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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1042
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 12/01/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1042
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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7? PRTNTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N°- 1042. Wednesday, ^ FEV^* COfW MARKET\ SHREWSBURY. January 12, 1814, 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. Genteel Residence, near Coatbroolcdale. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON AT LADY RAY NEXT, ACOMPACT and convenient DWELLING HOUSE, wilh a Summer- House commanding an extensive View of the Upper Part of Shropshire and Montgomery shire, a Portion of Pleasure Ground, and a good Kitchen Garden well storked with Fruit Trees. The House in delightfully situated on LINCOLN HI LI., nearthe Iron Bridge, within about 300 Yards ofthe roman- tic Walks of Coalbrookdale, and about the same Distance from a good MarVet. The Premises are capable of considerable Improvement, • t a small Expence, anil ilie Proprietor ( who is leaving the Neighbourhood), would have 110 Objection to treat for the Purchase of them; and, if more agreeable, will give Possession of from Iwo to six Acres of LAND therewith. Apply lo Mr RYWATFR, Iron Bridge. ~~ FREF. IK) 1.1) AND LEASEHOLD ESTATES, IN THE SEVERAL COUNTIES OK MONTGOMERY AND DENBIGH, TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT. LOT 1 4 LL that FREEHOLD MFSSUAGE, or Tenement, f\ and FABM, wilh the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, aud Pasture I AND. railed CRAK.- N'ANT situate ill the Parish of l. lanfihnngel, in the Countv of Montgomery, and within three Miles of the Market Town of Llanfvllin, now in Ihe Occupation of Richard Edwards, containing, by Admeasurement, 83A. OR. 20 P. .... The House and Oi. lhiiildings on this Lot are 111 com- plete Repair, and there is a very extensive Right of Common on the adjoining Hills. LOT II. AH thai LEASEHOLD M F. SSU AGE. or Tene- ment aod FARM, with Ihe several Pieces or Parrels of Arable Meadow, and Pasture L AND thereto belonging, railed C'F. FN DERWF. N, situate iu the Parish of l. lan- rhaiadr yn Morhnant, in the said County of Montgomery, within two Miles of thai Village, together with a Shcepwalk thereto belonging, row in the Occupation of John Vaoghan, containing, by Admeasurement, 15SA. OR. 16P. or there- abouts. The above Lot is held for a Term of 1000 Years, 915 of w hich are now unexpired LOTHI. A11 those TWO FRF. F. HOTD MESSUAGES, or Tenements, v » ith the several Pieces or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, aud Pasture LAND, with Ibe Apporteminees thereunto reaper lively belonging, catted TA N Y GRAU. and TAN Y PISTIL1., silualein the Parish of l. lanrhaiadr \ n Mochnant aforesaid, in Ihe several Counties of Denbigh ami Montgomery, or one of them, now in Ihe Occupation of Hugh Fvans and Evan Evans, containing together, by Admeasurement, together with a Sheepwalk thereto be- longing, 660 A. IR. 2SP. The last Lot contains the Cataract railed FISTILL Rin 1 ADR; the perpendicular Height of the Rock from which this Water falls is 240 Feel. The Water runs through Ibis Lot, which is situate about three Miles from the Village of Llaurhaiadr yn Mocbnant aforesaid. The Whole of the above Estates are very improvable ; • mi great Part thereof mav be irrigated; Ihe Land- Taxis low : and Possession mav be had at l. ady- day next. Hie respective Tenants will she the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to Mr W FGERTON JEFFREYS, Solicitor, in Shrewsbury, at whose Office Maps of the diflereut Lots may be seen TURNPIKE TOLLS TO BE LET. XTOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls aiising at the IN several Toll Gates open the Turnpike Roads leadine from Shrewsbury to Much Wenlock nnd from Much VVpnlorV to Church Stretton, and from Wall- under- Hay- wood In Blackwood Lime Kilns, aud froln Atrham through Coudovcr > 0 Dorriuglon, called or known hy Ibe several Names of Weeping Cross, Cressagc, Harlcv, Westwood, Rushbin v, Hazier, Chilton Kmgslreet. and Borton Gates, WILL BE I ET BV A' CTION, lo Ihe best Bidders, at Ihe Dwelling Hou- e of Mr. ANDREW Donsox. at Cound Lane Inn, 011 TUESDAY, the 18th Dav nr. la nary, 1814, between tbe Hours of 12 aud 3 o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, in the Manner dirertrd l> v the Act passed in the Thirteenth Year of t be Reign of his present Majesty King George tlie Third, " for regulating Ihe Turnpike Roads."— Whoever happens to he the best Bidder, must al Ihe same Time give Security, with sufficient Surety, to ti e Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as thev shall direct. FRANCIS AT T. F. N, Clerk to theTrnslees ofthe said Turnpike Ronds. " TURNPIKE T0I. IZ NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising at the Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads at Ll infvllin, ^ ales ny auction. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. AS1I AND OTHER TIMBER. At the Lion Inn, in T. lansaintffraid, in the County of Mont- gomery, 011 Tuesday, the 18th Day of January, 1814, at twelve o'Clock precisely, subject to Conditions ; THE following Lots ofTimber, lately fallen, now drawn together, and numbered with a Scribe : LOT I.— 64 ENDS of ASH Timber, numbered 1 to 64. 3 Ditto of Sycamore, ditto 1 lo 3. 5 Ditlo of Elm, ditto 1 to 5. LOT II.— 61 ENDS of ASH Timber, numbered 65 to 125. 9 Dilto ofSvcamore, ditto 4 to. 12. 2 Ditto of Elm, dilto 6 to 7. 2 Ditto of Birch, dilto 1 to 1. CONDOVEH. TO BE SOLD, AN excellent TOWX- BUILT CURRICLE, nearly as good as new, with Harness complete for a Pair of Horses— Price for the Whole FIFTY- FIVE GUINEAS. ALiO TWO RICKS of EXCELLENT HAY. gTRAYED) | Out of a Field near Buttington, in Ihe Counly of Mont- gnnierv, 011 or about the 21st Day of Decembrr last, ABROWN COLT, ofthe Cart Kind, rising 3 Years old, i wilh Stripe down the. Face, his hind Legs white nearly I to Ibe Gamhrei, aud the Hair of Ihe Tail rubbed, or gnawed away by other Colts, nearly to Ihe Strumple. The above Colt was seen near the Rose and Crown Turnpike Gate on Christmas Day, and it is believed lias since been STOLEN. fi, Dvr, o„ rKiiT,'„ i,., ... I„.. I A REWARD of TWO GUINEAS, nnd all Expences, is LOTLIL_ 6lf> ^ DS o; ASTTTIMBER, numbered ,26 to 202. , ,„ rehy ff , ,„ any Pelso0 w, ,', tllrn , llc U , ' tIie Owner Mr. THOMAS DA VIES, of tbe Moors, near Butting- ton IE STRAYED ; and IF STOLEN, a REWARD ofTEN CLASSICAL BOOKS* Published by J. MAWMAN, 39, Ltidoate Street, London-, end Sold by W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury. • piCARDl PORSONl ADVERSARIA.— Nol* et F. tnen- . IV ilation'- s in Poetas Grigcos, quas ex Schedis Mauu- senptis Porsoni apnd Collegium SS. Trinitatis Cantabrigiae adversatis deprompserunt et ordinarunt nec non IniliciUis in- struxerunt Jacobus Henricus Monk, A. M. Caiolus jacobus Blomfield, A. M. Cantabrigi ® : Snmptibus Collegii SS. Trinitatis. F. xcudit Joannes Smith, Academiae Typography, 1812. In 1 Vol. demy 8vo. ornamented with a fine Poitiait of Ihe Author, engraved by Fittler, from a Bust taken im- mediately after his death, is. Boards. A few Copies, beautifully printed on Imperial Paper, and hot- pressed, with Proof Impressions of the Head, £ 2. 3s Boards. If the value of a book is to be estimated by the merit LONDON. FROM TDK LONDON GJ& ETTS. DOWNING STREET, I AN. 4. A Dispatch, of which the following is a copy, has been this morning received by Earl Bathurst, frotn Sir George Prevost, Bart. Head- Quarters, La Chine, Non 15, 1813. MY LORD, Major Gen. Wilkinson left Grenadier Island, on Lake Ontario, 011 the 30th ult. with 10,001) men, in small craft and batteaux, and proceeded down the St. Lawrence, in urder to co. operale wilh Gen. Hampton, in Ihe invasion of Lower Canada, and for the avowed purpose of taking up his winter- quarters at Montreal; having 011 the 3lsl hailed a few miles below Gravelly Point, on the south side of Ihe river, liis position was 011 Ihe following day reconnoitred and afterwards cannonaded liv a division of gun- boats, uu- der the command of Capt. Mulcasler, of the Royal [ Navy. of its contents, it is impossible to complain of dearness in the j By keeping close 10 his own shore, the enemy arrived, oil Llanaaiiilffraid, Ll. ndriuio, Alberhurv, Llangynog, Mill- ! tirgerrig. Cast. Ilnioch, Trap, Llnugcdwvu, aiid Pontllogel, J called or known bv tbe Names of Llanfyllin UpperGale, ! Llanfvllin Lower Gate, l. lansainlffraid Gale, Llandrinio ! and Llandrinio Bridge Gates, Alberbury Gates, Llangvnog Gates, Milllirgi rrig Gale, Castellmoch Gate, Trap Gate, i Llangedwyn Gate, aud Pontllogel Gale, will be LET BY ! AUCTION, lo the best Bidder, at the EAGLE INN, in I the Tow n of LLANFYLLIN, in the Countv of Montgomery, upon TUESDAY, ihe FIRST Day of FEBRUARY next, between the Hours of eleven of the Clork in Ihe Forenoon and two in Ihe Afternoon of the same Day, in Ihe Manner directed by Ihe Act passed in Ibe thirteenth Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George Ihe Third, " for regu- lating the Turnpike Roads;" which Tolls produced the last Year the following Sums, viz. £. s. d. Llanfyllin Upper Gate 122 0 0 Llanfyllin Lower Gate 181 O o LlansainlH'raid Gate 322 0 o Llandrinio and Llandrinio Bridge Gales ... 130 0 o Alberbury Gates 56 0 o Llangynog Gates 45 0 0 Milltirgerrig Gate 11 0 0 Castellmoch Gale 30 o o Trap Gale 10 o 0 Llangedwyn Gate 10 10 0 And Ponlllogel Gate 8 0 0 • hove Ihe Expenses of ccllectiug them, and will be put up respectively at those Sums. Whoever happens to he tbe best Bidder, must at Ihe same Time give Security wilh sufficient Sureties, lo the Satisfaction of Ihe Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads, for the Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at 6uch Times as they shall direct. JOHN THOMAS, Clerk to the Trustees of tbe said Turnpike Roads. Dated tbe Tthof December, 1813. 6 Ditto of Sycamore, dilto 13 to 18. 11 Ditto of Elm, ditto 8 to 18. 5 Ditto of Birch, ditto 3 to 7. The above Lois are situate on Cefnllyfnog Farm and Lands adjoining, in the Parish of Llansainiffraid, in Ihe Occupation of Richard Owen and others, and about 2 M iles and a half from the Montgomeryshire Canal at New Bridge. Mr. Edwards, of the Lion Inn, Llansaintfl'raid, or the respective Tenants, will shew Ihe Lots ; aud further Parti- culars may be bad of Mr. GOULD, Golfa, near Welsh Pool. " MONTGOM F. RYSHTRE! ' MOST CAPITAL OAK AND OTHER TIMBER. At Ihe Oak lun, in Welsh Pool, in the Counly of Montgo- gomery, on Tuesday, tbe 15th Day of February, 1814, at four in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions : ffXHE following LOTS of TIMBER, numbered with J a Scribe. LOT I. 152 OAK Timber Trees, standing in S Wood called HAIFRON, Part of Trowscoed Farm, ill the Parish of Guilsfield, iu Ihe Occupation of Edward Soinerfield. LOT II 105 ASH Trees, standing in Ihe same Wood. LOT III. 195 OAK Timber Trees, standing ill GWERN Y BRAIN Wood, Part of Trowscoed Farm aforesaid. I. OT IV. 88 ASH Trees, standing in Gwern y Brain Wood. LOT V. 87 Fl R Trees, standing in the same Wood. LOT VI. 147 OAK Timber Trees, standing iu KILL Y j BUARTH Wood and Lands, on the North Side of Ihe Road leading to Trowscoed House, being Part of Trowscoed Farm aforesaid. LOT VII. 50 ASH Trees, standing on KILL Y BUARTH Wood and Lands aforesaid. LOTVIII. 31 ALDER Trees, 1 Asp Tree, standing in the Wood and Lands aforesaid. LOT IX. 45 ELM Trees, standing in the Wood and Lands aforesaid. LOT X. 16 WALNUT Trees, standing in the Lands aforesaid. LOT XI. 100 OAK Timber Trees, standing in a Coppice and LR. nds on the South Side of the Road leading to Trows, coed House, being Part ofTrowscoed Farm, and on Lands near the same, in the Occupation of Mrs Ross and J. Jones. LOT XII 38 ASH Trees, 8 ALDER Trees, standing iu the Coppice and Lands aforesaid. LOT XIII. 9 ELM Trees, standing in the same Coppice and Land. LOT XIV 112 OAK Timber Trees, standing in a Coppice anil Lauds 011 the South Side of the Road leading to the House 011 Moel Garth Farm, in the Parish of Guilsficld, in the Occupation of Mary Morris. LOT XV 65 OAK Timber Trees, standing in a Coppice and Lands on the North Side of the Road aforesaid. LOT XVI. 100 OAK Timber Trees, standing on a Farm at CLAWDD I. LEIG, ill ihe Parish of Guilsfield, iu the Occu- pation of Thomas Adams. LOT XVII. 8 ASH Trees, standing on Ihe same Farm. LOT XVIII. 41 OAK Timber Trees, 5 ASH Trees, stand- ing 011 a Farm called CLAWDD LLEIG and PEN Y VOEL, adjoining Lot 16, in Ihe Occupation of D. Ellis. LOT XIX. 25 OAK Timber Trees, standing 011 VARCH- WEI. L Farm, in the Parish of Guilsfield, in the Occupation of Reere Griffiths. LOT XX. 25 ELM Trees, numbered I to 25, standing on tbe same Farm LOT XXL 50 ELM Trees, numbered 26 to 75, standing on the same Farm. LOT XXII. 22 ASH Trees, standing on the same Farm. LOT XXIII. 9 ALDER Trees, standing 011 the same Farm. The Farm on which Ihc first thirteen Lots are standing, is about half a Mile from tbe Montgomeryshire Canal at Guilsfield, and three Miles from Pool Quay; tbe Farm 011 which Lots 14 and 15 are standing, is about two M iles, and the Farms 011 which Lots 16, 17, and IS are standing, is about three Miles from the said Canal, and about six Miles from Pool Quay ; and Ihe Farm on which Lots 19 lo 23 are standing, is adjoining the Canal aforesaid. The OAK TREES are of large Dimensions, applicable 10 the superior Purposes of the Navy The WA LN UTTREES are unusually fine The oilier Trees are also of large Di- mensions anil the best Quality.— Tbe Whole, from the easy Carriage 10 the Montgomeryshire Canal or the River Severn, will be found deserving Ihc Attention of Persons in want of such Timber. The Tenants will shew the different Lots; and Parti- culars may he had of Messrs. LLOYD, JEFFREYS, and WILLIAMS, Solicitors, Shrewsbury ; or of Mr. GOULD. Golfa, near Welsh Pool. GUINEAS ( over and beside what is allowed by Ihe Bulting- ton Association for prosecuting Felons) will " be paid, upon Conviction of the Offender or Offenders, by the said Thomas Davies. Welsh Pool, 3d January, 1814. GLYNDWRDWY AND RUG INCLOSURE. TTH F. undersigned JOSIA" BOYDELI., of Kilhendre, in Ihe Comity ofSalop, Gent, the Commissioner named in and by a certain Act of Parlitmient, intitled, " An Act " for inclosing tbe Commons or Waste Lands in the Manors " ofGlvndvfrdwy, otherwise Glysdwrdwv, Rfig, and Gwy- " ddelwern. in the County of Merioneth," DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, lhal I have set out and allotted such Parts of the said Commons and Waste Lands as are situate in the Townships of Trewyn, Rhagat, Bodorlas, Tirllan- eich. and Hendreforfydd, to Ihe several Persons interested ( herein, conformable lo the Authority given tome for that Purpose: And I have also caused a MAPand SCHEDULE ( hereof lo be made, and which is left at Ihe House of Mr. FIIANCISCLARKE, attbeNew Inn, in Corwen, in the said Couuly of Merioneth, where it will remain for the Inspec- tion of nil Parties, until MONDAY, the 24th Day of present instance. The matter in Porson's Criticisms is ex- ceedingly condensed. Had the remarks and emendations bete published been written by Porson at the same length as the elegant aud chastised Preface to the Hecuba, tbey would have occupied at least five times their present space ; and had the publication of such a multitude of critical dainties been entrusted to any of our German brethren, they would , probably have been diffused thro' many full grown volumes, to the great delight of all lovers of bulky literature."— Mils. CBIT. p. 119. 2. . ESCHYLl PROMETHEUS VINCTUS. Ad Fidem MStorum emendavit, Notas et Glossarium adjeeit Carolus Jacobus Blomfield, A. M, Coll. SS. Trin. apud Cantab, nnpei Socius. Editio Secuuda, priore emendatior, et multis par- tibits anctior. Accedit Index in Glossaiium. 8vo, 8s. boards 3. / ESCHYL1 SEPTF. M CONTRA THfcBAS. Ad Fidem MStorum emendavit, Notas et Glossarium adjecit Carolus Jacobus Blomfield, A. M. Coll. SS. Trin. apud Cantab, nuper : Socius. 8vo. 7s. boards. 4. XENOPHON ITS MF. MORABILIUM, Lib. IV. usque ad Lib. III. Cap. VI. Interp. Nova donavit, et varr. leelt. Auxits. Gulielmus Bemvell, M, A. Coll, SS. Trinitatis nuper Socius. Textus quod defuit, euiii Variis Lectionibus a Schneidere. 8vo 9s. and wiih Noles 15s. lloaids. 5. T. LIVTI PATAVINI H1STORIARUM ab urbe con. JANUARY instant,' on which Day F shall attend at'the dita Libri qui supersunt XXXV. recommit et Notis ad usum same Place, to proceed further with the Business of the Seholarum accommotlatis illustravit J. B. L Cievier, Eme- said Inclosure, at Ten o'clock ill the Forenoon. AND I DO HEREBY GIVE FURTHER NOTICE, that all Right of Common, and all Rights w hatsoever, in, upon, or over the Lands herein before mentioned, and directed by Ihe said Act to be extinguished, belonging to or claimed by any Person or Persons whomsoever, Bodies Politic or Corporate, shall cease, determine, and be for ever extinguished on the said 24tb Instant. Given under tny Hand, this isl Dav of Januarv, 1814. ' JOS! AH BOYDELL. Kilhendre, Ut January, 1814. MARY RUDGE'S DIVIDEND. ^^ OTICE is hereby given, that A DIVIDEND will be made of all liic Residuary Produce arising from the Estate and Effect, of Mary Rudge, late of CLEO- BURY MORTIM ER, in the Couuty ofSalop, Shoemaker, unto and among all the Creditors of the said Mary Rudge who have executed the Deed of Trust and Assignment of i her said Property, on TUESDAY, the FIRST Day of j FEBRUARY next, at the House of Mr. John Barker, i Currier, in Cleobury Mortimer aforesaid, the Assignee of the said Estate and Effects; and that all Persons being Creditors of Hie said Mary Rudge, who shall not then have executed Ihe said Deed of Assignment, will be pre- cluded from all Benefit of such Dividend. Cleobury Mortimer, January 7, 1814. 18th THIS MONTH, JANUARY, STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING. 10* 000 For the First- drawn Prize above £ 20. RTCHARDSON, GOODLUCK, & Co. KESPECTFULLY inform the Public, that the STATE LOTTERY will be Drawn the 181b and26th JANUARY. The Scheme, with only 12,000 Tickets, contains the follow- ing Capitals: 2 Prizes of £ 20,000 S 10,000 2 3,000 2 2,000 4 1,000 & c. & r. & c. ritus Rhetorics: Professor in Collegio Dorm3no Bellovaco Universitatis Parisieusis. 6 Tom. 8vo. jC'i. 4s. boards. Oxon. 1813. Tbe same Book printed on royal paper, £ 3. 3s. boards. —" Livius Optimus Ilisturieus."— Bacon bvo. edit. Vol. 7, p. 65. 11 Crevier's Livysays Gibbon, " contains a sensible Life ofthe Ilistoiian, a judicious selection of the best remarks j on this work, aud displays as much intelligence as ta, te 011 ' the part of tbe Editor." Krnesti speaks uot less favourably : of Crrviei' » Notes. i The neatness, cheapness, and correctness of this Edition, ' will, it is hoped, give it a claim to the attention uf S' holars. I 6. C1CERONIS OPERA OMNIA, ex recensione Jo. Aug. 1 F. rnesti, cum ejusdem Notis et Clave Ciceroniana : upon 1 good paper, and accurately printed from the best edition, j executed at Halle, in Saxony, wilh the Index improved, 8 Vols, 8vo. £ 6. boards. Ox: on. 1810. Likewise may be had separately, 1. ERNEST! CLAVIS CICERONIANA, sive Indices Rerum et Verborum Philologico- Critici in Opera Ciceronis. Accedunt. Grueea Ciceronis oecessariis ObservationiDus illus- trata, 1 Vol. 8vo. 15s. boards. Oxon. 1810. 8. M. TULL1I CICERONIS DR OFF1CII3 Libri Tres, ex Becensione Jo." Mich. et Jac. Frid. Heusingeiorum. Patrui Majoris et Patris sui Animadversiones Seholarum Usibus accotnmodavit Conradus Heusinger. In a large Vol 12mo. 5s fid. boards. 9. P. VIRGIL1US MARO IN USUM SCHOLARUM. Ex Fdit'one Chr. Qottl. Heynii. Excisis Disqnisitionlbus, Excursibus, et Notarum iis, qu ® puerorum usibus minus ac- commodate lidebantur, 1 Vol. Svo. 9s. boards. The same Book, On fiue paper, 12s. boards; and on royal pape. r, 16s. boards. 11). QUINTI HORATII FLACCI OPERA; or. The Works of Horace, translated literally into English Prose; for the use of those who are desirous of acquiring or reco. veting A competent knowledge of the Latin Language, lly ('. Smart, A. M. of Pembioke College, Cambridge. 2 VoU. 18mo. 8s. bound TICKETS and SHARES are selling at Shrewsbury, by VV. EDDOWES, Printer. Market Drayton, R. GRANT, Post- Master, IFrcxham, j. PAINTER, Bookseller, Oswestry, W PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. the Contractors for Ihe present Lottery, who sold at their Offices, Cornhill, and Charing- Cross, London, and by tlieir Agents iu the Country, Ihe following Capital Prizes in 48 Shares, in the Lotteries drawn LAST SEPTEMBER and NOVEMBER: 3,354 £ 20,050. 4,285 £ 3,000 I 1,130 £ 500 8,471 £ 1,000 | 7,522 £ 500 TOLLS TO BE LET. NOTICE Is hereby given, that Ihe Tolls arising and to be collected at the several Toll Gates hereafter mentioned, namely, Buttington Cross Gates, Leighton Gales, Rose and Crown Gate, and Trefnant Gate, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, in the TOWN HALL, iu tbe Town of Pool aforesaid, on WEDNESDAY, the SECOND Day of FEBRUARY, 1814, precisely at Ihe Hour of Eleven in the Forenoon, pursuant to and in the Manner diivcted by an Act of Parliament made and passed in the fifty- third Year ofthe Reign of his present Majesty, entitled, " An Act for repairing aud improving several Roads in the Counties of Montgomery, Merioneth, nnd Salop, mid other Roads therein mentioned;" which said Tolls produced the last Year the several Sums afler mentioned, anove Ibe Expence of collecting the same.— Whoever happens to be Ihe best Bidder, must at Ihe same Time give Security, vvith sufficient Sureties to I he Satisfac- tion of the Trustees of the Turnpike Roads, for the Pay- m<^ 0, of Ihe Renls agreed for, at such Times and in such P; , Portions as the said Trustees shall appoint. * ' RICHARD GRIFFITllES, Clerk to the Trustees. Buttington Cross Gates, Leighton, and Rose £. s d. and Crown Gales 400 o 0 Trefnant Gats, 33 0 Q MONTGOMERYSHIRE CAPITAL COPPICE TIMBER. At Ibe Cross Foxes Inn, in Oswestry, on Tuesday, the Ist Day of February next, at four o'Clock iu the Afternoon, subject to Conditions, IIHE following LOTS of TIMBER, growing on tbe undermentioned Farms, in the Parishes of Myfod and Llanfechan, in tbe Countv of Montgomery, viz. LOT I. 108 OAK aud 12 ASH Trees. LOT II. 104 DITTO, 8 ASH, 10 ELM, and 5 SYCAMORE Trees. LOT HI. 124 DITTO, and 5 ASH Trees. LOT IV. 150 DITTO, and 2 DITTO. LOT V. s6 DITTO, and 9 DITTO. LOT VI. 13 DITTO, aud 7 Oak Pollards. LOT VII. 37 OAK Trees. LOT VIII. 64 Dilto Lots 1 and 2 are scribe- marked nnd growing 011 Ystym- colwen Farm, inthe Holding of Mr. J. T. Mansell.— Lots 3 and| 4 011 Lauds ill the Holding of Mr. Jones, of the Main. — Lot 5 on Penybrin Farm, in Ibe Holding of Richard Morgan.— Lot 6 on Cae Brees Farm, in tbe Holding of David Jones.— Lot 7 onTyddyn y lais, iu llie Holdings of Edward Howells and O. Cadwallader. — Lot 8 on Brykyn- felin Farm, in the Parish of Llanfecliau aforesaid, 111 the Holding of the said Richard Morgan. The Timber is of superior Quality and of large Dimen- sions, and will be found well worth Ihe Alteution of Ship- builders, ii C. Mr. J. T. Mansell will appoint a Person to shew Ihe different Lots; and further Particulars may be had from Mr. WALTER JONES, Cefn Rug, near Corwen ; or Mr. RICHARD HUGHES, Timber Merchant, Oswestry. Oswestry, ist January, 1814. IMPROVEMENTS IN COOKBRY COMBINED WITH ECONOMY. CAPITAL TIMBER. At tbe Cross Keys Inn, in Oswestry, in the County of Salop, on Wednesday, the 2d of February, 1814, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject lo Conditions then 10 be produced : LOT I. 70 OAK TREES. LOT 2. 240 Dilto. LOT 3. 22 Ditto. LOT 4. 44 Ditto. LOT 5. 42 ASH TREES. The above Timber is lately Scribe- marked and numbered, growing 011 a Farm called COAD A LEY, withiu a Mile of Llanfvllin, in tbe County of Montgomery. At the same Time and Place, a PIECE of MEADOW LAND, containing by Admeasurement two Acres, situate in. the Parish of MYFOD, in the said County of Mont- gomery. Mr. Thomas Hughes, the Tenant, at Coad a L# y, will shew the Land and Timber. THIS MONTH !!! .£ 10,000 for the First Prize above -£ 20, First Day. .£ 20,000 for the Second Day. TBISH, Stock- Broker, of the Old Established State . Lottery Offices, 4, Cornhill, and 9, Cliaring- Cross, London, respectfully informs his Friends and the Public in general, the New Year's Lotiery commences 18th of THIS MONTH : the Scheme contains Two of £ 20,000, Two of £ 10,000, & c. & C.& C. Tickets and Shares in the greatest Variety of Numbers are selling at his Offices, and by the following Agents, J. SANDFORD, Bookseller, Shrewsbury. R. PARKER, Ditto, IVhilchurch, A. MORGAN, Ditto, Stafford, P. DENMAN, Ditlo, Wolverhampton, R. PARKER, Grocer, Ellesmere, SMITH and WILSON, Printers, JVewcastle, J. HEM ING, Bookseller, Stourbridge. * » * Tbe Capital Prizes Sold by T. BISH in the late Year being too numerous for an Advertisement, Particulars may be had of his Agents. DA MP AIR AND FOGGY WEATHER. TWENTY Years experience has proved that the most effectual and safe Remedy for tbe Cure of Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, Hooping Cough, and all obstinctions of the Breast and Lungs, is unquestionably FORD'S Original Pectoral Balsam qf IJorehpund, an elegant preparation from that well- known herb; it has obtained the pre- eminence ( beyond precedent) for the Cure of tbe above Complaints, of which the authenticity can be ascertained, by application at most of the respectable venders of medicine, in all the principal cities and towns in the king- dom ; the pnpulaiity and good effects of Ihis invaluable me- dicine need no superfluous comments, as the' extensive demand proves its superiority as a public Medicine to give immediate relief. The public will please to observe it. can- not be genuine, unless each bottle is enclosed in an Affidavit, attested at the Mansion- House, Loudon, June 7th, 1805; and signed in hjs own hand. Sold in bottles at 10s. 6d.; 4s. fid. ; and 2s 9il. each, by Weston and Co. Strand ; Edwards, F. Newbery and Sons, St Paul's Church- yard; Sutton. Bow Church- yard ; Barclay - n'l Sons, Fieft- maiket; John Evans, + 2. Long- lane; R. Johnston, Greek- street, Soho; Sanger, 150, Oxlord- street; bv the only Proprietor, R. Ford, Chemist, Goswell- leriace, near Islington, from Barbican; R. Builer, London; nnd , by W. F. DDOWRS, Shrewsbury, and all other Venders in every Town in the United Kingdom. Lately published, in one ueatiy printed Volume, 12mo. Price 6s. a new Edition, enlarged, corrected, and mate- rially improved, DOM ESTIC M ANAGEM ENT, or the H EALTHFU L COOKERY BOOK, on economical Principles, and adapted for universal Use Comprising, in Addition to the Culinary aud other very useful miscellaneous RECIPES, Instructions for making WINES. An ESSAY ON DIET, considered as the most natural Means of preserving Health and prolonging Life; general Observations on tbe MA- NAGEMENT of a FAMILY, and particular Remarks on the DIETINGof CHILDREN; lo which is prefixed Ihe Method of treating such trifling Medical Cases, as properly come within the Sphere of Domestic Manngement. BY A LADY. " We cannot do our Fair Readers a greater Service than to recommend this Work ; it is, without Excep- tion, Ihe most practically useful of any of the Kind, and will he found rational and amusing"— From the Ladies Museum, June, 1810. London: printed for B. and R. CROSBY and Co. Sta- tioners'Court, Paternoster Row, and sold byW. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury; and all other Booksellers. ALSO, CROSBY'S COMPLETE HOUSEKEEPER'S AC- COUNT BOOK for 1814, with lied or Black Lines, consist- ing of Ruled Pages for every Day in the Year.— Events of 1813, Holidays, Moveable Feasts, Coach Fares, Tables of Expenses, and important Observations on domestic Affairs, Two Shillings. CHURCHILL'S GENUINE GUIDE to HEALTH and LONG LIFE, or Practical Essays on the, most rational Means of preserving Health and curing Diseases. A Work of great Importance to Families, 4s. HAYNES'S improved Culture ofthe STRAWBERRY, RASPBERRY, aud GOOSEBERRY, 011 the Means of obtaining abuudant Ciops of Fruit in all Seasons, 8YO. Boards, 7s. Royal, 10s. 6d. This Day is published, Price 4s ( id. The Promoter of Expedition and Ease, ACOPPER PLATE CIPHERING BOOK, with the Sums set on a new System lately discovered, whereby tlieTntor is relieved from Ihe Trouble of Casting the Sums, and is therefore enabled lodevote that considerable Portion of Time to Ihe great Advantage of his Pupils, ill illustrat- ing the Examples, & c. & c. & c. By adopting this System, the Tutor will see with a glance of tbe Eye whether a Sum is right or otherwise, ami tn what Part au Error has been committed. With the above was published, Price is. A11 Explanatory Key, bound separate for the Use of tbe Tutor. By THOMAS HARVEY, l and Surveyor. Printed for J. SotlTER, No. 1, Paternoster Row, London Sold also by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, and all Booksellers. COMPLAINTS OF THE LUNGS, LIVER, & c. DR. JAMES'S ANALEPTIC PI LLS, from their tendency to open the pores, and promote all the natural seere lions, are the best remedy for cohls, slight fevers, rheuma- tisms, and all disorders occasioned by obstructed perspiration Thev are equally excellent lor hver and gouty complaints; for head- aches, indigestions, and for olher affections of the stomach aud bowels, too often the consequence of free living As a general family medicine thev hove no equal ; they me mild in their operation, and they are recommended and taken by gentlemen ofthe first eminence in the faculty. Sold by F. Newbery and Sons, iu St. Paul's Church- yard, London ; and by theii Agents in the Country. Be csreful to observe in the Stamps the Words F. Newberv, 45, St. Paul's." Ihe 6th inst. within six miles of the port of l'rescotl, which he endeavoured lo pass unobserved during the uight of ihe 7lh ; but the vigilance of Lieut. Col. Pearson, who com- mands there, frustrated his attempt, aud the American Armada was obliged to sustain a heavy and destructive cannonade during Ihe whole of lhal operation. Having anticipated the possibility of the American Go- vernment sending iis whole concentrated force from Lake Ontario, towards this part of his Majesty's territory, 1 had ordered a corps of observation, consisting of Ibe remains of the 49th regiment, 2d battalion of Ihe 89th regiment, and three companies of voltigenrs, wilh a division of gun- boats, the whole to be placed under the command of Lieut, i Col. Morrison, of the Syth regiment, 10 follow the move- ments of Major Gen. Wilkinson's armv, as soon as they I should be ascertained to point towards I his quarter. 1 have now the satisfaction of transmitting tu your lordship a copy of a report made by Lieut Col. Morrison to Gen. De llot- I tenherg, containing the details of an attack upon Ihe corps I of observation placed under his command, bv a part ofthe American force nnder Gen. Boyd, amounting to nearly j 4000 men, which terminated in the complete repulse and I defeat ofthe enemy, with Very considerable loss ; upwards ; of loo prisoners, together with a field- piece, remained in our possession ; and, as I understand that more than 100 were fouud dead nn the field, Iheir total loss iu killed, wounded, aud prisoners, could not be less than 800 men. The consequence of this gallant affair, which reflects sucb high credit on all Ihe Officers aud men engaged in it, ami particularly on LieutenanUColonel Morrison, for I he great skill and judgement manifested by bim iu his choice of position, and for the coolness and intrepidity with which he maintained it, has been, that the enemy, disheartened by their losses and ill- successes, re- embarked Ihe whole of their forces ou the 13th, and crossed to Si. Regis and Sal. moil River ou their own shore, uot leaving a man in our territory, excepting such as were prisoners. It is yet uncertain whether Gen. Wilkinson means lo pro- secute his original intention, of proceeding in tiis small craft and boats from Salmon River lo Montreal, or to unite his troops with ihose of Major tieu Hampton, and attempt to advance into the province by ihe Chateangay, or Odel Town roads. Major Gen. Hampton has received positive orders to resume the position which he had aban- doned on the Cbaleaugay River when he retreated 10 Plat- tesburg, immediately after tbe disgraceful defeat he lately experienced ; but the stale of the weather is becoming so highly unfavourable to combined operations, thai unless Gen. Wilkinson, in a very few days, succeeds in foi ting Ihe positions I have caused lo he occupied at the Rapids of the Coteau de Lac, and 011 the Beanharuois Channel, which I have no reason to expect he will do, or lhal he can make his way into Ihe province by either of Ihe other routes I have mentioned, which I think very improbable, the Ame- rican army must soon be compelled, by Ihe severity of the season, to go into winter- quarters, and to abandon all thoughts of the conquest of Canada for this campaign. I have also the honour of transmitting to your Lordship a copy of a letler, with its iuelosures therein referred to, ad- dressed toMojorGen. De Roltenherg bv Lient. Col. Mor- rison, iu which you will see a further proof of Ihe vigilance and activity of that Officer, in executing the duty with whieh he has been entrusted ; and I have the further plea- sure to report to your Lordship, that a 13- inch iron and n 10- inch brass mortar, with their stores, and a large supply of provisions, deposited hy the American army at Ogdcus- bnrg, have been brought away from thence by Capt. MuU casler, of Ihe navy, and landed at Prescott. I have again witnessed, with peculiar salisfaction, the loyally and active zeal with which all classes have been animated in their endeavours to oppose the threatened in- vasion of the enemy, aud which 1 have great pleasure in reporting to your Lordship. I have the honour to be, kc. GEORGE PREVOST. [ Here follows the official report of Lieut.- Col. Mor. rison, the substance of which appeared in our last.] WEDNESD \ Y, JANUARY 5. Having finished the glorious work of' liberating Ger- many, and having completed the preparations for further operations, the Allies have passed the Rhine, with the determination, 110 doubt, of breaking the last link of a conqueror's chain wherever it yet exists. This import- ant movement took place on the SOth ult. at difl'- reot points; and the force, which effected the passage, amounted to 150,000 combatants, Ihc elite, we presume, of the allied armies. The plains of A Isace, and the moun- tains of Switzerland invite the deliverers. At their first appearance the entire edifice of French fraud and vio- lence will disappear; and the ancient freedom, customs, and simplicity, be restored to the Swiss. This movement has probably sealed tiie destruction of Bonaparte Impelled by his evil genius, lie has rejected the over- tures of the allies, who having discharged oncdutv, that of trying to give peace to the world, have now under- taken a paramount one— that of extinguishing the sole obstacle to tbe attainment of that great blessing. Government, it is now said, has received no official notification of Preliminaries of Peace having been si , ned between Denmark and the Crown Prince. However if such a setttenient bas not actually taken place, il cannot be remote. The very existence of Denmark, as an In- dependent State, hangs upon the prompt adjustment of her differences wilh Ihe allies 5 and it is uiit probable that she will carry her attachment to Bonaparte so far, as to make so heavy a sacrifice, Denmark must do much to wipe away the odium of that connection 5 but the inhumanity of her conduct towards Hamburgh is beyond all atonement. The last accounts troin that un- fortunate city are of the 16th ult. The atrocities ex- ercised by the enemy exceed all belief. There was an ex- cellent establishment there for the education of deslituts orphans. Even that sanctuary the savages have not spared ; and Davoust has expelled the poor, helpless children from the place, and turned them, at this in- clement season, loose upon the world The robber bas made a fresh seizure of ihe properlt ofthe Bank, lothe amount of a million of dollars. Trade was completely suspended, and the exchange closed. We are happy, however, to learn, that the most vigorous preparations were making for the siege. A large body of t oops was collecting round the place ; and we hope, from liie characteristic vigour of the Crown Prince, that Ihe enemy will be soon reduced to unconditional terms of surrender. Frankfort papers have been received to the 17 th ult. The allies were receiving large reinforcements ; and Austria appears to lake Ihe lead in her preparations. Last night a mail arrived from Passages, with ac- counts from that port lo tbe 28th nit. No new action between Ihe armies had taken place; but Lord Wel- lington had transferred his head- quarters from St. Jean de Luz lo Cstaritz, 10 miles S. VV. of Bayonue. From this, and from the advance of ihe Spanish army, it may be supposed that offensive operations were iu contem- plation of bis lordship. It is rumoured, that Soult has further retreated by Ihe road of Monte de Morsan, at the head of an army almost entirely disorganized. LONDON* THURSDAY. JANUARY 0. The following calculations will perhaps Vender " re- flecting people less ardent in the pursuit of an immediate T- c-. ce with Bonaparte. The most moderate compula- tion cannot alio" less than l50, t) OOold troops, including those he has brought buck from Germany ; Ihc troops opposed to ford Wellington, and in Catalonia t and the armies of llaly under Murat and Beauharnois.— We have, besides, the authority of Lord Castlereagh himself, to say, that the number of Bonaparte s soldiers prisoners in different countries, including the garrisons which can expect no relief, exceed the military establish- ment of almost any other power j these may be con- sequently taken at 300.000 men. He has, moreover, in the present year, ordered a levy of 300,000 more, which, notwithstanding contradictory reports, does not appear to meet with serious difficulties. A peace in the present instance, would leave him at the head of 800.000 men ; and afler allowing some lime to repair his finances this army might he further increased by such of the consc iplions as would become ripe for slaughter. In the mean lime, the present Confederacy would be dis- solved, perhaps never to be formed again, atleast not in time to save the nearest victims j the same scenes of slaughter and desolation would be acted over again, and without Ihe nme hopes of ultimate success in the strug- gle fe c* A Sw edish Bulletin, dated on Ihe 21 st ult. from Kiel announces the surrender, by capitulation, on the 19 of the important fortress ot Frederiscort: 101 pieces of cannon, and a great quantity of ammunition, were found in the fortress. The garrison are prisoners of war.— Gluckstadt is surrounded, and was to be stormed as soon as Ihe frost set in, if Ihe garrison did not surrender. His Majesty's ship l'erseus is arrived at Falmouth with dispatches from Sir E. I'ellew, commanding his Majesty's ships off Toulon. The intelligence contained in these dispatches is said to he important aud good. A son of the Emperor of Morocco is, we understand, arrived in the Perseus, accompanied by Mr. Thomson, lale British Ambassador at that Court, Among the Pasquinades placarded on the walls in Paris, was the following : " Vive noire Roi EON A FIDE, non pas no V A PARTE !" Princess Charlotte completes her 18th year to- mor- row ; on which occasion, we understand, her ltoyal Highness dines and spends the day with the Princess of Wale; at Connaught House. Capt. Sir P. B. V. Broke, Commander of the Shan- non, who captured the Chesapeake American frigate, atleiu'ed Karl Melville's Levee yesterday at the Admi- ralty, anil was most courteously received by his Lord- ship, an:' every Naval Officer. The Magistrates of the Edinburgh Police lately fined a publican in three guineas, for selling spirits and ale to three bovs under IS years of age, aud also his servant in one guinea, tor endeavouring to conceal his master's transgressions. A1 an early hour yesterday morning the family <> f his Royal Highness Ihe Duke of Clarence, with a few select friends, were assembled at his apartments, in the Stable- yard, St. James's Palace. At a quarter before eight o'clock, after taking an affectionate leave of all present, he entered his travelling carriage, accompanied by Major Stigars, and drove off on Iris way to Deal. He was followed by another carriage, in which were four at- tendants. His Royal Highness proceeds to Holland. General Skerrelt has had a severe hurt by his horse falling on him, in making a reconnoissance near Breda^ These assertions about vigour and activity will be soon put to the test j and they will turn out to be meie froth. German Papers have been received, which point out the track which the allied Armies had taken afler the passage of the Rhine. The principal mass directed ils march upon Berne, v. here the ancient and free aud ad- mirable Constitution of. Switzerland will, in all proba- bility, lie formally proclaimed, amidst the joyful shouts of the inhabitants, re- echoed by the sympathising ex- clamations of the liberal and ihe good all over Europe. The following excellent documents, referring to this interesting subject are extracted from these papers. One is a State Paper, addressed by the Austrian and Russian Ministers to the Swiss, expressive of the bene- voieut sentiments of their Courts towards that people, and characteristic of the honourable principles whiili govern the views of Ihe allied Powers in this sacred war. The other is a proclamation from the Commander iu Chief of the allied armies to Ihe same nation. The Prince of Schwarlzenberg repeals and corroborates the magnanimous designs announced by Ihe two Emperors. Copy of a note transmitted by the Countde Capo- distria, antl the Chevalier de Lehzeltern, lo his Excel- lency the Landamman of Switzerland. The undersigned have just received orders from their Courts, lo make ibe following Declaration lo bis Excellency tlie Laudamman of Switzerland :— Switzerland had for many ages enjoyed an independence, fortunate for herself, useful to her neighbours, and neces- I lie equilibrium ' rt - - - • ^ 1 r » !..•:.... , i. f. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. FOREIGN- OFFICE, JANUARY 8. Dispatches, of which the following are copies, nnd an extract, Have been received from Lord Cathcart, K. T. and ti e Earl of Aberdeen, K. T. Freyburg in Brisgau, Dec. 24. My Loup— The Empeioi's 1 tad quarters moved from Pj- Hukfort on tlie lysine, to Freybutg in Brisgau, as stated in the margin*. Tlve- Emperor hiirisHf passed a week at (' arlsrnhe. and arrived on the22dat Freybtirp, where his Imperial Majesty . was. received hy the Kmperor of Austria, who hrul already beep some days here. ThU being t he Em- peror of Russia's birth- day, the same was celebrated by divine worship'and a dinner at his Imperial Majesty's head- quarters, pi which. Iiis Imperial ami Koyal Apostolic Ma- jesty was present r—- Prince SchwarIzenberg's head quarters were, on the < 2ist, at Lorach, and were lo be removed yester- day to Basle. The- Austrian forces have crossed the Rhine at SchafFhausen, Basle, and intermediate places, and are proceeding on tlieir march towards the frontier of Fiance. The Field Marshal's Head- quarters were expected to be transferred to Berne on the 26th. The regular Swiss forces have ret . red into Switzerland, and the militia expects to be disembodied. No hostility or act of violence had taken place, and every thing seems to promise tlie best under- standing. " Gen. YVrede, with the army under his command, is to carry on ihe siege of Huninguen with the greatest activity, and is before that place. Re will he covered aud supported hy the'Russian forces. The Prince Royal of Wirtemherg is before K< hi. Marshal Blucher remains near Frankfort, his forces being distributed above and below Mayence, as circumstances require. A considerable column has march- ed by Stuttgard and Tubingen upon Schafthausen, and it is probable that the Imperial head- quarters will soon he again : motion. His Majesty the King of Prussia is still at kfort, but is expected here immediately. The Chan- an( J cellor, Baron Harden berg, arrived this evening.— I have the Agitated in her interior, enfeebled by the vain effort to j honour to be, ^ c, C'ATIIGART. escape from the baneful influence of a devastating torrent, * Dec. 12, Darmstadt; 13, Heidlebvrg• 14, Durlach; 15, 16. Switzerland saw herself deprived, by little and little, of! 17 ,[ lalt-, ) H, Ra- istadt j 19, Acfccrn-, 20, Fribourg j 21 yKinb- those bulwarks essential to the preservation of her iude- j zargen; 22, Fre'yfairg. sary to the maintenance of a political equilibrium. 1 hose ; ™ > scourges of the French Revolution, the wars which for , p » « V « iel, ' twenty vears have sapped to the very foundations the pro- j » » th, I sperity of all the States of Europe, had nut spared Switzer- | ! of i land. . 4 . K, irwi FRIDAY, JANUARY 7. ENTRANCE OF THE ALLIES, TO THE AMOUNT DP 200,000 MEN, INTO ALSACE, TRANCHE toMPTE, AND SWITZERLAND. There are to- day arrivals from Holland, the North of Germany, the Camp of Lord Wellington, and the Head- quarters o! the Allies, on the left of the Rhine. A brief abstract of their contents was published in the following Bulletin:— { t Foreign Office, Jan. 6. " The Allies crossed the Rhine on the 20th ult.; their whole arrangements could not be completed befoie the. 5th of Jartuary. " Arrangements had been made with the Swiss Cantons, and ihe Alius have pledged themselves to re- place Switzer- land in the same state of integrity and independence as be- fore the Revolution. The army now in operation against . Alsace and Franc he Comte was upwards of 200,000 men. There aie not any accounts of an action. rI he siege of Huning'en was begun. " Government have received letters of I lie 30th from Sir T Graham. Sit Thomas mentions, in his letter, that two entire battalions of Brabant troops had come over to the Allies, under Gen. Von Bulnw, who had sent them to assist a| the sje^ e of Gorcum, in the garrison of whieh plate there were two other battalions of Hrabanteis, who, it was thought, might follow the example of their countrymen. " The last dispatches from Lord Wellington were dated on tlie 526th ult. His Lordship writes, that Soult had halted his a. irnv behind the Rivei Gave, with his left resting upon Reisborade." The tift of a!) these articles, in importance and diffu- sive in ores!, is the passage of the Rhine. We have already dilated on it largely* but the subject is inex- haustible. To the friend of wan— to the well- wisher of his happiness— to every individual, whatever may be his condition or his rank in societ y— it offers a Wide aud smiling field for the exercise of his hopes and his wishes. There is not a human being, from the throne cottage through the vast extent of European civ , who has not many and powerful reasons pendauce, by France, who called herself her friend. The Emperor Napoleon ended by establishing upon the ruins of the Swiss Federation, and under a title till then unknown, a direct permanent influence incompatible with the liberty ofthe Republic, that ancient liberty so respected by all the Powers of Europe, and which was the guai antee ofthe ties of friendship which Switzerland had continued to preserve with them even to the epoch of her subjection, and which is t he principal condition of the ' neutrality ofa state. The principles which animate the Allied Sovereigns in the present war are well known. Every nation which has not lost the remembrance of its independance ought to avow them. These Powers desire that Switzerland should recover, together with all Europe, the enjoyment of this first right of every nation, and wilh her ancient frontiers the means of sustaining this right. They cannot admit of a neutrality, which, in the actual relations of Switzerland, exists only in name. The armies of the allied Powers, in presenting them- selves upon tlse frontiers of Switzerland, expect to meet with none but friends. Their Imperial and Royal Majes- ties solemnly engage themselves not to lay down arms be- fore they ensure to the Republic those places which France has torn from it. Without any pretension to intermeddle with her interior relations, they will never suffer that Swit- zerland should be placed uuder a foreign influence. They will recognize her neutrality on lhat day on which she shall be free and independent; and thev expect from the patriotism ofa brave nation, that, faithful to the prin- ciples which have rendered them illustrious in past ages, they will second the noble and generous efforts which should unite for the same cause all the Sovereigns and nations of Europe. The Undersigned, in making this communication, feel it their duty to acquaint his Excellency the Landammau with the Proclamation and Order of the Day which the Commander in " Chief of the grand army will publish at the moment of the army entering the Swiss territory. His Excellency will find them conformable to the senti- ments which their Imperial and Royal Majesties hear to- wards the Confederation. The Undersigned, & c. The following is the Proclamation which Prince Schwartzenberg addressed to the Swiss:— " INHABITANTS OF SWITZERLAND— The high allied Powers, by whose order I enter upou the Swiss territory with the army entrusted to my command, have deemed it necessary to render an account to you, as well as to Europe, of the cause and the object of this enterprise, by a solemn Declaration. That Declaration will prove to you with what ' views they have adopted this resolution ; how just are the motives of their conduct ; how pure aud correct their in- tentions. " I suppose, with perfect confidence, that our entrance into Switzerland will diffuse the most cordial joy among those who know how to appreciate, and take to heart, the true interests of their country ; all t he friends of Ihe ancient independance, of ihe srlory and welfare, in short, of the old Federative Constitution of Switzerland, which the whole world honoured and respected. I think myself entitled to expect the most friendly dispositions, and every kind of aid and support, from this very numerous class of true aod judicious patriots ; who themselves feel how much the To fhe invasion of Beam, Alsace, and FrJuicjht? Comte, should have been added the invasion of Brabant. The reply of Bonaparte to the Senate is, " Meanwhile, Beam, Alsace, Franche Comte, Brabant, are invaded." A British and Portuguese army under Lord Wellington, in Beam ; the Russians, Austrians, and Prussians, under Prince Schwartzenberg, in Alsace and Franche Comte; the Prussians under Bulow, and the Russians under Winzingerode, in Brabant— and all pressing onward. The road through Franche Comte and Lorraine is the most vulnerable part. There is not a fortress all the way to Paris. The violation of Ihe neutrality of Switzerland appears to be extremely well relished by the Swiss, though the French papers affect to say that they are still attached to Bonaparte.— And Alovs Redding, the hero of Mon- targan, who was represented as entreating the Allies lo acknowledge the neutrality of his beloved Switzerland, turns out to he w hat M. Rouyer calls an intriguer, who went to Frankfort to induce the Allies to release his country from the iron yoke of France 1 It is perfectly clear from the speech of Cambaceres to the Senate, on the 27th ult, that the desire of the SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 18U. BIRTH. Lately, at Bnrford Douse, in this county, Lady Caroline Rushout, of a daughter. MARRIED. Ou the 301 li till. Mr. Cai twrinht, of Hopton Castle, lo Miss Roberts, eldest daughter uf Mr. Roberts, of the Heath, in this county. Lately, Mr S. Heigliwav, jun. of Brospley- Wood, to Mrs. Combes, daughter of t he Rev. J. Cope, of Bridgnort h. At Beverley Minster, after a tedious courtship of three days, Mr. John Tayler, aged 7: 1, of Dunniiigtim, near York, to Mrs. Hannah Forth, aged 7f>, of Beverley. Tlie panics saw each " Other first lime on Christmas Day. This is the bride's fifth husband, and the bridegroom's third wife. " DlliD. Yesterday, Mr. George . tones, lale wharfinger of this town, after a long and painful illness, which he bore with christian fortitude. I Saturday last, after a very long nnd tedious illness, Mr. 1 Thomas llowyer, of Ponlesfoid, in ibis county, aged 49 : \ bis death is greatly lamented by his surviving relatives and j friends. On Ihe ist instant, W. Price, of Oswestry, many years people for peace is so strong that whatever may be the 1 « >* P « bliecryejof that Umn. in his 91st year.' ! .. ' ,-,, ,, , ,7 , . .,, " It I I'litav, 3 Ist ot December, 111 her8", lh year, al her inclinations of the trench Government, it is impossible | |, o„ sc in Gloceslershire, the Bon. Mrs. Talbot wi, Wa- it should reject terms of any moderation. Bonaparte 1 theflon. aud Rev. George Talbot, D. D. and eldest daughleV ............. ...._ cat object of tlie present war, namely, the re- establish. ... cut of a just and wise political system for all Europe, is essentially connected with the future destinies of Switzer- land, and its great national interests I fear no formal op- position, tint from those who are so blind, or so degenerated from their ancestors, as lo prefer ibe maintenance of Fiench domination 10 tbe welfare of tlicir fellow- citizens. I expect dissatisfaction, or indifference, only from those, who, with upright intentions, regard the entrance of a fo- reign army into their country as the greatest culamity. The former, however, I trust, will find few partisans at a moment when sentiments truly national must resume the ascendancy by their own force, and \ vhen no foreign domi- nation or oppression shall restrain tbe free suffrages of the Helvetic people. The latter, 011 the other hand, ought lo fel l that momentary sacrifices are well compensated, when they purchase the greatest national blessings, liberty, aud future happiness: and that none but nten of weak under sl andings, or blinded by selfishness, can be disposed to pur- chase the prolongation of an uncertain tranquillity, by a real decline, and by the permanent degradation of their country. . " Every thing that is possible shall lie scrupulously done to the J to lighten the burthen inseparable from an ainiv so numer- iv iliza whether by maintaining I lie most exact 01 der and dis- to hail i C'P'inc, or by giving just indemnifications for all expences „ ! relative to the ' support of Ihe troops, or the means of tran- ti011, who has not many an: l powcriui r ™ uii> w nan I relative to the ' support of Ihe troop , this event, as one that promises to charge the scale of j spm. t We cuter among you as the friends of your country. f tlie French nation, of your name, of your rights ; confident ot your good will and co- operation, we will act as such under all circum- A million for their his prosperity. Even Ihe ma « s uude- e. vng r. s they are, v, ill he eventually benefited bv a. movement, whcli is only, diteclcd against Ihe exe- c/ able ass. it al on of rob crs and out! tvs, who form their Government lint lin t fickle i nd unprincipled people arc a minor consideration. As to Ihe criminals who have usurped tiie Government, their doom is irrevocably fixed. No human interference can rescue them. They also foresee their fate. The agony of death is already upon them. They may well talk of mercy, of moderation and humanity ! Did they, during the scorching sunshine of their good foi tune, display those virtuesr Whom have they spared— what | » as- sion have Ihey restrained ? This change of langiftge only nggravaicn iheir atrocities, and rentiers them oh- jpi ls, nt once, of contempt and abhorrence, of victims— a million ol families cry aloud punishment. An event, which has been long and ardently wished, is at last officially announced.— Switzerland is again- free. This adds another member lo liie league— it raises another opponent to tlx enemy of all nations. From that side, also, our adversary is most viilneinbie. The junction of the Swiss does away with llie tedious and wast. ni; operations nf sieges j and the Allies can at once, and without serious obstacles, penetrate into the bosom of France. The intelligence presents another ground of heartfelt congratulation ; vve are assured from the mouth of the enemy himself that Ihe Allies ottered Ihe Sw iss, both as a reward lor their co- operation, and as an iudctiinilic tion fojr Iheir past sufferings, a portion of the eiieniv'i territories; this is liienue, which is men- tioneii in the correspondence placed before Ihe Senate. This meets all cur wishes, and fulfils ail our vows. Every olher nation that lias suffered, must he indem- nified in the same manner ; and whilst we are rewarding the innocent and Ihe injured, wc are lessening the means of the injuring party to renew liiii depredations. All the States, which are iu direct contact with the ene- my, shoqld be enlarged at his expcnce, and secured, as much as possible, from his future vexations. Hostilities have already commenced 011 Ihe left bank of the llhine. There have been some partial engage- ments in the neighbourhood of Cohnar.— The indefati- gable Cossacks have hail a brush with the cavalry of Milhaud. Wc derive this information from French The enemy has bepn, as usual, victorious— Letter from Viscount Calhcart, K. T. dated Freyburg, in lirisgau, Dec. 25, 1813. MY LORD,— In addition 10 my dispatch, datnl yester- day, I have now ihe honourto aeuiiaint your Lordship, that Count Bubua, with the Austrian advanced guard, bas already passed Bern; and lhat Canton has cntiiely re- sumed ils former Constitution. Tlie Cantons of Zurich aud Noleure are following its example, and have sent Depu- tes to Berne to consult In regard lo the proper steps to be taken. Prince Schwarlzenberg has been at Basle, but bis head quarters are still al Loracli, from whence be directs the movements of tbe colums in motion 1 have tbe honour to inclose a copy of a Declaration, in Ihe name of ibe allied Sovereigns, lo Switzerland, contained in a note presented by tbe Chevaliei de Lebzettern and the Count Capodistria, which was prepared at head- quarters, and is, thereiore, not dated. I have the honour to be, & c. CATHCART. [ Here follows the Declaration given in a preceding column.] Extract of a dispatch from the Earl of Aberdeen, dated Freyburg, Dec. 25. I have I he satisfaction of being able to give your Lordship the most favourable account of the state of affairs in Sw il- zerland General Count Bubna entered Berne the day before yesterday, with a strong corps nf cavahy, and ihe head- quaiters of Prince Schwartzenberg were to be esta- blished there in ttie course of Ibis day or to- morrow. The troops, which are all Austrian, have observed Ibe strictest discipline iu their passage through the conirfry, and have been received with the utmost enthusiasm by ilie inhabit- ants I atn to inform your Lor ship, that ihe day before yesterday a revolution took place iu the Government of llie Canton of Berne The business was brought forward iu Council by the present Avover Freudeniecb, and General Wat lev i lb', u it ti others of tlie most respectable inhabitants, who re- established the andtent Government fort li wilh, to be great joy of tbe whole population. Tbe small Cantons Mill follow Itle example of Berne without hesitation, as ucll as Fribnuig and Solenre To morrow, or the next dav, llie In ad quarters of his Imperial Majesty will be established on 1 he left bank of Ihe Rhine, either at Basle or Rheinfelden. [ The Gazette also contains an account of Ihe cap- ture of Castel Xuova and Fort Espagnol, in the Cat- taro, by Capt. Hoste, of the Bacchante.] SATURDAY, JANUARY 8. The following is stated to be the general basis which was proposed to Bonaparte through M. de SI. Agnau, in his conference with Prince Metternich and Count Nesselrode: " The Independence hy Sea and Land of ail the Countries and Staies politically known at the beginning of the French Hevolution." Bona- parte, in a long leller, accepted this general basis. But in this letter there was a good deal of quibbling, which produced a dispatch from Prince Metternich. The correspondence cea « ed soon afterwards, and the Allies immediately passed the Rhine. The Courier paper says, " We expect to announce in a few days the departure of one of Ihe Princes of the House of Bourbon, Monsieur, for the Continent." We have th^ satisfaction of being able to state, upon good authority,— That the Emperor of Austria has declared, that no objection exists, on his part, to the restoration of the bourbons. He would not attempt to force them upon the people by arms, but he would not offer anv opposition to the wishes and efforts of France for that great, desirable, and, on the part of the French, " e may add, desired object.— Ibid. " We liear from authority, on which we place the utmost reliance, that a nephew of Talleyrand has ar- rived here. He is accompanied by, we believe, a Lord RostWk, who has been fi. r some time past in Switzer- land, and, il is said, had married a near relation of Tal- leyrand. The object of his mission is said to be very important ; but vve have not yet been able to as. ertain its precise nature; There is also a report upon change, that oue of the French Dukes has gone over to Lord Wellington." Sun. Another account slates, lhat " a Nobleman, con- nected with some of the heads of the French Govern- and his organ speak of nothing but sacrifices, and so far as fear can be depended upon as a motive for sincerity, we may believe them sincere in their professed wishes for peace. Of the extent of the alarm that prevails iu the French Government, we have the strongest proof! in a decree for Ihe appointment of Extraordinary i Commissioners to levy the conscription, lo raise a levy en masse in those parts of Ihe country invaded, to insti- tute military commissions for the trial of persons cor- responding with or favouring the enemy — in short, invested with powers which render them so many tyrants iu all parts of France, with unlimited authority. Letters were received yesterday from France, con- taining 11 report of Bonaparte having discovered a secret correspondence carried 011 by some of his Minis- ters, and iu particular, by Maret, with the allied powers. The war in llaly proceeds with its former success on the Austrian side j but its principal view for the time seems to be that of occupying Beauharnois, and stop- ping the reinforcements which might be expected by France. O11 the 0th of December, the Austrian head- quarters inthe No. lh were at Vicenza. In the South General Nugent had blockaded Venice by land. Pahna Nuova was about to be bombarded ; and Zara, in Dnl- matia, had been taken, with General Roiza, and 1800 men. Two Gottenburgh and one Heligoland Mail are arrived. They brought the terms of the capitulation of Stettin; the address of the General commanding the siege of Dantzic to his troops; and an account of the reduction of Fort Zinna, which promises the speedy conquest of Torgan. Peace has been concluded between Russia ar. d Persia: this is an event which must add greatly to the general joy. It has been eflectcd• through the mediation of the British residents at the Court of Persia. Yesterday her Royal Highness the Princess Charlotte of Wales completed her 18th year. A number of nobil- ity, persons of distinction and her private circle of friends, callcd at the house and left tlieir names of re- spectful inquiry and congratulation on the return of the day. About half past four o'clock her Royal Highness, attended by the Duchess of Leeds, went to Connaught- place, 011 a visit to the Princess of Wales. Her Royal Highness's tradesmen illuminated their houses in the evening, in honour of the day. The Earl of Yarmouth arrived this morning from Ihe Russian head quarters 011 the Waal. Sittings appointed in Middlesex and London, before the Right Hon Edward, Loid Ellenborough, Lord Chief Justice, & c. in and after Hilary Term, 1314. IN TERM. MIDDLESEX. 1 LONDON". Thursday Jan. 2/ Saturday lan. 29 Thursday Feb 3 Saturday Feb. 5. Thursday Feb to | Friday 11. AFTER TERM. Monday Feb. 14 | Tuesday .. Feb 13. postscript. LONDON, Monday Night, January 10, 1814. Xng ^ it'^^ d^^ SS; ( men,, is arrived in this coimtry, for tlmpurpose of _ an when we shall have attained the great object al which we ami; and secured the peace uf Ihc world at the same tune willi your liberty and happiness. „„ « .,„„„„ 5 " Field Marshal Prince SCH VVARTZENBERG, General in Chief of the Grand Allied Army. " Head- quarters, at Lorracli, l) tc. 2\, 1813." Order of the Day of his Highness the Prince of Schwartzenberg, General iu Chief of Ihe allied Armies. SOI. DIERS '.— We sel foot on tbe Swiss territory— it is as interview with the French King, 111 order, it is believed, to prevail upon him to shew himself iu France at this particular juncture, where he has so many friends, ami where he would be so well received. Be Ibis as it may, we know, that iu the South of France, several deputa lions from the French people have waited on lord Wellington long ago, urging the expediency of bring- ing forward one of the Bonrbon family, as a rallying friends, as deliverers, lhal we appear in this country. Your ! point for all Frenchmen, who should prefer Peace and conduct will tie conformable to ibis principle Prove to the , Freedom to Tyranny anil Oppression. If the measure In avc Swiss, that the Austrian vi amors areas will acquaint- . . - . . Ji ed wilh Ibe duties which Ihey have to fulfil iu passing was 11" t sooner adopted, it was because some doubts through a friendly country, aud the respect due to Ilie I " ere entertained how far such a slep might displease inhabitants, as with the qualities w hich, on a day of battle, the Emperor of Austria ; but the lale declaration of the lead lo glory and victory. j sentiments of Austria having removed all apprehension If . lie dnectionof the war renders il necessary to expose ,,„ ( Iiis head, we should not be surprised lo find, aud you to painful inarches in tins rigorous season, do not 1 ,1 c .1 ,, 1 1 . > . forget, Soldiers, tbat Ibe question now is, to finish gloriously ! VerV sll(,'" tl. V, one of the Bom bou family presented to What you have begun with so much la'our; and tna't | l'> e inhabitants of the South of France. Monsieur and giealer difficulties, greater dangers than those you uow meet | the Duke de Berri are already prepared to depart this with, have been already vanquished; in short, that it is from 1 country for France ; but whether to join Ihe Hermans your valour, and trom your perseverance,. that your counUy, | by way of Switzerland, or Lord Wellington in the South Mails from Malla and Gibraltar arrived this morning, and bring the gratifying intelligence that the contagious disease, with which these placcs have been so long afflicted, has entirely terminated. The most recent letters received from Malta corro- borate strongly a rumour in circulation this day or two, lhat Murat had joined the cause of the Allies against France. On tins subject a Captain ofa transport lying at Palermo writes, that they were in daily expectation of the Neapolitan ports being opened to any ship with neutral colours. The result, it is said, would he known in a few days, when Lord W. Bentinck returned to Palermo from an interview wh ch was to lake place between the King of Naples and his Lordship; wheu the meeting was to take place is uot mentioned. Another Let. ler from Malta, dated 21 Ih Nov. states that the Neapolitan ports had already been opened to neutral flags; and the same measure had been resolved 011 with respect to Sicily.— Several of the Sicilian noblemen continued in disgrace with Lord W. Bentinck. Private Letters from Cadiz of a recent date mention lhat Suchet had left the command of the army " of Barcelona for some olher in France ; it is added, lhat intelligence had been received from Paris by the way of Bayonne, that several persons of distinction had been thrown into prison, in consequence of taking secret measures to undermine the Gov ernment. Various reports have reached town to- day from Do- ver, to the purport that Bonaparte had tied, and thai whole provinces were in a stale of insurcectiou. To this il was added, that Government were in possession of the fact. No official intelligence, however, has reached Government on the subject; but we believe it to be true, that no fewer than six persons have re- cently ariived in this country from France and Holland, who all concur in the fact of commotions being actually 011 loot in various parts of France, and that they have principally originated with the new conscripts, many of whom have been shot. This account has reached Go. vernnient in common with others, and so fur they be- lieve the story to be probable, that they have sent over vessels to the other side, to ascertain the truth, and to what extent. j , . , uud the whole world, expect a glorious and durable pea SCHWAJTTZEN BERG. It is most graleful to observe the steady adherence of the allies io the honourable and disinterested prin- ciples upon which Ihcy began the noble and happy struggle— to re- establish the liberty and independence of nations— Ic re- construct what Fiench violence and ambition have destroyed, aud to restore to Europe happiness anil peace. May continued unanimity lead to the consummation of such worthy p rposes ! Letters are said lo have been received yesterday both from Rostock and Bremen, staling il its a positive tai l, lhat peace hud been concluded between Denmark and the Allies. 011 the condition of the surrender of Norway to Sweden. The Bremen papers do not mention this, but stale lhat the armistice between Denmark and Swe- den had been prolonged till the 5lh of January, We learn from Holland that a day of General Prayer and Thanksgiving has been appointed in that country, aud that it is ordered to take place 01) the 13th hist, the same as ill this country. The Prince of Orange is said to have presented f ord Clancaity, the British Ambassador, for the use of him- self and his successors in lhat character, wilh all Ihe as accounts. I lu; CIIVIIII L111.1 ul- iii, I'.""", . . -" 1 - . • . 1 I r - he kill' I 8001 flie same accounts speak ofthe great furniture ot Lotus Bonaparte, appropriated by linn 2 preparations making in the neighbourhood of Strasburg. 1 King of Holland of France, we are at present unable to state. It is believed thai, the moment Lord Wellington receives the reinforcement of 30,000 Spaniards, now oh their way to join him, he would again move forward; but his route will not be that of Bourdeanx, as was ex- petted. On that road lo Bayonne is an extensiv e bar- ren heath, which would allord but very scanty supplies and accommodations to the army. His Lordship is therefore determined to possess himself of tile fertile provinces of Languedoc aud Gascony, the principal towns of which are Pau, Toulouse, Monlauban, Auch, & c. By these movements his Lordship will compel Surhet to evacuate Catalonia, aud that wilhout a mo- ment's loss of time. A letter from Paris, dated the 30th nit. and brought by a private and confidential hand, sajs, " In the course of a few days most important events will take place here. We are under 110 apprehension for the result, as eecry thing will be made perfectly secure." Private letters from Paris assure us, thai the Govern- ment has not power lo collect or keep logelher the conscripts. No sooner do a few of them assemble, than, finding no adequale force to restrain them, they quiet y return to their own homes. There are disturbances in almost every department. make war Upon France: but we repel far | the dreadful struggle which is so happily drawing to a lie which your Government wished to impose I , Her highest ambition was the salvation of • clive countries, which hare Ibe same rights . * 11,. . , . cc and happiness aa vour's. Europe— she conquered but to save, and her happy PROCLAM \ TION OF THE ALLIED POWERS TO THE FRENCH NATION. " FRENCHMEN '.— Victory has conducted ihe allied armies to your frontier. They are about lo pass it. u We do not vvu from us the yoli upon our respe lo independence and happiness " Magistrates, Landholders, Cultivators, remain at your homes. Tbe maintenance of public order, respect for private prpoerly, the most seveie discipline, shall charac- terise ttie progress and the stay of ( he allied armies. They are not animated by llie spirit of vengeance— they wish not to retaliate upon France 1 lie numberless calamities with which France, for tbe last 20 years, overwhelmed her neighbours, anil the most distant countries. " Other principles and other views than those which led your armies among us, preside over the counsels of the ' Allied Monarehs. Their glory will consist in having put the speediest pe> iod lo the misfortunes of Europe. The only conquest which is the object of their ambition is llint of peace ; bul al the same time a peare which shall secure to I heir- own people, to France, audio Europe, a slate of real repose. We hopr. d to find it before touching ttie soil of France. We come thither in quest of it. The Marshal Prince of SCH WARTZF. N BF. RG, ClimAianding in Chief ibe Grand Allied Army. Head- quarters, at Lorrach, Dec. 21,1813. Three per cent Consols C4'^ Omnium 17 18} 17J. of Jacob Viscount Folkestone. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, thfc Rev. Mr. Matthews: House- Visitors, Mr. Joseph Patrr and Mr. C. Tfulbert. To- morrow ( Thursday) is Ihe day appointed, bv Royal Proclamation, for a General Thanksgiving.— In the history of national warfare, and ils consequent inflictions, there lias not probably been a greater call for an expression of gratitude to Ihe SUPREME for his mercies, than present circumstances demand.— We are ! authorised to stale, thai there will be collections at the different churches anil olher places of public worship, j after service to- morrow, for the benefit of the Poor j of this town at the present inclement season. The full of snow during the whole of yesterday was incessant, and, from the variations nf the wind, it is feared that it will be so much drifted as to render travelling dangerous. Promotions in the Rishojrrick of St. Asaph.— The Rev. David Hughes, M. A. lo the Rectory of Llai fyllin ; the Rev. Mr. Dowels to the Rectoiy of Llangudfau ; llie Rev Samuel Hassal, A. 1J lo I be Vicarage of Pennant; the Rev. Fzt kiel Hamer to the Rectory of Hirnant; I lie Rev.' I', . lories, ti> Ihe Rectoi y of l. laneynuog ; and tbe Rev. Mr. Williams, tu the Living of l. lnnddul& s. Church Missionary Snciety.— On Sunday, Ihe 2d insl. after an excellent sermon In Ihe Rev. John Buckworth, Vicar of Dewsburv, Yorkshire, Ihe sum of £\ 3. lis 2d. was collected at Bicton Chapel, near this j town, for the above society. Commissions signed by the lord Lieutenant of the County of Montgomery. ROYAI. REGULAR MILITIA— John Georee Hcibert Griffies, Esq to be Captain — Ensign Henry Hickman lo be Lieutenant. — Charles Brown, Gent, lo be Ensign.— Henry Richards, Gent, to be Second Lieutenant. MONTGOMERYSHIRE YEOMANRY CAVALRY. — John Buckley Williames, Esq. to tie Captain of a Troop — Thomas Jones, and Thomas Slnrkie, Gents, to be Cornets. The late victories obtained by the British and Allied armies in France, were celebrated at Havvkstone, on Friday se'nnight, with fire- works, & c. Sir John Hill— the Father of Heroes— and all Ihe Family at the Mansion, together with a number of persons from the vicinity, assembled in the Park near the Obelisk, upon the summit of which, a quantity of pitch and other inflammable materials was kindled: and thus did the military deeds of the Second Sir Rowland Hill blaze forth upon the monument erected in com- memoration of the benevolence and civic virtues of tbe First. The same joyful events were celebrated 011 the following day at Hodnct, by roasting she p, which were distributed to the poor, together with bread, potatoes, & c, & c. bell ringing, which continued for five days, firing of cannon, and other demonstrations of universal satisfaction and rejoicing. On the Tuesday, a peal of two houis and four minutes was rung, in compliment to the brave General, Sir Rowland Hill.— Some inter- esting memoirs of this gallant commander will be found in last page. Among the promotionsinserled in Saturday's Gazette, is that of Brevet- Major Clement Mill, of the Horse Guards, lo he a Lieutenant Colonel in Ihe Army. Sir Rowland Hill, in a let er lately received from him, slates that Ensign Scott Waring, of the 28th, and Lieutenant Houghton, of Ibe Buffs, were going 011 well — tliev were both slightly wounded in the action of the 13th lilt. Several tradesmen of this town have agreed to forward lo Lieut. Gen. Sir Rowland Hill, in France, a baron of beef, properly cooked anil packed. We may congratulate our countrymen upon the arrival of the present year. In its course will h accom- plished the glorious period of one hundred years since the accession of Ihe House of Brunsw ick to our throne, in Ihe person of George the First, on Ibe first day of August, 1714. The Act of Settlement prepared by our deliverer King William, the Third Prince of Orange, then took effect.— Under the reigns of three Sovereigns of Ibis illustrious House, Great Britain has enjoyed, during four generations, a government approaching as near lo perfection as human life will permit, and such as cannot find its parallel in the history of mankind. As vve ought to be deeply thankful for these blessings, so it would add to the honour of our national character, if, when the anniversary day approaches, a spirit of public gratitude should arise, and display itself generally Ihrough the kingdom by proper demonstrations of joy. A people who deserve the benefits of a good Consti- tution should be proud lo have such an opportunity of recording their sense of them lo posterity. An Address from the county of Denbigh, congra- tulating the Prince Regent 011 the late successful vic- tories obtained by the armies of Britain and her Allies, was moved by C. W. VV. Wynn, Esq. at a County Meeting, held at Ruthin last week, and seconded by Sir F. Cunliffe. Sir W. W. Wyim, liart. M P. has presented the Address. The special object of the Meet- ing being concluded, John Lloyd, Esq. moved the thanks of the Meeting to Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, Bart, for his patriotic and spirited Military Services, in the defence of his King and Country, which was seconded by J. W. Griffith, Esq. who, in addition, moved the thanks of the Meeting to Sir Walkin, for his very gallant and patriotic otter of an extension of his Military Services to hit Majesty, for the purpose cf liberating the suffering Nations of the Continent; which motions were unanimously approved. BRITAIN has long held the title of GREAT, not from the extent of her territories, but the nobleness of her conduct, antl even if she had never achieved that title until now, well Would she deserve it for her actions iu i land was ever the resting place ofthe unfortunate— the house of the stranger ! May she continue prosperous antl happy I To her sons a prospect of wealth opens on Tuesday, the 13th. when riches iu abundance must crown the hopes of many an adventurer in the State Lottery.— Tickets and Shares will continue selling till the evening of that dav, by Ihc Printer of this Paper, for Richardson, Goodlitck, anil Co.— See Advert. On Wednesday morning last, the body of Thomas Cheshire, waggoner to Mr. Allen, of Unkington, was found dead in Adniasfnn Lane. He hid been al a dance the preceding night, an I it is stipi os; d had been riding on the shafts of the waggon, and bjiug drowsy, fell under the wheels The Magistrates of Boston continue their endeavours to enforce, by the infliction of penalties, the due observ- ance of the Sabbath 1 the landlady, of the Ram public- honse last week- paid the penalty of 10-. and costs, for permitting tippling in her house i} ui « ig tbb'hours set apart for Divine Service. I THE NEW YEAR,— NeVer did a year close v. ith mbre brilliant successes, than the last, or a year open wth brighter prospects than the present.— England is about to reap the proud and glorious harvest of her unex- ampled toils, ( in the restoration of suffering nations to name and liberty) ; and while foreign nations rejoice itt Iter power and wealth, she presents to Iter own people the easy means of affluence, for on Tuesday, the 18th, her New Year's Lottery begins, abounding in Capital Prizes, which must crown with riches many adven- turers, who will hail wilh gratitude tlie bright opening of the year 1S14. Small- Pox.— Lately died, at Swaffham, ol the small- pox ( which had been purposely brought into the parish), Holier! Smith, aged £. 3. This man had been inoculated for the smalt- pox 17 years ago, had gonq regularly through the disorder, and bad several pus. tales, many of which had left their maiks sliil visible npon him.— As cases of small- po x after cow- pox have been industri usly circulated, il seems but justice lo the public lo have it known, that even the smalt- pox is not an absolute preservative against having that dis- order again ; and it must render a similar argument in cases of cow- pox of very little weight.— It is remark able that there are iu Swaffliain two olher persons who have had llie small- pox twice; and possibly, upon enquiry, many such instances might be found in oilier places. It is also worthy of remark, that though several persons have lately bad ti. e small- pox in this parish, not one of those who had been previously vac- cinated have laken Ihe infection: several also who have bad the cow- pox ( some of them mouy years ago) have been inoculated for Ihe small- pox, but without tho slightest indisposition following, except a trilling inflammation oil the part, which would be the conse- quence of introducing any other acrid matter under the skin. Last week a butcher in the Barony of Tulla, after having knocked down a cow, leaped across ils neck for the purpose of drawing tbe blood, when the animal gave a sudden start, and the knife which the ill fated man held in bis hand, was plunged into tbe bottom of his belly, and lie expired in a few minutes. Mr. Stokes, a very respectable horse- dealer in Bath, has lately lost four valnabie horses, under circumstances which led to the suspicion of their having] been poison- ed : which was confirmed by an examination of the horses' stomachs, which were submit cd to Dr. Wilkin- son for chemical investigation ; tbe poison is supposed to have been of a vegetable nature, ENGLAND. FROM THE CARMEN TR1UMPIIALE, For THE COMMENCEMENT OF THE YEAH 1814. BY ROBERT SOUTHEY, ESQ. POET LAUREAT. PRIDE HILL PREPARATORY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GENTLEMEN. 1SS C. WISEMAN, with Thanks lo her Friends _ for Favours already conferred, begs lo inform them, aud I tie Pnblic, that her School will he re- opened on TUESDAY, the 18th of January. O. STV. B Sthbbt, Shrewsbury, Jan. 6tli, 1S) 4. DPARKER respectfully informs his Friends and Ihe . Public, that his SCHOOL will OPEN again on MONDAY, the 17th Instant. tCjf1 Bills paid Half- yearly. THE GRAM MAR SCHOOL, VVEll" WILL be opened again on MONDAY, the 24th of JANUARY, 1814. The Rev. F. SALT, A. B. Head Master. TERMS. Board and Tuition ( including the Latin and Greek Languages 30 Guineas per Arinunl. 1 Entrance 2 Guineas. Writing and Arithmetic ins. till, per Quarter. j Washing 15s. Dilto. Dancing, Drawing, & c 011 the usual Terms. Each Young Genllcmau is expected to bring Napkins, and a Pair of Sheets. A Quarter's Notice before leaving the Sctrool, or a Quarter's Board, will be expccted. HAVANNAH ACADEMY, WHITCHURCH. EFRANCIS very gratefully acknowledges his increas- . cd Obligations to his Friends, for the liberal Patron- age and Support which he lias experienced; aud most re- spectfully informs 1 hem, that his SCHOOL will re- commence for the Tuition of Boarders on MONDAY, the 24tli Inst. when he hopes, hy constant and well- directed Exertions, lo deserve a Continuance of those Favours he has already re- ceived.— References to respectable Parents and Guardians will be given on Application to Sir. FRANCIS as above. AN ASSISTANT is wanted: Letters, Post- paid, with References for Character and Abilities, will meet with im- mediate Attention. Br, ACK f.'/ iTE, Osif- KSTKI', January 6. • jl/ TISS HOLBROOK respectfully informs her Friends 1TX and the Public, that her SCHOOL RE- OPENS 011 the 10th Instant. MONTFORD SCHOOL. MESSRS. CARTWRIGHT inform their Friends re- s peel fully that the above School will re- ooen 011 MONDAY, Ihe 24th Instant. P January iotA, 1814. w. IN happy hour doth he receive The laurel, meed of famous hauls of yore, Which Dry den and diviner Spenser wore, I11 happy hour, and well may he rejoice, YV hose earliest task must be To raise the ' exultant hymn for victory, And join a nation's joy with harp and voice, Pouring t} ie strain of triumph on the wind, iGlory to GOD, his song— Deliverance for Mankind ! Wake, lute and harp ! My soul take up the strain ! Glory to GOD ! Deliverance for Mankind ! Joy,— for all nations, joy 1 but most for thee Who hast so nobly fillM thy part assigi^ d, O England ! () mj glorious native land ! For thou in evil days didst stand Against leagn'd EurO- pe all in arms array'd, Single and undisroay'd, Thy hope in Heaven and in thine own right hand. Now are thy virtuous efforts overpaid, Thy generous counsels now their guerdon find,— Glory to GOD ! Deliverance for Mankind! Dread was Ihe strife, for mighty was Ihe foe Who sought wit h his whole strength thy overthrow. The nations bow'd before him some in war Subdu'd, some yielding to superior art j Submis they follow'd his victorious car. Their Kings, like Satraps, waited round his throne, For Britain's ruin aud their own By force cr fraud in monstrous league combined* Alone in that disastrous hour Britain stood. firm and bravM his power ; Alone she fought tbe battles of mankind. MARKET HERALD. " Return of the Price of Wheat here in the Week ending Friday last, 13s. Od. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Average price of grain in our Market on Saturday last— Wheat 13s. Od.— Barley 6s. 10d.— Pease 8s. Od. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 7s. 6d. per customary measure of 57 quarts. MARK- LANE, JANUARY 7. The supply of Wheat since Monday having bepn very trifling, h is occasioned ready sale for that article, at an advance of3s. per quarter— Barley is 115. per quarter dearer, and sells freely, the quantity at Market being small— Hav ing a large arrival of Oats, and not many buyers, the sales were heavy, at a reduction of is. per quarter— In Peas, Beans, and other articles, no variation. Current I'rice of Giain per Quarter asunder : Wheat 68-. to 86s. I White Peas 62s to 64s. Barley 38s. to 46s. | Oats 30s' to 34s. Malt 70s. to 78s. | Beans 48s. to 52 s. Fine Flour 65P. to 70s — Seconds bOs. to 65s. JANUARY to — In consequence of the navigation being stopped by the severity of the frost, all business is suspend- ed, and our prices nominally as last week. 11 — 1 • t" T 1. •_ / . TO IRON- MASTERS, COLLIERS, & c. RPLLE SALE at BILLINGSLF. Y IRON- WORKS, near JL Bridgnorth, advertised to be Sold by Auction 011 the 18th Instant, IS POSTPONED for the present, owing to the Inclemency of the Weather, rcj* The Time of Sale will be expressed in a future Paper. Shrewsbury, Jan 11 ih, 1 SI4. JON* ES feels grateful to the Friends of his late Father, for their very liberal Support during his Life- time, aud hopes to merit a Continuance of it, assuring them every Attention will be paid to the Morals and Com- forts of those Pupils entrusted to his Care— The School re opens on MON DAY, the 17th Instant. Newtown Baschurch, January 10th, 1814. MISS JONES begs Leave to inform her Friends, her Seminary re- opens on MONDAY, the 24th of this Month. French, Music, and Drawing, by approved Masters, on the usual Terms. Newtown Baschurch, January 10th, 1814, _ ^ 1L_ SHRj7j, sm R r • MISS GREGORY respect full v informs her Friends and the Public, that her SCHOOL, foflthe Education of Young Ladies, will re- open on MON DAY, the 24th Instant LOST, ( SUPPOSED TO BE STOLEN) From among some other Cattle in a Fold, at Trewern, in the Pari h of Buttington, Montgomeryshire, on Friday N ight, Or earlv on Saturday Morning, the 7th or Sth Inst. ATHREE Years old BLACK HEIFER, in- calf, with white Face and Brisket, cocked Morns, bowing in a little, and black Tips. Whoever will give Information ofthe said Heifer, so that it may be restored to the Owner, shall, if Stolen, on Convic- tion of the Offender or Offenders, receive FI V F, GU IN EAS REWARD; and if strayed, a handsome Reward and all reasonable Expences paid, by applying to WM. M EREDITII, of THE DINGLF., in the Parish of Alberbury;. or to . J. WAIDSON, Printer, Doglane, Shrewsbury, Shropshire. \ 6ik January, 1814. " TURNPIKE TOLLS TO HE LET. NOTICE is hereby given, that ttie Tolls -? i ising from the several Turnpike Gated on the Road leading from Cleobury Mortimer to Bridgnorth, in the County ofSalop; atid from Cleobury Mortimer to the Turnpike Gate on Abberley Hill; and from Cleobury Mortimer to Tenbury, in the. County of Worcester; called Yewtree Gate, Bil- lingsley Gate, Half- way House Gate, and Bridgnorth Gate ; the Lodge, Clowstop, aud Abberley Gates; and the Barns Gate; WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the EAGLE and SERPENT Inn, inCleoburv Mortimer, in the said County of Salop, OUTKUKSDAY, the THIRD Day of FEBRUARY next, between the Hours of Eleven o'Clock in the Morning and Two in the Afternoon of that Day, in tlie Manner directed by the Act passed in the Thirteenth Year of the Reign of his present Majesty King George the Third, u For regulating the Turnpike Roads j" Which Tolls were, on Thursday, the sixth Day of January Instant, put up to be Let by Auction, but no Bid'dinsr offered ; and at the next Meeting will be put up in such Lots and at such Sunvsas theTrostees shall think prope r.— W hoeyer happens to he the best Bidder, must, at the same Time, give Security with sufficient Sureties, if required, to Ihe Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Roads, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct.— And at the next Meeting NEW TRUSTEES are intended to be elected. By O. der of Ihe Trustees, JOHN FOX. ChohuYy Mortimer, January 8, 1814. ~ TURNPIKE TOLLS. NOTICE is hereby given, that the TOLLS arising at the Toll Gates upon the Turnpike Roads at Llanfair aud Myfod, called or known nv the Nanus of Llanfair Bridge. Gate, and Myfod Gate, will be LI T BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the Cross Foxes Inn, in the Town of Llanfair, in the County of Montgomery, upon Friday, the eleventh Dayof February next, between the Hours of one and three, of the Clock in the Afternoon of the same Day, in' the Manner directed by the Act passed in the thir- teenth Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George the Third, " for regulating t he Turnpike Roads which Tolls produced ihe last Year the following Sums, viz. £ Llanfair Bridge Gale 90 Myfod Gate 58 above the Expenses of collecting them, and will be put up respectively at those Sums. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must at the same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties, to the Satis- faction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads, for the Payment of the Relit agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. JOHN THOMAS, Clerk to the Trnstees of the said Turnpike Roads* December 214, 1813. GENTEEL RESIDENCE, ELLESMERE. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, ANEWLY ERECTED DWELLING HOUSE, late in the Holding of Mrs Thomas Byollin, situate in , EUesmere, in the County of Salop; containing, on the ) Ground Floor, two Parlouis, Kitchen, two Pantries, Sir- | vants* Hall, Brewhouse, & e. Drawing Room, five Bed Rooms with Dressing Rooms attached, on the first Floor, ^ and five Bed Rooms in the Attics'.— There is also an ex j cellent Yard walled, Kitchen, and Flower Garden and ; Orchard adjoining the Premises, now in full bearing ; also I Stabling for five Horses.— A Coach House may be had if j required. ] To a large genteel Family the above Premises offer Ac- j commodations not often lo. he met . with, being delightfully ( situated in one of the most pleasant Parts of the County of ! Salop. For Particulars enquire of Mr. F featejj auction, CAPITAL TIMBER. At the White . Lion Inn, Whitchurch, in the County of Salop, on Friday, the 14th Dav of January, 1814, nt four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions, in the following, or such other Lots as may be agreed upon : LOT I. CJ1X ASH TREES marked, and growing on Lund. In the n Township of NoKBBRV, in the Parish of Murhiiry,' in the County of Chester, in the Holding of Wil'lintti Wallev. LOT II. Forty- eight ALDF. lt Trees, LOT III. Thirty- six ASH Trees, LOT IV. Forty- two POPLAR Trees, LOTV. Oue hundred OAK Trees, marlcet) and grow ins: 011 Lands in the Township of Hollyhurst and Cluirnel, in the Parish of Whitchurch aforesaid, iu the Holding of Thomas Leigh. The l itiiO- r is of a very superior Quality, and situate within two Miles of the Ellesmere. Canal. The Tenants will shew the Timber ; ar. d further Parti- culars may he had from Messrs. LI E and NICRUIT;, Soli- citors, Wem. BY J. BROOME, On tlie Premises, on Wednesday, the Ipth of January, WM, ALL I he truly valuable LI VE STOCK, IM PLEM ENTS in HUSBANDRY, with all the HAV and GRAIN belonging lo Mr. RICHARD WOOD, of EDGE, in lire I arash ot Pontesbury, in the County of Salop— Particulars rn mil* n. vl SAINT MARTIN'S: BY R. MADDOX, At the Cross Keys Inn. in the Town of Oswestry, In the County of Salop, on Wednesday, the loth of . herniary, 1814, at four o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, subject lo such Conditions as shall be then and there produced,: ALL lhat FREEHOLD MESSU AGE or Tenement, consisting of a Dwelling House, fetirn, Stable and Cowhouse, with the Appurtenances, and about tim Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, thereto adjoin- ing, called TYN Y PWLL, situate in ihe Township of Weston Rhynn, in tbe Parish of Saint Martin's, in the said County, now in llie Occupation of Robert Foullies, who is under Notice to quit at Lady Day next. The Dwelling House has been lately put iu complete Repair, and Ibe Out buildings arc all convenient and . sub- stantial, Tbe Laud liis in a Ring Fence, may tie laid in one Meadow, as Ihe Whole may be irrigated al u small Expence, by a Brook that runs at the Foot of ( he Estale. ' rff- The Tenant w ill shew the Premises ; and for further Particulars apply to Mr. John Wynn, of Nant, near Selattyn, or to Mr. WALTER WILLIAMS, Attorney, Os- westry, where a Map of the Estate may be seen. by Ijftfio& SALES POSTPONED* • TtlB INTSNtfEb SALES OF UNDERWOOD AND TlMBEH,' BY JONATHAN PERKY, Advertised to lake Place m the Raven Inn, in Towyri, Merionethshire, on Satiiiilay the 15tli Instant, . at Didgetly on Monday ihe 17th, ami ai Osuetry 011 the t^ tli Instant, are POSTPONED us follows : To he Sold by Auction, At the Raven Inn, Tow yn, on Saturday, the 5th of February, 1614, ut foul'' o'Cloek in the Afternoon! LOT I. . npHE OAK, ALDER and BIRCH POLES or CN'i K DERWOOD, grow rag in 11 Coppice at Prevuaiit, in the Parish of Tollvlliu LOT II. The like UNDERWOOD giowing 111 Coppice al ' Fvno, . ie - 11 -<- s.. i, t Parish LOT Hi ', i... like LNDER. WOOD. growing in Cop, pices at ( Ugviog and Bryuirorla, ill the Parish ofTowyu. N. 13. The exact Ant- age will tie staled in future Adver. tisemenlo. ALSO, TO BE SOLD By AbcTiON, At the Golden Lion Inn, Dolgelly, on Monday, the 7th of t'ebriinrv, al four o'ch ck : The OAK aud Muictl UlS'DI-. RWdorV grotftug in. Coppice or Laud at Brilbfrnunie, in llie Occupation of David Owen, bcirig nearly adjoining tbe Road f: oni !> ol- L'fllv to Bali, about sin Miles fi01* 1 the former aud from thethilter Place LIKEWISE, TO BE SOLD BY A ECU ON, At the Cross Keys Inn, in Osweslrv. iu the County if Salop, on Wednesday, I tie 91 h of February, at four o'Cb- ck : . Sundry l. ois « . f OAK, ' AI. DF. lt, ASH aud CHERRY TIMBER, TREES, growing iu Pr. a v T. ONT DKMKSNF, and at BRYN, near Oswestry, according to Lots which will be, corrcclly stated in future Aih crtisciiients. For further Particulars apply to JONATHAN PERRY* Auctioneer, Shrewsbury. ( Oni Property ) . , . ,,, ,. 1 . , . TO 11 c11 or, or Joshua Lewis- Menlove, Tanner, of Elleshrere aforesaid. MONTGOMERYSHIRE TIMBER. BY 11. MADDOX, At the House of Mr. John KYNASTON, of GuiMield, iu tbe County of Montgomery, on Friday, theaotli Dayof January, 1814, between the Honrs of three and six o'Clork inthe Afternoon, und subject lo the Conditions then to be produced, in the following, or such other Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale : LOT I. rjjnWF. LVE capital WYCH ELM TREES, Scrihe- mark- JI ed nnd numbered, and growing on tbe KYNANT Estate LOT 11. 60 Capital ASH TREES, Scribe- marked and numbered, and growing on the ahove Estale. , LOT III. tuQ Capita! OAK TREES, Scribe- marked and numbered, aud growing as above. I The Elm Trees are of large Dimensions, and well worth { I. F. V, Solicitor, or Mr. i th(. Attention of Wheelwrights. The Ash are of great Lengths and tiery, and fit for Hoop Shavers and Coopers The Oak are of great Lengths and Girths, and are well adapted for Ihe Navy, or Builders.— Part of the above "' imbrr is within 100 Yard* of the Guilsijeld Canal, and CURATE WANTED, AGENTLEMAN in Priest's Orders, for a Parish near Shrewsbury.- Apply by Letter Post paid, 10 A. B. at the Printer's. STOLEN OR STRAYED, On Wednesday, the 2i) th Day of December last, out of a F'ield near Broomhall, in the Parish of . Oswestry, iu the Countv of Salop, FOURTEEN WETHER SHEEP, of the Newtown Breed, one of which is black, except Part of Ins Tail, which is while.— Whoever will give Information of the said Sheep shall, if stolen, 011 Conviction of lire Offender or Offenders, receive a Reward of FIVE GU1N EAS, from Mr. LEIGH, of the Cross Foxes Inn, in Oswestry aforesaid, over and above what is allowed by the Oswestry Association for the Prosecution of Felons. If strayed, a handsome Reward, and all reasonable Expenses paid, by the said Mr. Leigh. Oswestry, 10th January, 1814. Out of a Piece Night the STOLEN OR STRAYED, ' ieee of Land near All Stretton, on Wednesday 29th, orThtirsday Morning Decembersisi. tan A BROWN PONEY MARE, about taj Hands high, t\ Saddle- marked, and Burn- marked 011 the off Thi^ b VV. L. and a small bit gone from the Ear, a short CntTail and is in foal. Whoever will bring the said Mare lo WILLIAM LANGFORD, of Lower Wood, near Chnrch Stretton, iu the County of Salop, shall receive ONE GUINEA REWARD. rillHE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt, ! bearing Date the 31st Day of October, 1810, awarded and issued forth against GEORGE SCHOFIELD, of Shrewsbury, in the County of Salop, Brazier, Shopkeeper, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on tbe 24th Day of Jannary Instant, at Eleven ofthe Clock in tbe Forenoon, at the RAVEN INN, in Shrewsbury aforesaid, in Order to make a FINAL DIVI DEN D of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts arc to come prepared lo prove the same, or they will be excluded Ibe Benefit of tbe said Dividend. And all Claims not then proved will be disallowed. W. EG ERTO N J EFFREYS, Solicitor. Shrewsbury, lit January, 1814. JIJ O . V TO O ME 11YS HIRE. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON AT LADY- DAY, 1814, | Timber is within loo Yards of the Guilsfield Canal, and AFARM called HYROS, iu the Parish of Llanfair; j the whole is within a Quarter of a Mile of ( he same llianch. containing 130 Acies of Arable, Meadow, and Pas- | Mr William Rogers, ibe Tenant, will appoint' a Person lure Land, about 50 Acres of which is Common, now in- ; t„ shew the Timber ; and any further Particulars may be closing with good Rails and Quicks • adjoins the Mail | |-„„ « - n by Application loTHP. AUCTIONEEH, Osw'esliy, Coach Road from Shrewsbury to Aberystwyth ; three Miles ( from the Market Town of 1.1 iuifair, ten from Welsh Pool, and ten " M iles from Coal and Lime. A great Part of the Land mav lie irrigated A liberal LEASE will he given to an industrious 1 cnant. Apply to Mr EowaRI> OWEN, Llanfair; or JAME9 j BENNETT. Esq. Chester w GROOM WANTED. " ANTED, by a single Oentleman, a Man who has been a t ttie accustomed to take Care of Horses, and can occasionally wail at Table. For a Reference apply lo THE PRI NTER of this Paper. None hul such as can bring an undeniable Character for Honesly and Sobriety need apply. BROSELEY CARD AND DANCING ASSE¥ IH/ V~ FOR the Benefit of the SUNDAY SCHOOLS, will be held nt the Toivuhatl, ou FRIDAY, the uth Instant, under tbe Patronage of tbe Ladies and Gentlemen w ho conduct Ihose Schools. Broseley, sd January, ISM. N ATH A NI EL LA WSON, Several Years Assistant lo Mrs. Scollcck ( now Jones), GLOVE II JJV'D LEATHER SELLEli, Opposite St. Julian's Church, \ VYLE- COP, SLIKEWSBUKY, TJ ESPECTFUI. LY informs bis Friends and Ibe Public, Hint he has commenced Business iu the above Line, and humbly solicits a Part of their Favours, which will be duly attended to, and executed wilh Punctuality, in a Manner that he flatters himself will ineiit a Continuance of their Support. FCS » FUNERALS FURNISHED. _____ _____ TO BE SOLD, ASTACK OF 11AY, perfectly well harvested, about 12 or 14 Tons; to tie tuken ott the Premises by Lady- Day next.— Apply to Mr. FLINT. Rytdn. AGENTLEMAN who has TWO FARMS to let near Evesham, in the earliest and most fertile Part of Worcestershire, is desirous of letting them to Tenants of Capital and Judgment, whose Knowledge a net Experience would introduce a belter Systeni of Husbandry than that which is now practised.— One Farm is 39b ACRES anil the olher 230 ACRES, both in a Ring Fence and Tythc- frce, with every Convenience in Respect lo Houses, Farming Buildings, aud Cottages for Workmeu. A very high Rent is not so much an object with the Pro- prietor, as 11 Wish to have Tenants who will introduce a belter Succcssion of Crops, and a belter System of Ma- nagement. • Apply to Mr. CURTIS, Walsall, Stofl'ordshirc; if by Letter, Post- paid. The 18th of this Month. SWIFT and Co. the Contractors, remind their Friends anil Ibe Public, that the drawing of the Slate Lottery begins 011 J Tuesday, the 18th January. The Scheme, with only 12,000 Tickets, contains the following Capital Prizes: ... of £ 20,000 10,000 3,000 2,000 4 of £ i, noo b 1500 7 3o0 8 200 £ 20, & c. & c. and the TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CO NTH. 4 CT, * FREEHOLD Messuage or FARM, eontninlnk about IV 80 Acres of Arable, M eadow, nnd Pasture Land ; the House and Buildings htive lately heen out in complete Re- pair, situate in the Township of HOLT PRF. F. N, in the Parish of Caldington, iu tlie County of Salop, catted Low DAY- HOUSE, iu the Occupation of ihe Proprietor, who will shew the Premises, and treat with anv Person for the same. Also all the GRAIN TYTHES within tlie Township of Holt Preen, consisting of several large Farms, which grow a large Quantity cf Grain — Olher Particulars may be known by applying to THOMAS CORFIELD, or Messrs. COLLINS and HINTON, Solicitors, Much Wenlock ^ atcs nv auction. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. OLLT- STOCK, And valuable Household Good3 and Furnilure. BY S. TUDOR, On the Premises, at COED Y WE EG, wilbin Iwo Miles of Montgomery, on Thursday, Friday, aud Saturday, the Both, 21st and 22d Days of January Instant, A1.1. the OUT- STOCK ; consisting of five Cows iu- calf; four Draught Horses, and Gearing; a Quantity of Sheep and Pigs; a Waggon, two Carts, ami a Variety of Implement sin Husbandry ; about't II1 RTV Tt INS of well- harvested HAY, about nine Ditto of CLOVER; also the Lease of I he CI. ODDI AN FARM, two Years of « hich are nil- expired at I. ady Day next, with all ihe growing dry Grain, Hav, antl Fodder; together wilh all the ileal and valuable HOUSEHOLD GOOLS ami FURNITURE, GRAND CABINET PIANO FOIITE, FRENCH PEDAL HARP ( with tlic latest Improvements), fine- toned VIOLON- CELLO, and Case, an elegant French Time- piece ( where all the Movements are seen), and Glass Cover. The Goods, consisting of Fourpost antl other Bedsteads antl Hangings, large bordered and plain Goose Feather Beds, Bolsters, and Pillows, with choice Bedding, valuable Time- piece, handsome Mahogany Dining, Pillar, aud Li- brary Tables Secretary and Bookcasc wilh Glass Doors ami Bramah's Patent Locks, Chests of Drawers, Sofas, and Japanned Chairs, Wash and Dressing Tables, & c very large and handsome Dressing Glasses, Turkey, Brussels, and other Carpets, 20 Lots of fine old enamelled China, a greal Variety of elegant cut Glass Dishes, Decanters, Ale, Wine, Goblet, nud olher Glasses, wilh a Variety of other cut Glass; large Assortment of valuable Cop- pers antl Tins, and valuable Pewter and eieiv Kind tif Kitchen na'„.„ .". 1 t » » SHROPSHIRE CAPITAL TIMBER. BY T. WYCHERLEY, At Ihe Black Lion lun, in Wem, on Thursday, the 20th Day of January, 1814, between the Hours of four and six o'Clock in the ' Afternoon, snbj ct to sucli Conditions as shalt then he produced and agreetl upon i « I \ OAKTR EES, of large Dimensions and excellent J 00 Quality, maikcil and numbered with white Paint, antl growing upon a Farm st EDSTASTON, which adjoins the Ellesmere Caual, anil within Three Hundred'Yards ofthe Wharf, and also adjoins the Turn- pike Road leading from Wem lo Whitchurch. Mr. STEPHEN DAVIES, of Edstaston, will shew the Timber. Resides 2,3/ 1 of £ 100, £ 50, osc. ami me First- draw 11 Prize above £ 20, will receive, in addition, £ to, Ooo.—' Tickets and Shares are on sale al SWIFT aud Co.' s London Offices, and by their Agents, J. WATTON, Printer, SHREWSBURY. II. P. SILVESTER, Bookseller, NEWPORT. W. FELTON, LUDLOW. D. PROCTOR, MARKET DRAYTON. M ho sold in the Last Lottery, No. 2,499 £ 20,000 229 '> 000 5,727 kiirl. eu n'v , '""•""<- 1 ewter anil eveiy Kind of I laming try s . ' * » "' f, itcuuisire ; w ul y' expressed in Catalogues, and may be had at the Bs h ' r":, 11 Mont « nniery, Newtown, Welshpool, and J J i, f ' a'iy T"',', c » f"' "' e ) 7. b Instant, and ot THE AUCTIONEER, in Shrewsbury I lie above are the Property of CHARLESTREHECK, Esq who is quilting North Wales. ' 1 CAPITAL OAFE COPPICE TIMBER. BY FRANCIS HALLEY, At the Berwick Arms Inn, near the Wood Bridge, 011 Thursday, lire 27th Day of January, 1814, between the Hours of four and six o'clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions then to be produced ; K I .. 4 RGB OAK Tit EES, growing in BROCKTON , yZO 1EA COPPICE, in the Parish of Sutton Mad- dock, and County of Salop, in the following Lots, viz. LOT 1. 56 OAK TR EES, marked with red Paint. LOT II loo I) tto Ditto, with black Ditto. LOT HI &) Ditto Ditto, with green Ditto. LOT IV. 100 Dilto Ditto, with red Ditto. This Timber is ( il. for the Navy, l'lank. Cleft, or any Purposes where capital Timber is required; it stands 011 excellent I ami for converting, nud close 10 good Turnpike Roads ; is untv one Mile antl a half from the River Severn ; il Ihe Wood Bridge ( where there is a convenient Wharf for loading), about four M iles from Coalbrook Dale, Kctley, Old Park, antl other Iron Works.— Mr FHII. LIPS, of Brockton, will appoint a Person lo shew the Timber, from whom anv further Particntais may be had ; or from Mr. GFORGF CHUNE, Timber Merchant, Coalbrook Dale. M0NTU0MERYSHIRK FKKl'. HOI. i) ESTATES. BY T. PRYCE, At the Cross Foxes, in the Town of Llanfair, in the said County, on Friday, the 4th Day of February, 1814, between the Hours of four and seven in the Afternoon, in the following, or sm- h other Lots as shall then be declared on the Part ofthe Vendor, and subject to such Conditions as shall then be produced : LOT I. AMESSUAGE, FARM and LANDS, called PENTRE, situate in the said Parish of Llanfair, coutaining by Estimation about 25 Acres, aud now in the Occupation of Thomas Jones. LOT IL Another FARM andLANDS called COEDM AWR, situate in the Parish of Manafon, in ihe said County, con- taining hy Estimation about 20 Acres, and now in the I ion of I2W1.... .1 n: THEATRE OF ANATOMY, Blenheim- Street, Great Marlborough- Street. rrUlE SPRING COURSE1" of LECTURES on ANA- 8 TOMY, PHYSIOLOGY, and SURGERY, Will be commenced on Monday theS^ th of January, at < 2 o'clock, By Mr. BROOKES. Anatomical Converzatione; s will be held weekly, when the different Subjects treated of will be discussed familiarly, and the Students1 Views forwarded.— To these none but Pupils can be admitted. Spacious Apartments, thoroughly ventilated, and replete with every Convenience, are open all the Morning, for the purposes of Dissecting and Injecting, where Mr. Brookes attends to direct the Students, and demonstrate the various Parts as they appear on Dissection. An extensive . Museum, containing preparations illustra- tive of every Part ofthe Human Body, and its Diseases, appertains to this Theatre, to which Students will have occasional Admittance.— Gentlemen inclined to support this School by contributing preternatural or morbid Parts, Subjects, in Natural History, & c.. ( individually of little Value to the Possessors) may have the Pleasure of seeing them preserved, arranged, and registered, with the Names of tbe Donors. TERMS. £ s. For a Course of Lectures, including the Dissections ... 5 5 For a perpetual PupU to the Lectures and Dissections to 10 The Inconveuiences usually attending Anatomical In- vestigations, are counteracted by an antiseptic Process. Pupils may be accommodated in the House. Gentlemen established in Practice desirous of renewing their Anato- mical Knowledge may be accommodated with an Apartment to Dissect in privately. BY S. TUDOR, At the Cock Inn, iu the Double Butcher Row, in Shrews- bury, on Tuesday, Ihe 1st Day of February next ( unless disposed of iu the mean Time by private Contract, of which the earliest Notice will be given): LOT I. ADWELLING HOUSE, situated in FISH STREET, Shrewsbury, in t lie Holding of Widow Pnrslow, con- sisting of six good Lodging Rooms, Kitchen, Brewhouse, aud Cellar.— The Tenant will shew the Premises. I. OT II. A STACK of well- harvested last Year's HAY, I ina Field near Rati brook 011 the Road to Hanwood, cou- ' laiuing about 17 Tons. LOT 111. ANOTHER STACK, farthest from the Road leading into tlie Field adjoining Lot 1, containing about 15 Tons of HAY, as above. For further Particulars enquire of THE AUCTIONEER. MONTG0Mi: 11YSH1RE T1MBER. At the Lion Inn, Llansaintfliaid, in the County nf Mont- gomery, 011 Tuesday, the 25th of January, 1814, at four o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, subject lo Conditions; LOT I. 105 FOREST OAK TREES. LOT 2. 87 Ditto ASH, 7 ELM, S Cherrj, 5 Alder, nntl I Asp. LOTS. S Ditto OAK TREES, 6 ASH, 5 Syca- more, antl 1 Cherry. Lots 1 and 2 nre standing nnd growing upon TREF- NANNEY BANK'Farm, and within two Miles of the Montgomeryshire Canal at Mardy Bridge : Lot 3 is standing nntl growing on Lands called PENTRFFAROG, close to the Village of Mvfod, in the Holding of David Hughes.— The above Tim her is numbered with a Scribe, of good Lengths, and perfectly sound. David Vaughan, ofthe Slate House, will shew Lots 1 and 2, and Humphrey Jones, of Myfod, will shew Lot 3. For further Particulars apply to HUMPHREY' JONES, Timber Merchant, Myfod, or to Mr. LEWIS, Trcfnanney Bank. I. OT III A valuable anil extensive PIECE or Parcel of LAND, lately allotted by Ihe Commissioner under the I. iaufair Inclosure Act, situate in ttie Township of PEN- TIRCH, in the said Parish of Llanfair, containing76 Acres and upwards. LOT IV. Another PIECE or Parcel of LAND ( fenced with Posts and Rails) also allotted under the said Act, and situated on CARREG VRON LECH COMMON, in the said Parish of Llanfair, containingg Acres and upwards. THE AUCTIONEER. tat Llanfair, will appoint a Person to shew tlie Premises; anil for further Particulars apply to Mr. WILLIAM OWEN, of l. lanfair aforesaid, or at the Office of Mr. GRIFFITHES, Solicitor, Welshpool, hi the said County. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. At the Bear Inn, in the Town of Pool, on Monday, the 3lsl Dav of January, 1814, between the tt.- urs of four and six o'Clock in the Afieinoon, subject to Conditions: ALL lhat MESSUAGE, Tenement, and LAN DS, called THE VROCH AS, situate in the Township of l. lan- ercliydol, in the Parish of Pool, in tbe County of Mont- gomery ; consisting of two small Cottages, a new erected Stable for four Horses, a Barn Floor, Granary, Chaise House, and Pigstve, built with Stone and covered witb Slate, a Cow- House, another Stable for 4 or 5 Horses, awl about 33 Statute Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAN D, in a high State of Cultivation. There are now five Acres planted with Wheal, the ' bird Part of which the Purchaser's Tenant will be entitled to, and five piorc of fresh Clover. The Field under one of the Cottages and new Building is one of the finest Situations in the County of Montgomery to build a House upon ; it is sheltered from the North by a rising Tract of well cultivated Arable Land, from the Fast and West by Plantations of Fir, tlie South opens a beautiful View of Powis Castle the Park and Planta'ior. s, the Vale of Severn, tire Vale of Guilsfiehl, the romantic Heights of Moelygolvn, Brydden, and Llanymynech llocks, with a distant Prospect into Shropshire aud Cheshire. There is a Uuarry of excellent Building Stone close by. The Premises lie in an excellent Sporting Country, wit bin one Mile of the Town of Pool, where plenty of Lime und Coal may be had hy the Canal passing by the said Town. There are two or three Springs tif delightful Wat — n Premises, Pool. --. ..- v- prings of rleligbtfnl Water on the Lt, quire of Mr. WiLLlAHES, Solicitor, Welsh BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the. Talbot Inn, Shrewsbury, 011 Thursday, the 20lh instant, at six o'Clock in. the Aflernoon, iu Lots ; LO P I ALt. tiiat newly- erected, large, and convenient MALT- HOUSE, situate in the Back Lane, Shrewsbury, lately occupied by John Hughes and Sons, which is admirably adapted to the present Mode of Malting. LOT II. A' DWELLING HOUSE, nearly opposite thereto, in the Occupation of Samuel Gwillian! LOT 111. A DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining the last mentioned Lot, in the Occupation ofYhonia Rratton. LOT IV. A DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining ihe last mentioned Lot, in the Occupation tif John Williams. LOT V A DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining the last mcntionr tl Lot, in Ihe Occupation of H ugh Morris. LOT VI. A DWELLING HOUSE 011 Wyle Cop, with handsome Prick and Sash Front, 111 Ihe Occupation of Mrs Carpenter. LOT VII. A DWELLING HOUSE behind the same, iu the Occupation of Ior. es. LOT VIII. A DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining the last mentioned Lot, in the Occupation of W illiani Brimmer. LOT IX. FIVE SHARES in ihe Ellesmeic and Chester CANAL. LOT X SIX SHARES in the TOWING PATH, from Meadow Wharf, anil Coalbrookdale, to the Tow 11 of Shrewsbury. LOT XI. TtlREF, SH AR ES in t be Shrewsbury CANAL, subject to the life- Interest ofa Ladv, aged about lio Ve. us. LOT XII. TWO SHARES in the Shropshire CANAL For Particulars apply toTitE AUCTIONEER, or Mr. W. JEFFREYS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury, who wilt give evert . , , ....„ wo, Kive every Information relative to the above vely valuable Property. VALUABLE ASH AND ELM TIMBER. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Talbot Inn, in Atchnm, on Thursday, Ihe 20th of January, 1814, at four ti Clock In Ihe Afternoon, subject to Conditions! SIX HUNDRED AND TWENTY- FIVE ASH AND E1GH- TY- S1X ELM TIMBER TREES, now growing on several Farms and Lands near Shrewsbury, in tlid following Lots: Lots. Ash Elm. Farms where growing. Tenants. r . c ... I. IT. HI. IV. 24 32 10 V. VI. 41 23 1 Sutton — Ditto — Ditto i Dittoand Betton j ' Ashes Betton Ditto I VII. 32 George Heath. John Bemand. John Sayer. 5 Samuel Jeffreys and Joseph Meire. Mrs. Jackson. 2 Mrs. Cross „ Dm,, < John Aston andFran- 7 cu Tucker. { Joseph Calcot aud 1 Edward Studley. John Ditchel-. Andrew Dawes. William Jones. Robert Bailey. Joseph Ditcher, F. dward Jones. Edward Hoggins, John Hughes Gebrge Thornton, several Tenants will shew the Timber; nnd fOr further Particulars apply lo Mr. LEE, Timber Survey of, Shrewsbury, or THE AUCTIONEER. VIII. IX. X. XI. XII. XIII. XIV. XV. XVI. XVII TL 12 1 24 1 1 17 3 4( 5 — 35 I 70 — 54 — 27 — 54 — . 108 30 Ditto Ditto Bromptoii Ditto Boreton Norton Whealhall Duncot Smethcot Welbnteh Whitley Sll ROPSHIRE. CAPITAL OAK TIMBER. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Eagles Inn, Clcobnry Mortimer, in the Courtly of Salop, on Tuesday, the S5th Day of January, 1814, be- tween the Hours of three and five in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced, in one or more Lots, as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: ON F. HUNDRED AND SIXTY- SEVEN OAK TREES, now growing 011 Lands at DITTON antl WiTIIvpoLF., near Cleobury Mortimer aforesaid, in the Holding of Thomas Botfi'eld, Esq and Mr. Charles Betldoe. ' Flie ulrove Timber is blazed and numbered with a Scribe, is within half a Mite of the Turnpike Road leading to Bewdley, and is of so fine a Quality and such large Di- mensions, as ore rarely to he met with. For a View of the Timber apply to Mr. Charles Reddoe. of Withypole afore- said ; and for further Particulars to Mr. YATP, of Madeley,' near Shiffnal. V A LU A liLti FREEHOLD HOUSE, GARDEN'S ANDPRF. MISES, COLLEGE tint. AND BELMONT • IIOI'SES IN DOO. LANE, AND REVERSION OF LAND NEAR IVORTHEN. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Fox Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 29th Day of January, 1814, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, sub- ject to Conditions, in the following, or such other Lots as shall be then approved of: LOT I ALT. that commodious MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, with the large Garden, Coach House, six stalled Stable, ( now divided into two) Grainery, Brewhouscj and other Out- oflices thereto adjoining and belongingj situated and being: 011 COLLEGE fa ILL, iu the said Town of Shrewsbury, formerly the Residence of the late Mr. Siities, Attorney, deceased. The House is situate in a South Aspect, commands a pleasing View of the adjacent aud distant Country ; consisting of a Dining Room, Drawing Room, aud Breakfast Parlour of suitable Dimensions, with numer- ous and appropriate Bed Chambers and Dressing Rooms ; and the Premises are together perfectly adapted to the Residence of a genteel Family. LOT II Ail that GARDEN, with the Summer House thereto belonging, adjoining the lastmentioned Property* situate in Belmont. LOT HL All those FOUR Messuages, or DWELLING HOUSES, situate and being in Dog- Lane, Shrewsbury, and now in the several Occupations of John Stedman, Widow Johnson, John Pryce, and Richard Edwards. Lot IV The REVERSION of and in the following very valuable Pieces or Parcels of LAND, situate in the Parish of WORT^ EN, in the Tenure or Occupation of Mary LePj Widow, her Undertenants or Assigns, subject to the Life Interest of the said Mary Lee* a « ed 62 Years* and containing together, by Admeasurement thereof, 32A « 3R If, P be the same more or less : No. 1, Brockton Moor 2, Warrington Hill v. * 3, Moor Leasow or Flat Piece 4, Ox Leasow 5, Pitch Park A li. P. 6 4 9 4 ( i o i 2 5 O 5 O OTJ 2 Iti 3' 2 3 1 ' i • ; The Tenants will shew the Property; and further Par- ticulars may be bad of Messrs. MADDOCK and JACKSON, of Shrewsbury aforesaid. To the Editor of the Salopian Journal. Paulo majora canamus. VIRO. Sin,— Observing thai a Meeting has been holden in this town, and rcsohnions formed for testifying some memorial lo Sir ROWLAND HIIL, in which I humbly concur, and hope to see fulfilled ; hot as no specific mode seems to be agreed upon, I beg, through the medium of your widely circulated Paper, to oiler sucb sentiments as first presented themselves on the subject being suggested, and which have been since rivetted bv reflection. The occasion piesents att opportunity of effecting much public benefit, if wisely conducted If a small sum shall be subscribed lor a pillar or a monument, such a memorial will lie shabby and ineffectual. If a large sum be raised for the same purpose, it most he selfishly expended to tbe fleeting honour of Sir RowLAffc. and to the advantage of the eon- tractor. It is recorded of Sir ROWLAND HUL. who was Lord Mayor of London in I5M), that " he built Atcham and Tern bridges, and did many other acts of public utility."— Let something similarly permanent he r. gistered of his Kinsman the present Sir Rowland Let ns rouse from our state of filth and delapsed degradation, the reproach and derision of every traveller and stranger who passes through this town ... . . , . I * TKOIW I. et OS again trv something towards amendment. There are two objects that may be" accomplished by subscriptions: the re- mainder must be done bv Act of Parliament. The former are the removal of our two Market Places. The removal of the Corn Mmket was agitated in 1803, but abandoned as im- practicable for w 3nt of means. Tbe Committee lo whom it was referred recommended the taking of it don 11, and erecting another nn the same scite ; which was fortunately over- ruled, as such a measure would only have been tbe continuing an inconvenience. Let us now attempt what should hove been done then. Let a subscription be set on foot, to try to pur chase Mr. MYTTOS'S premises, ( who ill a great public cause may be induced lo accommodate by sale or lease) at the back or Ihe Talbot and Salop Fire Office, and build a complete Coin and whatever other Markets are now holden under the present edifice, widening the streets adjacent: and forthe sake of our Antiquarians, let the present old Market- place be taken down and replaced 011 the new scite, exactly as 11 now is. If this will gratify prejudice, let it becomplicd with, although the building, in the eyes of impartiality, hath no- thing belonging to it worthy of preset vation, being erected m a degenerated age nf architecture. Whenever attachment to prepossessiin is sufficiently abat- ed to admit of the attempt, a very complete Market mav be formed on the ground mentioned; and over an handsome gate- way leading thereto, from the then spacious square, let an handsome bust, executed by the best artist, of Sir ROWLAND HILL, be placed, recording his military achieve- ments ; ond that whilst he was M P. for this borough, this work of public utility, and the beginning of general improve- ments, was accomplished. It is true that a relation, a friend, or a brother officer of our hero1.-, will not be able to anoint a inonrtment with oil, or run ruund it naked, alter the custom of the ancients; but they may exclaim with Alexander at Achilles' tomb at Ilium—" He thought lhat hero extremely happy in •• hating found a faithful ftieud while living, and after his " death an excellent herald to set forth his praise."— The completion of this ubiect would tend to narrow and facilitate our future undertakings, which at preient are so multifarious, as to stagger and appal every advocate of refoim i but if a beginning is made, what may be afterwards necessary, will of course gradually follow, the Cross ihost soon be taken down, or it will fall of itself, at the cost, perhaps, of some lives. Another Market- place, receded from the street, should he built on pound which the Corporation retain for that purpose. They always shew themselves ready fo be liberal on all public occasions, beyond tneir means of support. If a permanent building is desirable, there should Ire no connection or concern with ihis Market place and the Water Works. Let the P10- prietors or the latter erect a reservoir or tank, separate and independent of the Market- place. If it is thought advisable to remove the water wheel to Cotton- hill, ( which ought to be done), let there be hereafter another subscription or additi onal charge, made to meet the Proprietors for lhat purpose. — All that wilt still remain will be, lo obtain an Act of Pallia- mrtil to better pave and light the town, and remove the butchers'shambles lo the back of the present single row.— This may be defened until we are blessed with a peace, although the expenses attending it need not alarm or terrify the inhabitants, as the rate, after the first or second year, ought not greatly tc exceed the present one, which is said to he considerably lower than any other great town in England. — The last endeavour tu obtain an act for this purpose, tailed, through Kro much being attempted. Fortunately for us that it did so, as we should have been taxed beyond the benefit to he received. As improvement 011 so large a scale is not required, let us not again attimpl more than is requisite; bul as our streets must he constantly subject to be cut up and destroyed hy means of the heavy coal cauiage, there inu.- t be a small tonnage paid on all the coals brought to this wharf, applicable only to the aid and purpose of the paving, and which, no doubt, will be readily and cheerfully allowed, when reason and justice point out Ihe equity and expediency of tbe rate, and of its being totally for the use and benefit of that article. I am, your obedient Servant, Jan. 1, 18H. AN OLD INHABITANT. ' Biograpfycal flPemotr* OT LIEUTENANT- GENERAL SIR ROWLAND HILL, K. B. [ From the Military Panorama.'] This officer, whose distinguished and brilliant mili- tary services have acquired such general approbation, was born August 11, I7T2, and is second son to Sir John Hill, Bart, ot Hawkstone, iu the county of Salop, who married Mary, oue of the daughters and coheir- esses of John Chambre, Esq. of Pelton, in the same county, by which lady he had sixteen children, thir- teen* of whom are now surviving tlieir mother. Sir Rowland Hill entered the army in the sixteenth year of his age: his ardour in Ihe pursuit of professional know- ledge, his mild and amiable disposition, suavity of manners, and general good couduct as a gentleman and soldier, have not only procured tor him the approbation and friendship of the commanders under whom, through many active and severe campaigns, he has served, but also endeared him to thc other officers and privates; the last of whom not only honour and revere him as their superior, but gratefully esteem him as a benevolent friend, auxious to render them every service iu his power. His first commission was an Euiigncy in the 38th regiment, and having obtained leave of absence, with the view of improving his military knowledge, aud other accomplishments, be was placed at an academy at Strasburg, where he remained one year, and then ac- companied his elder brother, and uncle, the late Sir Richard Hill, iu a tour through Germany, France, and Holland. General Hill commenced his military duty at Edin- burgh, where he had the advantage of the best society, and received from many of thc nobility and first families particular marks of notice aud attention. His removal from Scotland took place in consequence of an offer he received of a Lieutenancy, in Captain Brougliton's ( HOW Lieutenant- General Sir John Broughlon) inde- pendent company, 011 his raising the usual quota of • As most of tbe brothers of Sir Rowland Hill have been emitieiilly devoted lo the service of their country, it is not irrelevant here to introduce a brief account of tlieui. Johu, the elder brother of Sir Rowland, arrived at the rank ofa Field- Ofliccr in the army. On bis marriage, and by the wish of bis friends, be retired from t hat service, ami raised a regiment of volunteer cavalry in the couuty of Salop, which he uow commands. Lieutenant- Colonel Sir Robert Hill ( who was Knighted, ss being proxy lo liis brother Sir Rowland, at llie Installa- tion of the Kuigbts of the Bath, 1812), is now iu tho Penin- sula, commanding the Royal Regiment of Horse- Guards Blue. Sir Francis Hill, Secretary of Legation at the Court of Ihe Brazils, was invested with tlie Order of the Tower and Sword by the Prince Regent of Portugal in the year 1810, Htid his title generously confirmed by his present Majesty George III of England. Major Clement Hill, Brigade- Major in the Army, Captain In the Blues, aud A. ide- de- Camp lo his brother, Sir Rowland, witb whom lie has served during the whole ofthe war in the Peninsula. Colonel Thomas Noel Hill, Knight of llie Portuguese Order of the Tower ami Swonl, Lieutenant Colonel iu the British Army, aud commands the first Portuguese infantry, in which lie ranks as Colonel. Edward, ihe youngest brother, a Lieutenant ia the Blues. men; this he soon accomplished, nnd then removed as Lieutenant to the 27th. His friends being anxious for his early promotion, obtained permission for him to raise an independent company, which gave him the rank of Captain in the army, in the year 1792. In the interval of his being attached to any particular corps, he accompanied his friend, Francis Drake, Esq who went out as Minister 011 a diplomatic mission to Genoa, from whence Captain Hill, through the recommendation of his friend, proceeded to Toulon, and was employed as Aidc- de- Camp to the then successive Generals com- manding there, namely, Lord Mulgrave, Gen. O'Hara, and Sir David Dundas. Sir Rowland Hill had nol at this time attained his twenty. first year; but had the honour of receiving from each of his commanders de- cisive proofs of their approbation. He was slightly wounded in his right hand, at the time General O'Hara was taken prisoner, and narrowly escaped with his life : it being undetermined for some minutes, between him- self and brother Aide- de- Camp, Captain Snow, which should ascend a tree, for the purpose of making obser- vations respecting the enemy ; the latler went up, and received a mortal wound, whilst Sir Rowland, standing immediately beneath, was preserved unhurt. He was deputed by Sir David Dundas to be the bearer of the dispatches to England relating to the evacuation of Toulon by the British. His uext appointment was to a company in the 53d, with which regiment he was on duty in Scotland and Ireland. His couduct at Toulon recommended him to the notice and friendship of Sir Thomas Graham, who made him the offer of purchasing a Majority in the 90th : this step was gladly acceded lo, by himself and friends, and was soon followed by his promotion to a Lieutenant Colonelcy in the same regi- ment. He went through a great deal of arduous duty with the 90th at Gibraltar, aud other places, and had his full share in the memorable Egyptian campaign. In the action ofthe 13th of March 180t, Major- General Craddock's brigade formed the front, with the 90th regiment, commanded by Lieutenant- Colonel Hill, as ils advanced- guard. Sir Robert Wilson states the con- duct of the 90th, in this affair, to have been most honourable and praiseworthy, and that nothing could exceed the intrepidity and firmness with which they charged the enemy. On this occasion Colonel Hill received a wound on the right temple, from a musket- ball, the force of which was providentially averted, by a strong brass binding in front of his helmet; the blow was, however, severe, and he was removed from the field of battle in a slate of insensibility. When his situation was made known to Lord Keith, he immedi- ately sent for him, on board the Fondroyant. The kindness and accommodation the invalid received from his noble friend, no doubt greatly accelerated his reco- very, and enabled him to join his regiment, and continue on duty the whole of the campaign. The Captain Pacha frequently saw Colonel Hill whilst he was on board the Foudroyant, and with many good wishes and expressions for his welfare, presented him with a valu- able gold box, sword, and shawl. Very soon alter the return of the troops from Egypt, the 90th was ordered to proceed through Scotland to Ireland, and Sir Row land Hill continued unremittingly to perform his regi- mental duty, till he was appointed Brigadier General 011 the Irish Staff. His principal stations iu lhat country were Cork, Galway, and Fermoy; the inhabitants of which places manifested their approbation of his con- duct by the public addresses inserted in the Dublin papers. On leaving Cork, he was presented with the freedom of that city. Early in the summer of 1808 he embarked with his brigade at Cove, to join the army of England destined to act in the Peninsula. In the battles of Rolica and Vimiera, General Hill was fully employed, and gained tlie approbation and thanks of his comrades for his own conduct and that of his brigade. During the whole of Sir John Moore's advance and retreat, Brigadier- General Hill continued indefatigable in his exertions : and he was established with a corps of reserve, guarding the embarkation of the army at Corunna. His humanity and attention to the suffering Iroops 011 their landing at Plymouth, earned him the admiration of the humane and benevolent inhabitants of that place | and he was presented by the mayor and corporation with an address, expressive of their cordial approbation of his Conduct— and ai a proot that his proceedings were not obliterated from their recollection, fhe body corporate convened a meeting in 1811,& unani- mously voted him the freedom of the borough, in terms of glowing praise, as stated in the Plymouth papers. On General Hill's arrival iu England, iu the beginning of the year 1809, he found himself appointed Colonel of the 3d Garrison Battalion; and about the same period, he became possessed of a handsome place ( Hardwick Grange) and property, left to him by his uncle the late Sir Richard Hill, Bart. The General had not been many days in London, before he was directed by His Royal Highness tbe Commander in- Chief to hold himself in readiness for further service ( aud as soon as his instructions were completed, he proceeded through England ( passing five days with his friends in Shropshire) to take the com- mand ofthe troops ordered from Ireland for thc second expedition to the Peninsula. In the passage of the Douro, May 13, 1809, when Lieulenant- Geiieral Sir E. Paget, received a wound that unhappily deprived him of It is arm, General Hill became first in command, and conducted that enterprise with complete success. The memoirs already published in this work of the Marquis of Wellington, and Lieutenant- Generals Sir Thomas Graham and Sir Thomas Picton, as well as the narrative of thc Campaigns, prevent us again giving a detail of those grand, important military events in the Peninsula, aud in which Lieulenaut- General Sir Rowland Hill was always distinguished. We shall, however, have the satisfaction of making a few additional obser- vations 011 circumstances which are not generally known. With the exception of the early mouths of the year 1811, wheu Lieutcnant- General Hill was compelled to come to England, on account of a severe iHness brought on by the exertions and fatigue of his profession, he has gone through the active service of the Peninsula coolest. At the battle of Talavera, in which Sir Rowland Hill was slightly wounded on the head, the steady courage lie evinced in repulsing the enemy from the hill, to which their exertions were principally directed through- out the action, merits the warmest applause; and the acti- vity which enabled liiin to suprise a considerable corps of the enemy under General Gerard, at Arroyo de Molino, is equally indicative of his high attainments as a military mail. When the thanks of both houses of parliament were voled to the army, in consequence of the victory at Talavera, the Chancellor of the Exchequer, the lale Mr. Perceval, observed in the HOUVJ of Commons, " that the manner in which General Hill had repulsed the enemy at the point of the bayonet, was fresh in every one's memory " His Majesly on this occasion, without any application on the pait of General Hill's friends, was pleased, in testimony of his merit, to ap- point him Colonel of the 94th. And after the battle of Arroyo de Molino His Royal Highness the Prince Regent, in his speech at the opening of parliament ( 1812) noticed in the following terms Gen. Hill's success: " The successful and brilliant enterprise, which ter- minated in the surprise, ill Spanish Estremadura, of a French corps hy a detachment of the Allied Army, under Lieut.- Gcneral Hill, is highly creditable to that distinguished officer, and the troops uuder his command, and has contributed materially to obstruct the designs of thc enemy in that part of the Peninsula." In addition to the above gratifying declaration, his Royal Highness conferred 011 the Lieut.- Gcneral the honour of Knight of the Bath, and appointed hini Governor of Blackness Castle. Added to the many honours bestowed on this officer by his King, his Prince, and his country, the freedom of thc City of London has recently been presented to him : and lie also enjoys the honour of being a Knight of the Portuguese " rder of the Tower and Sword. Previous to concluding this memoir, we cannot avoid particularly noticing the excelleut conduct of Lieut.- Genera! H II during his detached command in Spain, when he was principally opposed to Marshal Soult, perhaps the most ab'e General whom Bonaparte lias employed in that country. The acuteness in fore- seeing, and thc steady industry in contravening this officer's intentions, which General Hill evinced at Ihe period of the retreat of Ihe British army to the lines of Torres Vedras, very materially contributed to the happy results of the action at Buzaco, and lias uni- formly prevented Soult's acknowledged activity from operating to the disadvantage of the troops under Sir Rowland Hill's command. With all this successful zeal for his country's renown, the General's mild and gentle- manly disposition has enabled him to cultivate such an understanding with the enemy's Generals to whom he has been opposed, as has proved most advantageous to Ihose of our officers who have been made prisoners.— A remarkable instance of- this good feeling is now iu operation ; Drouet ( Comte D'Erlon) and Sir Rowlaud Hill having agreed, with the permission of their Com- manders, mutually to exchange, without delay, such officers as may be taken by the corps under their re- spective services. On thc dissolution of Parliament in 1812, the Hou. Wm. Hill signified his intention of resigning his repre- sentation of the borough of Shrewsbury, and the family of Sir Rowland Hill were solicited to offer him as a candidate— and under circumstances particularly flatter- ing, hiselection for that ancient and respectable borough was gained. CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE OF INTERESTING EVENTS FOR TIIE YEAR tsia. JANUARY. 4 Arrived an account of the loss of the brig Fortitude, with the Master, Mate and eight of tbe crew. This melancholy accident occurred in consequence ofthe extinction of the lights on the Smalls, upon which she struck in a very hard gale. 16. Arrived Paris papers up to the 13th, containing an account of Ihe secession of the Prussian General f)' York from the French force under M'Donald, and the Convention between the former and the Russian General Wittgenstein. Also containing a Senatus Consultum for placing at the dis- posal of Bonaparte 350,000 men. — Dispatches arrived from Lord Cathcat t, dated St. Peters- burgh, December 22, containing an accouut of the opera- tions of the Prince of Smolensko, from the passage of the Beresina to tbe flight of the French army from Wilna, during which it appeared that the Ereuch lost above 20,000 men in prisoners, near 200 pieces of cannon, seven General Officers, a great quantity of Bonaparte's personal baggage, and ail their magazines. — The following persons executed at York, convicted of having been Luddites, viz. John Hill, Joseph Crowther, Nathan Hoyle, Jonathan Dean, John Ogden, Thomas Brook, John Walker, John Swallow, John Batley, Joseph Fisher, William Hartley, James Haigh, James Hey, and Job Hay. 23. A dreadftd fire broke out in St. James's Coffee- house, St. James's. slreet, which communicated with the adjoining premises, and did considerable damage before it was got under. FEBRUARY. 6. A Meeting of tbe County of Kent took place at Maid- stone, at which a Petition against tbe Catholic Claims was agreed upon. 25, Official intelligence of the taking of Konig. berg, Eibing, Maiicnberg and Morienwerder, by the Russians. MARCH. 2. Her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales's note to tbe Speaker of the Home of Commons, and the conversation thereon. 3. The Chancellor of the Exchequer, ( Mr. Vansittart,) brought in a series of Financial Resolutions, tlie object of which was to supersede the necessity of imposing new Taxes, by applying, under specified regulations, part of the income of tbe Sinking Fund tothe public service. 5. Report to hit Royal Highness the Prince Regent, made by Members of liis Majesty's Most Hon. Privy Council, on several documents relative to her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales. 19. Account of the capture of the Java frigate, by the Un led States frigate Constitution, after a desperate engage- ment, in which Captain Lambert, of the Java, with most of the Officers and many seamen were killed. The action took place on I he 29th of Deeember, 22. The House of Commons went into a Committee, and agreed to a series of Resolutions proposed by Lord Castle- reagh, 011 Ihe subject of the East India Charter. 23. Death of her Royal Highness tho Duchess of Bruns- wick. 25. Dispatches from Lord Cathcart, detailing the successes of the Russians, and • ommunlcating the intelligence of a Treaty, offensive and defensive, having been signed and rati- fied between their Majesties the Emperor of Russia aud the King of Prussia. 29. Funeral of her Rojral Highness the Duchess of Bruns- wick. APRIL. 7. The first stone of the Episcopal Chapel in Bethnal- green Road, belonging to the Society for the Conversion of the Jen s, laid by the Duke of Kent. MAY. 4. Discovery of the imposition practised by Anne Moore, commonly known by llie name of the Fasting Woman of Tet- bury. 8 Account of the loss of the Peacock, in an engagement with the American brig Hornet, brought by his . Majesty's ship Seahoise. 15. Arrived an account of the great battle of Lutzen. 20. Judgment of the Court of King's Bench on Mr. Creevy, for a libel, contained iu a published speech delivered by hiin in Parliament, 3u. Dreadful murder of Mr. aud Mrs. Bonar. — Fiench account of the battle of Bautzen, fought on the 20ih of this month. JUNE. 1. Hamburgh papers received, stating the arrival of the Crowri Piince of Sweden at Stral- und. 11. The Treaty between Great Britain and Sweden laid be- fore Parliament. 14. Intelligence received of tbe Marquis of Wellington having broken upfiotn Frenada, and commenced the campaign by the possession of Salamanca. JULY. 2. Intelligence from the Peninsula, Lord Wellington', head quarters at Vittoria. 3. Intelligence of the great victory near Vittoria, obtained by Lord Wellington over the French army commanded by Marshal Jourdao, in which the enemy wete completely rout- ed, with the loss of 115 pieces of cannon, 415 waggons of ammunition, all their baggage, provisions, treasure, & c. aud tbe French Commander's Baton of * Marshal of France. This glorious victory nas gained on Ihe 21st of June, Lord Wellington continued the pursuit, and, 011 the 25th, took the enemy's only remaining gnu. 7. Splendid Fete at Carlton House. — Grand aud general illuminations. 8. Thanks of both Houses of Parliament to Lord Wellington and the Army under bis command. 9. Capture of the Chesapeake by the Shannon, after a de- sperate action of about 15 minutei. 10. Intelligence of the commencement of the Plague at Malta. 20. Dispatches from the Marquis of Wellington, detailing farther success over the enemy on his retreat, and announc- ing tiie blockade of Pamplona and St. Sebastian. — Grand National Festival at Vauxhall, in honour of Field Marshal the Marquis of Wellington and the Battle of Vit . toria. 22. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent proceeded in State to the House of Lords, and closed the Session of Parlia- ment with a Speech from the Throne. 24. Spanish papers, announcing that the Cortes had or dered medals to be struck 111 commemoration of the Battle of Vittoria, anrl had conferred a territorial property ou the Duke of Ciudad Rodrigo, ( Lord Wellington,) in the name of the Spanish Nation. 25. Intelligence of the defeat of the Americans in Canada. AUGUST. 2 Copy of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent's Letter to Lord Wellington. 8 A Monument to Mr. Pitt exhibited in Westminster Abbey. 10. Intelligence of another Glorious Victory obtained bv the Marquis of Wellington over Marshal Soult, who super*, teded Jourdau in the command of the French army. 16 The Prince of Orange arrived with dispatches From Lord Wellington, announcing the total defeat of Marshal Soult, with Ihe loss of 15,000, and his retreat into Fiance. — Capture of the American sloop of war Argus, by the Pelican 23. Dispatches from Lord VVellington, announcing the fall of the Fort of Zaragoza. 26 Intelligence of tlie Emperor of Austria's Declaration of War against France, and Ihe Renewal of Ho. till ties 011 the 17th of this month. SEPTEMBER. 5. Intelligence of the capture of the American frigate Macedonian. 8. Intelligence arrived of the defeat of the French by the Crown Prince of Sweden. 10. Official account of the Victories gained by tbe Crown Prince. — Artival of French Papers, claiming Victories over the Allies in the neighbourhood of Dresden. 14. Intelligence of the defeat of the enemy by General Blucher, in Silesia. — Dispatches from Lord Wellington, announcing the taking of the town of St. Sebastian by storm, on the 31st ult. 20. French Papers arrived, communicating intelligence of great battles fought at Dresden on the 4th and 5th, iu which the celebrated General Moreno was mortally wounded by a cannon shot, fired from tlie redoubts of Dresden. — Farther accounts of the defeat of the enemy in Sitesia. —' fhe French General Vandamme a prisoner. 21. Dispatches received from Sir C. Stewart, giving the de- tails of tbe defeat of Vandam ne, M'Donald, and Lamistbu, and the retreat of Davoust from Schwerin. 22. Arrived the 11th Bulletin of tbe Crown Prince of Sweden, announcing his Victory over Marshal Ney 011 the 6th inst. at Jutterbach. OCTOBER. 3. Dr. Howley consecrated Bishop of London. 4. Common Council at Guildhall, to consider the propor- tion of the Price of Bread to the abundance of tbe Season. 6 Dispatches received from Lord William Bentinek, giving an account nf tbe attack upon his Lordship, by Marshal Sucliet, 011 the 13th of last mouth. 14. French Papers received, containing Ihe Seuatus Con- sultum of the 7th inst. for raising an additional force of 280,000 men, with the Speech delivered on the occasion by the Empress Regent. 18. Dispatches from Lord Wellington, detaining his Lord- ship's entrance into France, and the opeiations which pre. ceded it. 21. Intelligence received of the capture of his Majesty's brig Boxer by the American brig Enterprise. 22. Dispatches received from Lird Cathcart and Sir C. Stewart, communicating intelligence of the departure of Bonaparte front Dresden for Leipsic, on the 7th instant, the passage of the Elbe by tbe Crown Prince of Sweden and Gen. Blucher, the advance of the Allied Army from Bohemia, and several im| K) rtaut advantages over the enemy during these operations. 23. The Cor|> oration of Dublin resolved upon a Petition to Parliament against the Catholic Claims. 24. Intelligence of the capture of tlie VVeser, a French frigate of 44 gum, — Official intelligence of the taking of Bremen on the 15th of this month. 28. Intelligence of the taking of Oldenberg. 29. Dispatches arrived fiom the Earl of Aberdeen, an- nouncing a Treat # of Alliance and Concert between Austria and Bavaria, and the junction of the Bavarian General Wrede, at the head of 35,000 tnen, with the Allies. NOVEMBER. 2. Intelligence of the capture of the French frigate La Trave, of 44 guns, by his Majesty's ship Andromache, of 38, on the 23d October. Intelligence received of the loss of the Laurentiuus frigate, in a dreadful hurricane off the Bahamas, ou the 26th of August last. 4. The Session of Parliament opened by his Royal High- ness the Piince Regent, with a Speech from the Throne. .— Dispatches received from Sir C. Stewart, announcing the total defeat of the French army, commanded by Bonaparte in person, in the great battles of Leipsic, aud the taking of that town by the Allies; the enemy was successively defeated on the 16th and 18th, and Leipsic taken on tbe 19tli of Oc- tober. the enemy's loss amounting to upwards of 80,000 men, and 180 pieces of cannon, and many Generals of tbe first rank in the French army killed or taken prisoners. 5. General Illumination. 9. Dispatches received froin Lord Wellington, announcing the fall of Pamplona on the 31st of October. 21. Intelligence received of a Counter- revolution in Hol- land. — A Legation arrived from Holland to the Prince of Orange. 23. Dispatches received from Lord Cathcart, Sir Charles Stewart, and Lord Aberdeen, detailing recent successes over the enemy iu Saxony. 24. Dispatches from Lord Wellington, announcing the defeat of Marshal Soult, with the loss of 51 pieces of cannon aud 2000 prisoners, dated St. Pe, Not. 13. DECEMBER. shall be transported for life, will, after a future period, be sent to the shores of New South Wales. On Friday evening, as the Post- boy, who takes the letters to Sydenham and the villages round, was going over Dulwich Common, owing to the slipperiness of the road, his horse fell and he slipped off, without the least injury occurring. The animal remained quite quiet, but before the boy could recover himself, the report ofa gun, at a short distance, startled the horse, and he set off at full gallop. Owing to Ihe thickness of the fog, lo attempt pursuit was useless, as the boy could not see a yard from him, and, therefore, did not even know which way the horse went; lie was, there- fore, obliged to proceed on foot to Sydenham and the other places, where, after collecting the several letter- bags. he arrived safe at Gerrard- street office. The horse thc uext morning, as soon as it was light, stopped at the door of the Post- office, in Sydenham, with tile saddle- bags and llieir whole contents. The late Col. Bosville's hospital ty was unbounded i lie allowed, for the dinner- table alone, JCSOOO a- year. Every day he received twelve persons, either political or private friends, all of whom came self- invited. The manner of introduction was singular, but methodical. A slate was placed in the entrance- hall, tor Ihe recep- tion of the names of persons intending to honour the Colonel with their company that day. Those who caine late to make the enlry, generally went away disappointed— the list was full I At the hour of five punctually to Ihe minute, dinner was served up; from this no deviation was ever made: fire minutes after was too late. The answer of the porter to all applicants was—" Sir, the Colonel has taken his chair." F. ven Sir F. Burdett has been dismissed. Lord Donou" h- more, Mr. Este, and Captain James, were of the parly every day when in town. The expeuce of Mr. Home Tooke's Sunday dinners were defrayed by the Colonel and Sir F. Burdett alternately. Effectual Remedy for Deafness. — The following curious circumstance was re'ated in a public Coffee- room:— About three weeks back, the Count Orloffe called upon a Mr. Grosveuor, an eminent surgeon, at Oxford, to consult him respecting his Lady; and, observing how exceedingly deaf he was, recommended the use of Tobacco Smoke, which had produced an effectual cure 011 a Russian Nobleman within three weeks, who had been deaf for 20 years. Mr. G. from the novelty of the remedy, was induced to make the experiment, which isas follows:— Draw into the mouth from a pipe of the strongest tobacco, the smoke, and when il is quite full, close both lhat and the nose, and make an effort as if it were your intention to force the smoke through the nostrils; at the same time compress the nostrils very close, to prevent its escape through them. By this method the tobacco smoke will be ui'ed through aback passage ( called the Eustachian Tube) into the ear. The experiment must be repeated until oue or both of the cars give a report or crack, when the hearing is sure to return. The first day Mr. G. made the trial, his ear gave a violent crack after three times making the experiment; and, to his utter asto- nishment, he heard immediately. He still keeps repeat- ing it, and the right ear cracks regularly, and each time the hearing improves. Within the last few days, his left experienced the same report, and he uow hears well with it; when before it was scarcely possible to make him hear even with a trumpet. Mr. G. finds that the oftener he makes the trial, the longer it is before the effect is produced, and therefore he continues usiiirt* these efforts for nearly half an hour before the ears experience the crack. It has likewise removed an incessant noise he was subject to in the head Mr. G. can now hear the ticking of a clock, and before could not hear it strike; therefore, he purposes following ut » the experiment. BANKRUPTS, JANUARY 1. Richard Brown, of Close. Hudder » field, Y rkshire, shear- mater CarJ. J l7' IT 12,' ""!' e, Ho, cl>. | f « K Y. rUtrlr e.- WUliam Gartledge and Joseph Cartlcdge, ot l/ ttoxcic<, Staffordshire. I » t- n-. nnfscturera, Jan. 19, 20 Frt>. 1?, at the While Hart sua Star inn, Uttoxeier— Eranas Crow, of LoUu ood, Alniondburv York. » lnrc woolstapler, Jan. 21, 22, Feb. 12, at the Rose and Crown Inn. liuddersfield, Yorkshire.— Peter Cusack, of Norn ch. tail - fan! 14, 15, Feb. 12, at the Woolpacll Inn, St. Gregory's. Norwich.— Joseph Fulloon, of Suffolk nlace Hackney. road, corn- dealer Jan. 4, 1 5, Feb, 12, at Guildhall, London— William Godneu and Robert Rutton, of Kingston upon- Huil, corn- tarton Jan 7 8 teh12, at theWhite Hart, Kingston- upoc- Hull—, lacob Grez'orv Ot Nealh, Glamorganshire, linen draper, Jan. 13, 14 F- r 12 at the Ship and Castle Inn, Neath. - Lazarus Lawrence and Abraham vimon Solomons, of Falmouth, merchants, Jnu. II, 25, Feb. 12 st Guildhall, London— John Reed, ol Norihshields. ma ter man- 2. Intelligence received of the safe arrival of the Prince of Orange at Scheveling, on the 29th of November. 3. Intelligence received of the evacuation of the Brill and Helvoetsluys by the French. 7. Received au account ol the Prince of Orange's entty into Amsterdam, where he was saluted with the title of William I. Sovereign Prince oflhe Netherlands. 8. Intelligence received uf the surrender of Marshal St. Cyr, with the troops under his command, as prisoners of war. Rejection of offers made by Bonaparte to surrender all the garrisons ou the Elbe, Oder, and Vistula. 20. Parliament adjourned to the 1st of March. 24. French Papers arrived, containing Bonaparte's Speech 011 the opening of the Legislative Body. 27. Lord Castlereagh left London oil his way to the Continent. 23 Official account of the defeat of the American army under General Wilkinson, in Canada. 29. Dispatches received from Lord Wellington, dated St. Jean de Luz, Dec. 14, announcing a series of victories ob- tained by lus Lordship over Marshal Soult, on the 9th, 10th, 11th, Pith, and 13th of ibis month, in which Lieut- General Sir Rowlai. d Hill bore a distinguished port. 1 — Arrived by tbe Heligoland mail, copies of letters from Gen. Tettenborn, announcing the occupation of the Duchies of Holstein and Lleswic by the Allied Army uuder tbe command of ihe Crown Prince of Sweden, the retreat of Marsha] Davoust to Hamburgh, and the granting of a sus- pension of arms to the Danish force. There is no question but differences of opinion have arisen among the allied Powers in regard to Bonaparte; and it is equally certain that the Crown Prince knows him best. I11 one ofthe conversations with the Em. peror of Austria, tie is reported to have said—" Ah .' Sire, had you known him as well as I do, you never would have given him your daughter .'" The Queen of Wirtemberg ( late our Princess Royal) has ouce more the gratification of finding herself sur- rounded by a Court composed of those friends which, by alliance as well as by legitimate rights, will best be enabled to maintain the ancient ties of political and national amity with her husband and sovereign.— Among Ihe rest we may expect to hear of one or other of her Royal Brothers in the circle of her visitors. The last accounts from Stutgardt give a flattering statement of a splendid and crowded levee, and recep- tion of Ambassadors and friends from most of the allied Powers there. The French General Davoust has taken upon him to turn the greater part of the population ot Ham- burgh out of the town. These poor people are to be driven from their homes, because they have not doue what they had not the means of doing. They are to be turned out in the depth of winter to starve, because they have not each laid in provisions fur six mouths! Justice and humanity direct that they should every one be sent into the town again with the same message that was said to have beeu sent by Don Carlos D'Espana to tbe Governor of Pamplona, viz. that the Governor should feed the citizens equally with thc garrison, and that for every citizen who should be proved to have died of famine during the siege two Frenchmen should be hanged. It is understood that Government intend to constitute au additional and not so distant a colony for the place of banishment for convicts from Great Britain and Ireland as well as the parts of New South Wales, whither they are at present sent. The expense attend- ing that exportation being so very expensive, and, al times, so inconvenient, that convicts are obliged to be deta. ued many mouths in prisons here before they cau he sent away. It is supposed that those only who 4, 15, at Guildhall, London.— James Shaw, of Grcer . r ich vie- tualler, Jan. 3, 22, Feb. 12, al Gu lohall, London.— Joseph Tim ot' Boston, Lincolnshire, merchant, Jan. 14, 15, Feb. 12 at tfia Green Dragon Inn, Boiton. JAN. 4 ]— William Bilson, utAmpthill, grocer, Jan. 11 I s Feb. 15, at Guildhall, London.— Thomu* Brazier, ol Ox H, carpenter Jan. 8, 15, Feb. 15, at Guildhall, LonHon — William Coal/' of Liskeard, victualler. Jan. 19, Feb 2, 15, at Phelp', Ro m,' Plymouth Dock.— James Fletcher aud John < methurst, ol S otk Brook- mill Chaddinglon, cotton- irpmners, Jan. 17, IS Fr o 15 atthe Brdgewater Arms, Manchester— Edi card Grau and Thames Laver, Newgate- street, worsled- trrmni ng- 10 ninf cturei- J , n 15 18, Feb. ! 5, at Guildhall, London — Michael IU, lton, o> La vcrick* hall, Durham, merchant, Jan. 26, 27, F, h. 15, at t| lf George* Ncwcastie- upon- Tvar— William Mechan1,0! tlijh slreet . Shorel ditch, chinaman. Jan. 15. 2,1, Feb 15, at Guildhall, London Anthony Pollen and Lewis Evans, of Lime street and Chinef .' d- inills, millers, Jan. 11,18, Feb. 15 at Guildhall. London — Charlct Royle, of Chorliun- with- Hardv , calendered Jan. 17 13 15 at the Bridge waler Arms, M in. Iiester.— William Taulor, ol Wooll wich victualler, Jan 8, 15, Feb. 15, at Guildhall, London — Joseph Walker, ot V\ ortley, merchant, Jan, 21, 22, Feb 15 at the llolel, Leed>. 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, & c But where this certain remedy has beeu unknown, or neglect I ed, aud the Chilblains have actually suppurated, or broke Whitehead's Family Cerate will ease the pain, and very speedily heal them. Tl. ey are prepared and sold by R JOHNSTON, AOotlnearv, 15, Greek- Street, S0I10 London* the Essence and Pills at 2s. 9,1. each- the Cerate at Is lid' They are also sold bv EDDOWES, Newling, and Palin Slirewsl bury; Painter, Wrexham; Baugh, Ellesuiere ; HonUtons" Wellington; Silvester, Newport; Prodgers, Ludlow; Parti ridge, and Gitton, Bridgnoitb; Edivaids, Price, and Miu- shall, Oswestry; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. Tbe genuine has a black ink Stamp with the Name of R. Johnston inserted 011 it. TO THE VALETUDINAHIAN. SOLOMON'S CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD is recom- mended to the afflicted with nervous disorder., to those suffering from heat ur change of climate, and tmthose who labour under weakness and relaxations, originating in a va- riety of other causes, and to thousand i of people, grown old before their lime, by having unguardedly plunged themselves into tbe commission of a solitary ami deluding vice, t has happily been the means of leoovery of mind as well as the body, and exulted them from a state of melancholy and de. spilt', to that of health, peace and ha| ipiness. The delusive habit heie alluded to, is nol confined tr » the gay, the giddy, and the vain— for, alas I the rich, the poor, the voung, and those of riper years, even those of a serious and religions disposition, are often drawn by an unaccountable infatuation to the commission of the melancholy cri me. All such should have reooorse to this noble medicine, and seriously attend to the observations and tbe cases described in " Dr. Solomon's Guide to Health," price 3s. In that minor they will behold tbe dreadful consequences they are procuring to themselves, and may then, perhaps, be persuaded to i- etiie from that road, which, though strewed with ( lowers, is sure to lead them only to destruction. Sold by W. EDDOVTES, Printer, Shrewsbury, in battles, price 1 Is. each, or four iu one Family Bottle f or 33s. hy which one I Is. bottle is saved, with the words " Slant. Solomon, Liver- Jiool, n engraved iu tbe Stamp. Dr. Solomon expects, when confulted by Letter, the usual Compliment of a one pound note 10 be inclosed, ad- I reaped •' Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Gilead- Honse, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." Printed4 published by \ Y. Uddowe>, C ft- Market, Shmcsbury. 1
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