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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1040
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 29/12/1813
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1040
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES\ Vol. 20.] N0, 1040. Wednesday, CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. December 29, 1813, sa Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. STONE, STAFFORDSHIRE. TO BE SOLDTTY AUCTION, BY MR. BAGNOLD, At the Crown Jnn, in Stone, in ibe Conntv of Stafford, on Tuesday, tbe 4th Day of January, 1814, ami the following Days at two o'Clock in the Afternoon of each Dav, subject to such Conditions as shall be then produced : SEVERAL FREEHOLD MESSUAGES, BUILDINGS, GARDEN'S, LANDS, and other PREMISES, conveniently situated in and near to the Town of STONE, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon i Lots. Premises. t. Part of a Close in Stone Field 0. Ditto 3. Ditto . - w 4. Ditto . . - 5 Ditto ... ti. Ditto - 7. Ditto - 8. A Stable, Pigstie, and Land - 9. A House in two Dwellings, and Garden - 1 JO. Ditio Ditto - - - ">,,"' 11 Three Dwelling Houses, Buildings,& Garden C A Dwelling House and Garden 1 - 1 12 ? Dilto - - - " VI. Ditto 14. Ditto 15. Ditto - - - , 16. Two Dwelling Houses and Gardens - ) 7. A Dwelling House, Shop, and Gaidcn IS. Two Dwelling Houses and Gardens • 19 Dilto - - " 20. The Site of a Dwelling House 21. Three Dwelling Houses - 22. A Dwelling House and Garden - 23 Croft in Sand Pits - - 24 Part of another Close in Stone Field 25. Ditto - 26. Ditto 27. Ditto - 28. Llitto <• 29. Part of another Close in Stone Field, aud > Garden adjoining •) 30. Ditto . - - 31. Part of another Close 111 Stone Field 3- 2. Ditto ------ 33. Ditto . - - - 34 Ditto 35. Ditto - 36. Part of Stone Field Piece - - - 37. Ditto - - - - 38. Part of Hairy Radford and Moor's Croft 39. Dilto .-.--- 40 Ditto 41. a 43 44. 45. 41). Quantities. A. R. P. ( 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 o Tenants. Situation and Observations. • Henry Nickisson • William Emery j Fronting the Newcastle, Road, ! aud well adapted for Build- ' ings or Gardens: In Chapel Street. 0 21 Widow Astbnry and others) jn Wa[| J anc o 14 Robert Wood and others $ 0 20 Tho. Turner and others ^ 0 6 Elizabeth Cotton - - I 0 9 Void - - - j 0 14 Thomas Nickisson- 0 5 James Oldfield - - • o 5 Widow James 0 5 Lale Adam Samhridge - 0 5 Thomas Slaney 0 5 Tho Read & John Goodall I 0 7 Thomas Hollows - - 2 2 Wnf, TomklLon and'others 5 "' c^ ac'< Lane. - In High Street. > Tn the Row. William Brett, Esq. John Butler 0 * J'^ VJoseph Tharme - - 0 2 121 R 0 2 14) o 2 is Ditto w 0 3 5f Charles Hassall and Canal f Co. 6 J > 7") 14 10 > William Brett, Esq. 39 20J Thomas Stiles Ditio - Ditto - Ditto - Ditto - Part of Near Radford Part of Middle Radford - 47. Ditto - 48. Ditto - 49. Part of Far Radford - 50. Ditto . 51. A Garden ... 5- 2. Far Cloer's Close 53. Near Cloer's Close 54. Part of Navigation Meadow 55. Ditto - CShiplev Wood 56.5 Part of Shipley Meadow t Swan's IVest 57. Other Part of Shipley Meadow 58 Part of Long Furlong » 59. Ditto - - 4 - 3 - 6 • 2 . 1 - 9 Ditto - John Hall ° ^ Thomas Stiles 0 251 Ditto . 2 31 I B8V DUTO - - * . } BOUJNI, ED \ 3 Oj 0 31 Ditto In Chapel Street. [ Canal. Adjoining the Grand Trunk Fronting the Road to Mea- ford, aud extending to Ihe Canal, nnd well adapted for Buildings or Gardens. Fronting the same Road, and also adapted for Buildings or Gardens, aud the 2 last Lots extending to the Newcastle - Road. C Fronting the Rond to Mea- 3ford, and extending lo the ^ said Canal, and adapted for ' Buildings or Garden Grounds. f Adjoining the Leek Turnpike » -< Road, and well adapted for C Buildings or Gardens. ( Fronting the Road to Oulton, - < Moddcrsall, & c. and well a- C dapted for Building. ^ Behind the four last Lots, - - sand communicating with the C last mentioned Road. ( Communicating with the last [ mentioned Road. C At Stoke Brook, fronting the < Lichfield Road, and well a- f dapted for Building. CNear Stoke Brook, fronting Kthe Lichfield Road, and ex- pending to the Canal. TIMBER. TO BE SOf. D BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, LOT I. 134 FIR Trees, and 20 ALDERS ; LOT 11. 27 ELMS, and 14 ASH; All numbered with white Lead, and growing at Llwyny- groes, near Llanymynech, iu the County of Salop. Mi;. Taylor, of the Cross Keys, Llanytiiynecli, will shew the Timber.; and further Particulars may be had by Enqnirv nf Mr. HUGHES, Timber- Merchant; Oswestry ; or Mr. Jons HEATH, Castle Gates, Shrewsbury. TURNPIKE TOLLS! ~ NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at the Toll Gales hereunder- inentioned, 011 ( lie Roads iu the Western Division of theThird District of the Montgomery and Bishop's Castle Roads, in Ihe Counties of Montgomery and Salop, will be LET BY AUCTION to the best Bidders, at the House of EDMUND READ, known bv the Sign of THE DRAGON, in MONTGOMERY, 011 THURSDAY, Ihe SIXTH Day of JANUARY next, at eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, for one Year from Lady Day next, in the Maii- ' uer directed by the Act passed iu the thirteenth Year of ttie Reign of his Majesty King George theThird. for re- i gulating the Turnpike Roads ; which Tolls are now let for I tbe respective yearly Sums following, and will be put up at those Sums, viz. £ StallocandSarnybryncaledGates on the Road to Pool 26?. Montgomery Gate on the Road to Chirbury 52. Llwynohin Gate on the Road to Bishop's Castle and Cefuycoed Gate on the Road to Kerry Brynderwen Gate ou the Road to Gunley Ayicsford Gate on the Road to Marlon Churchstoke Gate oh the Road from Bishop's; Castle to Forden ^ Chirbury and Rhydygroes Gates 011 the same Road The best Bidder for theTolls of any or either of the Gates, must give Security with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfac- tion of the Trustees, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, at such Times as thev shall direct ; and 110 Person will be allowed to bid who dots not produce his Sureties at tlie Time of tbe Auction. FRANCIS ALLEN, Clerk to the Trustees. Montgomery, November 18th, 1813 226. 25. 42. 50. 106. 2 34 1 John Vera on - the Canal, and by the River Trent. < Adjoining the Canal and Lot * ( No. 56. t Fronting the Lichfield Road, Jand extending to tbe Canal. jA Road to Nos. 50 and 57 to be reserved through No. 58. TURNPIKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby given, thai the'l olls arising at the Toil Gates upon the Turnpike ( loads at Llanfvllin, Llansaintffraid, Llandrinio, Alberbury, Llangynog, Mill- tirgerrig, Castellmoch, Trap, Llangedwyn, nnd Pontllogel, called or known by the Names of Llanfyllin Upper Gate, Llanfyllin Lower Gate, Llansaintffraid Gate, Llandriuio and Llandrinio Bridge Gates, Alberburv Gates, I. langvnog Gates, Milltirgerrig Gate, Castellmoch Gate, Trap Gate, Llangedwyn Gate, and Pontllogel Gate, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the EAGI. E INN, 111 the Town of LLANFYLLIN, in the Countv of Montgomery, upon TUESDAY, the FIRST Day of FEBRUARY next, between the Hours of eleven of ihe Clock iu Ihe Forenoon aud two in the Afternoon of the same Day, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the thirteenth Year of ' he Reign of his Majesty King Georee the Third, " for regu- lating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls produced the last Year the following Sums, viz. £. s. d. Llanfyllin Upper Gate lis 0 0 Llanfyllin Lower Gate ist 0 o Llansaintffraid Gale 322 0 0 Llandrinio and Llandrinio Bridge Gates ... 130 0 0 Alberbury Gates 56 0 o Lla'. gynog Gates 45 o 0 MilliirgerrigGate II 0 0 Castellmoch Gate 30 0 0 Trap Gate 10 0 0 Llaneedwyn Gate ] o in o And Ponlilogel Gate 8 0 0 above tbe Expenses of collecting them, and will be put up SCHOOL BOOKS OF ESTABLISHED REPUTATION. Published by B. and R. CROSBY and Co. Siti'loneK' Court, London ; and Sold by W. EPDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers. ANEW and COMPLETE HISTORY of ENGLAND, from Ihe Invas on of Julius Caisar to llie end of the Year I3U7, by Question and Answer; from the most authentic Documents, by CHARLES LOWNDES: and continued to the unrestricted Regency, by the Rev. J. MALHAM. a new Edition, 5s. bound. " The Improvements noticed in this second Edition are numerous; it would be culpable not to point out towards tiie Close, the Editor's animated Appeal to the British Character, and ! vs nervous and energetic De. cription . of that true Spirit of Patriotism, which shoutd * arm every Heart in ttie prestnl Stale cf the political World."— Gent. i\ lrtg. April, 1808. ENFIEI. D's GENERAL PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY of the ENGLISH LANGUAGE, shewing tbe Orthography, Explanation, Accentuation, and Pronunciation of all the purest and most approved Terms, according to the most eminent Lexicographers and Orators. Third Edition, much improved and Stereotyped, Price 4s. bound. In a very modest Picfncc, Mr. Enfield observes, ' tlisl the F'ditor of such a Work as Ihis has Ittlle to do, but to familiarize the Mind to Knowledge already extant, anil to endeavour, by a lucid Arrangement of the Materials of his Predecessois, to smooth the Path of Science.' Humble as such Pretensions are, the Task is one wh'Ch requires llie Exercise both of considerable Judgment and of great Industry ; and it is but common Justice to say, that Mr. Euficld hai displayed both, in the Compilation and Arrangement ofthe useful little Volume before us."— Anti Jacobin Review, August, I807. WALKER'S CRITICAL PRONOUNCING DICTION- ARY; Octavo, Stereotype, 14s."— Quarto Edition, £ 1. IK fid. The YOUNG LADIES NEW GUIDE to ARITHMETIC, the common Rules. and Questions 011 Domestic Affairs, with the Application of each Rule, the Method of making Bills of Parcels, Receipts, Notes, & c. 6th Edition, enlarged, ' 2s. By J. GKEIG, j Teacher of Writing, Geography and Mathematics, Chelsea. i By the same Author, ] % An INTRODUCTION to the USli of the GLOBES, for Youth of both Sexes, 2d Edition, enlarged. 3s. " This is a very useful Manual for Students in Astronomy. The Problems are judiciously selected, and tlie Solutions neat and perspicuous. The Author has used none but the most respecttib'e Works, and appears, on a cursory View, to have used Item well."— llritish Critic, Eeb. 18U5. LEVlZAC's FRENCH and ENGLISH, and ENGLISH and FRENCH DICTIONARY, adapted for general Use, m which obsolete Words are expunged, and many Thousand useful Words, not lo he found in any other F. eucli and English Dictionary) are introduced. By M. L'ABI'. F, DE LEVIZA'J, Author or the Grammar ot the French Language, Price 12s. bound. An EASY G RAM MAR of SACRED HISTORY, the Princi- pal Events in the Old and New Testament. The Second Edition, considerably enlarged auu illustrated with Maps, Sec. By M AllY ANN KUNDAl. L, Percy House, Bath, 4s. bound. CI- lVE's SHORT HAND, ( an Abbreviation of) and great Improvement on Mavor's System, saving in all Cases One Tenth of Time and Space, and in marry Instances One Eighth. Illustrated In 15 Plates, containing 4SScts of Progressive Examples, 7;. ( id. Boards, Tlie NEW SPEAKER, or, ENGLISH CLASS BOOK, to which is prefixed a short S\ stem ot Rhetoric, and au Essay on and COlfc, State of the aspect i'ely at those Sums. Whoever tiapp N. B. Lots 9,10,11,13,14,16,17,21, and 22, are in Lease at low Rents. Immediately previous to the Sale, WILL BE LET BY AVCTIOX, ( If not sooner by private Contract,) A MOST POWERFUL AND COMPLEAT WATER, CORN MILL, AND A FLINT MILL. The Corn M ill is a hu ge Building, four Stories high. The Water Wheel is overshot, twenty- four Feet Diameter, and the Ladles Five Feet Nine Inches long, with a regular and constant Supply of Water, sufficient for full Work throughout the Year, and is equal to Ihe Manufacturing uf 15 » 0 Bushels of Flour per Week — The Flint Mill has a distinct Water Wheel of twenty- two Feet Diameter, and the Ladles six Feet long, with three Arks and two Kilns — Contiguous to the Mills are four Houses for Workmen, two large Gardens, a Workshop, and a Cow- House.— Possession of the Mills, & c. may be had immediate'y, and Ibe Tenant may be accommodated with a suitable Quantity of Land at ' JOII'N ASTCURY, Ihe Town Crier, will shew Itie Premises: and for further Particulars, or to treat for the Mills, apply to GEORGE BISHTON, Esq. of Ruckley Grange, near Shiffnal, Shropshire; THOMAS HORWOOO, Esq. Newcastle, Staffordshire ; or Mr. MORRIS, Solicitor, ill Newport, Salop— A Map of the Premises on Sale is left at the Crown Inn, in Stone, for Inspection SHREWSBURY. House of Industry, 6th December, 1813. ANY Person willing lo CONTRACT with the Directors ofthe United Parishes to PROVIDE THE POOR admitted into ibe House with FOOD, CLOATHI NG, FIRING, WASHING, and MEDICINE, under their Inspection, nnd agreeable 10 Ibe Diet Table ( which may be seen, and olher Particulars known, on Application to Ihe Treasurer, Mr. \ V. IIARLKY), must send in sealed Proposals to him, 011 or before the FIRST of JANUARY, 1814. TO MILLERS. WANTED immediately, a Person capable of WORK- ING a WINDMILL. None need apply hut such as have had Experience iu their Business, aud can he well recommended hy tbeir last Employer for Houcsty, Industry, and Sobriety. For further Particulars apply to THE PRINTER of this Paper: all Letters must be Post- paid. TURNPfKK TOLLS. ~ VTOTICE is hereby given, that nt a Meeting of the Trustees of the Shrewsbury District of tbe Watling Street, Slretton, and l. ongden, and of the Welsh Gate nud Baschurch Turnpike Roads, to be hidden nt the GUILD- HALL, in SHREWSBURY, ou MONDAY, the THIRD Day < if JANUARY, isu, at eleven o'Clock i 11 the Forenoon, the Tolls arising 011 the Roads and Weighing Machiues under- mentioned will be LET BY AUCTION, either together, or the Weighing Machines separate, as may then be agreed upon, for one Year commencing at I . ady- Day next, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in ttie thirteenth Year of the Reign of His present Majesty, " For regulating the Turn- pike Roads-, which Tolls ( including lire Weighing Ma- chines) uow produce the following Sums above the Expenses of collecting them, aud will be put up undersuch Conditions as the Trustees then present shall agree upon. Whoever happens lo be tbe best Bidder, must give Secu- rity, with sufficient Sureties lo the Satisfaction of the Trustees, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as lltcy shall dilcct; and no Person will be allowed to bid until such Sureties arc named aud approved of by the Trustees. At the said Meeting there will he nn ELECTION of NEW TRUSTEES, in the Room of others wild are dead, retool ed, ur have declined acting. JOHN JONES, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Roads. PRESENT RENTS. £. s. d. The Mount Gale, aud Weighing Machine in Frankwell, 011 the Road leading towards Pool nud Oswestry, together with u Gate near the Sth Mile- stone 011 tlie Pool Road; also the Cheek Gate til Montford Bridge, and a Gate near the Wolf's Head on the Oswestry Road... 988 0 0 TheCopthoru Gate, and Weighing Machine on the Road leading to Westbnry 237 0 0 TheTrewern aiul Middleton Gates, on the new Branch of [ load to Pool 252 0 0 The Gates, und Weighing Machine, on the Road leading to Minsterley 4/ 0 0 0 The Cotton Hill anil Present Gates, ( aad Weighing Machine) on ibe Road leading to Baschurch,... 245 0 0 The Tern and Emstrey Gates, 011 the Shrews- bury District of the Watling Street Road, with the Bye- gates at Cronkhill Lane and Wroxeter 680 0 0 The Frodesley Gale 24 3 3 The Meole Gate, anil Weighing Machine, ou tbe Road leading to Church Stretton, and the Check Gates at the End of Sutton Lane and near Condover Turning 470 0 0 The Nobold Gale, and Weighing Machine, on the Road leading to Longden aud Bishop's Castle 340 0 0 Shiembury, Ltcembcr 6th, 1813. STATE LOTTERY. HAZARD, BURINE, and Co. Stock- Brokers, respect- fully inform the Public, that the NEW STATE LOT- TERY, consisting of only 12,000 Tickets, will be drawn ill ' t wo Days, viz. the J8th and 26th of JANUARY, 1814. THE SCHEME CONTAINS — Prizes of — — — £ 20,000 of — — — 10,000 of — — — 3,000 of — — — 2,000, & C. ens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security with sufficient Sureties, 10 the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads, for the Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at sucliTimes as they shall direct. JOHN THOMAS, Clerk to the Trustees of tbe said Turnpike Roads, Dated the Jthof December, 1813. THE METEOR MAGAZINE, With Four coloured Caricatures, and other Plates. NO. III ofthe M ETF. OR ; a new Critical, Satirical, and Literary Magazine, will appear 011 the First of January ; containing, independent of an extensive Literary Miscellany 011 the principal Subjects of* popular Discussion, Memoirs ofthe Marquis of Wellington, Theatrical Review, & c, & c I A coloured Caricature— Bonaparte, Ambition, & Death; 2. Portrait— Trifle from Cumberland to Hanover; 3. The Rival Romeos, or Coatcs and Matthews; 4 Horace Laurel- less, or The Law of Libel. London: printed for G. Gowing, Holhorti- bridge; T. Hughes, Ludiiale- slreel; Wilson, St. Paul's Church- yard ; nnd sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers 111 Town aud Country. Where may Ire had a Second Edition of, No. I. embellished by a Caricatdrc illustrative of the Meteor; 2 A. Portrait of the Princess of Wales ; 3. L- rd P- t- rsb- am ; 4. The Poet's Sludv. No. II. ( Second Edition)', 1. Caricature, John Bull and his Doctors ; 2. Lord Wellington; 3 Huntingdon's Sale; 4, Friends in Need. In Consequence of the unprecedented Demand made for No. 11. a Variety of Conntrv Orders couhl not be complied with in Time. The Public arc most respectfully informed, this inconvenience will be guarded against in future. The First drawn Prize above £ 20 on the First Day £ 10,000. And First drawn Prize above £ 20 on the Second Day £ 20,000. TICKETS and SHARES in great Variety of Numbers, Jare Selling at Iheir Oflice, No. 93, ROYAL EXCHANGE, LONDON, And also hy their AGENT, Mr. T. NEWLING, Bookseller, Shrewsbury, Who sold in the last Lottery, No. 3,053, a Prize of ±' 1,000. mh JANUARY, STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING. 10,000 For the First- drawn Prize above £ 20. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, & Co. RESPECTFULLY inform the Public, that the STATE LOTTERY will be Drawn the 18th and2tith JANUARY. The Scheme, with only 12,000 Tickets, contains Ihc follow- iug Prizes: 2 Prizes of 2 2 2 4 & c. & c. kc. £ 20,000 10,000 3,000 2,000 1,000 TICKETS aud SHARES are selling at Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market Drayton, R. GRANT, Post- Master, IVrexham, j. PAINTER, Bookseller, Oswestry, W. PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. Ihe Contractors forthe present Lottery, who sold at their Offices, Cornhill, and Chariug- Crots, London, and by their Agents in the Country, the following Capital Prizes iu 48 Shares, in the Lotteries drawn CAST SEPTEMBER and NOVEMBER: 3,354 £ 20,050. 4,285 £ 3,000 I 1,130 £ 500 8,471,,„„„„„ £ 1,000 I £ 500 IMPROVEMENTS IN COOKERY COMBINED WITH ECONOMY. Lately published, in one neatly printed Volume, l2mo. Pricc 6s. anew Edition, enlarged, Corrected, and mate- rially improved, DO M EST! C M A N AG EM ENT, br t he IIE A LI H FU L COOKERY BOOK, on economical Principles, and adapted for universal Use Comprising, iu Addition to the Culinary aud olher very useful miscellaneous RECIPES, Instructions furmaking WINES. An ESSAY ON DIET, considered as the most natural Means cf preserving Health and prolonging Life; general Observations ou the MA- NAGEMENTof a FAMILY, and particular Remarks 011 the DIETINGof CHILDREN; to which is prefixed the Method of treating snch trifling Medical Cases, as properly come within the Sphere of Domestic Management. BY A LADY. " We cannot do our Fair Readers a greater Service than to recommend this Work ; it is, without Excep- tion, the most practically useful of any of the Kind, and will be found rational aud amusir. g "— From the Ladies Museum, June, 1810. London: printed for B. and R. CROSBY and Co. Sta- tioners'Court, Paternoster Row, and sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury ; and all olher Booksellers. A LSO, CROSBY'S COMPLETE HOUSEKEEPER'S AC- COUNT BOOK for 1814, with Red or Black Lines, consist- ing of Ruled Pages for every Day iu the Year.— Events of 1813, Holidays, Moveable Feasts, Coach Fares, Tables of Expenses, and important Observations on domestic Aff airs, Two Shillings. CHURCHILL'S GENUINE GUIDE lo HEALTH nnd LONG LIFE, or Practical Essays 011 the most rational Means of preserving Health and curing Diseases. A Work of great Importance to Families, 4s. HAYNES'N improved Culture ofthe STRAWBERRY, RASPBERRY, and GOOSEBERRY, on the Means of obtaining abundant Ciops of Fruit in all Seasons, Bvo. Boards, 73. Royal, 10s 6d. " 26, CORNHILL, LONDON. SOLD IN THE LAST LOTTERY, No. 284 ... a Prize of . . . s£' 20,050, III Oue Quarter, Two Eighths, and Eight Sixteenths; No. 3,934 . . a Prize of . . £ 10,025, In One Half and Eight Sixteenths ; Besides Prizes of £ 1,000, £ 500, £ 200, & c. & c. HORNSBYaud CO. Stock- Brokers, respectfully inform their Country Correspondents, thai the above Tickets were sold by them in Twenty Shares, aud ihe lesser Prizes iu Forty- three Shares, and the Money paid immediately. Tickets aud Shares, to be drawn ou the I sth of J ANUAR. Y NEXT, are selling in great Variety, and at the lowest Prices. The Public may depend 011 having a grand Se- lection of capital Prizes in the present Lottery, al tbeir old established Office, 26, Coruliill, London. Orders by Post or Carrier executed with Fidelity mid Dispatch, Delivery, by WILLIAM M A VOR, I. L, D. 4s. 6d. BONNYCASTLE's ARITHMETIC, 10th Edition, greatly enlarged and improved, 3s. 6d. bound. POEMS on VARIOUS SUBJECTS, selected to induce the Practice of Virtue, and intended to comprise the Beauties of English Poetry, by L. TOMKINS. In a neat Pockei Vol. 3s. bound. Another elegant Edition, with Engravings, a handsome Present for Youth, 4.. fid. boards. BURNEY's BRITISH NEPTUNE, or a HISTORY of NAVAL ATCHIEVEMENTS, with Si Plates, and a Map ofthe World, 7s. fid. BURNF. Y's LIVES and ACTIONS of BRI TISH NAVAL HEROES, with 24 Portraits, and 6 Charts, 12mo. 7s. 6d. A NEW INTRODUCTION to BOOK- KEEPING, after the Italian Method. By R. TURNER, LL. D. lale of Magdalen College, Oxford. The Sixth Edition, augmented and carefully corrected, by Mr. MALHAM, 1,. PARKHURST's GREEK and ENGLISH LEXICON, with a ptaiu and easy Greek Grammar, Royal8vo. Price .61.10a. PARKHURST's HEBREW and ENGLISH LEXICON, without Points; lo which is prefixed a Hebrew and Cltald Grammar, Ro\ al 8vo. Price £ 1.10s, A NEW SYSTEM ot SHORT HAND, by which more may be written in one Hour than tn one Hour and a halt'by anv oilier published, which is proveil by Comparison; al o a Method by which any Person may determine, befote he begins ' o learn, if this System will enable him to follow a Speaker. By SAMUEL RICHARDSON, late Teacher at Chester and Liverpool, Fourth Edition, Price Ss. Svo. Boards. A GRAMMAR, of BOTANY, containing a_ complete and familiar Introduction to tbe Science of BOTAN Y, tor the Use of Botanical and Medical Students, and of Schools. A new Edithm, by Dr. THORNTON, with numerous Plates, Price 7s. or with Ihc Plates coloured, l' 2s. bound. ESSAYS 011 RHF: T0R1C. Abridged chiefly from Dr. Blair's Lectures on that Science. The Sixth Edition, carefully revised, and considerably augmented with several Articles of original Matter, Price 5s. bound, or on fine extra Medium Paper tor Gentlemen's Libraries, 6s. fid. extra Boards, LLOYD'S ENGLISH EXPOSITOR, on a new Plan, 9s. A GRAM M AR of CI1EMISTRY, being an easy and practical Introduction to tbat useful Science; intended for the Use ot' Students and Schools, with familiar Experiments, Questions and Plates. By the Rev. D. BLAIR, Price4s. bound. 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Both Houses of I'm tinmen) adjourned on Monday,, after J1 Sln. it doftission, to Ihe lst of March In each, ques- tions weie nut to Ministers, whether the Declaration of the Billed Rowers, issued at Frankfort, was an authentic docu- ment > Whether this Government was a parly to it? and wlieiheran overt ure of peace had been made In the Emperor of Ibe Fieueb and rep- eied, or whether any overture had been made > lint « as likely to lead lo a negociation I he derlaral iin- a as acknowledged lo be authentic, but I. ord Live, pool added, lhat " with respect lo the question, uliell••• r this Government was a paly toil, Ihe allies were undoubted'? i" f" H possession of our sentiments ; but the Declaration itself was issued at Frankfort without any pre- vious rniirerl with his Majesty's Government, as to the piiblica'ion of such a document. As to whether auy over- ture hid been made lo France, he must, consistently with his public dutv, decline giving any answer "— Mr. Wliit- brc- xl said on this occasion, " If ally Ihine occurred lo di- minish my confidence in 11 iuisicis, I might be justified ill E- v opposition lo the present motion ; but instead of any / ting bavin ® occurred to diminish il, the adoption this night bv the noble Lord ( Castlereagli) of the splendid Declaration, dated at Frankfort, December the lst, in- creased ibat confidence— Taking this Manifesto as my guide, I hope that peace is already achieved; but if peace is not yet conquered, there is uot a mail in this House or in tbe country who will nut concur iu the further conquests which may be necessary lo procure it. Throwing on his Majesty's Ministers the responsibility of the confidence which they demand, nnd in Ihe spiiit uf confidence, I concur heartily in llie Motion of Adjournment." Mails from Cadiz, Lisbon and Curiinna, arrived yesterday. At Cadiz, a report prevailed before the packet sailed, of Sir Edward I'rllew having taken four sail of the'i'onlim fleet The French Admiral's account ofhis action wilh our fleet, induced ns to suspect, that Ibe enemy had been severely handled ; but no account ofthe capture offour sail of Ihe line has reached the Admiralty. The Prague Gazette, after communicating the Senatus Consultum of the 26th of November, adds the following reflections :— " If the new levy of 300,000 men be, as there is no reason to doubt, exclusive of thai of -> S", 000 men, ordered by the decree of Ibe ulli of ctober last, the total number of men raised in France, during Hie year 1HI3 alone, amounts lo 1,140,000, of whom one- half at least bar been annihilated, dispersed, or taken prisoners— in short, lost to France. " The French nation can hardly be plunged into such blindness, or reduced to such slavery, as not to ask on all sides. Why these immense preparations? Where is Ihe im- ininei I < 1 an : er that renders necessary such measures of defence! Dovs a spirit of madness, or the inania of con- quest, possess all the Sovereigns leagued against us, as well as the nations whom they govern? Or wish they to take vengeance upon us for all liie mischief which we have been compelled lo do them? In short, must we shed Ibe re- mainder of our blood, and expose ourselves to lose our last strength, in order to ward off a destructive peace, which would bring along wit Ii it our dishonour anil rniti ? " But all people of sense throughout lhat monarchy would auswei uuauimoush— there is not the least founda- tion for all this. Our self- sliled enemies, who are not so in reality, have taken up arms not to oppress, despoil, or tyrannise over others;— tbey tight for iheir own indepen- dence, which it is their graijd object lo recover. What possible motive could induce them despicably to renounce their own principles, and expose their own enterprise to danger, by seeking lo domineer over iheir neighbours? Vengeance is as little Ihe motive which animates them. Have we nol been their companions in misfortune? Did not the vexatious, the calamities which every where fol- lowed our steps, press with double weight on ourselves? Ami do we uot participate their wishes for deliverance aud tranquillity, though we cannot manifest tlieni in the same manner? Thus Ihe only consideration which could justify the sacrifices at this moment demanded of us, and the danger of total ruin to w hich we are expused, would be, that the I'eace proposed to us must bring wilh it still greater calamities— must compromise the national honour, aud destioy our welfare and security. " The last of these blessings is for ever guaranteed to us by our own strength— by the means of defence fin nisbeil us both by nature and art— by our uatiu al spirit, and our military means Our safety lias not been seriously en- dangered at any time; hut it cannot be augmented by con- quests- by distant possessions— nor by extendiug despotic Siv: iy over foreign nations Such pretended advantages, by producing endless ware, can' only harass, weaken aud ex liaust us— The moment France shall re- enter her true limits, slut will become strong & unassailable ; the internal slrengl h of uo State in Europe will exceed her's ; aud no aitack will place '.. IT in danger. " Our welfare is sufficiently secured by our geographical situation— by the extent and fertility uf our country— by our industry, our arts, and the perfection of our social in- stitutions It has been severely shaken by along succession of wais, undertaken from caprice, ruinous iu themselves, and useless tous. But a peace, whatever it may lie, provided it renew the ancient relations of commerce aud friendship which united us to our neighbours, thai it open anew tbe seas to our commerce, and restore to the industry aud in- genuity of our natioii Us ancient stimulus, will soon in the bosom of reviving prospeiily, even under au ordinary ad- ministration, make us forget our false grandeur, as well as tbe real misfortune with which il was accompanied. " As to our national honour, it cannot be impaired hy a peace » hich shall only set bounds to our injustice If our military honour only consists in our alone gaining battles in Europe, in never suffering anv military glory but our own, aud iu never b ing beaten, il has long been lost beyond redemption. Should we. even gain as many new victories as in times past, the opinion of onr invincibility exists no longer Nothing can efface our defeats iu Spain ; our rctreals from Russia aud Geimtny; the battles of Sala- manca and Vittoria, ofSniolei sk and of Leipsic; bul uu political arrangement can deprive us of what is truly solid and indisputable in our military glory. " Such, doubtless, must he the language of all just and enlightened men in France Is the Emperor Napoleon alone, then, to be allowed to place his glory in the misery of the world, and the submission of all neighbouring States to his will-? He says, ' lhat a dishonoured throne, aud a crown without gloiy, would be lo him insupportable.' By what right does he wish lo escape that imaginary liumili at ion, by pioiouging a stale of I bin gs which tends to degrade all the Thrones and all the Crowns in Europe? What rig tit has he to think himself humbled and degraded, by only lining compelled to renounce the power of disgracing, humbling, and destruying, all that surrounds him?" A private letter from Holland states, that so great was tbe delight of the people at beholding Ibe British Guards I come tu their support, that they received them into their houses " itli ihe wannest huspitality, allhuugh there were barracks aud other places for their accommodation ' I'lie Cossack lies down alongside of bis horse, nnd never thinks of refreshment for himself uniil he has relieved the wauls of his dumb companion I he animal becomes so habituated lo his master, that lie runs to him when he whistles Tbe following occurrence concerning Ihcm is tulil at the Hague. A Cossack intercepted a French Officer, stripped liiin of his coat, and, in trying how it would fit, found some difficulty iu getting it cither off or on; the Parle? rons, lakiug advantage of his perplexity, leaped oil his horse, and bid him lion jour. The Cussatk only smiled at this, had recourse lo his whistle, and had the Monsieur back in a twinkling, when, in addition to bidding him good day, he gave him rather an unwelcome salute with his spear. The Piiucess Charlotte is nt Windsor, accompanied by the Dutchess ol Leeds, the Archbishop of Canterbury, and the Bishop of Salisbury (' lie latter ills understood is to assist the Archbishop at the ceremony of Ihc confirmation of her Royal Highness). The Prince Regent is also ex- pected. The preparations for the intended ceremonial al Belvoir Castle are nearly completed. ' I he Castle is full ofniecba uics, au'd all is hurry and bustle. The ehrislenitig will take place on the 4th of Januaiy, tl. e Duke's birth- day. The Friuce Regent and Duke of York will arrive on the 3d of January; tbey will be escorted by tbe yeomanry cavalry from Grantham lo Belvoir. One bundled of Ihe Duke's tenants ( mounted) will also meet their Royal Highnesses. The numerous domestic suite of his Gra. e will appear in new state liveries. The Ilegeiit will be received with a royal salute of 21 guns, from the cannon planted on the range bastion, the band playing God sane the King, colours flying, aud hells liuging. Oil his alighting frum ibe carriage, the Duke will present him wilh tbe keys of the Castle. The flr.- t day will conclude with a grand dinner of 24 covers; nil tbe family plate, gold and silver, will be uncased for the uccasion ; there are four sei vices, besides an immense quantity of ornamental vases, cups, & c. On Monday Ihe Prince Regent will hunt with the Duke's fox- hounds, ll i9 expected there will be nearly 1000 horsemen to meet his Koyal Highness. On Tuesday the Duke will complete his 36th year. The morning will he ushered'in wilh ringing uf bells, the colours will be suspended from the towers; the cannon wiil, at one o'clock fire . jo rounds, and the same at night. The Castle will be illuniiunled, with a grand display of lire works. In the afternoon, the infant Marquis will e chrsiteued, in ibe Grand Saloon The ceremonV will be performed IX the Archbishop of Canterbury, or tbe Bishop of Ely . The Prince and Duke nf York are to belheg. ul- falljfrs*. for Hie Queen, will stand Proxy ibe Dutchess I " Hand.-- There v. ill be a grand ball at night iu the ' Gullerv, which is brilliantly fitting up for tl. c purpose; it is 130 feet in length, and 30 in Ihe how. Oxen and sheep are lo be roasted whole, to be given with bread, beer, & c. to all the country During the Regent's slay, lie will rec eive addresses of congratulation from several Corporate Bodies, A Royal Salute of twenty- one guns will be fired, by signal, when his health is given after dinner. In Ihe event of Lord Dundonald's death, whose recovery' is said to be despaired of, there will ' be a vacancy in Hie Representation for Westminster, as his sun, l ord Coch-• raue, one of tlic present Representatives, will, iu that case, become a Peer of Scotland. Mr. Serjeant Shepherd was sworn in on Wednesday by the Lord Chancellor as Solicitor- General, in his Lordship s private room, nt Lincoln's- lnn. "' lie. question of precedence between the Learned Gentleman, as King's Ancient Ser- jeant, and the Attorney- General, has been settled. The jatt'er lakes the lead. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 24. Paris papers lo the 21st were received yesterday.. They contain the following Speech of Ihe French Ruler, al the opening uf the Legislative Body. It contains one simple fact, " that ncgociatioils liave been catered into will, the allied Powers; and lhat be bus adhered to the preliminary basis which they hare presented.'" All the real is obscure, entangled, false, ( or arrogant— intended to impose upon ihe French people— meant to gratify his own inordinate vanity.— calcu- lated to disguise llie stale of his fortunes— designed lo work up the passions of his slaves to new sacrifices— and offering a premeditated insult lo Great Britain. Paris, Dec. 19— To- day ( Sunday Ihe 19th) his Majesty the Emperor and King set oft at one o'clock from thePalace of the Thuilleries, to repair in state to ihe Legislative Body, where having been received wilh I lie usual ceremonies, bis Majesty, after takinghis seat, made tlie following speech " Senators. Counsellors of State, Deputies from the Depart- ments lo the legislative Body:— Splendid victories haye raised the glury ofthe French arms during this campaign; de- fections without parallel have rendered these victories use- less; all has turned against us. France itself would be in danger, but for the union and energy of the French— In these weighty circumstances, it was my first thought lo call you arouiid tne My heart has need of the presence and ofthe affection of my subjects.— I have never been seduced by prosperity; adversity would always And me superior to its attacks. I have several times given peace to nations, when they bad lost every thing From a part of my conquests, I have raised thrones for Kings, who have forsaken me.— I have conceived and executed great designs for the pros perity and the happiness of the world! A Monarch and a Father, I feci lhat Peace adds to the security of thrones and that of families. " Negociations have been entered into with tlie allied Powers; I have adhered to the preliminary basis which they have presented ; 1 had then ihe hope that before the opening of this Ses- sion, Ihe Congress of Maiiheim would be assembled , but new delays, which are not to lie ascribed to France, have de- ferred this moment, whicb the wishes iif the world eagerly call for - 1 have ordered to be laid before you all the original documents which are in Ihe, portcftuilleni my department of foreign affairs. You w ill make yourselves acquainted with tin in hy means of a Committee. The Speakers ( Orators) of my Council will acquaint you with my will on this subject— Oil my side there is uo obstacle lo the re- establishment of Peace.— I know and partake all the sentiments of the French ; 1 say of llie French, because there is not one of them who would desire Peace at tbe price of honour— It is wilh regret that I ask of Ibis generous people new sacri- fices ; but they are commanded by ils noblest and dearesl interests.— It was necessary to recruit my armies by numer- ouslevies ; nations Cannot treat with security, except by displaying tbeii whole strength ; and an increase of taxes be conies indispensable. What my Minister of the Finances will propose to you, is conformable to Ihe system of finance which 1 have established. We shall meet every cb mand without a loan, which consumes the future, and without paper money, w hich is the grealesl enemy of social order. — 1 am satisfied with the sentiments which my people of Italy have testified towards me on this occasion — Denmark and Naples alone have remained faithful lo Iheir alliance with me — The Republic of Ihe United States of America continues with success ils war with England. 1 have recognised the neutrality of the 19 Swiss Cantons. Senators, Counsellors of State, Deputies from the Depart- ments to the Legislative Body.— You are the natural organs of the Throne— it is for " you to give an example of energy whic h may recommend our generation lo Hie generations to come. Let them not say of us—' They have sacrificed the best interests of Iheir country— they have acknowledged the laws which England lias 111 vain sought, during four centuries, lo impose on France!'— My people cannot fear that the policy of their Emperor will ever betray the na- tional glory— Ou my side 1 feel the cuufidence that the French will he constantly worthy of themselves and of me." Bonaparte, throughout tbe whole of his life, is dread- fully uniform and consistent. When he was brooding over the most extensive plans of carnage, he affected humanity ; whilst he was meditating some deep scheme of perfidy, he spoke of his magnanimity or candour; and wheu all his mind was absorbed in a project of vengeance, or aggrandise- ment, sentiments of moderation invariably preceded its execution. In the present document, llie wonis humanity, moderation, magnanimity, are blazoned forth ; and we fear to attach faith to such general assertions. When we catch with rapture at the faintest promise of Peace— of a slate of repose after such unparalleled calamities, experience checks and embitters our pleasure, and we fearfully ask, Can Ihe professions of sucb a man he. trusted? Will this Peace, shuuld it he concluded, he durable? Will it be met by the enemy with sincerity? Will il beany more than a hollow truce ? Is it only a wily expedient, adopted by the enemy to extricate himself from the heavy and intricate embarrassments of bis present situation ? These paiul'nl suggestions reluctantly intrude themselves to dash our hopes of durable reconciliation lo Ihe ground ; and we can- nut remove " the troublesome idea that, under the guise of Peace, may be concealed the project of renewing the war at a more convenient opportunity, and with more powerful effect. Let us however, take another view of the question. Bona- parte has beeu compelled to submit to the conditions pro- posed by his opponents. They have carried their point w ilh a high hand — they have dictated the terms at the point of Ihe sword— they rec- vcr all their former possessions— Ihe ancient order of things w ill be, as nearly as possible, re established. They terminate the contcst with splendid reputation. France, on Ihe contrary, renounces the con- flict under the most unfavourable ciicnmstances; and, in negnciating in tbe m-. dsl of overwhelming reverses, con- fesses lo Ihe world her inferiority— makes a public avowal of lier irretrievable losses— and sins against one ofthe first laws of political wisdom, which imperiously orders, to make no peace in 11 moment of calamity. At such a period, pacific arrangements arc, in fact, no more than capitulation. Let the enemy disguise it as he will, he surrenders all his obnoxious pretensiuns, and sinks at once upon an ordinary level. Under such appearances peace with the French Ruler loses part of its frightful aspect. He may trouble Europe hereafter, but he can never intimidate, never en- danger her existence His slightest movement will be jealously watched ; liis minutest intrigue detected, and his approaches lo intimacy received with cold suspicion. A numherufstrongand vigilant States will be formed upon bis frontiers, wbo had suffered dreadfully from bis ambition— who had Owed their sufferings likewise to want of energy and foresight— who will he incessantly haunted by lliat re- collection— and who consider every movement made hy tbe enemy as indicative uf a design " lo renew his hostile at- tempts against their integrity and independence. Lord Castlereagh sets off for the Continent 011 Monday, accompanied by the Hon. Mr Robinson. As yel little has transpired relative lo Ihe causes that have induced oue ut the Members of t he Cabinet lo undertake such a mission.— We are sure they must be imperious, and we may suspect lhat they have occurred unexpectedly. This increased ac- tivity iu our Cabinet has been chiefly remarked since the arrival ofa foreign officer in the Russian service— General Pozzn de Borgho. He is reported to have been sent with explanations of Ihe views, policy, and intentions of the on the Stelgnilz, which in the preceding French Papers . river to a convoy laden with provisions: a small flotilla of were termed impregnable.— The Ciowil Prince appears lo | triiikadours ( small armed launches) having proceeded from have carried them by masterly demonstrations, and with trifling loss of blcoci. On tbe 5tli, nt ten at night, the Allies occupied Lubeck by a species of capitulation, after Bayonne, fired grape- shot upon the enemy, and enabled the convoy to proceed. Never was Ibe army of the Em- peror better disposed ; and wilhuut calculating the number they had got tbe scaling ladders ready, and made other ofthe enemy, they do not fear engaging in general affairs. • • • • The Bulletin concludes 1 The enemy, depending les: preparations to take it by storm with the following impressive passages :—" The inhabitants of Lubeck were determined to second, by means more efficacious I ban mere wishes, Ihe efforts of llie army which came to restore lo theni their name, their lights, and independence; they were ready to join llieiraruis lo those of the assailants. This brave restitution is an appeal lo Ihe inhabitants of Hamburgh— l. ubeck now resumes ils ancient denomination of a Free and Hanseatic City ; the flag of civilization and of commerce again waves 011 its walls. Thus shall justice always destroy t he edifice raised by violence.— The King of Denmark must see, in ihe capitulation granted 10 bis troops, t hat the door of reconci- liation with Sweden is not yet closed, lie lias only to lend an carlo the prayers of his subjects, to Ihe wishes of the inhabitants ot'the North, and to the generous proposals of Sweden and lier Allies." Letters from St. Petersburgb, dated the 23d Nov. were received yesterday, slating that the second attempt of mediation liv Russia having failed of its purpose, Messrs. Gallatin and Bayard were preparing to take their departure, and w ere to return by Berlin and Copenhagen. The prospect of Pence had a wonderful effect 011 the Funds yesterday. Reduced left off at 63*; Consols for opening at 66J ; Old Omnium at 19^ ; and New Ditto at 17. FHOM THE LONDON GAZETTE. The Gazelle contains dispatches from Major M'Don- ald, giving an official account of the surrender of Dnntzic, with the conditions of capitulation. Under these accounts is the following notice : — " Advices have been since received from Lord Cathcarf, dated Frankfort, December 12, stating, that his Imperial Majesty had not ratified Ihe above articles of capitulation, but bad ordered that the siege of Dantzic should continue until until tbe gariison should surrender as prisoners of war." ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, DECEMBER 25, 1813. Dispatches, of which the following are extracts, have been received at this office from Admiral Young, ad- dressed to John Wilson Croker, Esq. Impregnable, in tlie. Roompnt. Dec. 19. Captain Owen having landed on Sorith Bevelnnd with Ihe marines, I enclose for their lordships' informa- tion his account of the manner in which he was received by the inhabitants. Ter Goes, in South Beveland, Dec. 17. SIR— T proceeded with tbe earliest light this morning with the parties of the Royal Marines you did me tbe honour to place under me, and landed al ihe entrance of the Haven, about three miles from Ter Goes. The pea sants flocked to me from every quarter; the flag of the Dutch nation appeared borne by crowds on every side, and our march to Goes was covered by tbe multitude of these flags which gathered round us, whilst theory of Orange lloven resounded 011 every side. The scene was the most animating and tbe most interesting that I ever witnessed ; the proclamation of his Royal Highness the Prince of Orange was read, as well as one from tbe Magistrates, from the windows of the Sfadt House, anil was followed by the most enthusiastic cheers and acclamations. The in- tention of the enemy in the requisition he had had ordered for the garris 11 of Flushing has been defeated, and the Dutch flag is flying upon every steeple near the western shore. The conduct of the parties of the Royal Marines, in the midst of this intoxicating scene, and the kindness showered npun them by the inhabitants, has been marked with regularity. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) G. W. C. R. OWEN, Captain of H. M. S. Cornwall. Admiral Young, Impregnable, in the Boompot, Dec. 30, 1813. I request you to inform the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, thai Captain Owen reports, that he was on the 18th at Borselen, in South Beveland. Information having reached him, that the enemy were actually levying at Ivrab- bendvke the supplies for Batz, for which requisition had been made, be seut Major Bartlcman to interrupt them, and bis men cut off their knapsacks, and pursued the enemy, but did not arrive in time. Captain Owen found at Borselen two capital batteries, one often guns, and two brass mortars; the other of six or eight guns, and Iwo mortars. All the guns weHispike- d -, lie ordered two of them to he cleared, proposing lo occupy with a small detachment the tower of Borselen, where there is a tolerable barrack, and to land 11 small quantity of powder to interrupt a little the enemy's communication by tbe river. Captain Owc- n found, 011 his arrival at Goes, that the Dutch had already formed there three companies of national guards, the officers of which have strictly adhered to Captain Owen's wishes in every thing, and attended him for Ibe purpose of organizing six troops of cavalry, of sixtv men each, and six companies of infantry, of 1110 each. Of the former force much is already arranged, the inhabitants eagerly offering themselves ami tbeir horses. Large parties are on duty, nnd palroles and guards are established on the roads and principal points of the shore Information having been brought to me yesterday evening, of the enemy having landed a force of 500 men at Boiselen, I sent immediately lo reinforce Captain Owen ; but I have not to- day had any report from SouthBeveland. I have no doubt of someFrench having landed, though I think it probable the number of them was increased by tbe apprehensions of tbe people who sent the report. 1 have tbe honour to be, & c. ( Signed) W. YOUNG. Impregnable, in the Boompot, Dec. 21, 1813 I request von 10 inform tbe Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, that Captain Owen reports that the French corps, which landed al Borselen, was immediately repuls- ed ; all fbe inhabitants flew to arms, and every person who could find a weapon of any description, joined Ihe small partv of Royal Marines who were near Borselen, and marched against the enemy, who embarked as soon as he discoveied iheir approach. Captain Owen speaks in the highest terms of the enthusiasm of Ihe inhabitants, and of the alacrity and good conduct of tbe marines. upon the force of his arms than upon scrret intrigues, continues lo throw his frightful libels to the advanced posts of the army, which have been an- swered by discharges of musketry." Letters from Bremen of Ihe I2tli instant, give nil account of the retreat of Marshal Davoust into Hamburgh ; and, iu addition, it is said, that this Commander bad obtaine d leave to send a courier to his Imperial Master, to learn his pleasure as to the terms of capitulation lhat should be offered to the Allies, to prevent line utter destruction of that magnificent city It is also confirmed in the same letter, that the Danes had abandoned Ibe French standard, and had retired into the interior of Holstcin. The Expedition to Holland is lo be on a larger scale than was at first intended, lu addition to the troops which have sailed from the Downs and Yarmouth, under General Sir Thomas Graham and Major- General Gibbs, the 30th and Al Oswogtry, 011 tlie 25th inst. Mr. H. Hughes of th. i ovvncleik 3 oi$ ce there, 10 Miss Am. Evans, y'ouu " st So! late Air. George Evans, cnbinetmakerfof fU'c' nhiv'a"; cs E, vn. ns> of I'onbridge, to Miss Hallcn of Ragtand, Monmouthshire. 11, Wednesday, at Malvern, George Dnv. Esn. of Lincoln's- '"-, » youngest dang liter of the ialc Curteis Hale, Esq, ot lloptun Court, in Ibis county. ' Tuesday, at Hereford, Mr. T. P-. Coward, of ISnrtnn- slreel. Bath, lo Miss Coolie, of Church street, Hereford Last week, at Cavcrshani, Oxford, Ibe Rev. Dr I em pricre master of the Free Grammar School, Exeter, to Elizabeth, youngest daughter of Jolm Deaue, Eso of Southampton. ' I' Thursday last, at Chester, Major Dawson;- F- sn m„ & srote6;., to'MissTam' " ieceof^ DIED Friday last, at his brothe r's house. Mount Fields Mi- John Webster, late of Watling street,' after a long ill'ncs'" borne with great resignation lo the divine will. Sunday, after a lingering illness, agtcj 73, j| r. Richard 8tst Regiments at Jersey, and thesist and79th Regiment, j Benbuw, < jf Great . Malvern, U oreekl'ersl'ii. e • and iu North Britain, will proceed immediately to lhatdesti- 1 htirsduy, during the burial of lui husband in her7111 year, Mrs. Bcnbow, after a short indisposition' Lai el v, at Llinifylliir, ' ' nation. Two Heligoland Mails have arrived, bringing advices from Hamburgh to the 131b, and from Ihe Island tothe ltith instant. The French were very actively employed in strengthening and extending Ihe fortifications of ihe for. mer; it was nearly surrounded by the Cossacks, and the Russians having declined entering AItona, il was naturally conjectured thai some negocialiun was in progress w ith the Daues, which led lo this mark of indulgence and respect from the Commander. H is stated that an embargo had been imposed in all Ihe porta of Holstein. The French had offered for sale a quantity of the bullion they had plun- dered from the Bank of Hamburgh, at 30 per' cent, below its value. Halifax papers to the 19th November, state, lliat on the preceding Friday evening, a most tremendous gale, ur ra- ther buiricane, from the'S0111I1 Eastern board, rushed up the harbour with such destructive violence, as has not been witnessed since the tornado which happened in September, 1798. The lapse of little more than one short hour lc " P , ,-„ . i » T- - he 41st year of his age, Mr Robert Puce, of that town, tanner; bv v. hose death ha surviving relatives will have lo deplore the hiss of an affec- tionate aneHiiud brother, and his acquaintance that of a sincere and valuable friend. ' On Ihe 2411. inst. Mr. Thomas Baker, of Broseley, in this county, aged 70. On Sunday, ibe 19th iust. in the 83d year of his age David Hartley, Esq. A. M Senior Fe) loiv of Merlon Col' lege inOxloiel. and Father of theUnivfrsiiv.- The latter period of Mr Hartley's life had been devilled lo „ 11.,,'. left but teiv vessels at their anchors ; and of those scarcely one bad not sustained material injury. Its utmost fury being felt about lead low water, less elamage was sustained by the wharves and stores than might otherwise have been expect- ed, but several shallops, & c. were sunk, and many oihers vi reeked and lorn by the sea. More tliau too vessel's suffer- ed hy its violence. LONDON, The arrivals idcsfscrtpt. vate lite. On the death of his father, the celebrated incla- pbysician, be relinquished the views of n profession, ai d passing into the Senate, became Ihe laborious servant of the public During many pailiaments he signalized him- self, as the nrdenl and indefatigable advocate of the riirhu of his countrymen and tbe universal liberties of mankind During the fatal straggle with Ibe Colonics, he fought Ihe side of - memorable under the banners of Lord Reckingham and by the side o Sir George Savile. At . he close of that eve,' memo, aide conflict, it was his peculiar felicity lo he selected by li e Crown lo negoeiate wilh Dr. l'laiiklin the terms of ill recognition of that, independauce, which he had so strenii mis y maintained m the House of Commons ; and as Minis" ter 1 leuipotentiavy he signed at Paris in the vear 1783, the Definitive Treaty with Ihe Cnitccl States of America As a public Speaker, Mr. Hartley was always animated, a'! ways powerful— his elocution was correc t', and fluent- ll- ia action masculine, and graceful— and in one featuie 1', was peculiarly distinguished above all others— the brill'ia t melody of his tones As a Legislate,,, it v, ill be record d o his imperishable fame, lhat he was ihe first mover ( V. r the abolition of the African Slave Trade, " as a violation of the Laws of God, and the Rights of Man " The result circulation to- day,- it will be sufficient to mention the branch « « ? < tt.°. P£ tCI,,. i ' SfT^ in the following as a sample of the rest-. y iz. " that the Crown \ S. hJL!!!? iy- ?" d ^ Productive of Monday Night, December 27, 1S13. so anxiously looked for from Lord Wellington, have not yet reached England. In the absence of real intelligence of every description, rumour has not been wanting to supply the defect. We do not think it worth our while to notice all the flimsy and ridiculous reports which have found their way into The Gazette also contains an account of the follow- ing captures :— Ihe Audacieaux, French privateer ; La Hevenant, French privateer; Danish cutter Abigail; and four American privateers. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2.",. Yesterday, Government had accounts from General Don, and the following communication of their con- tents was circulated :— " We understand that Geneva! Hill has pushed a corps over the Ail. tur ; and it is reported that Lord Wellington's position 011 the 13th inst was such as to render it extremely difficult for Soult to make good his retreat to Bayonne. " General Don, at Guernsey, has received a letter from an officer at Passages, dated the llth, which. states, that on the day before three regiments, 3,000 strong, had eoine over from the enemy, stipulating to he sent to Germany; and that Lord Wellington had surrounded Bayonne, and that all supplies by the river. to the town were cut off." A vessel from the river of St. Jean de l. nz has also reached VVaterford, tlie Captain of which states, that there were engagements on the 9th, when Lord Wellington passed the Nive; on the loth, with little change of posi- tion ; ar. d on the I lib ; but of the last, he can say only, that tl. e firing was vigorous, for he sailed on that day.— A letter received a few days ago, stated that actions had been fouglit tattyrs . - I'. ttT. I Allies; aud tu prevent the delay incidental to written com- j on/ our days; and Freuch papers to fbe 21st. since received, • - • - . . , say the same thing, giving a narrative, such as it is, of an engagement 011 the 13th, which appears to have been more considerable than either of the preceding. These papers, of course, claim 1 he victurv for their own army; unless Ihey had intended to do lhat, tbey would have been silent upon the subject— They pretend lo liavc taken 300 En- glish prisoners, including several officers ; hut of these officers they do not give one name. There can scarcely he a doubt, that Lord Wellington has gained a complete vic- tory. Some accounts say,' lhat the foreign troops, who joined Lord Wellington consisted of four Dutch and two German regiments. Paris Papers to Lhe 23d, ^ hich have just been re- ceived, contain the following paragraph :— u Bourdeaux. y Dec 16 -— Letters from Bayonne ofthe 14th, gives fresh iletai's respecting Ihe combats which took place in the environs of that town On tlie 13th, Count D'Erlon made, between t he iNive and the. Adour, a very brisk attack. The enemy was rapidly repulsed ton very elevated plateau, which intersects the road from St Jean Piedde Port. They fought for nine hours between those two rivers: our troops evinced at » heroic courage, and carried hy main force a con- siderable redoubt. The young co- iscripts conducted them- selves excellently The English aud Portuguese have suf- fered much : a division of the former was broken. Letters from St. Jean tie Luz say, that the ehemy^ s loss ii immense ; and that he has had nearly iG, ooo men killed <> r wounded flu- ring. the last live days On the i4lh, the two armies oh st ryed each oiher. The Duke of Palmatia was occupied ij* m. v'ifDivering upon the banks of the Adorn*. Some days ago, the English attempted to oppose the passage of that munications bv couriers, Lord Castlereagli proceeds in person to Frankfort, to give, on the spot, direct, immediate aud unreserved explanation, of the principles and objects of the British Cabinet. It is generally understood, that whether a Congress be held or not, there is not to be any Armistice, and that military operations are to be carried on with vigour. The passage of the Rhine at Basle is expected. It is understood that Bonaparte lias, in his correspon- dence with the Allies, agreed to recognise the independence of Holland and Spain, and to abstain from any farther attempts to assume a preponderating influence in Germany, but that he has rejected the proposals made as to Italy, which he is sairl to have replaced by a con/ re projet, for placing the crown of Italy on the head of Beauharnois, triving Venice to Austria, Naples to Murat, Rome tc the Pope, and keeping Tuscany, Genoa, Parma, Placentia, Piedmont, Savoy, and ihe Valais, to himself. The Chesterfield cutter, Capt. Wood, is arrived at Wey- mouth, w ith passengers from G ucrnsey and Jersey, bringing the pleasing intelligence that Gen. Don had received dispatches from Sir CJ Coll. it r, stating that four Dutch and two German regiments had deserted ^ onlr, and joined the Marquis of Wellington — Other letters from Guernsey, received by eminent commercial houses, state, that Lord Wellington had totally defeated Soult, after three days fighting, aud driven the remains oft he beaten force towards Honrdeaux, on which place he was rapidly advancing, having left 10,000 men to masque Bayonne. The Twenty- eighth Bulletin of the Crown arrived, but we have not room for the whole Lubeck, ( he 6th. On the 2d, 3d, and 4th; Prince has It is dated the Crown Prince dislodged the enemy frvnn his formidable positions Prince of Sweden had refused to make Peace with Bonaparte." Two Mails from GoUenburgh have arrived, and have brought letters of ihe J6! h and 17th instant from thence, bul which, in consequence of ( he more ready channel of information from the Continent through Holland aud Heligoland, do not furnish any intelligence which has not been anticipated. We have, however, a few letters from Carlsham, of the Pith inst. which communicate the following :—" Since my advice* by- last post, the convoy has sailed for Gottenburgh, taking ouly Swedish ships under their protection. This is an unaccountable circumstance. My hist letters from Stockholm even mention, lhat some orders had been sent to Carlscrona for the convoy to give protection to all foreign vessels." Dutch papers arrived last night to the 22( 1 instant. They contain little or no matter of novel interest. They are indeed to an astonishing degree destitute of intelligence of moment; and this rather surprises us, considering the interesting state of the country. How- ever, it is some satisfaction to know that affairs con- tinue lo proceed favourably ; though we should wish to hear more instances of that generous enthusiasm which renovated liberty is so supremely calculaled to inspire. In their situation we should expeet to see every man in the country, capable of bearing arms, enlisting for its defence." The Hereditary Prince of Orange landed at Helvoetsluys on the 19lh, and was received with great demonstrations of joy, It is now ascertained that Heusden, Loevenstein, Workum, Crevieseur, and St. Andrew, are occupied by the Al- lies ; aud the enemy have been dislodged from their positions on Ihc Waal. No mention is made of the surrender of the Texel fleet; and we fear that Ant- werp is secured against a coup de main. Nova Scotia papers were received this morning to Ihe 2d instant, anil Boston to the ISIh. It appears that the American General Wilkinson had passed the St. Lawrence, and was marching with a force of from 6 to 10,000 men against Montreal. The American papers speculate upon his spending the Christmas near Quebec. The following are extracts: Albany, Nov. 9,— General Wilkinson's army having heen reinforced, Col. Scott's detachment left Grenadier Island on the 31st ult. anil began its movement down the St. Lawrence and passed many miles below King- slon; it is now certain that Montreal is his object. General Hampton has probably effected his junction. Boston,\ Nov. tn.— Numerous letters concur in the fact that the army under Gen. Wilkinson had descended the St. Lawrence 60 miles, and had passed Fort Prevost, on the British side. The force of that army is from 6 to 10,000 men. The Burlington letters state that much joy prevailed on finding the long lost Wilkinson ; that he was pulling away at great speed for Montreal, and that a few days will do the business; it is stated that his loss in passing the Fort Prevost was only two killed and three wounded. The Hon. Captain Aylmer, of the Pactolus frigate, arrived to day at the Admiralty with dispatches, an- nouncing the arrival of His Royal Highness the Duke of Cambridge and Count Minister, and their respec- tive suites, in Holland, oil their way to Hanover. The dispatches were forwarded directly to the Prince Re- gent at Carlton House.— This morning, Heald, the Ad- miralty messenger, was sent express to Harwich with d spalches of importance. Five hundred of the Guards ( lliose wbo have re- cently volunteered from the Militia) will set off to- morrow on their way to join Sir Thomas Graham in Holland. We just hear from the West End of the town, that Lord Castlereagh has taken his departure for Harwich, on his way to the Head- quarters of the Allies. His Lordship is accompanied by the Hon. F. Robinson, Mr. Planta, and Mr. Ward, of the Foreign office, and Messrs. Williams and Ruff, the Messengers. The new Omnium has experienced various fluctua- tions to- day ; the cause assigned was the report we have alluded to— the Crown Prince of Sweden refusing to make peace with Bonaparte. The greatest price was 15, and il left off at 14$. Yesterday morning, about 11 o'clock, two Messen- gers arrived at the Foreign Office, with dispatches from the Earl of Aberdeen, Sir C. Stewart, and the Earl of Clancarty. One of them is an attendant on the Earl of Aberdeen, and left Frankfort on the l- lth inst. He came by the Hague, and is the first Messenger who came that way since the counter- revolution. Sir C, Stewart left Frankfort on the 14th inst. for Lauenbourg, the head- quarters of the Crown Prince ; and the Earl of Aberdeen left the same place on the ISIh inst. to follow the Emperor of Germany.— The contents of the dispatches were soon after laid before the Prince Regent, by Lord Castlereagh. Consols tor Account 65. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 29, 1813. MARRIED Saturday last, Mr. Jos. Bailey, of Birmingham, to Mar- tha, third daughter of Mr. Rd'. Lowe, of Cleobury Mor- timer Lately, W. Skelding, Esq. ofBridgnorth, to Mrs. Frances Griffiths. soine signal advantages lo society ; Ihe'chief of which was his invention for securing buildings from fi e. In n- vile life, Mr. Hartley was truly amiable; bis deportment was signified and unostentatious; his manners had received tbat high polish which is acquired only by habitual inter- course will, tlic great and good of each sex in Ihe higher circles of society :— his private charities were secret and systematic; and that benevolence Which glowed in ibe complexion of his whole character, was the certain off- spring of those studies into which he hud been initiated by the precepts and I he example of his amiable and illus- trious lather. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev. Mr. OwenHouse- Visitors, Mr. John Bowen and Mr William Morris. SFORTING INTEI- LIUENCE.— Sir Richard Puleston's hounds meet on Monday, the loth January, 1814 at Checkley Wood; on Wednesday, the 12th, at Wtllow- brtdge; on Friday the 14th, al Buerton Gorse. A meeting of the inhabitants of this town and nei « - h- boUrhood will be held in the Guildhall to- morrow ^ lo consider about the erection of some public testimonial to commemorate the brilliant achievements of our gallant townsman Lieut. Gen. Sir Rowland Hill, IC B. & c. ( See Advert.) The Subscriptions for this purpose* we are informed, already amount to seveial hundred pounds. On Christmas- Day the poor boys who have shared the bounty of Mr. Webb, attended, by his desire, at St. Julian's church in this town. Pievious to the commencement of divine service, 25 boys who have been put out apprentices, received each a Bilde, Prayer- book, and Manual of private Devotions, at the expense of that benevolent gentleman, from the hands ofthe Rev. Hugh Owen, accompanied with a suitable exhortation to piety, diligence, and a grateful sense of their patron's kindness. Each of the bo\ s also received a donation in money from the trustees of Mr. Webb, making ( the value of ihe bibles, & c. included) a total of £ 25,— His committee have also distributed £ 16 amon< r the poor, to purchase coal, & e. On Monday last was rung, by the Union Society, oil Ihe musical hells at St. Chad's in this town, a true and complete peal of Oxford Treble Bob Maximus, con- taining 50H8 changes, being a selection of the most harmonious courses; which was performed in 3 hours, 50 minutes, and the first peal in lhat intricate system ever rung on those twelve hells. Llanfyllin, Montgomery shire.— At no place has a patriotic exultation on account of the late glorious events been manifested in a more splendid manner than in Ibis little town. When the news arrived of the splendid vic- tories, gained by our arms in the hard- fought battles of the Pyrennees, the bells were rung throughout the day and al night there was a bonfire, al which two sheep were' roasted, which, wilh a proportionate allowance of Cterioda, were distributed amongst the populace Similar rejoicings took place upon receipt ofthe intelligence ofthe great bat- tle of Leipsic, and ot the liberation of Holland. And about a month ago, when twenty- three Dutch officer* ftiei longing to the ff'e. wr and Trance frigates) arrived in lliin town on their parole, a subscription was immediately set ou foot, by means of which they were regaled with a good substantial dinner, and abundance of ale and punch. In the course of the evening tbey drank the most patriotic toasts, nnd sang several national airs; and il is difficult to say, whether Iheir exultation in the deliverance of their long- enslaved country, or their abhorrence of Ihe author of that slavery, was most conspicuous Their repeated cries of " Orange boven," joined ti) the peals of bells, u hie h lasted throughout the evening, must have been not a little grating to the ears of the French officers, now on their parole in Ihe town. We should also add, tbat tliev enter- tained a proper sense of the reception they met with lieie, as well ns at other towns in tbeir way to this place ; and we cannot help expressing onr surprise, lh « t thev are still detained as prisoners of war, instead of'being allowed to contribute their aid towards their country's final eman- cipat ion. At a meeting ofthe Nobility, Gentry, and Free- holders of the county of Denbigh, on Tuesday the 21st inst. an Address was voted to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent oil the present happy state of public affairs ; and on Saturday next a meeting of the county of Flint will take place at Mold, for the same purpose. Collections in the Principality, for the Church Mis- sionary Society:— On Sunday, De c 19,' at Welsh Pool, after excel- lent sermons by the Rev. John Buckwoith, Vicar of Dewsbury, Yorkshire £ 13 19 4 On Sunday, Dec. 2t>, afler a Sermon at Berriew, by the Rev. H. J. Wiilianies, Vicar of Welsh pool 82 1 0 About four o'clock on Thursday morning, the ware- house of Mr. Griffiths, grocer, of tbe Corner Shop in Welsh Pool, was discovered on fire, and before time elapsed sufficient to procure assistance, five barrels of gunpowder, which, were in the warehouse, blew up, with a dreadful explosion, and the roof and floors, with the contents of Ihe warehouse, were scattered in every direction through the air, to a great distance. T1 e windows of many neighbouring houses were much shattered ; and tiie landlady of the Britannia Inn has since died wilh the fright. I. lie cause of this calamity has not been satisfactorily ascertained ; had the explo- sion taken place a few hours later, one consequence, in ali probability, would have been, the loss of many lives from Ihe falling of the scatlcicd fragments; and had the oils, tar, pitch. Sic. in the warehouse taken fire, the conflagration must have b. en much more extensive and dreadful. The amonnt of damage is reported to be from .'! to 400.'. but we are happy to find the whole of the property v as insured. R The sale of many articles from England is already | announced in the Dutch papers— among other adver- tisements, the Scheme of our Stale Lottery cuts a mosf conspicuous figure; being rendered into Guilders, it amounts to two Millions tuo Hundred Thousand! — The Dutch were formerly great Adventurers in our lotteries, and several large Orders for Tickets have already reached this country from Holland. The de- mand in consequence, is very great, but Tickets or Shares may nevertheless be had, by early application to Richardson, Goodlnck, and Co. the Contractors, Lou- don, or in this town at ihe officc of Iheir Agent, W. Eddowes, Corn Market. The Prince Regent has heen graciously pleased to appoint the Rev. Edward Nsre. i, M. A. lute Fellow of Merton College, Oxtord, and Rector of Riddendeu, Kent, lo the Regius Professorship of Modern History, in that University, vacant by Ihe resignation of the Rev. Dr. Bceke, Dean of Bristol. The Election of a Representative in Parliament for the Borough ot Carmarthen, in the room of Admiral Campbell, came on on Monday, the 20th inst. when the Hon. J. F. Campbell, eldest son of Lord Cawdor, was retnrned without opposition, J. . lones, Esq. of Ystiad, the other candidate, having relinquished ihe contest on Saturday. A few days ago, Lieutenant- Colonel Buckworlh, assembled Ihe 11 oyal Cheshire Militia in the Town- hall, Lichfield, for Ihe purpose of reading and explaining the volunteer act, and militia extension bill— He after- ward!, in a most animate:!, patriotic, and pathetic speech, addressed the regiment. The gailant Colonel raid, the first thing he should cull their attention to was, their volunteering into the regular army ; if they adopted this plan, they would soon he led lo victory by the Marquis Wellington, a General who h < 1 conquered • wherever he had fought— at Vimiera, at Talavera, at Busaco, Salamanca, Viltoria, Ronresvcllas, and lastly in the territory ot France, had beaten her best troops, commanded hy her ablest generals.— But, soldiers, your volunteering is to be your own act and deed ; no influence is to be used. With regard to the militia extension bill, he said the present conjuncture called forth the energy of the nation; one object, and one only, - ere we fighting for, that was, to give peace to the world, a lasting peace— a peace honourable to England, To ensure complete success, the nation had called for the extended services of the militia ; and soldiers, said he, I have long commanded you, I have often told you on former occasions, when your extended services have been asked for, that if I could accompany you with my rank, 1 shomd be proud to do so. Now, if you second the wishes of the nation, by attending to this call ou your patriotism, 1 shall feel happy in commanding you in any part of Europe, 1 do not ask. it oi you as a favour for myself, hut tor my country.— This address was received with three cheers, the officers in a body offered their services, and the enrolment of the men immediately commenced. rUt- FORD ESTATE— CHESHIRE. THE SALE of this Property, advertised to take place at llie Hotel, in Chester, oil the 31st instant, is POST- PON ED. CURATE WANTED, GENTLEMAN in Priest's Ordeis, for a Parish near Shrewsbury. — Apply by Letter Post paid, to A. B. at the Printer's. A LINEN DIIAPERY, &<-. ANTED immediately, a steady young Man as AN ASSISTANT to the above " Business.— Apply to R. WILKINSON, High Street; F by Letter, Post- paid. APPREN TIC E WANTE D fJXO a SURGEON and APOTHECARY. For Particular. i apply to Mr. BAXTER, Montgomery, if by Letter, Post- paid. Shrewsbury, December 24. rjUIF. next COMMERCIAL DANCING and CARD 3 ASSEMBLY will be at the LION- INN ROOMS, on Wednesday, the 12th of January, 1814.. Tickets to he had of Mr. PtRl'. Y, Treasurer. Montgomery, 21th December, 1813. ASUBSCRIPTION BALL will be held at the DRA- GON ASSEMBLY ROOM, on FRIDAY", the 7th of January next. Mrs. Col. DAVIES, Ladv Patroness. Sir C, T. JONES, Steward. Thomas Eiton, Esq William Cluihle, Esq. Edward Cludde, ICsq. Rowland Hunt, Esq. Rev S. Butler, D. D. Rev. Edward Bather Rev. J. B. Blakeway Rev. Henry Burton Rev. R. Cor field A CARD. MESSRS DAVIS, BRIDGES, CUNNINGHAM, AND PETERS, beg Leave most respectfully to announce lo the Nobility, Gentry, and Inhabitants of SHREWS- BURY, and ils VICINITY, that they are erecting a sub- stantial and commodious CIRCUS, NEAR THE GF. ORGE INN, PRINCESS- STREET, which will be open in the Course ofa few Days for Public Evening Performances, such as they flatter themselves will render Ihem worthy the Support and Patronage of a generous Public.— Ladies and Gentlemen will be instructed scientifically in the Art of Riding — Horses broke for Road or Field — Constant Fires will be kept. To the Right Worshipful the Mayor of Shrewsbury. WE the undersigned request you will call a MEETING of thc Inhabitants of ibis Town and Neighbour hood, for tl e Purpose of consult ing about the Erection of a suitable PUBLIC TESTIMONIAL, to commemorate the brilliant Atchievements of our gallant Townsman, Lieut- Gen Sir ROWLAND HILL, K. B ; aud to Record the EMANCIPATION of SPAIN, PORTUGAL, HOLLAND, & C. from tbe Yoke ofthe present Ruler of France. Shrewsbury, Dec. 22, 1813. SALOP DISTRICT COMMITTEE OF THE Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge. AT a Meeting held in St. Julian's Vestry, in Shrews- bury, the I4lh of December, 1813, present— ' ihe Right lion. Lord KEN YON in the Chair; Rev1. Thomas Hunt Rev. Edward Lin zee Rev. T. Murray Rev. Edward Neville Rev. C. Powletl Rev. W. G. Rowland Rev. J. Roche Kev. T. S Smythe Rev. J, Wmgfield Rev. HUGH OWEN, Secretary; IT WAS RESOLVED, That the following Books " and Tracts be added to those already in tiie Salop Depository. Robinson's Serious Call to Attendance 011 the Church Service. , Religion made easy lo the meanest Capacity. Cottager's Religious Meditation. Bishop Gibson's Advice to Persons after Sirkness. Talbot's Reflections for the Seven Days of the Week. Stanhope's Prayers and Meditations for the Sick. Collects from the Common Prayer. Jesus Christ a Pattern, & c. Peers's Companion lo t he Aged. Pious Country Parishioner. Gieeu's Instructions for the Poor. Principles of Religion. Clergyman's Advice lo h s Parishioners. Bishop Porteus 011 the Religious Observance of Good Eli ti ay. Bishop Green's Explanation of tbe Saciainent of tbe Lord's Supper. i Synge's Answer to all Excuses. Ditlo on a larger Letter. Why are you a Churchman ? by Rev. G Taylor. Mant's two Sermons on Regeneration and Conversion. Jones's Catholic Doctrine of the Trinity. Rotlicrliam on Faith. Bishop Burgess's short Catecliisni. National Society's 3d Boob. Our Saviour's Miracles. Our Saviour's Parables. Mrs. Trimmer's Spelling Book. The following is a List of the Books and Tracts already ill the Depository ; BIBLES. d % e, m ty attcttom VALUAELE^ SSEMBLAGE OF Plate, Jewellery, Watches, Clocks, Chin::, C- lrss, Cutlery, Paper, Japanned, and other Goc- ds. BY JONATHAN PERRY, In the spacious ASSEMBLY ROOM, at the COUNTY HALL, Shrewsbury, on TUESDAY, the 4tli of J ANU AKV, 3811, and following Days; f gn. HF, entire and most valuable STOCK of Mr. 4 HA RLE Y, in the above Trades, who declines them in Consequence of his Engagements in ' l'iuiber and Grain Concerns: Consisting of nearly 1000 Ounces of Plate $ 100 M atches and Clocks ; 100 Lois of Plated Goods ; 100 Dozen of Table, Dessert, and Carving Knives and Forks; 300 Lots of Glass and 100 of China ; also, Tea and Coffee Urns, Paper and Japan- ; ned. Goods; Castors and Spirit Frames; Tunbridge Ware; Pocket Rooks; Caddies; Dressing Cases; Pen, Fruit, and Pocket Knives; Scissors and Razors; Gold and Diamond Rings 5 Ear- Rings and Bracelets; Chains and Seals; Brooches set with Pearls, and plain; Cor- nelian, Amber, and other Necklaces, Bracelets, & c. and an infinite Variety of other Articles. The Whole will be arranged for Exhibition and Inspec- tion on MONDAY, Ihe 3d of JANUARY, from Eleven till Three ; and the Sale will commence the following Morning precisely at Eleven o'Cloek. OAK, ASII, AND 0TKER, TIMBEft. BY STTUDOR, At the Elephant and Cafctlf lnn, in Mardol, bn Saturday the 1st Day of January, 1814, precisely at three o'Clocii iii ttie Afternoon, Shbject to Couditions t- ji- en produced ; 35 large OAK Timli 1 Trees. 15 large MAPIT. Ditto great Part of which is 4 ditto ELM Ditto capital Nafry " iinber a CRAB Ditto. 47 ditto ASH Ditto ' I he above Timber is now growing on Lands in 11, e Pari- Iies of M. ELVER LEY ami KINNfiRLEY, . poo the Banks of the Severn, where there is a capital WVrfage and Water Conveyance by the abuvcmimed River, and. tike- wise not more than five Miles i'rOui ihc Montgomeryshire Branch cf the Ellesiiiere Ci. nal. . John Edwards, of Melve, ly, will shew the Timb< r ; and,- for fujlber Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury. Shrewsbury, Decemtet 3, 1813. SHROPStilRE. BY STTUDOR, Al the Raven aiid Bell Juu, in Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the tst Day of January, 1S14, ut four o'Clock in the After- noon, subject lo such Conditions a » w ill be then pimlncc d ( unless previously disposed of by private Contract): ALL that MESSUAGE, Tenement, and FARM, with the Barns, Stables, Buildings, anil several Pieces or By Order of overnmcnt. The Public is r - spectfully informed that, inconsequence ot our. representation to Government, of the incon- Y-' iiteuces Ilia- must arise from the Drawing of the Slate Lottery ou the Day following VaoGeneral Phanks- gi.< jig, the Lords of t ie Treasury have directed, by an order ih tho Ganett-, lhat thc Drawing shall take place ou I e ISih of JANUARY, instead of the 141ft, as heretofore advertised. RICHARDSON, GOOULUCK and Co J C, mtl. act01., SWIFT and Co. > 2lsl Dec 1813. Ith umatic Powders.— Mrs. LAWRANCE of Uffinglon has received the following additional testimonials of the Efficacy of her RHEUMATIC POWDERS: " Madam,— 1 have suffered very much wiih the Rheu- matism tor some mouths past, so much so that 1 was uot able to move hand or foot ; iu which state I was advised to make use of your Powders, w hich I did, and I have the pleasure to inform you that I am perfectly cured of tire Rheumatism : thank God for it, 1 am, ( See. Shaiebury, Dec. 14, ELISABETH OSWELL. " Madam,— Among the many cures effected by your truly invaluable and efficacious Rheumatic Powder, my case ought to be mentioned as a proof of ils unparalleled success. I had for many months been afflicted with the Rheumatism, and suffered the most excruciating pains, liot being able to obtain rest, night nor day, till I was ad vised to try your Powder, by the use of which I have the happiness to state, that I am perfectly restored, aud ain enabled to resume my employ at tbe Clarendon Press, Ox- ford ; and for Ihe benefit of those labouring under thc same affliction, as well as in gratitude to you, 1 should wish this to he made public. ' B. JOHNSON." Magdalen Parish, Oxford, Sept. II, 1813. Mrs. Cooke of Shawhury, who has beeu extremely lame with the Rheumatism in the loins, hip, aud thigh, for a long lime, has also tieen cuied hy using ihe above Powders, and wishes it thus to be made generally known. The Powders are sold hy W. EDDOWES, in Shrewsbury, and most respectable Venders, iu packets, al 4s. fid each. MARKET^ HERALD. Return of Ihe Price of Wheat here i » the Week ending Friday lust, 13s. 0( 1. to 13s. 6d. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Average price of grain in our Market 011 Saturday last— Wheat 12s. 9d.— Barley 6s. 6d.— Pease 8s. Od. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 8s. Od. per cus- tomary measure of 57 quarts. ASSIZE OF BREAD, Set the 28th day of December, 1813, for the Town and Liberties of Shrewsbury, to take place on Saturday next. Samuel Tudor John Vaughan James Matthews William Jones John Linton Joshua Peele John Rocke J P. Johnson John Eaton Thomas Jones P. Beck William Jones Thomas Weaver VV. Hailey John Haycock, jun. John Beck Francis Parry John Watton Thomas Tomlins S Barber William Griffiths W. Clement W. Hazledine Joseph Birch William Bayley Robert Morris Edward Burton John Craig Wm. Brayne ltd Driukwater In Compliance with the above respectable Requisition, a MEETING of the Inhabitants of the TOWN and NEIGH- BOURHOOD of SURE WSBURY, is appointed tn be held in the GUILDHALL, on THURSDAY NEXT, 30th December, 1813. at 12 o'clock at Noon. By Order of the Mayor, LOXDA LE, Town- Clerk. HUNTER. TO BE SOLD, STRONG well- bred black GELDING, about 15j Hands high— a stout HUNTER, and bold Fencer. Fie is calculated to make a good Charger, and is extremely good tempered, docile, and active. To be seen, and tbe Price known, on Application to Mr. SMITH, Veterinary Surgeon, Shrewsbury Brevier 9 9 Ditto 6 0 Nonpareil- Minion with Service 24mo and Singing Psalms 6 TESTAMENTS at 1 2 PSA LTERS O 6J COMMON PRAYER BOOKS. s. d.. Pica 3 9 IMinion, witb Extracts Ditto with Companion ) from Psalms 1 5 to the Altar 2 0^ 24mo 1 Tit ACTS Great Importance of a Religious Life. Chief Truths of the Christian Religion. Burkitt's Help and Guide lo Christian Families. Whole Duty of Man. Bishop Gibson's Family Devotions. Christian Monitor. Asheton 011 Death Bed Repentance. Travell's Duties of tbe Poor. A Present for Servants. Bishop Wilson 011 llic Sacrament. Nelson's Festivals. Green's Four Last Things. Sin and Danger of neglecting the Public Service. Walls's Divine Songs. Woodward's Earnest Persuasive. Woodward's Dissuasive from Drunkenness. Caution to Profane Swearers. Scandal of Profane Language. Bishop Gibson's Admonition against Swearing. Serious Address to Godfathers, he. Admonition on the Holy Sacrament, gratis. ... AUCTIONEER reaped full, solicits the Attendance of I Pm eels of excellent Meadow, Pastuie, and Arable LAND; Genteel Families and the Publick ir, general, whose Con- I lying very compact together, situate at SASCOTT, within veniencc he will endeavour to consult by Lulling the ! Articles for their Accommodation. MERIONETHSHIRE. EXTENSIVE COPPICES OF UNDERWOOD, NEAR THE SEAPORT OF ABERDOVEY. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Raven I1111, in Towvn, 011 Saturday, the 15tb of Surrende A! January, 1814, al four o'Cluck in the Afternoon ; ABOUT EIGHTY EIGHT ACRES of capital OAK, ALDER, and BIRCH POLES, in the following Lots : LOT 1 Forty- five Acres ( more or less) ofthe like POLES, now growing in a Coppice at PP. EVN ANT, iu the Parish of Tollyllin , iu the Countv of Merioneth, LOT II. Twenty- live Acres ( more or less) of the like POLES, growing in a Coppice, at TYNO, in Ihe said Parish of Tollvllyn., LOT III Eleven Acres ( more or less) of Ibe like POLES, growing in a Coppice at CLYGYP. OG, in the Parish of Toivyn : also Seven Acres ( more or less) of Ihe like POLES, growing iu a Coppice at Bit Y NIK OR LA, in thc said Parish of Towyn Lots 1 and 2 are of Twenty Years, and Lot 3 of Twenty- six Years Growth; the latter l. ot close to the Port of Aber- dovey, and Ihe others nearly as- convenient fur Exportation or Home Market. The Tenants will shew tbe Coppices: and for further Particulars apply to Mr. ROBERT OAKLEY, Timber- Surveyor, Shrewsbury, or THE AUCTIONEER. OAK AND BIRCH UNDERWOOD. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Golden Lion Inn, Dolgellev, in the County of Merioneth, 011 Monday, the 17t. l1 Day of January, 1814, at four o'Clock iu the Afternoon ; 1EN ACRES, more or less, of OAK and BIRCH UNDERVVOO D, now growing in a Cop nice or Lands at BRITIIERUNNIE, in the Occupation of David Owen, being nearly adjoining the Road from Dolgelley lo Bala, about six Miles from llie former and 12 from the latter Place. The Tenant will shew the Underwood ; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. ROBERT OAKLEY, Timber Sur- veyor, Shrewsbury, or THE AUCTION F. ER there. the Manor of F'oiil, in. llie County of Salop, five Mile distant from the Market Town of Shrewsbury, containing 104 Acres, 3 Roods, and 13 Perches, or thereabouts, in the Occupation of Mi' John Lloyd, as Tenant at Will.— The Land- Tax has beeu redeemed. I This Estate is Copyhold of Inheritance, held of thc Manor | of Ford, iu tlie Comity ofSalop, and is subject to a Hi rrintt I of tbe best Beast or Good, due to the Loi'J of the Manor I upon Ihe Dealli of the Proprietor; also lo a Fine upon a and Admittance, amounting only to one Year's Chief Rent; and to a Fare Fee of 2s. only Upon a Surrender of the whole Estate The Copyholders in this Manor are not subject lo Forfeiture or Fine for committing Waste. The Tenant will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Messrs, PJ. MBERTON, COUPLAND, Slid DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury, at w hose OfKce a Plan of the Estate may be seen. MONTGOMERYSHIRE, NORTH WALES. T STEERAWAY AND HATCHBANK LIMEWOUKS. ripHE PROPRIE TORS beg Leave to inform the Public, S that the PAY DAYS for LIME had from the above Works, are as follows ; Ou Thursday, January 6th, and Wednesday, January 12th, 1814, at ihe Talbol Inn, Wellington. Ou Tuesday, January 1 lib, at theJerniiigham Arms Inn, Shift'nal. O11 Saturday, January 15tli ( being tlie New Market), at the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury. N. B All Lime not paid for on the above Days, will be charged id. per Bushel additional. f Whenten Penny loaf, or two ) T . , J Household halfpenny loaves ^ 10WeiSn \ wtiite . f fd. ditto Twopenny loaf Threepenny loaf .. Sixpenny loaf 111. oi 0 i "" ) Household 0 j Wheaten 0 5 Household 1 j Wheaten I dr. 11 4 H m 6 5 1 12 1 8 • I 0 TOLLS TO BE LET. NOTICE ia hereby given, that the Tolls arising and to he collected at thc several Toll Gates, hereafter mentioned, namely, Buttington Cross Oates, Leighton Gates, Rose and Crown Gate, and Trefnant Gate, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, in the TOWN HAI. L, in the Town of Pool aforesaid, 011 WEDN ESDAY, the SECOND Day of FEBRUARY, 1814, precisely at the Hour of Eleven in the Forenoon, pursuant to and iu the Manner directed by an Act of Parliament made and passed in tbe fifty- third Year of the Reign of his present Majesty, entitled, " An Act for repairing and improving several Roads in tbe Counties of Montgomery, Merioneth, and Salop, aud other Roads therein mentioned;" which said Tolls produced the last Year the several Sums after mentioned, atiove the Expeuce of collecting the same.— Whoever happens- to he Ihe best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties to the Satisfac- tion of the Trustees of the Turnpike Roads, for the Pay- ment of Ihc Rents agreed for, at such Times and in such Proportions as the said Trustees shall appoint. RICHARD GRIFFITH ES, Clerk lo theTrustees. Buttington Cross Gates, Leighton, and Rose £. s d. and Crown Gates 400 o 0 Trefnant Gate 23 O 0 Ostervald's Abridgement of the Bible. Brockwell 011 the Lord's Prayer. TRACTS ON CONFIRMATION. Order of Continuation— Nelson— Pastoral Advice before — Dilto after— Dr. Adams— Archbishop Seeker.— No well — A Paper. SCHOOL BOOKS. Sets of 36 Dozen yf Leaves— Arithmetical Tables — Natioual School Book, No. 1.— Ditto, No. 2.— Ditto, 1st Book— Sermon on the Mount— Church Catechism— Ditto 011 Pasteboard— Ditto Book, with Answers at Length- Lewis's Catechism. EXTRACTS FROM SINGING PSALMS. Brevier— Minion.— Nonpareil. Members of the Society for promoting Christian Know- ledge, residing within the Salop District, may be supplied with any of the above Books and Tracts, at the Society's Prices, 011 Application hy Letter, post paid, to the Rev. HUGH OWEN, Shrewsbury, the Secretary, who will also procure the other Publications of ihe Society for such Members us may wish for tbem — The Depository is kept at the House of Mr. Thomas, Clerk of St. Julian's, WyleCop All Persons, residing in the Salop District, desirous of becoming Members of the Society for promoting Christian Knowledge, or of making any Enquiries concerning il, are requested lo apply to the Secretary as above, who will give every necessary Information and Direction; he also re ceives and transmits to the Society all Payments for Books, Donations, and Subscriptions arising within the District, THE LATTER OF WHICH ARE CON SI 11 ERE D AS BECOMING DUE AT CHRISTMAS YEARLY. N B. Those who may wish to become Members of the Society are informed that a Donation of one Gu inea at least is required oil Admission, niid au annual Subscription of not less than one Guinea payable in Advance. Genteel Residence, near Coalbrookdale. VALUABLE ASH, ALDER, AND CHERRY TREE TIMBER. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, 011 Wednesday, the I9II1 January, 1814, at four o'Clock in tlie Afternoon, subject to Conditions ; THE following TIMBER TREES, now growing 011 PEN T BONT DEMESNE, In Llanjilin Parish. LOT I. One Hundred and Ten ASH TREES, numbered wilh white Paint, 1 to 110; Five Ditto POLLARDS, numbered in like Manner with a X over the Number, 1 to 5 ; and 3 POPLAR Trees, numbered 1 to 3. LOT II Fifty- two ALDER'FREES, numbered 1 lo 52, and 5 BIRCH Ditto, numbered 1 to 5. LOT III. Thirteen CHERRY TREES, numbered I lo 13. LOTIV, Eighteen DITTO, numbered 14 to 33, except Numbers 15 and 18. LoR V. Twcnty- eiglit DITTO, numbered 34 to Gt. The above Timber is up. to excellent Roads, a sliorl Distance from the Llanymynech Branch of tbe Ellesinere Canal, about 5 Miles from Oswestry, and suitable lo Timber Merchants, Wheelwrights, Joiners, Coopers, and Farmers, for Implements.— Mr. ' IV. Davis, ( the Tenant) will shew tho Lois. 2 12 ? Household 9 5 " » ' ) Hot hold All Wheaten and Household Bread must be made of Whiat only,— Whcalen to be marked with a large W.— Household wiih a large II. MARK- LANE, DECEMBER 24. Having no fresh arrivals of any Grain this morning, onr priers continue nominally as onWednesday ; bnt what little fine Wheat, Barley, and Oats appeared, met purchasers al lasl quotations. DEC 27 — Hnving short supplies of Wheat this morning, that article met ready sale at 11: 1 advance of from 3s. lo 4s. fier qoarler ; Barley is also 3s. per quarter dearer, there icing but lillle al market; Grey Peas are 2s. per quarter lower; what few line Oats appeared obtained ready sale, and are 2s. per quarter higher, but there is no amendment in Ihe price, of ordinary sorts. I11 White Peas, Beans, and other articles, there is no alteration. BOVVDLEIl's BANKRUPTCY. TTVHE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt, A bearing Date the ist Day of April, 1813, awarded and issued forth against GEORGE BOWDLER, of SHREWS, BURY, in the County of Salop, Taylor, Dealer, aud Chap- man, intend to meet 011 the 3( 1 of January next, at eleven in the Forenoon, at the Turf Tavern, in the Town of Shrews- bury, to make A DIVIDEND of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt; when and where ihe Creditors who bave not already proved their Debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will he excluded the Benefit of tlie said Dividend. And all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. W. COOPER, Solicitor. (£$ » Tbe DIVIDEND will lie paid by Mr. ANDREW JON F. s, at his House, in Shoplatch, Shrewsbury, on Monday, thc TENTH, and Tuesday, tlie ELEVENTH Days of January next. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON AT LADY DAY NEXT, \ COMPACT and convenient DWELLING HOUSE, /\ with a Summer- Honse commanding an extensive View of the Upper Part of Shropshire and Montgomery shire, a Portion of Pleasure Ground, and a good Kitchen Garden well stocked with Fruit Trees. The House is delightfully situated 011 LINCOLN HILL, near 1 be Iron Bridge, Within about 3110 Yards ofthe roman- tic Walks of Coalbrookdale, and about tbe same Distance from a good Market. The Premises are capable of considerable Improvement, at a small Expence, and the Proprietor ( who is leaving the Neighbourhood), would have 110 Objection to treat for the Purchase of them; and, if more agreeable, will give Possession offrom two to six Acres of LAND therewith. Apply to Mr BYWATERv Iron Bridge. CAPITAL ASll AND ELM TIMBER. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Talbot Inn, in Atchnin, on Wednesday, tbe 26th Januarv, 1814, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, QEVEN HUNDRED AMD ELEVEN ASH AND ELM TIMBER TREES, growing 011 several Farms and Lands at Sutton, Betton, Brompton, Borton, Norton, Wheat hall, Duncot, Smetlicott, Welbatcli, and Whitley, near Shrewsbury. Particulars of the I. ots will be published, and for further Information apply to Mr. LEE, Timber Surveyor, Shrewsbury. A1 portrait LIEIIT F. N A N T- G EN F, R A L SIR ROWLAND HILL, K. B. WEDDOWES respectfully announces to the . Public, that he has just received some PROOF IMPRESSIONS, taken on India Paper, of a striking Likeness of Lieut. Gen. SIR ROWLAND HILL, K. H. engraved bv COOK, from a Miniature by HAINES, and which has been highly approved by the Relations of the gallant General.— Price 5s. " JOHN SAX 1 ON, jun. LAND SURVEYOR,- R F, MOVED TO ST. MARY's SQUAR E, OFFERS hi « grateful Acknowledgments lo the Nobility and Landed Proprietor*, who have so liberally honour ed him with Iheir Support, and respectfully informs I hem and the Public, lhat lie carries 011 the above Business in all its Departments, with proper Aasislauts, and hopes for a Continuance of that Patronage it will ever he his Study lo deserve An APPRENTICE wanted immediately, TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS. WHEREAS THOMAS PRYCE, of Fr, inkwell, in the Town of SHREWSBURY, Curlier and Inn- keeper, bath by Deed assigned all bis Estate and Effects lo EDWARD HUGHES and RICHARD BETTON, of Shrews- bury aforesaid, Tanners, in Trust, fur the equal Benefit of such of his Creditors who shall execute the said Deed cn or before Ihe FIRST Day of J A N U AUY next: All Persons to whom tbe said Thomas Pryce is indebted, are desired to execute Ihe said Deed, which is left with Mr. WILLIAM COOPER, Attorney, Shrewsbury: nnd to send in Utetr Accounts to either of the said Assignors 011 or before the said first Day of January next, or tbey will be excluded from the Benefit of the said Deed : And all Per- sons who are indebted to Ibe said Thomas Pryce are desired 10 pay the Amount of their respective Accounts to either of thc said Assignees iminedialely^ Air Proceedings will be commenced against them lo enforce Payment. December 29// 1, 1813. 1HE Commissioners iu a Commission of Bankrupt, bearing dale the 14lb ( lav of March, 1811, awarded against MORETON AG LION BY SLANEY, late of SHIFFNAL, iu the County of Salop, Money Scrivener, ill- lend lo meet on the 30lh Day of Deeembe'r instant, at 11 o'clock iu the Forenoon, at ihe Jerningham Arms Inn, 111 Shiffaal aforesaid, in order to make A DIVIDEND of the Estate and Effects of thc said M. A. Slaney; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts are to come prepared lo prove the same, or tbey will lie excluded Ihe Benefit of tbe said Dividend: and all Claims not then proved will he disallowed, JOHN PRITCHARD, Solicitor. N. B The Dividends will be paid at tbe Hanking House of Messrs. B01 field, io Sliiffnal aforesaid, between the Houtsof Ten and Four on the Gth ofJanuary next. FREEHOLD AND LEASEHOLD ESTATES, IN THE SEVERAL COUNTIES OF MONTGOMERY AND DENBIGH, TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT. LOT I. LL that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, or Tenement, and FARM, with the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, called CRA1G- NANT, situate in the Parish of Llanfihangel, in the County of Montgomery, and within three Miles of tbe Market Town of Llanfyllin, now in the Occupation of Richard Edwards, containing, by Admeasurement, 83A. OR. 20P. The House and Outbuildings 011 Ihis I- ot are in com- plete Repair, and there is a very extensive Right of Common on the adjoining Hills. LOT II All that LEASEHOLD M ESSUAGE, orTene- ment, and FARM, with the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND thereto belonging, called CEFN DERWEN, situate in Ihe Parish of l. lan- rhaiadr yn Mochnant, in the said County of Montgomery, within two Miles of that Village, together with a Sheepwalk ihereto belonging, now in the Occupation of John Vaughan, containing, by Admeasurement, 155A. OR. 16P. or there- abouts. The above Lot is held fur aTerm of 1000 Years, 915 of w hich are uow unexpired. LOTUI. All those TWO FREEHOLD MESSUAGES, or Tenements, with the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, with Ihe Appurtenances thereunto respectively belonging, called TAN Y GRAIG and TAN Y PI STILL, situate in the Parish of Llanrhaiadr yn Mochnant aforesaid, in the several Counties of Denbigh and Montgomery, or otic of them, now in the Occupation of Hugh Evans and Evan Evans, containing together, by Admeasurement, together with a Sheepwatk thereto be- longing, 660A. IR. SSP. The last Lot contains the Cataract called PiSTtt. L RIIAIADR; the perpendicular Height of the Rock from which this Water falls is 240 Feel. ' Fhe Water runs through Ihis Lot, which is situate about ihree Miles from the Village of Llanriiaiadr yn Mochnant aforesaid. The Whole of the above Estates are very improvable; and great Part thereof may be irrigated; Ihe l. and- Tax is low; and Possession maybe had at Lady- day next. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises ; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. VV. EGERTON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, in Shrewsbury, at whose Office Maps of the different Lots maj be seen. CAPITAL TIMBER. BY R. MADDOX, At tbe Cross Foxes Inn, Oswestry, on Tuesday, the 4th of January, 1814, between tlie Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, aud subject to Conditions theu lo be produced: LOT 1. Q QCAPITAL POPI. AR, 40 clefty ASH, and 4SYCA- MORE Trees, now growing on Lands at the ROD- MEADOWS, in the Holding of R. Croxon, Esq and Mr. M Dovaston. LOT II. 2 yerv capital OAK Trees, 17 capital POPLAR, Go clefty ASH,' 3 SYCAMORE, 2 WITHY, and 1 large WYCH- ELM, now standing and growing on the above Lands. The above Timber is lately Scribe- marked and numbered ; I is within half a Mile of tbe Town of Oswestry, aud one Mile and a half ofthe Canal at Maesbury Marsh. The Poplars are of great Length, and large Dimensions ; the Ash well adapted for Coaehmakers, or Wheelwrights: the 2 large Oaks tit for the Navy, or any other Purpose ; aud the Sycamore suitable for Turners. Further Particulars may be had by applying to THE AUCTIONEER, Oswestry. FREEHOLD COTTAGE ORNE, AND FARM. BY STTUDOR, At the Oak lriti, iii Welshpool, on WEUNESDAV, Ibe 5th Day of January, 1814, precisely at four o'Cloek in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be pro- duced at Ihe Time of Sale, by Order of the Proprietor, who is about to quii Wales : ACOTTAGE ORNE. aud FAliM, within a Ring Fence, called COF. D- Y- WF. EG, containing nearly Forty- three Acres of capital Arable, Meadow, dud Paste, c Lund, situated iu the Parish of Llandysr. il, within two Miles of the Couuty Town of Montgomery, about seven Miles fiom Welshpool, seven from New t own, twenty three from Shrews- bury, twenty- five from Oswestry, and ten from Eshop's Casile; and wilhin about two from the Severn, nud three from the Montgomeryshire Canal; togetherwith an excel- lent LABOURER'S COTTAGE and GARDEN. ' I i. e W hole is Freehold, beautifully situated, commanding Hill and Vale, and well- calculated for the Residence ofa small Family, or for a Sporting Seat, a very considerable Sum having been lately laid out in rendering the House, Offices, and Grounds commodious and in perfect Repair and Order. The House is not above a Quarter of a Mile from the Parish Church, in which is a Pew and Sittings belonging to the Estate Coals are about. Ills pei Ton, and Lime is reasonable— Post Letters may be received or dispatched daily.— Several Packs of Hounds are kept within au easy Distance, and Game abounds in the Country.— The neigh- bouring Marketsnrc good. Tbe House nnd Offices are supplied by Pipes ( without Engine), with the most choice Rock Water — The Gardens and Pleasure Ground aie well supplied with young Fruit and Forest Trees, and on the Lauds' are some fine Timber and Fruit Trees — The Fix HI res and Timber to be taken by thePurchaserat a Valuation. Further Particulars maybe had of THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury; and of Messrs SEYMOUR anrl SQUIBK, Solicitors, Margaret Street, Cavendish- Square, London, MR. CHARLES TRF. BECK, being about lo dispose of his Property at COED- Y- WEEG, near Mont- gomery, and to quit Wales, requests all Persons who have any Claims or Demands upon bim, forthwith to send iu au Account thereof lo Mr. THOMAS DREW, Solicitor, New- town, Montgomeryshire, in order that the same may be liquidated. TO IRON- MASTERS, COLLIERS, & c. BY STTUDOR, On Ihe Premises, on Tuesday, the 18th of January, 1814, at Billingstey Iron Works, near Bridgnorth, iu Lhe County ofSalop, under a Distress for Rent and Royalties; ABOUT' 400,000 e, f BRICK, in Lots; about 311 i ons of straight and turned IRON RAILS, and SLEEPERS in Proportion; about 6 » o Tons of IRON ORE calcined; 42 RAILWAY WAGGONS, several Iron Frames for Moulds, 2 large Gin Casks, 2 Two- Horse Winds, and 10 Single Ditlo, Cast Wheels, kc ; 25 OAK TIMBER TREES, a Riga Deal Balk; sundry short Pieces of Oak Timber for Railway Sleepers, a small Trephi lie Engine, with Sliding Rods, Crank, aud Pumps, a larger Dilto not geared, 2 powerful Whirtiseys for double Pils, 1 without Barrel. F'or further Particulars, apply to Messrs. ASTERLEY and JEFFREYS, Solicitors, or THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury. WINE. THIS DAY. BY J BROOME, At the Unicorn Inn, Shrewsbury, on Wednesday, the 20th of December, 1813, at FOUR o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon : ABOUT 50 Dozen of PORT WINE, about 20 Dozen of MA DERI A, about 7 Doien of CLARET. The Whole of these Wines arc the Property of a Gentleman going Abroad, have been a long Time in his Possession, and are of the very first Quality. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, 011 Monday, the loth Day of January, 1814, and not 011 I he 3d of January, as before advertised ;' A LL the valuable LIVESTOCK and IMPLEMENTS t\ iu HUSBANDRY, witb the Whole of the HAY anil GRAIN, and a large Quantity of Seed Clover, belonging lo Mr. WILL ' .. .. - • Ion, in the BY J Mr. WILLIAM JUCKES, ofNetley, iu the Parish of Staple- County ofSalop.— Particulars in our next. LUDLOW— SHROPSHIRE. BY THOMAS GRIFFITHS, At the Elephant and Castle Inn, in the Town of Ludlow, in , —- — — ... .„ the County ofSalop, on Friday, thc 21st Day of January " a'lpl1 uf Pontesbury, in Uie Couuty of Salop.— Particulars 1814, between the Hours of three and five o'Clock in the 1 "' "'"' " exl- Afternoon, subject to Conditions of Sale, unless disposed ( of iu the mean Time by Private Contract, of which I BROOME, On the Premises, on Wednesday, tbe 19th of January, 1814, ALLlhc truly valuable LIVESTOCK, 1M PI- EM ENTS in HUSBANDRY, wilh all tbe HAY and GRAIN, belonging to Mr. RICHARD WOOD, of EDGE, iu the Notice w ill he given AFREEHOLD MESSUAGE, DWELLING HOUSE, and TAN YARD, with the Appurtenances, advan- tageously situated in CORVE STREET, in the said Tow 11, and late in the Possession of William Downes, Tanner. For aView of the Premises, and further Particulars, apply- to Messrs LLOYDS, Solicitors, Ludlow. N. B This Advertisement will not be continued. 24th December, 1813. .325 CAPITAL OAK COPPICE TIMBER. BY FRANCIS 1IALLEY, At the Berwick Arms Inn, near the Wood Bridge, 011 Thursday, thc 27th Day of January, 1814, between the Hours of four and six o'clock in the Afternoon, subject lo Condiiiohs then to be produced; I. ARGEOAK TREES, growing in LEA COP- PICE, in the Parish of Sutton Maddock, and Countv ofSalop, in the following Lois, viz. I. OT 1. SSQAKTREF. S, marked with red Paint. LOT II. ioo D. tto Ditto, with black Ditto. LOT III. Gg Dilto Ditto, with green Ditlo. I. OT IV. 400 Ditto Dilto, witb red Ditto. This Timber is lit for the Navy, Plank, Cleft, or any Purposes where capital Timber is required ; it stands 011 excellent Land for converting, and close lo good Turnpike Roads ; is onlv one Mile anil a half from the R iver Severn at Ihe Wood Bridge ( where there is a convenient Whnrf for loading), about four Miles from Coalbrook Dale, Ketley, Old Park, and other Iron Works— Mr. PHILLIPS, of Brockton, will appoint a Person to shew thc Timber, from whom auy further Particulars may be had; or from Mr. GEORGE CHUNE, Timber Merchant, Coalbrook Dale. BY LA KIN AND SON, o 11 Thursday, the 3oth Day of December, 1813, precisely al three o'clock in Ihe Afternoon, at the House of Mr. Drury, the Waggoners* Inn, at W em, in the County of Salop, subject to Conditions then to be produced : ACOM PACT and convenient well built DWELLING- HOUSE, with SHOP and PARLOUR to the front, good Cellar and Kitchen, and three capital l- odgiug Rooms and Altic Story over the same, well situated and suitable for a Retail Trade, being iu the Centre of the H 1GH- STR EET, in WEM aforesaid, ami in the present Occupation of Mr. LEE, Gardener aud Seedsman. CAPITAL TIMBER. At tbe White Lion Inn, Whitchurch, in the County of Salop, 011 Friday, the 14th Day of January, 1814, at four o'Clock in tile Afternoon, subject lo Conditions, in the following, or such olher Lots as may be agreed upon : LOT I. Q1X ASH TREES marked, and growing 011 Lands in the 0 Township of NORGUBV, in Ihe Parish of Martini v, in the Cuunty of Chester, in the Holding of William Walicy LOT II. Forty- eight ALDER Trees, LOT 111. Thirty- six ASH frees, LOT IV. Forty- two POPLAR Trees, LOT V. Oue hundred OAK Trees, marked and growing on Lands in the Township of Holljhurst and Cluirnei, in the Parish of Whitchurch aforesaid, iu the Holding of Thomas Leigh, ^ The Timber is of a very superior Quality within two Miles of Ihc Ellesmere Canal. The Tenants will shew tbe Timber; and fm( hlN ^ culars may be had from Messrs. LEE and NICKSON,^ citors, Wcnj, LONDON. Defeat nf 7000 Americans by 300 British. FROM " HE T0 V DOS GAZETTE. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2J . • The Gazelle contains an Order of the Prince Regent ill Council, for discontinuing the blockade of Trieste, and of SI ch harbours on the coast of Dulmatia as are not occupied by the enemy j and also a letter from Sir 1$. Keates, announcing the capture of the French I ( agger privateer,. Le Genie, ' of, W guns and 13 men, by the Bellerophen. • PROMOTIONS. 15th Dragoons, Major Dairy mple, to be Lieut. Coloiiel; and Capt. the Hon. W. E. Cochrane, to be Major. 12th Foot, Major. Eustace, to be " Lieutenant Colonel. t New Bru'nyrioB- Tjcucibles. $ ent. Gen. Coffin, to be Colonel. :" POSTSCRIPT in the foregoing GAZETTE. DOWNING STREET, DECEMfclitt 21. Dispatches, of which tbe following are copies and extracts. have been Ibis day received by Earl Bathurst, from Sir G. 1' revolt, Bart. Hen /- Quarters, Montreal, Oct. 30. MY I/ iRti, On tbe 8th inst. 1 had the honour to report to your Lordship, that Gen. Hampton had occupied, with a considerable force of regulais and militia, a position on the Ciifitcauguay Fiver, nearlhe settlement of the Four Corners. Early on the Cist the AYncrican army crossed the line of separation between lower ' Canada and the United States, surmised a sniall patty of Indian fraYriorS, aud drove iu a picquet of sedentaiy militia, posted at the junction oT the Outard and Chati atlguay Itivers, Where It ' encamped, aiid proceeded in establishing a road of coftimunic. atinn with its last position, for ( be purpose of bringing forward its artillery. Cien. Hampton having completed liis arrangements on the 2- ltli, commenced on the following day his operations against iny advanced posts: at about 11 o'clock in the. forenoon of the 26th, his cavalry and light troops were discovered advancing on both banks of the Chateauguav, by a detach ment covering a working party of habitans employed in felling timber, for the purpose of constructing abbatis. Lieut Col. De Sa'aberry, who bad the command of the advanced piquets, composed of the light itifantrv company of the Canadian Fencibles, and two companies of Voltigeurs, on the north side of Ibe river, made so excellent a disposition of Ins little band, that h « checked the advance of the enemy's principal column, led by Major Gen. Hampton in person, and accompanied by Brigadier Gen. Itard j whilst the American light, brigade, under Col M'Carty, was in like manner repulsed in its progress on Ihe south side ofthe river, bv( the spirited advance of the light flank company of Hie' tlirrd battalion of the embodied militia, under Capt. Daly, suppos- ed by Cant. Biuyer's company of Chateaugtiay chasseurs; Captains Dalv and Brnyeis being both wounded, and their companies having sustained some loss, their position was immediately taken up by a flank company of the first battalion of embodied militia; the enemy rallied and repeat- edly returned to Ihe attack which teiminated only with the day, in his complete disgrace and defeat; being foiled af all points by a handful of men, nho by their determined bravery maintained their position, and screened from insult the. ivoi king parties, who continued their labours unconcerned Having fortunately airivedat the scene of action shortly after its commencement, I witnessed the conduct of the troops on this glorious occasion, and it was a great satisfac- tion to me to render on Ihe spot that praise which had become so justly th; ir due. I thanked Major- Gen. De Watteville for tbe wise measures taken by him for the defence of his position, the advance; and Lieut,- Col. De Salaberry, for tbe judgment di played by him in tiie choice of bis ground, and one the bravery and skill with which he maintained it; I knowlcdged the highest praise to belone to the Officers and men engaged that morning, for iheir gallantry and steadiness; and 1 called u; iou ail the troops in advance for a continuance of that zeal, steadiness, and discipline, and for tbat pa'ien endurance of hardships and privations which they hav hitherto evinced, and 1 particularly noticed the able suppor Lieut- Col. De Salaberry received from Capt Ferguson, i eomtU'ind of the light company ofthe Canadian Fenciblei nnd firm: Capt. J. B Diichestiay and Capt. J. Duclus'iay and Adjutant Hcbden, of the valttgeuis, and also from Adjutant O'Ruliivan, of the Sedentary Militia, aod from Captain I. a Motte, belonging to the Indian Wairiors. Almost the wtiule of tbe British troops being pushed forward for lite defence of Upper Canada, that of the lowi province, must depend, in a prfnt degree, on the valour and continued exertions of its incorporated battalions and its sedentary miliiia, until tbe *! 0th regiment and the two biitiali ins of maiines, daily expected, arrive. It is, therefore highly satisfactory to state to vc. ur Lord « liip, that tlier appears a determination among all classes of his Majesty'! Canadian subjects, to persevere in a loyal and honourable line of conduct. By the report of prisoners taken from the enemy iu th affair on the Chateauguay, the American lorce is slated at • 7000 infantry snd 200 cavalry, with 10 field- pieces. The British advanced force, actually engaged, did not exceed 1500 The enemy suffered severely from our fite, and from their own; some detached coips iu the woods fired upou each other. I have the honour to transmit to youi Lordship, a return of the kille d and wounded on the 2lilh I avail myself of this opportunity, humbly to solicit from his Royal Highness tbe Piiuce Regent, as a inaik of his gracious approbation of the conduct of the embodied battalion of the Canadian militia, five pair of colours for the Hi, 2d, 3d, 4th, and 5th battalions — 1 have the honour to be, & e. G. PREVOST. Return of Killed, Wounded, and Missing. Canadian Feucihle Infantry, I iglit Company, 3 rank and file, killed; 1 serjeaut, 3 rank aud file, mounded. 3d Ratt. Embodied Militia, Flank Company, 2 rank anil file, killed; 1 captain, 6 rank and file, riouiulcd; 4 rank nnd file, missing. Karnes of Officers Wounded. 3d Batt. Embodied Militia, Capt. Daly, twice wounded, severely. Cli. iteaugiiay Chasseurs, Capt. Bruyers, slightly. MY LORD, Montreal, Oct. 30. Sinte I bad the honour of addressing your Lordship ill my dispatch of Ihe 22d of September last, I have received the enclosed communication from Major- Gen. Proctor. I have, however, been infor ned from other quarters, that he com- menced his retreat fiom Sandwich on the 24- th of that mouth, having previously dismantled the posts of Amherst burgh and Detroit, and totally destroyed the public buildings and stoics of every description That on the 5th of October following, when within a few miles of a strong position, which it was his intention lo take up at the Moravian village on the River Thames, lie was attacked by so overwhelming a force, under Major- Gen, Harrison, lltat the small mtmbem be had with him, consisting of not more than 450 regular troops, were unable to withstand it, and consequently compelled to disperse ; that he had afterwards rallied the remainder of his division, and ictired upon Ancaaster, on the Grand River, without being pursued by the enemy, and wheie he had col - lected the scattered remains of his force, amounting to about 200 men, and had with it, subsequently reached the Hurling, ton heights, the head- quarters of Major- General Vincent.— Teoumseth. at the headof 1200 Indian warriors, accompanied our little army on ils retreat from Sandwich, and the Prophet, as well as his brother Tecumseth, were of the most essential service, iu at resting the further progress of the Americans; but as to the extent of our loss on this occasion, or the parti- culars of this disastrous affair, I am, as yet, ignorant ; Major Gen. Proctoi, having signified to Major Gen. De Rottenberg, commanding the Cppei I'tovince*, that he sent a flag of truce to Gi n. Ilalrisou, to ascertain the fate of the Officers and soldiers who were missing, and ri questing liis indulgence for a few days until its return, in order to make his official report. I also understand, that the enemy, so tar from attempting to improve tfie advantage they had gained, by pursuing cur trooj s on their retreat to the Grand River, had retired to Sandwich, followed by Tecumseth aud his warriors, who bad lunch harassed them on their march. Five' ot six hundred Indians, belonging to the eighth division, are reported to have joined the centre. I iegret to say, lhat f am still without any official account of Capt. Barclay's action ou Lake Erie, the result of which has led lo our relinquishment of the Michigan territory, ex- cepting Michilimackanac, aud our abandonment of the posts in Upper Canada, beyond Ihe Grand River. I have the honour, & c. GEORGE PRF. VOST. Exttact of a Report from General I'roclor to Sir G. Prevost, dated Sandwich, September 21. 1 have the honour to acquaint youi Excellency, that the enemy have been reconnoitred at and in the vicinity of the islands, by au Officer of the Indian department, in a birch lanoe, who ly. s seen sereu vessels, some of them large, stand- ing into ( Jurying Bay, situated between those of Sandusky mid Mi.'. iiii, and soon after heard a salute fired uf 15 guns. Hl'ulno discovered, in Put- in Bay, four large vessels, with their lower musts in a gun- boat, came out. and chased Ihe Catioe. We Bitot'ex- pect the enemy soon, with their increased naval force, whii h we, most unfortunately, have not the means of opposing with effect Your Excellency will perceive, that the enemy, hav- ing the command of the waters, would be ahle tn. eut otf- ijiy supplies and my retreat, were I to remain in tnf present ex. tensive position. I have, therefore, determined to fall baCK, and to make a stand on the Thames. 1 have succeeded in bringing the Indians-; 1 am in expectation that the principal part of them will accompany us. Many ate* Arrived at this side of the Straight, with their families. Tie enemy is on the advance, and in vnry considerable force, accompanied by their small vessels and gun. boats. It would be too hazaid- ous lo fight them on the other side, as our retreit mifelit be cut off so easy. MY LORD, planlrcal, October' 31. - I have the honour- to annotgice toujour lordship tbe arrival n the River St. Lawrence . if the tj>]> opsh{[> s, named in the margin*, havingon board the two batfalionsof Rov. pl Marines, and ( he tijo companies of Marine Artillery attached 1. Q them, frotn Halifax, in consequence ofa representation which I had made to Admiral Sir J. B Warred, requiring this reinforce- ment, on account of the disaster that bad befallen our fleet on Lake Erie, and the danger to which the right division of the army in Upper Canada was exposed bv that circumstance. Bv the latest accounts from General De Rottenberg, dated Kingston, on the 26th instant, 1 am informed that he enemy still menaced that post, but no attack had actually taken place. The American Armada, under Gen. Wilkinson aud Com- modore Cbauncey, was at Grenadier Island on the 28th, within 18 miles of Kingston, where it bad collected, after having been dispersed, iu its first attempt fiom Sackett's Harbour to pass over to Kingston. Tbe state of the weather prevented the. attack of General Hampton ou the lower province, and that of Gen. Wilkinson on Kingston, from being simultaneous, as was expected.—• I have reason to hope their enterprise against Kingston will exper; enc » a similar fate to that against Lower Canada.— I have the honour to be, ice. GEORGE PREVOST. * Diadem, Dinmede, Fox, Ntmesis, Success, Mariner. Extract of a letter from Sir G. Prevost, Bart, to Earl Batliurst, dated Montreal, November 4. The loss of our fleet on I « ike Erie, which I had the honour of reporting to your Lordship, in my dispatch of the date of the 22d of September last, together with the increas- ing sickness among the troops of Ihe centre division, aud the diminution of the force in Upper Canada, by the dif- ferent actions which had taken place, induced me to send n Officer express to Halifax, with directions for the em- barkation of the second battalion of marines, and tbe artil- lery company attached to it, which sailing from thence with a fair wind, and being much favoured with the weather, ar- rived in the St. Lawrence at the same time with the other battalion, as I have already had tile honour of reporting to your Lordship. I have now the honour of acquainting your Lordship, that both battalions, together with two companies of artillery and a rocket company, having been disembarked at Quebec, pro ceeded to this place, where part of them have already arrived. I have the satisfaction to report to your Lordship the arrival at Quebec of the Eoltts, with 300 seamen, and my intention of having them immediately forwarded from thcuce in the steaiu-* boai, that I may, if possible, get them to Kingston before the navigation of the river closes. 1 have also received a report of a part of the 10th regiment being ill the St. Lawrence, together with a fleet, having on boaid the remainder, which I cannot but consider as a peculiarly fortunate circumstance. In my former dispatch I communicated to your Lordship the mmement and disposition of the enemy's flotilla and furce, upon their quitting Sackett's Harbour, on the 18th ult. and of their being on Grenadier Island, on Ibe 28th ; I have now to inform you, that on the 29th, a part of this force was sent to Gravelly Point, where it was observed, on the 30th, to be employed in constructing huts; but it is not improbable il may have had some other object iri view, perhaps to proceed down the river, and by landing al Gananoqui, to aid in a combined attack on Kingston, which Major Gen. De Rottenberg still thought on the 30th, the date of his last dispatches, was likely to take place. Gen, Hampton's army has altogether quitted the Lower Province, and from the reports of the different parties hanging on its rear, is retiring to ils former encampment at the Four Corners. 1 am happy to tell your Lordship, that the sickness amongst the troops is diminishing, and the convalescents numerous. The Lake fever has been the most prevalent disorder, and has affected the Officers more than the privates. lilonily placards deface the walls of our houses— uo Spies of the Inquisition listen to our confidential discourses— no French^ Volatility contaminate our morals, or tVj- iiri ns nt the comforts of divine service. No, the Wince whom, next to Gid, we obey, was boru auujlig mi— know* our wants, speaks our language, understands how to appreciate the value of t- he Evangelical Divine Service, the comforting influence w hich he has now felt iii Rs full foree. O! now shall truth and- justice kiss each other in our- streets 1 From beneefor- i- aid, let' all , l- atri> d and pa^ rty animosity lie banished; prince and'~ p'enple, people and'prince, may our liberty, independence* and the welfare of our country be the shaie of all I Meanwhile. it> tl) e alterrtk state of affairs in Europe, we may confidently ejtpect fjl this ; then will all impediments in tbe Government be none away; and then will the strength of all he united all in one. Out of all dis- orders arises^ Jhe voi't- e af the nation. Let both your voices iri'dVir's'joi'n. jtso that'Europe Jna* hear it, and that it may appal the bedftojethe French Conqueror ! " Orange, lawful Sovereign of the Netbeilands I To hltti do we swear obedience, to him do . we swear loyalty— under his Hag we will to arms, and peace be our reward. " This is our Proclamation— we swear to remain faithful to this commencement— we swear it by the ashes of our heroes, we swear it on tj> e graves of William— of Frederick Henry, and of all the heroes of the House of Orange. God of the Netherlands'. God of our Fathers, our God— who said, " Let there be light, atW there was light;" — who by the breath of thy mouth hast driven our enemies fiotn before us, 8cc. continue to be our God— the God of our Prince— the God of our Child- ren after us— and the God of the Netherlands, till time shall be no more. •' Rotterdam, 7. 1813. ( Signed) " J. F. Vox HOOENDOU?." Feb. 1, at tlieStourporl lr, ii,->' Slourporl.— James Pollitt, of Cocker- mouth. Cumberland, draper, Jan. 21,22, Feb. I, at the Monley Arms Inn, Manchedffcr.—• Tristram Walker and James Walker, > " Kirk- bridge, Yorksliitfc, and Jam's Raiding, of Gavle- M II. Yorkshire, flax- spinners, Dec, 23, ,! ari. 7, Feb. i, at the Golden Lioif, North Alerton, Yorkshire— ThomasWant, oi Dornev, Buck- inghamshire, corn- dealer, Dec. 2S, Jan. 4,. Feb. 1, at Guildhall, London — Joseph Woolmer, of Exeter, linen draper, Dec. 23, Jan. 6, Feb. 1 ,* at the Old London Inn, Exeter. CHILBLAINS are prevented from breaking, and their tormenting Itching instantly removed*. by Whitehead's Es- sence of Mustard, universally esteemed for its extraordinary efficacy in Rheumatism, Palsies, Sprains, Bruises, See. Hut where this ce- tain remedy has been unknown, or neglect- ed, and the Chilblains have actually suppurated, cr broke, Whitehead's Family Cerate will ease the pain, nnd very speedily heal thein. They are jwepared - avid sold bv R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- Street, Solio, London, Ihe Essence » rtd Pills at 2s. 9d. each— the Cerate at Is. l$ d. They are also sold by EDDOWES, Newling, arid Palin, Shrews- bury ; Painter, Wrexham ; Baugh. Ellesmere ; Houlstons, Wellington; Silvester, NewportProdgers, Ludlow; Part- ridge, and Gitton, Bridgnorth; Edwards, Price, and Min- shall, Oswestry; and every Medicine Vender in tbe United Kingdom. The genuine has a black Ink Stamp with the Name nf R. Johnston inserted on it. UNION FIRE AND LIFE INSTITUTIONS. IN these Establishments ALL THE RETURNED TO THE INSURED. WEDNESDAY, DECEMUER 22. Mails arrived this nurning from Holland, Cadiz, and Corunna. The two latter bring no news. By the Dtitch mail intelligence is received to the 19th ; every thing is going on prosperously in that country ; and the Allies continue to maintain a manifest superiority over the enemy. The Allies are stated to have passed the Rhine al different points; and it is particularly noticed that 3000 Austriaus had crossed llie river at Dusieldorf, and were marching upon Brussels.— Gorcum and Bergcn- op Zoom are said to have fallen into the hands of the Allies. Boinmel and Ileusdeil have been abandoned by the enemy. Sir ' 1". Graham arrived oil the 17th at Staviiies, in the island of Tliolen, and was to proceed without delay to take the command of the British troops, who were collecting at VVilliamstadl. The French, it is reported, mean to burn the shipping at Antwerp should they be compelled to abandon that city. The infamous Verheuil ( as he is called in the Dutch Papers) threatened to burn the Texel fleet, unless he be per- mitled to proceed lo France. We hope the Dutch Government has threatened to hang him, should he j carry his menace into execution. French Papers to the 18th have come to hand. Tliey do not contain the most remote allusion to dis- | lurbauces in that capital; if any had occurred, some i notice of them would certainly have been taken. Of ; the resistance of the French to the tyranny that grinds i them, few hopes can be entertained. They are so politically inert, anil so depraved, that they are the last people upon earth, from whom we should expect sacri- tices in support of great principles. Almost all the men of rank and property are identified in a considerable degree with the present system -- The most interesting article in these Papers is one from Bajonne, of Ihe 12th inst. stating, that a part of the allied army, consisting of four English divisions, and one Portuguese, which were posted before the entrenched camp at Bayonne, were attacked on the 10th. The Allies arc said lo have been dislodged, and compelled to re- cross the Nive, with a loss of 1200 men made prisoners, besides killed anil wounded. On the Iltli, it is now added, that four English regiments attempted to retake the heights, but were repulsed by Col. Boycr, who made 500 prisoners. Lord Wellington's accouut of these affairs will probably tell a different story t and until it arrives, it would be premature to express an opinion on the subject. Bonaparte is said to have issued a Decree, coufis- : eating the Dutch property in the French funds, in con- , sequence of the revolution in Holland. The Moniteurof the 17th contains a long article from j America, entitled a Report of Mr. Macon lo Ihe Con- gress, concerning the conduct which has been observed by the English during the war. The general false colouring which is given to most of the facts stated ill this document, and the language used throughout the whole, demonstrates a spirit of inveterate hostility. The late Dutch papers contain the following inter- esting Proclamation I— < l Independence, liberty, religious srrvice, our native country, and Orange — The Burgomasters of the city of Rotterdam, to the good Citizens of the said ci'y. Woithy fellow Citizens ! Our country is free— tbe chains of a foreign conqueror— a foreigner even among llie French people, over whom he extended his iron yoke, which galled our shoulders, are broken— our country is fiee!— our country, for 19 years past, shaken by revolutions, exhausted by foreigners, and destroyed internally, was at length blotted out of tbe rank of nations. Tbe Hags, under which the heroes of Orange, the Troinps, the De Ruyters, obtained victory on victory, and caused lauds and seas to tremble, are thrown into tbe grave of oblivion ; and our pendants, which waved on the Indus and Ganges, are no more. The God of our forefathers said, I, et there be light, and there was light, the full day has broke— the nation flies to arms, and the heroic descendant of Orange, called hy the voice of the whole nation to our shore, wetted with the blood of his and our ancestors, is callcd by the united voice of the sons of Civilis, to our assistance, and the nation has proved itself worthy of him. Now no foreigner shall rei^ n over us— no strangers devour our property— no Austrian State Paper.- - The following interesting document contains the Austrian comment upon the answer of Bonaparte to the President of the Senate, as the Stale Paper vfe gave in our last, expressed Ibe sen- timents of all the combined Powers. This Paper was published in the Prague Gazette of the 1st, and has singular claims upon our attention, emanating as it does from a source - where the incurable admirers of Bona- parte boldly asserled a lurking attachment to exist. The sentiments which refer personally to him are written with studied harshness, and contain another proof, if one were necessary, of the total alienation of tbe Em- peror Francis from his worthless son- in- law. " At one of the most critical moments in which France ever found herself placed— at a moment when the very Orators of the Senate speak only of terrible dangers— ol unexampled treasons— and of capitulations in tbe shape ol proposals for peace— who could, without astonishment, hear the Emperor Napoleon, instead of communicating informa tion with regard to the past, or reasons calculated to tran- quillise with regard to the future, satisfy himself by replying with appaient coolness, ' that such is the state of affairs— that the preceding year all Europe fought on his side— that now all Europe fought against him— that the opinion of the world was decided at one time by France, at another by England.' Had an indolent spectator of the political events of the world, or some pitiful Journalist, employed common- places so devoid of al! meaning, nobody would have paid any attention to it; but never, perhaps, did any thing more offensive issue from the mouth of a Sovereign who commands so many millions of men. To what a point must not the French nation be degraded, if this stubborn mode of pronouncing upon its destiny, if this stoical indifference to its misfortunes, be iu capable of humbling and afflicting it!— With regard to us, who have, thank Heaven, still an opinion, and who dare to express it, we have read with pleasure, the confession contained in these expressions of tbe Emperor. If the opin- ion of the world is no longer decided by France— that is, by him in the name ot France, and disavowed by France, has wished that his will and opinion should be tbe world's law— then we shall not have fought and conquered in vain. But this pietended oracular response is uot borne out by facts, and canoot be exalted into a political axiom The benefits which we have received from England are incalculable.— England prepared tbe glorious events now passing in Europe; she has facilitated their execution, and contri- buted to them in a high proportion. England, as having been the lever and main spring of these grand political revolutions, will hold a distinguished place in history, as long as future ages shall preserve any memorial of the events of our time. But it is false ( and Eu jftnd herself will protest against the lying assertion), that that power prepared the grand struggle which is now making for the Independence of all States, aud of all Nations. It was the Continental Powers who immediately gave it the first impulse.— Russia, Austria, and Prussia decided of themselves, and concerted of them- selves ; and the other powers, who joined their alliance at a later period, were thereto determined by tbe evident justice of the cause, by their true interests, and above all, by the wisdom and generosity of the authors of this grand confeder- acy. To advance the unfounded principle, tbat the opinion of the world is exclusively decided by France or England, never has been endured, and can as little lie tolerated at tbe present moment, Neither the national pride of an English- man, nor the ignorance and cruelty of a Frenchman, can give authority to such an assertion. The Emperor Napoleon must, indeed, have felt and observed, tbat there exists still, exclusive of Franceand England, independent nations, active cabinets, formidable armies, energy, character, and talents.— On a first glance, one might be tempted to consider this asset tion. as bioached in presence of the Senate, by way of stratagem to degrade the merit and glory of the Continental Powers, lo depreciate their political importance, to delude France, ar. d perhaps, even to flatter England ; for hardly any supposition on the point can be too harsh to be improbable. But this solution is not satisfactory ; the mode of speaking to which we allude may be more simply and naturally considered as one of those expedients by which a false prophet unmasked, who does not wish to acknowledge, and who cannot SQiiceal his embarrasment, endeavours lo give himself the appearance of a mysteiious wisdom, and a sublime calmness." SAVINGS ARK In Consequence of this Plan, the Members of the Fire Insurance Depart- ment whose Period of Repayment lias arrived, have received back Ffty per Cent, of the Premiums they deposited. The Rales of the Life Institution are nearly Ten per Cent, lozcer than those of other Establishments, and its Insurers have the additional Advantage of being entitled to a periodical bonus. THE 1' liOPUiETORS of THE SALOP FIRE OFFICE, fully impressed with a Sense of the distinguished Patronage and Preference given them by their Friends and tlie Public at large, through this anil the adjoining Counties, for 30 Years past, beg to return their grateful Acknowledgments; and trust that the Liberality of their Terms of Insurance, together w ith their prompt Mariner of adjusting and paying the Amount of all Loss Snd Damages sustained on Property insured by them, will merit a Continuance thereof. Printed Receipts, for the Animal Premiums payable at CHRISTMAS, are ready for Delivery at the Office, and by their respective Agents, of whom the Proposals of this OHice may be had. Farming Slock at the reduced Premium of Ss. per Cent. N. B Policies insuring £ 300 and upwards, are issued free of Ex pence. The Proprietors of this Office have always, pledged themselves to make good Loss or Damage on Property insured by lliein, which has been set oa Fire by Lightning. Cntn- Market, Shrewsbury, December 20, 1813. On Monday Lietit. Col. Gratit arrived in town on his parole of honour, having been taken prisoner in one of the late actions, but was only a prisoner a few hours, and was liberated on condition of llis procuring the re- lease of a certain French Officer, at which, we under- stand, there is some demur ; and, if it should not be agreed to, the gallant Colonel w ill be obliged lo return, and surrender himself. One thousand horses, it is said, are ordered to be im- mediately purchased, to be sent to Hanover, in order to equip a corps of cavalry. Rather a singular circumstance is said to have oc- curred at Carletoii'house, on the presentation of the Address of the University of Cambridge, on Wednesday, by the Vice- Chancellor readings congratulatory passage therein on the restoration of Hanover to the illustrious House of Brunswick, which was not in the copy laid be- fore the Prince Regent, according lo usage, by the Chancellor ( the Duke of Gloucester); and, consequently, to which the Prince Regent could make no reply. The Caledonian Mercury says, " From experience, it is now perfectly understood by some breeders, that calves suckled upou churned milk, thrive equally well by getting aboul tine third more of il. In this way all tbe butter is saved for the market, and there has never been an instance of calvesbrought up in this way, either taking the disease of livercrook or mortification." HOPE ASSURANCE COMPANY, LUDGATE- HILL, LONDON; Exchange, Edinburgh; and Westmoreland- Street, Dublin. FIRE OFFICE— Capital ONE MILLION. ASSURANCES AGAINST LOSS OR DAMAGE BY FIRE effected upon every Description of Property within the United Kingdom, upon Terms as beneficial to the Assured as those of any other Office. Losses are uniformly paid by this Company with the utmost Spirit of Liberality and Promptitude. Notice is hereby given, lhat Receipts fo' the lleneuql of Policies, which expire at Christmas, are now ready for Delivery at the above mentioned Offices, and with the respective Agents of the Company throughout ihe United Kingdom. Policies of Assurance, which expire at the above Period, should be renewed within FIFTEEN DAYS thereafter, or they become void. LIFE OFFICE— Capital ONE MILLIOM. ASSURANCES effected npon LIVES and on SURVIVOR- SHIP— ANNUITIES granted and purchased— EN DOW- MENTS for Children, & c. icc. The Proprietors of this Office have undertaken all Re- sponsibility, and have stipulated for a Guarantee of One Million Sterling, as an ampie Security for all their Engage- ments. Tbe Profits arising out of this Branch of Business, after a moderate Deduction for Guarantee and Expense of Ma- nagement, are divided amongst tbe Assured, in Proportion to the Sums respectively assured ; upon which Principle nu- merous are the Instances of Ten, Twenty, and Thirty perCent. in Addition to the Amount of Life Policies, being paid; and Cases have occurred ( when the Duration of Life has been considerably prolonged), w here the Payment has been more than double the Sum assured. No Entrance Money, Admission Fee, or other Official Charge, exacted ; nor are Gentlemen of Ihe Army or Navy charged any additional Premium, unless called into actual Service. WILLIAM BURY, Secretary. ROYAT7 EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFlCEf" ri^ HE Co it FOR AT i ON of the JI. ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCK do hereby give Notice, that they have ai. thorised their respective Agents to receive Projiosals for lite Assurance of Farming Stock at tbe Rate of 2i. per Cent, per Annum. Persons whose annual Premiums fall due on the 25th Instant, are hereby informed that. Receipts are now ready to be delivered by the Company's Agents undeimentioned, aid the Parties assured are requested to apply for the Re- newal of their Policies, on or before the 9th Day of January, as the Usual Fifteen Days allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy will then expire. SAMUEL FENN1NG, Secretary. SHROPSHIRE. Shrezesbnry, Mr. William Eddowes, Jon. Wellington, Mr. Stephen jennihs. Oswestry, Mr. Thomas Hughes. Litdlow, Mr. Jacob Smith. HEREFORDSHIRE. Ihreford, Mr. John Alien. Leominster, ?.* r. Samuel Nicholas, Ledbury, Mr. William Holbrooke. BRF. OKNOCKSHIRF.. Brecon, Mr. Charles Wild. DENBIGHSHIRE. Ruthin, Mr. Robert Williams. Wrerham, Mr. Joseph Langford. FLINTSHIRE. Holywell, Mr. William Turf on. GLAMORGANSHIRE' Swansea, Messrs. J. and W. Robert Grove. Cardiff, Mr. Joseph Davis. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Monmouth, Mr. Thomas Tudor. Newport, Mr. J. II. Smitliers. M ONTGOM ERYSHI RE. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, Mr. Charles Hudson. Lichfield, Mr. William Bond. Stafford, Messrs. Stephenson and Webb. Wolveihampion, Mr. James Brotvn. Hartley, Mr. John TomlinsOtt. Newcastle- tinder AJne, Mr. James Hahftarack. WORCESTERSHIRE.. Kidderminster, Mr. Samuel Pecritt. Worcester, Mr. Robert Gillam. CHESfllF. E. Chester, Mr. Samuel Baker. Macclesfield, Mr. William Buckley, Nantwich, Mr. William Tomlinson. Norlhwich, Mr. Peter Maddock. Stockjmt, Mr. Thomas Owen. N. B. Fire Policies w ill be allowed free of Expense, where the annual Premium amount! to 6s. or upwards. £ 3= This Company have invariably made good Losses, by hrc, occasioned by Lightning.— Proposals may be had of the diffeient Agents. ASSURANCES ON LIVES being found to be advantageous BIRMINGHAM FIRE OFFICE FOR INSURING Ho USES, WAREHOUSES, MANOFACTO- Rias, aud nt her Bul L DINGS, FA R M— INCSTOCK, GOODS, WARES, MER- CHANDIZE. SH IPS in Harbour, and other Property, from Loss ami Damage by Fire F. MeowmctJ BY ACT OF PAR- LIAMENT. Persons insured in this Office, whose Insurances become due at CIIRIS- IKAS, are respectfully informed that the Receipts for Renewal thereof, are now early for delivery by tbe respective Agents, and that the sr. me'should be renewed on or befoie the 9th Day of JANUAHY, as t. ne 15 Days allowed for Payment beyond the Date of each policy will then expire. Farming Stork on any Part of a Farm, or in auv Building | hereon, insured in outi Sum, at the reduced Hutt? ot 2s. per cent. No Charge made for " Policies wh^ re the Premium amouuts to 6s, nor on Removal from other Offices. Losses by Fire from Lightning made good. Bv Order of the Directors, R. I. WI TH villiDdK, Secretary* A G E NTS srwo f SIU RE Shrewsbury JOSEPH ENOCK. Whitchurch .... JOSEPH LEE. Cleobury Mortimer .... JOHN ' EATON. Market Drayton ., « .. THOMAS GRIFFITH, JUR, Wem .... ARTHUR BEETENSON. Newport . ... RICHARD Lowe. Ludlow v. i. ... THOMAS GRIFFITHS, Fenley, nfear Ellesmere .... THOMAS EACH US. Oswe* t> y JOHN STANTON*. Rules Owen ..... JOSEPH GRANGER. Wellington ....... .. a. THOMAS CRANAGE, Elfcsmere .... ANDREW CROSS. STAFFORDSHIRE. Siaford JOSEPH HENSHAW. Pe bridge i.*..... JOHN STARKEY. Walsall . . I THOMAS PEAROB. Lichfield ..-. . « TI THOMAS RUTTER. TumrvOrth .. « ... » . WILLIAM WAIN. Newcastle .. CHARLES CHESTER. IVolverktimpton .... THOMAS SIMPSON. Bilston .. .. STEPHEN BASI'ORD. Lane End and Cheadle .. I, RICHARD NEWBOLU, Cdnnock ...... W... CHARLES OOTTERII,. Rngeley WILLIAM HAWKINS. Burslem JOHN WARD. WALES. Aleryslzcilh .... » .. ... DAVID GRIFFITH. Newtown ..... ..... . I... II., ...;. Mr. JONES, Druggist. Welsh rool .... JAMES ROBERTS. Wynn I fall, near Ruabon ..... JOHN KBNRICK. The above Agents are also Agents to the Birmingham Life ditionsof Insurance may be kad Gratis. BANKRUPTS, DECEMBER 13. Isaac Bragg, of Great Queen- street, j-' weller, Jan. 4, 8, 99, at Guildhall, Lbndon. MOses Clarke, of Dartlord, publican, Dec. 21, 28, Jan. 29, at Guildhall.— Richard Dougttl, of Com- mercial- road, plumber, Dec. 21, Jan 29, al Guildhall.— Henry Forstet, of Newcastle- upon- Tyne, grocer, Jan. 17, 18, 29, at the George, Newcastle.— John Merrt/ man, of Wendlebury liquor- merchant, l) fec. 24, Jan. 1, 29, at the Town- hall j Oxford. — Richard Scu'dntnore, of Bristol, victualler, Dec. 30, 31, Jan. 29, at ihe Bush, Bristol.—- Matthew Turnbull, of Moulton, shop- keeper, Dec, 30, 31, Jan. 29, al Guilohall. DKCEMEKR 21. J*— John Carter, of Portsea, Southarrpton. miller, Jan. 6, 7, Feb. 1, al ihe White Hart Tavern, Portsmouth, — John Clarky ol Cl'. a'hanV, KenV^ linen* diapcr, Jan. 8, 18, l'" eb, 1, at Guildhall, London.—-,/ oAtt Daulton, ol Spalding, Lincoln shire, merchant, Dcc. 31, Jan. 1. Feb 1, at the White Hart Inn, Spalding — Jonathan Gtove% ut Great Russell- street, Bioomsburv, Middlesex, list. monger,: Dec. 28, Jan 8, Feb. 1, at Guildhall London.**- Janies Hare, o?' Pall Mall, Westmim'er, victualler Dec. 28, Jan. 4; Feb. 1, ai GuUdha I.— Joseph Hetheringtov, ol Sheeiness, Kent, linen- draper, D" c. 28.< Jan, 8: Feb. 1, at Guildhall, London.—' William Lewis, of Southampton- row, Bloomsbury- squarc, Middle.- ex, upholsterer, Jan. 8, 15, Feb 1, at Guildhall, London.— John Manuel, of Lucas- street, Mid dlesex, baker, Jan. 8, 11, Feb 1, at Guildhall, London.— Edivnrd IMessum, ot Portsea, Southampton, miller and mealman, Jan 6 Hi Feb. 1, SL*. the White Hart Tavern, Portsmouth.— William Payne, of Stourport, Worcestershire, dealer in coals and fruit, Jan, at the YVbcat Sheaf Inn, Bewdley, Worcestershire, Jau. 5, to Persons having Offices, Employments, Estates, or other , ow„ hallt}. determinable on the Life or Lives of themselves or ' NEKVOUS DEBILITY. rritfECORDIAL BALM OF GILF. AD having been un- - « - commonly successful with young people, who have the appearance and air uf old agej who are pale, effeminate, benumbed, stupid, a or! even imbecile; whose bodies are become bent, whose iegs are no longer able to c. trry them; who have an utter distaste for every thing, and are totally in- capacitated ; this celebrated Cordial stands highly recom- mended to the afflicted with tfofise languishing disorders, as the only medicine thai can be administered with assured con- fidence ot success, its virtues being daily demonstrated in eradicating the wor> t and most dangerous symptoms; and nothing has tended so much to establish its fame, as the cer- tain success in those coiriplaints which strike their roots so deep in tlie constitution* and are so fatal to the happiness of Mankind. Sold by W. EDDOVTES, Printer, Shrewsbury, in bottles, price 1 Is. each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one 1 Is. bottle is saved, with the word& " Sam/, Solomon, Liver- pool., 11 engraved jn the Stamp. Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letfpr, tb « usual Compliment of a one pound note to be inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, near Liverpool. Paid doubie postage." DAMP AIR AND FOGGY WEATHER. J'T'V. VENTY Yeais experience has proved that tbe most 1. effectual and safe Remedy for tbe Cure of Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, Hooping Coujjb, and all obstructions of the Breast and Euugs, is unquestionably FORD's Original Pectoral Balsam of Ilorehound, an elegant preparation from that well- known herb; it has obtained the pre- eminenee ( beyond precedent) for ihe Cure of the alxive Complaints, of which fhe authenticity can be ascertained, bv application at most of the respectable venders of medicine, in all the [ irtiieipal cities and towns in the king- dom ; the pppulaiity and good effects of this invaluable me- dicine need n ' superfluous comments, as the extensive demand proves its superioi ity as a public Medicine to give immediate relief. The public will please to observe it. can- not be genuine, unless each brittle is enclosed in an Affidavit, attested at the Mansion- House, I- oudon, June Itli, I3<) 3 } Incomes, hers; TABLES of the RATES for such ASSUHASCES aud lor the GRANTINC ANNUITIES on LIVES, may be had of thesaid Agents. And for the greater Convenience of the Public, the Company have determined to extend ( by Special Agreement) the Assurance on Lives to the Age of 1.5 Years. December 14, 1813. r/ ta- rtLv Firc- OJ/ ice. r& F. NEW AL Receipts for Policic* , falling due at Christmas, are now in ihe Hands of the several Agents of the Company. Insurances of every Description are effected on the most moderate Terms. Stock on a Farm may be insured in one Sum without the Average Clause, at 2s. per Cent, per Annum.- Losses b Fire occasioned ny Lightning have always been paid by tt. i- Office. Persons insuring for Three Hundred Pounds, or up- wards, Kill not be charged for the Policy : and alt Endorsements will be made Graiit. By Order of the Directors, H. A. HAT. DY. Sec. of Country Department. Sold ill bottles at 10s. 6il ; - is. ( id. ; a- nd 2s. 9il. each, by Weston and Co. Strand j Edwards, F. Newbery and Sous, St. Paul's Church- vard ; Sutton, Bow Church- yard ; Barclay and Sons, Fleet. maiket; Johu Evans, Long- lane; R « Johnston, Greek street, Suho ; Sanger, 150, ( Jxlord- street; by the only Proprietor, R., Ford, Chemist, OosweH- terrace, near Islington, from Baibicau; lv. Buller, Loudon; and bv W EODOWKS. Shrewsbury, aud all other Venders in every Town in the United Kingdom. COMPLAINTS OF THE LUNGS," LlVEll, & c. DR. JAMF. S's ANALEP TIC I'l 1. I. S, from their tendency lo open the pores, and promote all the natural secre- tions, ore tbe best remedy lor colds, slight fevers, rheuma- tisms, and all disorders occasioned by obstiucted perspiialien. They are equally excellent lor liver and gouty complairts ; for bead- itches, indigestions, and for other affection* « the stomach and bow els, too often the consequence of frea living. A< a general tainily medicine they have no equal; they are inild in theiroporaiien, and tbey are recommended- and taken by gentlemen of the lirst eminence in the faculty. Sold by F'. Newbery and Sons, in St. Paul's Church- yard, London ; and by tbi'li Agents in the Cuuutrv. Be careful to observe in the Stamps the Words " r. Newbery, 45, St. P. iil' - J 1 Printed & published by IT. Eddoicct, Com- Mtrket, Shimsburp*
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