, will be the deficit for the year 1813? There no longer exists a Continental system agAinst England : it is, iu fact, destroyed. 9. The battles of Smolensk and Borodino, of Krasnoi, of Lutzen, and all the last campaign, prove, that with inferior forces he can be resisted and beaten ; and tbat, consequently, he must be beaten with equal forces, and destroyed with superior ones. 5. This latter power was in a state of neutrality with Prance; and Napoleon offered her subsidies to induce her to declare herself for him. ( j. Napoleon had an army of 5t) 0,000 veterans upon the Otler and theVistula to attack Russia: this war drew mote than 600 millions out of his treasury, and 2,000 pieces of artillery from his arsenals. The Poles supplied him with 80,000 men, and 100 millions. He brought into this war 10,000 cavalry. 1. Napoleon had in his own hands, the monoplv of colonial products throughoutalmostall Europe, This mouoply brought liim iu 100 millions. 8. Navioleon drew contributions from Austria, from Prussia, and from Illyria. He had the revenue of all Italy, from the confederacy of Germany, from Poland, and that of the French Empire, which amounted to nearly 1,000 millions. Notwithstanding those resources, the deficiency for the year 1812 was doubled. 9. Notwithstanding the battles of Aspern and Eylau, Napoleon had preserved tbe reputation of being invin- cible; he enjoyed an opinion that nothing conld resist him: it was sufficient for him to order, aud everything gave way to his will,— to order, and it was dune,— to direct, and every thing bended to bis wish i to announce an event, and the prediction was fulfilled. Spain alone formed an exception; which, however, had not dissipated the belief. From this comparative statement, it results that Napoleon's power and glory have sensibly declined since the year 1812. His army had then besides 110,000 auxiliaries, viz. 50,000 Poles, 30,000 Prussians and 30,000 Austrians ; his enemy now has an auxiliary force of 330,000, viz. 200,000 Austrians, 100,000 Prussians, and 30,000 Swedes. His revenues have decreased one hundred millions ; and the diminution will be still much greater, if we take into consideration what he drew by requisitions from Prussia, and the countries of the confederation of the Rhine, and the war contributions of Prussia, Poland and Austria. There was no alliance against him, except that of England and Spain; no other power that could make war against him, none other than Russia which was able to resist him. A new alliance now subsisls between four powers, which are in a condition to oppose him with 500,000 combatants,— whole nations will, should it be necessary, he under arms. Napoleon so fully feels the difficulty of resisting them, that he almost abandons the Peninsula, which exposes the southern provinces of France to invasion. His army is no longer com- posed of veterans; his cavalry is no longer formidable, nor the most warlike in Europe. Four fifths of his army arc composed of young men, imperfectly disciplined, and torn from the arts and agriculture, which pro duces an enormous deficiency in the total revenues of his Slates. The allies, or rather the slaves of Napoleon, especially Saxony and Bavaria, are no longer able to furnish the conlingents he had imposed on them. Deprived of the greater part of his former resources, he no longer possesses either the means, or the right ol dictating the conditions of peace. He will not be able to procure new States; he can only obtain it by sacrificing a part of those he possesses, which will augment Ihe relative power of his opponents. If he continues the war, the chances are against him; the loss of several States which he has already sus- tained, has not been counter- balanced by any new conquest. In losing 600,000 of his troops, he acquired new enemies, who will combat him with the same forces which have before supported his cause and his interests. Six millions of Prussians, nineteen millions of Austrians, and four millions of the Duchy of Warsaw, in all twenty- nine millions of men, who were under his control, or his allies, are now united against him. The deficit in his finances will augument without measure, and force him to aggravate the state of constraint and the suf- ferings of his subjects, w hich he can no longer relieve by his foreign receipts. All those considerations should have induced him to make peace; but it now remains for the allies to conclude it on such a basis as will render it solid and honourable. They will augment their physical and moral force; draw closer their reciprocal ties ( whilst he, directed by Ihe same ambition, the same destructive objects, will be obliged to pay, with his own finances, those who serve him, and maintain at home au army which wiil increase the malady which is under mining his gigantic empire, and which will crush him under its ruins. ROBERT BURNS. The following lines, which have not appeared in any edition of their author's works, were composed by Robert Bums, the Ayrshire ploughman, and written on a marble sideboard, ill the hermitage belonging to the Duke of Athol, in the wood of Aberleldy.— This romantic retreat, excavated from a solid rock, com- pletely covered with ivy, is situated in a deep ravine, fronting a celebrated cascade, which is naturally described in the following verse of an old Scottish tong: — The hoary cliffs are crown'd with flowefs, White o'er rocks the streamlet pours, And rising wets with misty showers The birks of Aberfeldy. The surrounding scenery is truly sublime ; the gi'ey rocks, forming an amphitheatre, rise like a wall nearly an hundred feet perpendicular; over which the birch trees reclining, weave a beaatiful shade by uniting their broad- spreading branches. However pleasant this shade may be in affording a cool retreat from the meridian suit, as it occasions a perpetual gloom, it is apt to inspire the contemplative mind with a tender melancholy. Internally this little tell is furnished wilh a marble table, a mock library, a bed, and two long settees, in- geniously cut out of the rock, and the whole neatly covered with a yellow species of lichen. In this se- questered sccne the Duke spends many useful hours, in devising and correcting plans for the tuture improve- ments of his estates. Whoe'er thou art, these lines now reading, Think not, though from the world receding, I joy my lunely days to lead in This desart drear, That with remorse a conscience bleeding Hath led me here. No thought of guilt my bosom sours, Free- will'd 1 fled from courtly bowers; For well I saw in halls and towers, That lust and pride, The arch- fiend's dearest, daikest powers, In state preside. I saw mankind with vice incrusted ; 1 saw tbat honour's swoid was rusted ; That few tor aught but folly lusted, That he was still deceived who trusted To love nr friend j And hither came, with men disgusted, My life to end. In this lone cave, in garments lowly, Abke a foe to noisy folly, And brow- bent gloomy melancholy, I wear away My life, and in my office holy Consume the day. This rock my shield, when storms are blowing, Tbe limpid streamlet yonder flowing, Supplying diiuk, ttie earth bestowing My simple food; But few enjoy the calm 1 know iu This desart wood. Content and comfort bless me more in This grot, than e'er 1 felt before in A palace; and with thoughts still soaring To God on high, Each night and morn with voice imploring, This wij- h 1 sigh: " Let me, O Lnrd, from life retire, Unknowq each guilty worldly fne, Remorseful thrub, or loose desire; And when I die, Let me in this belief expire,— To God I fly." Bajontie, which, not improbably, is, ere this, the head- quarters of the illustrious Wellington, is famous, on military record, for the invention of that decisive weapon the bayonet; and in nothing lias it been more strikingly proved, especially of late days, ( Barossa and the Pyrenees, to wit,) lhat the English always im- prove upon the invention of the French. King Jerome has evacuated Cassel: King Joe has evacuated Madrid ; and Napoleon Ihe Great has evacuated Dresden :— the Doctors say, that such re- pealed evacuations must considerably weaken the " new dynasty.' Extract of a letter from an Officer of high rank, dated Lizoain, October 8:—" Pampeluna still holds out; but we understand the garrison is now reduced to four ounces of horse- flesh each roan per day, and even this miserable allowance tbey have not now more than for another fortnight. The wretched inhabitants are famishing, and are dying daily in great numbers." A letter from an officer on the Pyrenees, says," We are here on the top of an immense mountain, doing duty in the clouds, more than a league from any human habitation. It is but sorry work on the hills, as we seldom get a dry day ; nor do we take off our clothes once a week. We repose on the wet sod, wrapped up in a great coat and blanket."— Yet human valour can rise superior to these severe privations.— Happily, the sufferers arc now in much better quarters. The following is an extract of a letter from a British Officer, dated Calzada de Passages, Oct. 10 t The hero of Barossa, and the bosom friend of our immortal Field Marshal, tias this moment taken his leave of us, and of this country, 1 fear, for ever. It was a day aptly chosen for his embarkation, as it had been set apart by the Navy for the celebration of his entry and successful invasion ot France. Never was ail enemy more completely beaten at all points, and driven from all posts— aye, and on his native soil too, with all his resources at his back-; and on hills and mountains that goats can scarcely scramble tip, were ihe boasted eagles of France obliged to descend. Never was triumph more complete ; never did a Genera! take leave .> f an army under more brilliant or flattering events. He dined this day on board the Snrveillante, where be was received with all due honours. The yards were manned, and the ships dressed with flags and pennants; these, together With the sur. rounding scenery, which is the most romantic, in the world, and the crowded state of the harbour with ships of all nations lying in it, had a delightful effect.. But what must have been most gratifying, must have been the warm bursts and shouts of applause which he received from the wounded British and Portuguese, who, without arms, or badly wounded, ciowdtd the rigging as be passed in the Commodore's barge, to welcome him with their huzzas to his native home! he passed them all uncovered, silent and thuughtful— there arc some hundreds.— The guns taken are to be here to- morrow, and will be mounted on the walls of St. Sebastian The country is most delightful, and my division is posted at Uragne, a frontier town or village iri France. The peasants are shy, but English guineas are pleasing to the sight; and, as llie'country is rich, we shall soon have abundance. Patnpe- liniais about to fall; whenever it does, we shall dash on to Bayonne. The walls in front of Locoa aie strong; a squadron is before tbe town by sea. One of the largest founderies for cannon in France, is established in the neighbourhood of Bayonne. An extensive establishment has recently been formed near Toulouse, in France, for the manufacture of indigo from the woad plant. The experiments are said to have been extremely successful, and the colour- ing matter obtained by a chemical process imparts a brilliant and solid dye to the finest woollen cloths, linen stuffs, cottons, and silks. Letters received from the United States mention, that in Jtiue and July the river Mississippi had risen higher than it had heen known for 30 years. The consequences had been dreadful. The water had burst the mounds, and inundated the country on the west side to the distance of 65 miles. The beautiful and highly cultivated land contiguous to Red River was an ocean. The inhabitants had fled to the heights, where they and tlieir slaves were encamped ; but vast crops, plantations of sugar- canes, with an immense number of horses, cattle, sheep, hogs, and deer, were swept away. Mr. W. Sargent had losl 500 head of cattle— many other proprietors of land, from S to 400. The loss of neat cattle alone was estimated at 22,000 head. Every lillle spot of bare ground w as crowded with ani- mals. It was not uncommon to find herds of deer in- termixed wilh wolves, and both, from a sense of dan- ger, equally domesticated. The waters at the latesl date, had not lowered more than two feet the mias- mati rising from the stagnant waters, putrid carcases, & c. was become so strong lhat a pestilence was antici- pated : it had already become unhealthy to reside with- in many miles of the inundation; and the feathered tribe were so overpowered by it, that, on approaching particular spots, they fell dead in dozens. The total loss of property is variously estimated ; the lowest is eight millions of dollars— the highest 22. To the Right Hon. VISCOUNT SIDMOOTII, principal Secretary of State, Home Department, & c, & c National Vaccine Establishment, MY LORD, Leicester- square, April 32D, 1813. The Board of the National Vaccine Establishment have the honour of informing your Lordship, that during the year 1812 the Surgeons appointed by autho- rity lo Ihe nine Stations in London, have vaccinated 4,521 persons, and have distributed 23,219 charges of Lymph to the Public. The number vaccinated this year exceeds that of 1811 by 1,373, and the demand for Lymph has been often so great that it could not without difficulty he supplied. The Board had last year reason to think that nearly two- thirds of the children born in the Metropolis, were vaccinated by charitable Institutions, or private Practitioners. There is now reason to believe that three- fourths of those horn are submitted to that salutary operation. But though the prejudices against the Cow Pock, which have been artfully encouraged by ignorant and inler- ested men, appear generally to decline in the Metro- polis, as well as in other parts of these Dominions, yet it is with concern that the Board have noticed the increase of mortality from Small Pox in this City last year, to the number of 1,287. Previous to the discovery of Vaccination the average number of deaths from Small Pox, within the Bills of Mortality, was 2,000 ; and though in the last ten years 138,139 persons were added to the population ot this great City, yet in 1811, by the benefit of Vaccination, the mortality was reduced to 751. The increase in the last year we have reason to ascribe to the rash and inconsiderate manner in which great numbers are still inoculated for the Small Pox, and afterwards required to attend two or three limes a week, at the place of Inoculation, in every stage of their illness. This practice of Inoculation, and of pro- miscuous intercourse of the Patients at the same time with Society, is the great means by which this Disease is kept in existence, and its infection propagated to persons and places where it would not otherwise be seen. This is not only the opinion of this Board, founded on observation, but it is a fact confirmed by communi- cations to them from the best authorities, and by the most unprejudiced characters. The respectable College of Surgeons of Dublin allege that the practice of Inoculation not only supplies a constant source of infection, but prevents the extinction of the disease, for even a short interval. The populous City of Norwich was never free from it till the discovery of Vaccination, but since lhat period it has experienced occasional remissions from its ravages. In 1807, after its disappearance for some time, the disorder was brought into that City by a Vagrant from London, who, before the Magistrates were ap- prized of it, or, before the salutary advice given by the Facul y to provide a place where such persons mightbe secluded from intercourse with the inhabitants could be adopted, communicated the contagion. Of 1,200, who look Ihe infection, 203 died. At that period, viz. 1807, the prejudices against Vaccination had not sub- sided. But in 1812, when that Ciiy was threatened with a similar visitation, hy the appearance of the Small Pox in the neighbourhood, the Magistrates, the Faculty, and the Clergy, concurred in recommending Vaccination. Between the 10th of August, and 22( 1 of October following, 1316 persons were vaccinated.— The result was, that though one gentlemau, whose child the Faculty refused to inoculate, procured matter of Small Pox, which he applied himself, and from this source seven persons took the infection, yet by means of this seasonable Vaccination not a life was lost. This result, so different from the events of 1807, cannot but make an impression on every mind open to conviction: when Vaccination was not performed, 1,200 persons took ths Small Pox, of which number 203 died: when speedy recourse was had to Vacci- nation there was not a single victim to the disease. Bui it is not at Home only that lessons; so much to the credit of this new art, may be learned. The Board have abundant communications from every quarter of the world equally to its advantage. To detail all the evidence which they may have received as to its effi- cacy, not only in preventing the Small Pox, but its power to suppress its ravages under the most unfavour- able and threatening circumstances, would extend this Report to an improper and an unusual length. They will content themselves with mentioning a few parti- culars, which they trust will recommend it to the favour and confidence of their countrymen, and to the foster- ing care of Government. On the Continent of India Vaccination has been hailed as the greatest blessing, and has been practised with the greatest success, and in the most extensive manner. In the. Islands of Ceylon and Bourbon it has been re- ceived in a manner no less favourable, and been practised with an effect no less beneficial. In the Isle of Ceylon, since its first introduction, more than 200,000 persons have been vaccinated; 30,491 in the year 1811 only, as appears by the subjoined table from Mr. Anderson, the Superinlendant General, to whom but one case of failure, in preventing the Small Pox, ( and tiie c rcum- stances of this case render it verj doubtful) has occur- red, in the great numbers which he Jias seen. At the Cape of Good Hope the Small Pox is dreaded as much as the Plague, and it has proved there little less destructive to human life. Lord Caledon, the l ite Governor, established at Cape Town a Vaccine Insti- tution, which was soon called into activity under his successor Sir J. Cradock. The colony consists of a population of 80 or 100,000 individuals, of which number it was supposed 15,000 were subject to take the infection of the Small Pox, which appeared there on the 12th March, 1812. Between that time and the 4lh July following 233 persons caught the disease, of which number 100 died. The remaining part of the inhabitants liable to the disorder were preserved by an active Vaccination, in which all the Faculty m the place, as well as the regimental and garrison Surgeons, stre- nuously exerted themselves. From the Various details with which the Board have been favoured, we think it our duty to seiecl one in- stance, as tending to show, in a most pointed manner, the power of the Vaccine Lymph to arrest the con tagion of the Small Pox. Four hmidred Negroes from Mosambique were on the 1st of March landed at Cape Town, one of whom, a woman, was on the 5th succeeding , fflicted with the confluent Small Pox in its most virulent form. This female was at that time inhabiting a large room, in common with 200 more of her companions, not se- parated either by day or by night. On the report of this case the whole of these victims of " avarice and cupidity," as the surgeon terms them, were immedi- ately subjected to Vaccination, and on the following day removed to a small island tPaarden Island) at a li I tie distance from the Town. A few days after this the woman fell a sacrifice to the most aggravated character of that dreadfui disease. Of the aggregate number of Negroes, 78 individuals received the Vaccine disorder, and underwent the regular course of its action. From these subjects the remaining portion were vaccinated. " They remained on the Island 50 days, during which " no further case of Small Pox made its appear- " ante, although they had been exposed to the " whole sire- gth of the cont agious atmosphere, nor is " there a single instance wherein auy of this large pn>- " portion of persons became subject to Ihe Small Pnx." 11 is added by the professional gentleman who writes this account, lhat thioughout tne entue course of Hits " arduous struggle" ( the general Vaccination) not a single instance had come to his know ledge ol the failure of Vaccination in protecting the individual trom the Small Pox, where the former was ascertained to have taken effect. At the Havannali, by the account written by Dr. Thomas Romey, Secretary to the Committee of Vacci- nation, 13,447 persons were vaccinaled'in 1810; 9,315 of these persons had been vaccinated in the City of Havannah alone, with so good an effect, that for two years not a single person had been interred in Ihc public burying ground ot that City who died of the Small Pox, which before was a great cause of mortality in it. In the Caraccas, and in Spanish America, the Small Pox has been extinguished by Vaccination. For the means which were taken by the Spanish Government, and its subjects, we must refer to the subjoined papers, furnished by some Spanish Gitrillemen now in London. ( To be concluded [ it our next.) BEAUTIFUL WOMEN. THE greatest Blemish to Beauty is Superfluous Ha rs on the Face, Neck, and Arms; HUBERT'S ROSEATh POWDER immediately removes them, is an elegant Article, perfectly innocent, and pleasant lo use. Price 4s. or tico in one Parcel 7s, Sold by the Proprietor, 23, Russel- street, Covent- Garden, London £ 3= ./ IV A TTON having been appointed the Wholesale as well as Retail Agent for this and the adjoining Counties will supply Book sellers and Dealers with the above Article on liberal Terms. The following are Venders in this Town and Neighbourhood: IV F. ddon ' es, Shrewsbury; II. P. Silvester, Newport; E. Edwards, Oswestry ; IV. Smith, Iron- bridge ; T. Griffiths, Ludlow ; E. Griffiths, Bishop's Castle ; D. Proctor, Drayton. The well known Jew banker, Meyer, died last month at Copenhagen. He was immensely rich. He has left to his heirs 60 millions of Danish paper money, besides plate, jewels, cash, private and public securities. Ex- cluding the paper money, the property is valued at half a million sterling. EXTRAORDINARY CIRCUMSTANCE. — Among tbe extraoidi- nary circumstances which the public papers have at times to record, we have this day to relate one hv no means of frequent occurrence, in the person of a child about seven months old, at Pennington, near Lvniington, in HaitVpshire. On the night of Wednesday week, the mother of the infant, in consequence of an affliction with which it had been Visited for some days previous, administered some medicines which she hai procured from an apothecary, for the purpose of allaying its sufferings, after which tbe child sunk into a sleep; so profound, however, that, though it is now upwards of a week since, no signs of wakefulness, though some nf life, are apparent.— Many respectable persons have been to see the infant in its somniferous state ; and find that, although it is cold to the touch, it retains a most healthy- looking colour; its limbs, and all the minor joints, continue perfectly flexible, there is no appearance of change, nor the least offensiveness of smell. Tbe parents giving up all hopes of its re- animation, had once committed it to the coffin ; but by the advice of an intelligent visitor, they were induced to take it out, and wrap it iu flannel; it was then put into a cradle, where it still remains, but yet without any indication of the anxiously lookeu- fnr change to re- animated life. A Correspondent with great pleasure informs tu, from his travels through the counties of Norfolk, Lincoln, Cambridge, Hertford, Huntingdon, North- ampton, Derby, Nottingham, Stafford, Chester, Lancas- ter, York, Durham, Cumberland, Westmoreland, and Northumberland, that the harvest has been abundant both in straw and well eared, housed and slacked in high preservation. The threshing season has com- menced, and turns out bolder in the grain, and by far greater quantity from the sheaf, than the average of the last three proceeding years; and all the Northern Corn- markets are well supplied, and decline in prices weekly. The hay- stacks stand thick round the farm- houses, not only of this year's produce, but of Iwo and three yeais standing, which makes this provender a drug in the various markets; and the turnips promise a great crop Northwards and in the Midland Counties, but in Norfolk, and about Hertford in particular, they are very thin and small. Onious throughout England average a scarcity, and are very dear. FOUESTALLERS.— The Connaught Journal says:— " Thursday last, two females were exhibited for an hour in the stocks, near the Exchange, Limerick, as a punishment for forestalling— the Mayor is determined in the most exemplary manner to punish regraters, hy whose practices, the price of provisions is enhanced on the poor— and on Friday, a noted forcslaller of turf aud potatoes, named Piers, was pillored."— H e heartily wish a few such examples were mad? in other places. Punishment of a Criminal in the Fast Indies.— The man was a slave, and, two days before, he had murdered his master, brother to a native Chieftain, named Ameer Sahib. About 11 o'clock the elephant was brought out, with only the driver on its back, sur- rounded by natives wilh bamboos in their hands. The criminal was placed three yards behind, on the ground ; his legs tied by three ropes; which were fastened lo a ring on the right hind leg of the animal. At every step tlie elephant took, it jerked him forwards, and eight or ten steps must have dislocated every limb; for they were loose and broken, when the elephant had pro- ceeded 500 yards. The man, though covered with mud, shewed every symptom of life, and seemed to he in most excruciating torments: the skin from off his back hung loose and in pieces, even far behind his head : the slow motion of the elephant appeared to give htm time to breathe; till the leg lie was tied to moved, when he was thrown forwards. Afler having been tortured > n this manner abont an hour, he as taken outside ot the town, when the elephant, which is in- structed for such occasions, is backed, and puts his foot on the criminal's head. DR. BATEMAN'S PECTORAL DHOPS. IN Rheumatic and Chronic Complaints, in violent Pain* in the Limbs, and in most Cases where colds are the origin, no Medicine has ever heen used with greater Success, or held in higher Estimation, than tbe Genuine BATEMAN'S Drops; but to guard against Counterfeit,, Purchasers are par. ticularly requested to observe that the Winds " Dicey and Co. No. 10, Row Church- yard," are printed ill the Stamp— all others ore Counterfeit. Sold, wholesale, at the original Warehouse for Dicev and Co.' s Medicines, No. 10, How Church. yard, London; and retail by one or more respectable Vender in every Town throughout the Kingdom, in Bottles at ls. LJd, and ls, 6d. each. SIR, Shrewsbury, October 1th, 1811. rjl( 1H following voluntary testimonial of the good effect* " of your Amiscoibutic Drops, we received a few days since from Mr. Pritchard, Jeweller, of this town. About five years since, his daughter had a violent scorbutic or scrofulous complaint, which reduced her to so weak a state that she could scarcely walk, and affected her eyes so that she could not be3r the light. During her continuance in this state, a friend, who had been much alHinted in a similar way, and who was cured by takinga few bottles, advised a trial r. f your Drops ; he accordingly purchased a botiie from in, awl found her much better, and after taking three more bottles, she was perfectly cured, and retnaius so at this time. Since the above, Mr. Pritchard recommended them to a young woman who was covered with large blotches, the effects of a violent scoibuetic disorder; but by taking three bottles she ivas also cured, and at this time remains as well as ever she was in her life. I am, for Wood and Watton, Sir, yoor's very respectfully, THOMAS HOWELL. These Drops are sold in moulded square bottles, at and 14s. ( one 14s. bottle is equal to three bs. ones) wholesale! and retail, by Mr. Lignum, JVlancbester j also retail by E DDOWES, W at ton, Shrewsbury J Huulstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridue and Wetdock ; Gitton, Bridgnoith ; Gower and Pen ne 11, Kidderminster ; Denimm, Wolverhampton ; Scarrott, Shiffnal ; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch; Baugh, Ellesmere; Owen, Welsh- pool; Griffiths, Ludlow; Burlton, Leominster; Edwards* Oswestry; Davies, Hereford ; and by the principal Venders of genuine Medicines, BANKRUPTS, OCTOBER 23. William Al- kell, of Stratford, E- isex, baker, November 2, 6, December 4, at Guildhall. London.— William Beiry, late of Charlbury, Oxfordshire, tallow- chandler and soap- boiler. Oetoi> er 29. November 9, at the Bell Inn, December 4, at the Crown Inn, Ciarlbury.— John Bernard C'amer, lateof Nodehill, Lsleof Wight Hants, grocei November < 2, 6, December 4, at Guildhall, London. — John Jackson, a Dean - street, Southwark, Surrey, coal- mer- chant October 30. November 6, December 4, at Guildhall, Lon- don— George Kiltick, ot'Piccadi'l , Wes-. minster, hatter, No- vembers, 6 Decemtv r 4. at Guildhall, London.—• Thomas Mas- terman, of Upuer Russell- street, Betmonoev. Surre\, tanner and leather dresser, November 2, 6, December 4. at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Priestley, of Halifax, Yorkshire liquor- mer- chant, November 5, 6, December 4, at the Taibot Inn, Bradford. — John Robson and John Lctmb Waugh, of America- square, London coal- factors, October 30, November 6, December 4, at Guildhall.— John Trustium, la: e of Wood- street, London, and of Essex- street, Hoxton, umbrella maker and oi'eiy October 26. November 2, De< ember 4, at Guildhall - « -, John Webb, of New Saturn, Wilts, btandv- merchant, November 6,8, December 4, at the Public Rooms, New Sarnm. OCTOBER 26.]— Augustine Aglio, of Broad - street. Golden- square, Middlesex, November 2, 10, December 7, at Guildhall, London.— John Thomas Cooper, o\ Chester- place, Kennington, Surrey, apoti. ecan November 2, 10, Decembei 7, at Guildhall, London.— William Fairbairn, of South Shields, Durham. butcher November l8, 19, Dei inber7, at the Queen's Head, Durham — — John Fraser and Thomas Fraser, ot Sloane- street, Chelsea, Middlesex, nur^ ei vmen. November 13, December 7, at Guild- hall, London.— Jonathan Hall, ot South Moreton, Berk- hire, dealer in horses, November 1' 2 ' 3 December 7, at the Lamb Inn, Wallin^ ford, Berk- hire.— John James, of Stratford, Essex, merchant, November 2, 10, December 7, a Guildhall, London. — Charles Johnson, of Duke- strec?.. Lincoln's- Inu- Fields, Mid- dlesex, carpenter. October 30, November 6, December 7, at Guildhall London.— Charles James Jones, of Crosbwow, St - V, ar\ Magdalen, Bermondsev Surrey, tav lor, November 2. 13. December 7. at Guildhall. London — John Low and William Ij, n\ of Mincing- lane, London, mprchants, Oc'ober 30, No- vember 6, Decern be > 7, at Gu'ldhad.— John Low den, of Liver- pool, merchant, November 17. 18. December 7, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool.— William South, of Epning, Es- ex, auctioneer and wine and brandv merchant. Ot ober 30, N vemberfi, Decem- ber 7, at Guildhall, London. — Charles Sturtridge, of Rosemarv, lane, Middlesex, cheesemonger, Novcmoer 2, 13, December 7, at Guildhall, London. Dr. Smithes Ploughman* s Drops. COPY OF A LETTER FROM FLEREFDIIRT. DEAR Sir— TO you I consider myself in Gratitude bound to make an Acknowledgment of the Benefit 1 have re- ceived by taking the Ploughman's Drops, prepared by you* In consequence of an unfortunate connection, in a few days i found myself violently attacked with a Venereal Disease. I made immediate Application to a Medical Gentleman of the first Respectability, who gave me Pills, & Oi to take and make use of, which to my unspeakable joy had ( as I thought) effected a Cure; but alas! I » . oon found myseif deceived, the disease still lay in my Body, and was the cause of mv enduring restless Nights and unhappy Days, till I most providentially heard of your invaluable Drops. In the Spring my Eyes became quite Dim and Weak, and it was the Opinion of myself and Friends, that I should soon lose the Sight of both. I fell down appaiently Dead, and continued in that State near an Hour; I was attended by a Phvsician and three other Medical Men ; I took their Medi- cines six Months, and doubt not but in that Tone 1 took at least a Wheelbarrow full. Instead of getting bet ter I got worse and worse; mv Feet and Legs swelled in a dreadful Manner, and I looked to Death only for Relief. 1 went to Liverpool with about <£ 45 in my Pocket, in hopes of staying about a Fortnight w' « th a Doctor, and having his Advice, when to my Surprise, the good Man had the Modesty to ask me Seventy Guineas a Week, exclusive of Medicines — 1 Finding it impossible for me to comply with his exorbitant Demand, I returned to Shrewsbury, attended by all the shocking Ideas of Self destruction. There Providence cast m mv Way tbe Shrewsbury Paper, in which was inse- ted the Case of , cured by Taking the Ploughman's Drops. I immediately went to Mr. Wood, Printer, and bought a large Bottle ; iu less than three Days 1 gave away my List Shoes, I felt iny Nerves braced, my whole Frame invigorated, slept soundly, and ( I thank God) was soon convinced of the as- tonishing Virtues of your inestimable Medicine, tbe Plough* ! man's Drops, By taking one large and two small Bottles, I was perfectly cured, aud am now ( thank God) as hearty as ever i was in my Life. My family Connexions prevent my signing my Name in full, but this you are at Liberty to publish in whatever Way you think proper, and I am ready and willing personally to satisfy any one who may think proper to ask me. I am, dear Sir, your's, & c. Hereford, 22d January. R. L. These Drops are to be bad in square Bottles, with these words moulded on each, " Mr. Sniilli's P/ oughman's Drops," ( all others are spurious), ato£ l 2s. the large, and lis. the small, Duty included, at PLOUGHMAN'S HALL, Upton Magna* near Shrewsbury ; and of W. EDDOWRS, Printer of this Paper, in Shrewsbury; Capsey, Wellington ; Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnorth; Silvester, Newport; Craig, Nantwich; Griffiths, Ludlow; Baugh Ellesmere; Jones, Whitchurch; Proctor, Drayton; Price, Oswestry; Painter, Wiexham; Waidson, Welsh Pool; Ward so it, Shrewsbury; Went, Leominster; and all other Medicine Venders. CIORDIAL BALM OP GII. RAD, is a preserver and J restorer of health to the weak, the sickly, and infirm. Its warm and renovating quality, indisputably renders it the best medicine for relaxations, debility, lassitude, t re mo is, sinking of the spirits, and ell those nervous affections which harass and oppress the weak, the- sedentary, and the de- licate ; it warms and steadies the cold and tremulous nerves, invigorates the muscular system, animates the spirits, aitfi renovates tbe whole man ; whereby the chill watery fluid* become rich and balsamic, and the circulation resumes its healthful state. Sold by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, in bottles, priee 11s. each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33 » . by which, one 1 Is. bottle is saved, with the words Sarnl. Solomon, Liver- pool," engraved in the Stamp. K^ p Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment of a one pound note lo be inclosed, ad- dressed " M oney Letter. Dr, Solomon, Gileud- Hoitso, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." Superior Merit trill ever wet the Public Approbation. FREEMAN * Tc NEVE It FAILING CURE FOR THE ITCH, IN ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION. O those afflicted with the above disorder, BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT is recommended, as a safe, speedy, and effectual Remedv. This Ointment has been in general use for upwards of eighty years, without a single instance of its having failed to cure the most inveterate oases. It does not contain ihe smallest particle of Mercuiy, or any other dangerous ingredient, and may be safely used by persons of the - uost delicate constitution. The Public are requested to ob- - erve, that none can possibly be genuine, unless rhe Names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and SON, are engraved on ihe Stamp affixed to eai h Hot; and great danger may arise from the neglect, of this caution.— Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay and S > 11, ( the only successors to . lackson and Co.) No 95, Fleet Market, London, -> nce ls. 9d. duty included; mid bv their appointment, by VV EOBOWES, Morris. Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Miller, Madeley Market- place; Huulstons, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge, and Much Wenloc. k; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Evanson, Whitchurch; Bangh, Cioss, lillesmei'e ; Pioctor, Diayton ; • V eaver, Montgomery; Jones and Co. Fvans, Roberts, and Powell. Welsh t'ool; Morral, Price, Edwards, aud Minshall, Oswestrv Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow; Gittoo, Bridgnorth; Scarrott, Sbiffnal; Painter, Wrexham; Joues, Chirk; Morris, Ruabon; Evans, Llangemiew , Evans, Newtown; and by every Medicine Vender in the Kingdom. GUTTA SALUTARIS, OT, tbe most famous Medicine for Venereal, Glandular, and Cutaneous Disorders, Gleets, DOCTOR DIURETIC DROPS; curing & c A bottle or two will convince the patient of their salutary effects; a few bottles have effected a cuie after salivation and everv other means have proved abortive, and even when the disorder bas been standing several years. No remedy can be better contrived, more safe, or more convenient than tnis, for such as are obliged to go long jonrnies. or to sea, as it nfceds no confinement, or restraint of diet; and 40 years experience by Dr. Freeman in an extensive practice, bas proved it no less successful in Ihose debilities which arise more from im- prudence than a ceitain cause— to such patients it holds out a never failing, permanent, and speedy relief. Sold wholesale and retail, at Mr. Boiler's, 4, Cheapside, Corner of St. Paul's Church Yard, Loudon; by EDDOWES, Wat- ton, Palin, and Morris, Shrewsbury, Burgess, and HouLtons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock, Gitton and Banghain, Bridgnorth; Edwards and Morrall, Oswestry ; Baugh, EHesmere ; Painter, Wrexham; Poole, Chester ; and most Medicine Venders, in Boxes at 2> 9d. and 6s. each. Of w1 on may be hud, BUTIER'S ITCH OINTMENT, an effectual Cure bv one Ap- plication. No greater recommendation can be given of BUT- LER'S Ointment than that it is used in his Majesty's Hospitals, it. being the most effectual aud efficacious remedy for that list- use. Priee 1 « , 9.1. per B - x.
Document Search
 
Ask a Question
Name:
Email:
Tel:
Query: