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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1070
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
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The Salopian Journal
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 03/08/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1070
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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a PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N°- 1070. Wednesday, tXtlSL M^ LOL^ ifUt ' J- V CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. August 3, 1814, ass* Price Sixpence Halfpenny. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditions. Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALES.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each' PA wis AND ITS CURIOSITIES. Jost published, in a portable Volume, neatly bound, Pi ice 6s. 6( 1. wilh Mnps, Plans, and Views, ANEW PICTURE OF PARIS; or, THE STRANGER'S GUIDE TO THE FRENCH METROPOLIS; accurately describing the Public Establishments, remarkable Edifices, Places of Amusement, and everv other Object worthy of Jiotice ; also, a Description ofthe ENVIRONS OF PARIS. BV EDWARD PLANTA, ESQ. Also, just published, by the same Author, Price 4s. in Boards. A GAZETTEER OF FRANCE, wilh a neat Map. * t* The New Picture of Paris aud Gazetteer uf France ruay he had bound together, Price gs 6d. London : prinled for SAMUEL LEIGH, 18, Strand ; sold by W. EDIIOWES. Shrewsbury, anil all other Booksellers. ~ BLOOM FIELD'S WORKS. This Day is published, in Two Volumes, demy lSmo. price 8s boards, a new Stereotype Edition of THEPOEMSof ROBERT BLOOM FIELD ; contain- ing The Farmer's Hoy ; Good Tidings, or News from the Farm ; Ri. ral Tales, and Wild Flowers. Loudon: printed for B. and R. Crosby and Co.; Long- man, Hurst, Bees, Orme, and Brown; Dartou, Harvey, and Dart ou; Walker, Edwards, and Reynolds; and G. Cowie and Co ; and sold by EDDOWFS, Newliug, Morris, end Hulherl, Shrewsbury ; Iloulstons, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Mew purl; Parker, Whitrhurc h; Painter, Wrexham; Minshall, and Edwards, Oswestry; Gitton, Bridgnorth; the Booksellers in Chester ; and all other Booksellers. Of whom also may be had, New Editions of Ihe following Works by ibe same Author, with fine Wood Engravings, t. The FARMER'S BOY, a Rural Poem, 4s boards. ° RURAL TA I ES, BALLADS and SONGS, 4s. boards. 3. WILD FLOWERS, or Pastoral and Local Poetry, 4s. 6d boards And, with Copper Plates, 4. The BANKS of WYE, a Poem, in Four Books, 5s. boards. _ TO BE- LET, A CAPITAL INN, Willi a large ASSEMBLY ROOM, J\ aud the only Post House, in, the Centre of a Town on a direct Mail Coach Road to London, with extensive Stables, and every Convenience for a large Business. The Distance from London about 160 Miles. The Neighbour- hood good for Home Business. Annual Races for three Days, and Ordinaries and Balls held at the Inn. The House is well frequented by Travellers.— Enquire of THE PRINTER ( if by Letter, Post- paid). TO BE LET, AVALUABLE DAIRY FARM, iu ANGLESFJt, within three Miles of a Seapo't, where there are constant Traders to Liverpool The late Tenant milked 36 Cows. Greatest Part of the Farm comprises a Township of itself, nnd is Tithe- free The House is good, and has heen occu- pied by a Gentleman Farmer. The Roads exceedingly good— Enquire of THE PRINTER ( if hv Letter. Post paid). MACH YN LLETH ANNUA L M EETI NG commences Oil WEDNESDAY, the Jtlli of AUGUST, 1814, on which Day A CUP, Value Fifry Pounds, will he run for by Horses, the Property of Gentlemen residing in the Counties of Montgomery, Merioneth, Cardigan, Denbigh, or Salop. And 011 THURSDAY, the 25th uf AUGUST, A CUP, Value Fifty Pounds. JOHN HUNTER, Esq. J „. , JOHN VAUGHAN, Esq. £ Stewards. ORoiNARiEs, BALLS, & e as usual. TURNPIKE TOLLS. . -^ TOTICF. is hereby given, that Ihe Tolls arising at the 111 Toll Gates erected upon Ibe Welliuglon District of Walling- Street Turnpike Roads, called or known by the several Names nf WATLISG- STREET GATE and Weighing Machine, BURCOT GATE, LONGDEN GATE and Weigh- ing Machine, LOKCLANE GATE and Weighing Machine, BRATTON FIELD GATE, SHAWBIRCII GATE, LEE- GOMKRYGATF., and Hadlev Weighing Machine, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder or Bidders, at the HAY GATE, in Ihe Parish of Wrockwardine, on MON- DAY the 2: 3'' Day of AUGUST next, between the Hours of eleven iu Ihe Forenoon and two iu the Afternoon, in Man- ner directed by an Act passed in the Forty- eighth Year of the Reign of his present Majesty King George the Third ; and will be put up at such Sum or Stuns, and under such Conditions, as the Trustees then present may agree upon ; and no Person will be allowed to bid for ihe said Tolls until Kbit. Sureties are firs' named and approved liy the Trustees. Whoever happens to he the best Bidder must at ihe same Time give Security, with sufficient Sureties, lo the Satisfac- tion of theTrustees, forPaynieut of tbe Rent agreed for, aud at such Times as lliev shall direct. THOMAS l'UGH, Clerk In the Trusleesof the said Turnpike Roads. July 18, 1S14. NORTH- WALES.— DENBIGH. TO UF. PEREMPTORILY SOLO, Pursuant lo a Decree of tbe High Court of Chancery, bearing Date Ihe 151b Dav of December, 1613, on Mon- day, the sad Dav of August, 1814, between Ibe Honrs of one and two o'clock in the Afternoon, by - Jones, Gentleman, with I tie Approbation of Charles Thomson, Esq one of the Masters nf the said Court, at the Lion Inn, Ruthin, in Ihe C. mntv of Denbigh, rpH Every valuable FREEHOLD ESTATES, Ihe Pro- ! .1 pertv of WILLIAM ALEXANDER MADOCKS, Esq. i consisting of one undivided Sixth Part or Share of several | capital ami otber Messuages or Tenements, Lands, Tythes, and Hereditaments, containing eo6 Acres, or thereabouts; of Arable, Meadow , Pasture, and Wood Land, and of Ihe Inlirety of certain other Messuages, Cottages, Lands, and Premises, containing together 101 Acres, or thereabouts, situate inthe several Parishesof Llanfair Dyffryn Clwvd, Llanelidan, Llanfwrog, Llangwin, aud St. George, in the Vale of Clwvd, in Ihe County of Denbigh — Printed Parti- culars may he had, gratis, at Ihe said Master's Chambers, Southampton- Buildings, Chancery- Lane; of ALEXANDER MURRAY, Esq. Symonds Inn; of Messrs. COI. LF. TT WTMBURN, and Coi. LRTT, Solicitors, Chancery Lane; of Messrs MARUIOTT and BLAMIRE, Gray's Inn, London • of ROBERT WILLIAMS, Esq Merlin, near Ruthin; or E'. JONES, Esq Henllan, near Denbigh; and at the Place of Sale. " MONTGOMERYSH1 RE. ~ To be disp sed of by Private Contract, SEVERAL Tenements and Farms in Llandyssil and Kerrv, either together, or in the following Lots • viz LOT 1. Part of WHITE- HALL, and CEFNYCOED Farms, w ith Cwmbadarn, in Ihe Parish of I. laudvssil • comprising two Farm Houses, with necessary Outbuildings, & c. now iu the several occupations of Mary Sheen, David Davies, and Wi'liatn Green, and containing by Admeasure ment 2CJI A. I R 2P. or thereabouts. LOT II. Otber Part of CEFNYCOED Farm, in Llandyssil Parish : comprising Farm House, Outbuildings, and Lands, in the Occupation of William Green ; by Admeasurement 69.4 oR 35P. or thereabouts. LOT 111. Other Part of WHITE- HALL Farm, situate in Kerry Parish, and occupied by Mary Sheen; by Ad- measurement 23A OR 39P. or thereabouts. I. OT IV. A TENEMENT in Llandyssil Parish, com- prising Messuage, Outbuildings, and Lauds, occupied hy John Perkins ; by Admeasurement gA. oR. 35P. or there- abouts. I. OTV. A TENEMENT in Llandyssil, called PEN'Y- CAERDDU, comprising Messuage, Outbuildings, and Lands, in the Occupation of Maurice Davies; by Ad- measurement 17A. aR 28P. or thereabouts. LOT VI. A MESSUAGE and FARM in Kerry Parish, called PANTYFOLOG, in Ihe Occupation of John Lewis ; by Admeasurement 80A. oR. 11P. or thereabouts. The first three Lots lie very compact within a Ring- fence, and but little detached from l. ols 4 and 5 ; are nearTy equidistant, viz. seven or eight Miles from the Market Towns of Newtown, Pool, and Bishop's Castle ; two Miles ouly from Montgomery, and Ihree and a half from Lime and Coal at Garthmil.— The Whole of Ihe Property, the Mcadowing particularly, is capable of much Improvement. The Hay Tilbe of a considerable Pari is covered by a Modus.— Parochial and other Rates aud Duties are easy, and Ihe Laud- Tax moderate. Timber to he taken at a Valuation. Apply To Mr. E. JONES, of Hockleton; or to MI- WILLIAM JONES, of Lower Garthniil, near Welshpool ; who have each Maps of the Estate. WH ER EAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued against THOMAS PA LM ER, of A YMSTHF: Y, in the Couuty of Hereford, Maltster, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby requited to surrender himself to tbe Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major Part of them, 011 the 271I1 and - iSlh Days of July Instant, and 011 the6lb Dny of Sepleinber next, at eleven in the Forenoon 011 each Day, at the House of WILLIAM WILLIAMS, commonly called Or known hv tbe Name or Sign of Ihe WHITE HORSE I110, in" the Town of LUDLOW, in the County uf Salop, and make a full Dis- covery and Disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditor* are to come prepared lo prove their De bts, and al the Second Sitting to eliuse Assignees, and at the last Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are lo assent lo or dissent from the Allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom Ibe Commissioners shall appoint, bul giveNotice to BENJAMIN PUGH, Esq No. 33. Bernard Street, Russell S'quare, London, or 10 Messrs ADA* 8 and ANDERSON, Solicitors, Ludlow. July 18, 1814. LONDON. FROM TTIE LOJVDOJV GAZETTE. WHITEHALL, JULY 26. The Prince Regent, being desirous of manifesting Ihe royal approbation of the good and loyal services of Sir W. Domville, Bart. Lord Mayor of the City of London, and particularly of the very dutiful, respectful, and dignified manner, iu which the said Lord Mayor, ... . , , in his high office, received and entertained his Royal WT' 11 re< lulre ad the attention and ail tile resources ofthe Highness, and Ihe Emperor of Russia and King of I New Government. _ , The province* on tlie north eastern Prussia, accompanied by many highly distinguished [ fr° nt'er have exhibited strong symptoms of genei ' personages, at a banquet in the'Guildhall, on the 18th ! I! war. reo,, on-'. N « > Edict bad been issued prohibit* of June last, in commemoration of the glorious sue- ' the > mportation of British cotton godds, but such a Stutgafd, July 17.— It is reported, that the several Sovereigns of Germany are almut lo meet immediately, for the purpose of conferring upon Ihe most suitable mode of completing the organization of Germany. Advices were received yesterday " both from Cadiz and Madrid. Tlte expedition which had been contemplated to South America is, for the present, abandoned, on account of the disorganization of the interior, whicil STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING SEPTEMBER, 1814. SCHEMF. 2 of. iao, ooo ... are. £ 40,000 20,000 lo, noo 4,000 4,000 2,500 S,' 100 1,500 1,000 55,0110 £ 140,000 Talbot Inn Coach- Office, Shrewsbury. rjlHK following LIGHT POST COACHES, carrying J OXLY FOUR INSIDES, starl from the above Office. To LONDON, the Old PRINCE OF WALES, every Morning, at nine o'Cluek, through Wolverhampton, to Bir- mingham, Oxford, and Henley, to the George and Blue Boai- Inn, HoHboru, where it arrives next Day at one, it also stops at lire New White Horse Cellar, aud Gloucester Coffee House, Piccadilly, going iu and coming out. I. ON DON, Oxpond, and BIRMINGHAM UNION Coach, every Moiidav, Thursday, and Salurday( llirougU Coalbrook Dale", Madelcv, and Shiffnal), at seven o'Clock, arrives at the Hen and Chickens Hotel, Birmingham, to dine, and in London next Day. Pieces secured to Birmingham only certain by the above Coaches. WORCESTER, CHELTENHAM, and BATH, HIBF. RNIA Coach, every'I uesilay, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, ut six, through Weniock, Bridgnorth, Kidderminster, and Worcester, lo the Plough Hotel, Cheltenham, where it arrives at half- past seven Ihe same Evening, and at the York House, Bath, next Day Iodine. N. B. This Coach stops at the Star and Garter, Worcester, and is llie ouly one from Shrewsbury 10 Cheltenham. BANG- UP Post Coach, every Morning, at six o'Clock, to CHESTER anil LIVERPOOL, through Ellesmere, Overton, and Wrexham, lo the Golden Lion, Chester, at twelve, and proceeds on immediately lo the Hoc I. Ferry, and Saracen's Head, Dale- Street, Liverpool; goes the nearest Road by five Miles, uud iu less Time than any other Coach between Shrewsbury and Liverpool.— No additional Expencc by crossing the Mersey. ABERYSTWITH Light Coach, THE PRINCESS OF WALES, every Monday, Thursday, aud Saturday Morn- ings ( during ibe Bathing Season), at four, through Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes, over ihe Devil's Bridge, to the Old Black Linn lun, Bridge- Street, at seven in the Evening. Performed by WILLIAM LEIGHTON,& Co. N. B Not accountable for any Package above Five Pnunds Value, unless insured aud paid for at the Time of Delivery. A' ^ alegi bp Auction. SHROPSHIRE. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. ( Unless disposed of in the mean Time by Private Contract, of which timely Notice will be given), at the House of Thomas Griffiths, known by the Name of the While Horse, in Wem, oil Thursday, Ibe lltli Day of August next, between the Hours of 3 and 5 ill the Afternoon : LL that compact and improvable small FARM, containing 73A. SR. 13P. more or less, known by Ihe Name of EDSTASTON PARK, now iu tbe Occupation of Thomas Roberts, under a Lease which will expire at Lady- Day next— The Estate is capable of great Impiovemeuts, very conveniently situated for Lime and Coal, aud within a few Hundred Yards distance of Edstastou Wharf. The House and Buildings are suitable and in good Repair, and contiguous to the Market Towns of Wem, Whitchurch, aud Ellesmere, and the beautifully romantic Hills and Scenery of H AWKSTON K, Ibe Seat of Sir John Hill, Bart. For further Particulars enquire of Mr. PANTING, Solici- tor, Shrewsbury. N. B The Land Tax is redeemed; and there is a small Modus for Tithe Hay.—— July 11, 1814. 2 10,000 . 2 5,000 2 2,000 , 4 1,000 5 50( 1 , 10 2( 10 15 100 20 50 2,750 20 14,000 Tickets. NO FIXED PRIZES! DAYS OF DRAWING: lst Dav, ist SEPTEMBER. End Day, 131 h SEPTEMBER. 3rd Day, 17th SEPTEM BER. Price ofa Ticket £ 1919 0 Half £ 10 7 0 I Eighth £ 2 13 Quarter 5 5 0 | Sixteenth 1 7 TICKETS and SHARES are selling at Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES, Printer, Market Drayton, R. GRANT, Post- Master, Oswestry, W PRICE, Bookseller. For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK and Co. Contractors for the Lottery, London. ~ " STOLEN, OR LOST, ~ I I11 February last, eiiher in Shrewsbury, or on the Road thence to Montgomery, ABROWN PAPER PARCEL, containing two Quarto Volu mes of Statutes at Large, and four Oclavo Volumes of Law Reports, bound aud lettered: Also two written Quarto Books, in red Leather Covers, respecting the Great Session of Denbighshire and Montgomeryshire, and a similar Book not written 111; wilh some Quires of Writing Paper and Knots of red Tape, directed to Mr. EDYE, uf Montgomery. If stolen, a Reward of FIVE GUINEAS will be given by him for Information of the Offender, on his or lier Conviction. If lost, a Reward ofTHREEGUINF. AS will be paid on Receipt of its Contents ; or ill Case of its being detained a Month after this Notice, a Reward of TWO GUINEAS will be given for s « ch InfcrmaUMi- as -. W1! enable him lo prosecute Ihe Person who keeps it. N. B. This Advertisement will not be continued. cesses which have attended the arms of his Majesly and his Allies, and, under the blessing of Divine Provi- dence, effected the deliverance of Europe, has thought fit lo evince the royal approbation of the ssid good and ln » nl services of the said Sir W. Domvil'e, and also his Royal Highness's sense of the loyalty and public spirit of the Corporation and Citizens oi' London, by granting his Majesty's royal licence and authority, that the said Sir W. Dmnville and his descendants may bear the armorial ensigns following; that is to say, " A lion hearing a sword, representing the sword of the said City, and on a Chief of honourable augmenta- tion, three crowns radiated and encircled by branches of olive; and, as a crest, out of a mural crown, a demi lion issuanl, supporting a shield charged with three crowns, also radiated," as a lasting memorial to his posterity, of an event which will ever distinguish liis Mayoralty in the annals of the said City. PROMOTIONS. Charles Duke of Richmond to be Governor of i Plymouth, vice Lord Howe; and Lord Hill lo be i Governor of Hu l, vice Ihe Duke of Richmond. EVANS's SKETCH OF ALL RELIGIONS, CORRECTED AN 0 ENLARGED, DEDICATED BY PER- MISSION TO THE RIGHT IION. LORD ERSKINE. This Day is published, fine Deny lawo. with newly engraved Heads, ds.— fuie 18mo. 4 « . Boards-, ASK ETCH of the D ENO M IN ATI ONS of ibe CHRISTIAN WORLD; to which is prefixed, an Outline of Atheism, Deism. Theophilanthropism, Judaism, fllahometanism, and a Chronological Tanle of Ecclesiastical Historv. The fStli Edition, corrected and enlarged. Willi an ESSAY ON THE BIBLE, List of the Bible and Missionary Societies, & c. with Remarks A New Article on tire ROMAN CATHOLICS— an Arc- nun' of theHALDANITEF— if the FREETHINK1NG CHRISTIANS, and of the SHAKERS. By JOHN EVANS A. M. London : printed for B. and R. CROSBY and Co. Stationers' Court, Ludgate- strcct; and sold by EDDOWFS. Newling, Morris, and Hulbert, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Iron- bridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Mink- lev; Silvester, New- port ; Parker, Whitchurch ; Pai liter, Wrexhawi; Min- hall, and Edwards, Oswestry; Gtuwi, Bridgnorth; the Booksellers iu Chester; and ah other Koi k ellers. Also lately published, BURKITT's E TUESDAY, JULY 26. The Prince of Orange lias taken the command of the British troops in Brabant, and that Province, it won d seem, is to be placed under the Government of Holland. A11 article from the Hague, of the 21st, ! says—" We hear from good authority, that Governor j Van de Capellen will take possession of Brabant, in llie I name of his Royal Highness our Sovereign, and that ; he is soon to set out from hence for thai purpose." In the Chamber of Deputies at Paris, on the gad 1 inst. Baron Louis brought forward the Budget for the year. He stated that I. IVHBS. • Under the late Despotism, Ihe Expeuces of the present year were taken at - - - 1,245,800,000 They have been since reduced lo ... 827,415,000 Next year the Ordinary and Extraordinary Expences would not exceed .... 618,000,000 The Minister lamented the necessity of keeping up exptnees for some time, but the change from a war to a peace establishment could not be sudden. The arrears amounted to 1,308,000,000 livres on Ihe lst of April last, from which a sum of 549,000,000 might be deducted, as the payment of it could not be strictly eufoiced; but there would still remain a sum of ; 759,000,000 legally s bject to payment. This is a burthen, said the Minister, which must be discharged, by economy in expenses, by the alienation of woods and unsold national property, by inscriptions 011 the Great Book at 5 per cent. & c. The Minister, in pointing out tbe justice of protecting the public creditor, adverted to the flourishing condition of Eng- land, which he explained by her unshaken fidelity in making good lier engagements to the creditors of the State. He next stated that the failure in making good those engagements in France, had annihilated credit on every great emergency ; and pointed out the benefit of a sinking fund, which, lie remarked, could not be enjoyed without a revenue exceeding the expenditure. He much wished to cast this seed of prosperity into Ihe finances ; but said, the formation of a sinking fttnd must be pos poned tid the budget of 1SI6 should be produced. Some accounts from Paris continue to describe the manifestations of public spirit in favour of a renewed war ; but it is believed, that as far as this temper is countenanced by persons in authority, it is only a soothing of Ihe turbulent spirits which an extreme j state of war necessarily leaves, aud which cannot find j rest, or their proper place in the community, for some time. This belief is very much strengthened by the ; foregoing statement of Baron Louis, in which there is nothing to countenance the idea of projected arma- measure was daily expected, notwithstanding the influence of the English Ambassador at tlic Court of Ferdinand. Letters have been received from Gibraltar to the Sill anil from Malaga lo the 7 Ih of this month. The stag- nation of trade was total throughout all the Spanish ports of the Mediterranean, and the difficulties of its revival were increased by the preparations for maritime war in progress by several of the Barbary Slates. By some Paris journals of Sunday last,' which arrived this morning, important information ha* been received respecting the Situation of Spain. The Clergy preach violently against ihe Cortes, and vdry ferocious pro- ceedings have occurred. The Infant Don Antonio is reported to have declared King Ferdinand incapable of governing from mental derangement, and the greatest changes are expected to take place. A disturbance has recently taken place among the French troops at Nemours. Il was proposed lo rni c Bonaparte's standard, and march at once lo Paris, lo invite Ihe Imperial Guards to join them. The whole party, office's and men, agreed. The officers, however, quickly perceived their foil*, and attempted In restrain the men, many of whom mutinied against them; and proceeded even to the shedding of blood. M trshal Ondinot, who was at the moment at Paris, no sooner received information of il, than he went down and hanged or shot three of the ringleaders. The King was inclined to have pardoned tilem; but the Marshal advised their instant execution. The Princess Charlotte came to town on Saturday, attended by her Ladies in waiting, in the Prince Regent's open carriage and four, with three of the Prince's foot- men as outriders, to visit the Princess of Wales, al her house in Cotinaught place, and afler dinner her Royal Highness returned to Cranbourn Lodge. This visit was to take leave of her Royal mother previous to Iter leaving town for Worthing, where her Roval Highness has taken a house", ll is said her Royal Highness does not return to London, but will proceed from that place; for a short time, to visit her native country. She takes part of her establishment with her. 2) Uertor Merit irill ever meet t. h-: 1' ubh. c Approbation. OCTOR FREEMAN'S GU7TA SALUTARIS, m, DltTKl'/ nn DROPS, the most famous Medicine for curing Venereal, Glandular, and Cutaneous Disorders, Gleets, & c A bottle or fvo will convince lhe patient of their salutary effects ; a few bottles bav « effected a cute after salivation and every other raeana have proved abortive, and even when the ' disorder has been standing several years. No remedy can be better contrived, more » at'e, or more convenient than this, for such as are obliged to go long journi. es, or to sea, as it needs no confinement, or restraint of diet; and 40 years experience by Dr. Freeman in an extensive practice, has proved it no le « R successful in those debilities winch arise more from im- prudence than a ceitam cause— to such patients it holds out a never failing, permanent, and speedy relief. Sold wholesale and retail, at Mr Huiler's, 4, Cheapside- • Cornet of St. PauPf Church Yard, London; by EDDOWES, Wat- ton, Palin, and Morris, Shrew> buiy, Burgess, and Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge aud Wenlock; Gittbn and Banghnm, Bridgnorth ; Edwards and Morrall, Oswestry ; Ban^ h, Ellfcsniere ; Painter, Wrexham; Poote, Chester; and thobi Medicine Vendors, in Boxes at 2s. 9d. and Gs. each. Of w om may be had, ' BUTLER'S ITCH OINTMENT, an effectual Cure hy one Ap- plication. N< » greater recommendation can be given of BWT- IER'S Ointment than that it is used in his Majesty's Hospitals, It being tl> e most effectual and efficacious remedy fur that Diease. Price 1?. 9U, p « r B: » x. LLANVECHAN.— MONTGOMERYSHIRE On Wednesday, the 20th Day of August, 1814, at the House of Mr. Edwards, the Unicorn Inn, Oswestry, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, iii the following, or such other Lots as may be agreed upon at I he Time of Sale, and subject to such Conditions aa shall be then produced, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which timely Notice will be given : I. OT I AVERY desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in LLANVECHAN, in ihe County of Montgomery^ called the FuEETri FARM, comprising a Dwelling House, Outbuildings, and A ppurtenances thereunto belonging, and about 50 Acres of excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, with a good Pew in the Parish Church; and now in the Occupation of Mr. James Roberts, as Teuant from Year to Year. The River Brogan. runs through this Estate, a great Fart of which may be irrigated, is capable of great, improvement, and an excellent Situation for the Erection of a Water Corn Mill, lying on the Road from LlaufyHin toOswestry, in a fine Sporting Coun- try ; 8 Milt s from Oswestry, ( j from Llaufyiliu, ami 10 from Welshpool-. LOT II. A FIF- LD, or Close of LAND, called the SHELF CROFT, lying within the Liberties of the Town of Oswes- try, containing about 2 Acres, and mow in the Holding of i Mr. William Roberts, Draper, as Tenant from Year to \ Year. LOT HI. A MOI ETY of all that spacious DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP, Stable, and Stable and Outbuildings, j with the Appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate oppo- j site the Cross Market, in OSWESTRY, now in the Holding of Mr. William Roberts, Draper aud Grocer, as Tenant from Year to Year. LOT IV. A good PEW in the Parish Church ofOswestryi N. B. The Premises are Freehold of Inheritance, Moiety of the Purchase Money may remain on Mortgage if required by the Purchaser. For further Particulars, apply to Mr. JONES, No. 4, Hill Street, St. James's, Liverpool ; or Mr. EDW A RDS, Unicorii Inn, Oswestry. The Tenants will shew the Premises, LUDLOW, SHROPSHIRE. ~ Freehold Premises in ttroad Street• BY MR. COURT, On Monday, the 291 li Day of Auaust, 1S14, at Ihc Crown I1111, iu Ludlow, at 4 o'Clork 111 the Afternoon, if not previously disposed of hy Private Contract, of which Notice will he givt n in the Worcester Journal, ACAPITAL KRLF. HQI. D DWELLING- HOUSE, with a two- stalled^ Stable, Court Yard, and Garden adjoining, situii e in Broad Street aforesaid, and now in Possession of Mr. RUSSEL, Solicitor, who holds the same for the Remainder ol'a Term which expires at Michaelmas, 18Also another FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, ad- joining the atiove, in the Holding of Mrs. LAWSON, who holds 1 he same trom Year to Year. For Price and further Patliculars apply to Mr. COURT, Datid Surveyor, Blackstoue, near Bcwdley, Worcestershire. . spository Notes and Oluervationj on the ... . . NEW TESTAMENT of our LORD and SAVIOUR JESUS I ments, or of designs in any sense hostile lo the peace CHRIST, reciting tl* Sacred Tent at large and I'ullv exola oed } designed lo encourage the Reading of the SCRIPTURES in PRIVATE FAMILIES, and to render the daily Use 01 them profitable an< l ck'lightlul ; neatly printed in one liand- mne Volume of Europe. The presence of the Duke of Angoiileme has been productive of great advantage to the western depart- r - 7 0 j r""? yrv>* • » » v » "~ uauu- uaiv T ifiumE » . r. I'll 1 4to. and einiiellifin d with a fine Portrait, irv Hoil, Price on! . 30s. i meiits. His mud and amiable deportment has conciliated in Boards, or 1 2 Parts at 2s. 6d. each. One or more may lie had at a time. 2d. FOX's UNIVERSAL HISTORY OF THE CHURCH and its MARTYRS, with copious No'. ej, am) Illustrations, b. v the Rev. J. MILNER, M. A. with appropriate Plates and Portraits. A New Edit. ju, t completed, in 16 One Shilling Numbers, tine Roval Paper, 1>. 0.1 — n Boards, tine 94s. IX'in> 16s. 3d. MILNFR's HISTORY and LIFE of our BLESSED LORD and SAVIOUR JF. SUS CHRIST, with many Plate,, in 1' 2 One Shilling Numbers, fine Paper, Is. Cd. each, uu farm with his Roojc of Martvrs — Boards, fin<- 13.- common, 12s. 4> h. REFLECTIONS on the WORKS of GOD. A Nr- w Translation from the German of C. C. STU RM, bv ihe Author ot' the " Adviser," w ith line Frontispieces, 2 Vols, 12mo. Price 7s. 8vo. 13<. Boards. 5' h, THE WORKS of the late Rev. WILLIAM ROM AINE, A. M. a New anil complete Edit, in 6 Vols. 8vo. ,£ 3. 3s. Boards. Sth. BEVEKIDOE'S PR1V ATE THOUG H'l S. Complete in Two Parts, A New Edition with Lue and Portrait, 4s. Boards, 4-. 6d. bound. This Day is Published, in 5 vols, post 12mo. price £ i. los. hoards. IAURA, or ANTHOLOGY OF SONNETS, ( on the J Petrarchan Model), and ELEGIAC QUATUOR- 2AINS: English, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, French, and German : Original aud Translated ; great part never hefore published. With a PREFACE, Critical and Bio- graphic Notes, aud Index. By CAPEL LOFFT. London : printed for B. and R. Crosby and Co Stationers' Court, Ludgate Sreet; and sold hv EDDOWKS, Newling, every party. Every one is at his post, and executes i punctually the duties of his office. The payment of the ; taxes is made with the utmost regularity — W herever I this Prince has appeared, order has beeu restored, and • the best spirit propagated. 1 A mail from Hamburgh arrived this morning. At Vienna, as at London and Paris, it is officially declared, i that 110 considerable ease lo the litiauces can be ] expected for some time yet to come, i An article from Lisbon states, that an Algerine squadron was coming to blockade Ihe Tagus, and ; commit hostilities upon Portuguese, Hanseatic, Prtts- ' sian, Danish, and other vessels. The squadron of frigates which was detached lately : from the Mediterranean, to reinforce the fleet on the coast of America, consisted ofthe Havannah, Bacchante, Orlando, Furieuse, Euryalus, Iphigenia, Ganymede, Cossac, and Pylades sloop. In the House of Lords yesterday, the Duke of Sussex declined making any motion respecting the treatment of the Princess Charlotte of Wales, in consequence, as his Royal Highness said, of a different and milder conduct haying been adopted. ! Morris, and H ulbert, Shrewsbury ; Houlstons, Wellington ; v nvestrv j Smith, Iron- bridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley; , and'ri i Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch ; Painter, Wrex- salti> 11,3 ham; Minshall, and Edwards, Oswestry ; Gitton, Bridg- " ' ~ north; Ihe Bookselleis ill Chester; and hy all other Booksellers. Where also may be had, BUTLEB's HUD1BRAS, ( Crosby nnd Sultaby's fine Edition), with a Life and Notes hy GRAY, and others, and Discourse un the Civil Wars, 2 vols, simo Os. boards. POETICAL TRIFLES, written on various Subjects, Serious and Comic, with several Piece, never before pub lished. The Second Edition, by EDWARD TRAPP PILGRIM. With Frontispiece designed hy Thurston, ami finely engraved by Rhodes, price 4s. hoards. " There is au ease and gaiety in Ihe Comic Pieces, and a softness iu the Serious, which together form a pleasing melody."—- Monthly Review, Nov. 17& 5. The ENCYCLOPAEDIA OF WIT, containing upwards ofThree Thousand of Ihe hest Bon Mots, Laughable Anecdotes, and Pieces of Genuine Wit and Humour exist- ing in Ihe English Language: being the most complete, pure, and Classical Collection of this kind ever published. A new Edition, ill one closely printed Pocket Volume, price 6s. hoards, or hound 73. OVID's ART OF LOVE, and other Pieces 1111 tbat sub- ject, with elegant Plates by Hopwood,' foolscap, boards, < ju. 6d fine post paper, with proof plates, lOs. Cd. WEDNESDAY, JULY 27. | An article in the Maniteur of Saturday last, dated Augsburg!;, July 15, slates that the last accounts from are little calculated to inspire confidence. It is that most serious differences have arisen, between Austria on the oue side, and Russia and Prussia 011 the other side; that Prussia claims tbe greater part of the ; kingdom of Saxony, which claim is supported by the ; RussiaiiGovernment; and that Austria formally opposes the partition, on the plea of friendship, consanguinity, j and interest, with the reigning family of Saxony, It is i added, that negociations have commenced on the sub- j ject; and that, iu the uncertainty of their issue, Russia has ordered her reserves to advance. In another article, under the head Brussels, it is stated, tbat the lale visit of the King of Prussia lo Paris was connected with this pretendeddispnte, aswell aswith some nets negotiations yf the highest importance carrying on at this moment by the Court nf the Thuilteries, and which, it is added, are buried in impenetrable mystery. In a former num- ber, a paragraph, said to be copied from a Nuremberg Journal, contained a rumour of a similar import, Il is strongly suspected, that these stories are of French invention, or, if they are copied from German Papers, that they are the offspring of some idle and mischievous gossiping in that country. THURSDAY, JULY 28. Paris Papers of Monday last have arrived. Louis XVIII. is recovered, and, after going to chape!, has appeared at a review of the garrison of Paris, by whom he was received with enthusiasm. An article from Frankfort asserts, that Ihe Minister* from the different Powers to the Cciugress at Vienna are to assemble in theCast'e of Sehoetibrun, where they will proceed to business before the arrival of their respective Sovereigns. Tbe Emperor of Russia and King of Prussia were expected at Vienna early Ibis month, where great preparations had been made for their reception. Their non- appearance hid evrited much surprise, and given rise to various unpleasant Specula tion*. But Iheir presence was promised wlieu the Congress commenced its sittings. Should this pro- mise not be fulfilled, as it is now insinuated, then, indeed, apprehensions of a misunderstanding may be enlerlained. Pressing business at st Petersburg has been assigned as a reason lor Alexander'* not visitinff the Austrian capital > but whoe* er traces the course and time spent on the way by the Sovereigns of Russia and Prussia will find grounds lor doubting this excuse. Private Letters from Vienna also slate one fact, of whicb no certain proof lias yet appeared before the public, namely, the attachment of Ihe Archduchess Maria Louisa for Bonaparte. This might be justified, but the Archduchess affects to look down upon ail Germans as inferior to the French, and to hold iu higher esteem Ihe new family of Corsica than llie ancient house of Happsbnrg. she speaks nothing but French, dines at the fashionable Freuch hour <> l eight, instead of three, the Austrian court hour, and by this conduct has rendered herself verv unpopular in Vienna. By the Paris Journals received this morning, we lind her Royal Highness has arrived at Aix in Provence, to drink the waters, after which, it is thought, she will visit her husband in Elba. He lias requested that the English frigate which conveyed Itini from Fiance might attend at Nice, there to receive his wife and soil, and bring them to him. Desirous of shewing her Royal Highness every attentiou ( she now being Ihe gre itcard he has to play), he lias sent CO of his Polish lancers to Parma to escort her as a guard. This at- tention will be most gratifying to Hie Archduchess, who in ail probability will sail for Elba after a short st ly at Aix, and there becotm- the instrument of Bonaparte's designs. The Paris Journals farther stale, that the Emperor Francis will vis t Italy in Septeinbtv, and it is rumoured that an interv evv will then ta. vo pl ice between him and Bonaparte I Should this rumour prove well founded, 110 wonder need tneu exist, that the Disturber of Ihe Wor d should still be able to pre- vent the Repose of Europe. Basle, July 17.— The English Legation in Switzer- land has arrived sooner than was expected, in order to treat, sooner than oilier powers, for a corps of S'viss i troops, which Great Britain wishes to lake into her | service. The advices from Cadiz, to the 7th instant, give an I affecting picture of the unsettled state of Spain. There j were numberless alarming repor's. Some sta ed that i Ferdinand had left. Madrid. Others that Charles IV. | was about to be called again to L e Throne. Otlieri tbat Miua was determined to . restore freedom to his countrymen, anil was at the head of an armv aoa. nst which the servile party could not bring any force to be depended on. It is difficult to form auy conjecture of the true state of facts ; for not only lias the Liberty of the Press been restrained, but the Press itself almost annihilated. The circulation of English newspapers lias been prohibited by public order; all the editors of the Cadiz papers, without exception, have been thrown into prison ; and no journal is allowed to circulate but the . Madrid Gazette. The Paris papers affirm, lhat King Ferdinand, who was removed from the rojal authority in sicdv, lias been restored to it by the English. Will the oilier Sovereigns restore his Mnjsly King Ferdinand to lUe other more valtiab e half of bis dominion*. Naples f All the foreign corps iu our service, including the King's German Legmn, are directed lo be sent to Ostend, 011 their arrival from the South of France, on their way to Hanover. Marshal Davoust is about to publish a memoir, ia his justification, addressed to the King of France. [ his LONDON. FRIDAY, JUI, Y 29. The Paris Papers of Tuesday last, received morning, furnish tivi. very cu-. itrnilu lory representations of the slate ot the public ni'. iul in Spain- The Vmiteur ami Journal lie Pari.< have inserted a leltar from ihe Spanish Am. nissn. lor al Pans, slrouglv animadverting upun a. para- Ki- apli, nil rr the head Pa » » r'm, copied into the Journal rfe Paris '-. latins, lhat llu- Infant Don Antonio, nncle 10 Kins; Ferdinand, bad declared the intellects of tire latter de- ranged. I to Ambassador brawl* Ibis report as an atrocious cunlrv erer experienced : for none succeeded in reconquer . „, k„.,„ j„„! » „, i „, i, ine it* Independence and its Sovereign bv such signal efforts Tnenls and the returns have devolved into of mura » r, lid. liiv, and constancy" The letter then The answer made by the Minister wi conclude;--" All true Frenchmen bave deplored tlie war of perfectly sensible of tlie benefit of the in Gentleman Usher, bowing lo the two junior Knights, retired to introduce Lieut. Gen. Sir Henry Clinton, who, bowing to the Prince Regent, was. knighted. and invested hy lus Royal Highness, and withdrew-.— Admiral William Young, Rear Admiral of England, was then introduced, and knighted, and invested . villi Ibe like ceremonies. A Committee of French merchauls have, we hear, waited on Ministers to represent to them the policy ot withdrawing the high duties oil German and Dutch linen-, which we believe is about 25 per Cent. It was staled by them that numerous ships, with cargoes, from • the Havannnh and elsewhere, have gone to Germany for linens, it being; impracticable to obtain Ihem from calumny, aod adds, " I lie most per feet tranquillity reigifs in j hence under the disadvantages of the Custom House Spain. She even enjoy* n greater JJb » » • 0SlS) and the Consequence has been lhat the consign- " • ' , have devolved into foreign hands. was, that he is " intercourse, but peifidv in.) Itrocity which their Tyrant bad waged for six j j; lllt t|) e () n | jnens are levied in accommodation >•" » ' » against Spain*; . W^ ploredihaV war, notonly « ^ manufactures 0f Ireland. Orders have beeu given for a part of the Guards to ' " ' to unjust, bill as il created tile highest degree of animosity and haired between < uo bordering nations, who have on lhat very an omit a common interest of preserving a good understanding— Nothing, iu my opinion, will contribute > 11011 to csaspcrate my countrymen, than Ibe continuation nfa syittcm, constantly pursued for a considerable time by th, griuier part of the Journalists, and other Writers, of yourcuuntry. Every false rumour, every invective, circu- lated against Spain, is u hail serrice you rentier your countrymen" The L. ellcr is signed," GOMEZ LABRADOU." In Ihc mean l io. e, another Paris Paper, tbe Gazette de France, contains, under the head'-"-" Madrid, July 14," a very different repre- sentation from tbat published on the same day l) y Ihe Spanish Ambassador. Tins arlicle says, " Such is the slale of llie finances, and snch the pressure of evils of every kind, that we cannot behold the Inture without extreme anxiety. The northern provinces are disturbed. In Castile the dis contented have set fire to the Convents, which the Monks were preparing to re- orenpy " Annexed to the JMoniteur of the 25th, are two Sup- plements, containing the Repwrt presented to the King by the Minister of Finances, respecting the State of the Finances on the 1st of April, IS14, and on the Budgets of this and the next year. The sums allolted to the different Services of the year 181- 5, arc as follow;— ciril List Frs. 23,000,000 RoyalTamilv 8,000,000 House of Peers 4,000,000 House of Deputies 3,200,000 Chancery 20,000,000 Foreign affairs ... 9.500,000 Interior 85,000,000 Army 200,000,000 Navy 5), 01) 0,000 General Police 1,000,000 Finance* 23,000,000 • Public Debt 100,000,000 Interest of Securities ... 8,080,000 Expense of Negociations 10,000,000 547,700,000 Excess of ( lie Receipts assigned for the payment of arrears 70,300,000 Tol d Expenditure $ 18,000,000 Presumed amount of receipts 618,000,000 It will appear from this statement, that the army • will occasion not much less than one- half of Ihe real ex- penditure, and absorb about £ 9,000,000 sterling. It will be recollected, thai the Minister, in his Report 011 llvs subject to the House of Deputies, alluded lo the in- tention " of maintaining an army " worthy of the glory of France j" and the sum allotted for its maintenance fully proves the determination of the Government to act up lo this intention. The French domestic news state that Gen. Andreossi lias been confirmt- d in bis diplomatic mission at the Porte. Tins is Ihe personage, who had been guilty, some months back, of such violence against the Austrian Minister at Constantinople, and who had hired a rabble of Janissaries to dispossess him of bis palace. This nomination is not very complimentary towards Austria. The National Guards of Paris, who, by- tlie- bye, amount lo about35,000 men, are dulled dailv 10 that city ' I his is rather an extraordinary in usnre in a country jusl restored to peacc after a long and desolating war, and which besides complains of tbe disorder of her finances The Vienna news, received this morning, confidently anticipates a visit from the Emperor Alexander lo lhat city; and without making the slightest allusion to the reports copied from the Franconian Papers, simply say, that the journey of the Emperor Alexander to the Austrian capital has been 011I) deferred m consequence of pressing representations from the Senate lo haslen his re: urn to St. Petersburgh. The stay of theKing of Prussia in Switzerland will be much longer than was imagined. His Majesty will not arrive 11I Berlin till Ihe beginning of next month. Acco. ding lo a German paper, the French troops who are now traversing Poland, 011 their return from Russia, contradict the report of General Vandamme havin<>' haugeJ himself. They stale, 011 the contrary, that 1 his General, having paid his ransom, entered into the service of the Po le. A Dutch and a Hamburgh mail have arrived. The intelligence is important, inasmuch as it affords good grounds lo hope that ihe dispute with Norway will be amicably adjusted; a prospect ot the most consolatory nature io every friend of humanity, as thereby the blood of a brave antl inoffensive people will he prevented from being ineffectually and uselessly shed. Prince Christian lias accepted an armistice proposed by the Swedish General Essen. Bv the Hamburgh mail we have letters from thence to the 20th mstant. We have so long had complaints 011 the inactivity, if not tola! suspension of trade on the banks of tlie Elbe, that il is with much pleasure we learn hy the present opportunity, that commerce is in progress of re- organization, and as rapidly as the recent misiortunes of that part of the Continent will allow, d in, a.— This country, into which Ihe prying eye of " European discovery has uol yet been able lo penetrate, is become the scene ofa most sangninnary civil war. The following is an extiact uf a letter from Canton on this snbjei 1 :—*'' A furious war rages at present in the very heart of ihe country, and extends to the very capital of the em- i. iic. This civil war bas been attended u ith various fortune. The fcuperslitKin of the guide of Ihe rebel army 011 one oc- casion saved the Imperialists, and occasioned tbe overthrow of their antagonists ; lie fancied he saw the Red Dragon of China descending from the clouds to seize him ; Ihe vision was, however, too late 10 save him, and he fell in the general massacre There is one circumstance connected with this rebellion of greater interest by much than the accurate or exaggerated accounts of the numbers lhat hare fallen ( in Pekin, whose gates wereclosed three days, it is staled that a million were slain), Ibe fate of the battles, or the many punishments that have been inflicted 011 Ihe captives It is said thai a sect has sprung up in China, corresponding iu almost every essential with the liluminati; Ihey are pledged 10 each other by the most solemn bonds, known mutually hy signs and tokens, and engage with as little discretion, as 10 I he means ami performance of all acts for the general benefit, as did formerly Ihe members of Ihe Secret Tribunal of Germany. If ibis be line, and I hat their accession of numbers is rapid, Ihe circumstance may be expected in such a country as China to cause 1111 entire change iu iis Government. Some of its provinces have been in rebellion long, and the fidelity ofotherstiucluatiug with the event* of the day I give you this report of the lllriniinati as I have il : if true, it must be allowed to be a very curious fact, and a I heme for much speculation, that rebellion in China should owe its most powerful spring to thc rise of a sect lhat contributed, al least something, by many thought verv largely, lo tbe disturbance* of Europe, commencing in cflVct with the French Revolution. 1' hold themselves in readiness to leave this country embark for Brabant. Slave Trade.— It appears by a return made to the House of Commons front tho Colonial Department, dated the 5th inst. of the slave ships condemned in the British Colonies, together with the number of slaves they had on board," from 1803 to 1812, that no less than forty vessels were condemned during that period ; viz. twenty- seven at Sierra Leone, five at the Cape, Ihree at the Bahamas, two at Barbadoes, and three at Jamaica, containing, altogether, ' 625- 7 slaves; of whom 1200 were females. SATURDAY, JULY 30. The Gazette of this evening contains a Proclama- tion " for recalling and prohibiting his Majesty's natural born subjects from serving in the sea or laud force! of the United States of America " It also states that the Right Hon. Lord Binning, and the Right Hon. William Huskis- son, were on Friday sworn of his Majesty's Privy Council. The Gazette also contains the ceremonial ofthe knighthood and investiture of Lieutenant- General Henry Clinton and Admiral William Young with the insignias of the Order of the Bath; the appointment of Lord Gambier, H. Goul- bourn, and W. Adam, Esqrs. lo be his Majesty's Commis- sioners for negocialing and concluding a treaty of peace with America ; of A St. John Baker, Esq. to be Secretary to Ihe above Commission ; and of Ihe Honourable A. Percy, to be Secretary of Legation at Turin. This Gazette likewise announce* that his Excellency the Duke de Monlellano and Del Arco, Ambassador from the Court of Spain, had an audience of the Prince Regent, and invested his Royal Highness wilh Ihe insignia ofthe Grand Cross of Ihe Order of Charles III. of Spain. The report of an intention ofthe Archduchess Maria Louisa lo go to Bonaparte, is contradicted by an article from Parma. All the reports of hostile designs, enter- tained by Russia and Prussia against Austria, arc also stated to be little worthy of attention. It s said, the Emperor ot Austria has required that the stay of the Archduchess Maria Louisa at the baths of Aix shall not exceed six weeks, and that the Prince of Parma, her son, shall remain at Vienna, where the Archduchess herself is expected about Ihe middle of August. In order to prevent all possible jealousy or misunderstanding, the Court of France has been ap- prized of this journey, and the motives to it. The Emperor forbids his daughter from visiting Bonaparte, who, however, takes all steps lo see his wife. Leipsic, July 17.— The Emperor of Russia came here unexpectedly yesterday noon. After dinner, he visited the Princess Elisabeth of Saxony, the Duke of Anhalt- Dessan, and an officer, who was severely wound- ed at the battle of Leipsic. This day his Majesty pro- ceeded for Petersburgh. The French papers are replete with observations on, and statements of the designs of Austria; but so far from these appearing lo be matter of fact, it would no - almost seem that they are merely fabrications of the French Journalists, made use of for the purpose of heaping abuse on the Court of Vienna. The principal Authorities of the Duchy of Warsaw have made an attempt to engage the allied Sovereigns lo re- establish the independence of Poland. An appeal directed to this object, was, it is said, presented to the Sovereigns at Paris, on the 15th of April. The state- ment of Kosciusko's return with the Polish Iroops that had transferred their services to Russia, on the down- fall of Bonaparte, is premature. That patriot is said to be resolved not to revisit his country, till its exist- ence, as a nation, shall be fully established and guaranteed. The settlement of Poland will be one of ihe objects of deliberation at the approaching Congress at Vienna. Ths Marqu'. s of Salisbury gave bis annual splendid entertainment to Ihe Judges oy the Home Circuit, and which was honoured with ihe presence of the Duke of Wellington, on the 24th inst. at Hatfield House, long cele- brated for the magnificent hospitality of its noble owner. On his Grace's arrival in the Park, he was saluted by a discharge of forty- five rounds of artillery, the number of his years. The two Corporations of Hertford and St. Alban's addressed the Dnke,' and presented him with Iheir respective Freedoms, after which he went to tbe centre window, iu King James's room, and shewed himself lo Ihe vast assemblage, which the occasion had collected Afler d uller he condescendingly walked on the lawn, and shook hands with the people. About 120 guests sat down to a most sumptuous dinner. In short, a prouder day for the dignified House of Cecil it never before saw ! It is said to be the Marquis's intention to give a grand entertainment to the Duke of Wellington, 011 Wednesday next. A New City.— One of Ihe learned and pious Mis- sionaries in the South of Africa, has lately penetrated into the interior, & discovered a city, never before heard of, containing 1500 houses. It i:; gratifying to learn, lhat Christianity rapidly spreads thro' all South Africa. Sadler's Balloon.— Yesterday the curious part of the inhabitants of London were on Ibe alert, to witness another departure in Sadler's balloon from Burlington House The aerial voyage in this instance was rendered peculiarly interesting. A Miss Thompson, who is an in- mate in Mr. Sadler's family, and tbe same lady who ascend- ed with him from Dublin, was to taken seal in Ihe car with Mr. Sadler, jun. Aerostation is not the subject of so much admiration as it was some years since ; but the ap- pearance of a lady flying on the wings of Ihe wind, is now almost a novelty in England No lady Via* made the at- tempt since Madame Garncrin went up at Vauxhall, and the undertaking on the present occasion was a matter of attraction. There is a disposition on the part of a British public, to sanction and support every woman, who boldly throws herself on their protection ; hundreds of thousands attended to bestow applause and encouragement. The wiud, which had blown IVcsh from Ihe south west quartei . luring the day, increased to a strong gale, aod many persons were apprehensive the lady would not ascend ; in that Ihey were, however, quite mistaken. The gale, which occasioned the balloon to move, notwithstanding its confinement, with of Great Britain, an. l for applying fhe sum of £ 200,000 British currency for tbe service of Ireland." To which Bill your faithful Commons, with all humility, entreat his Majesty's Royal Assent." The Speaker then handed the Vole of Credit Bill to the Clerk, and the Royal Assent having been given thereto in thc usual form, his Royal. Highness the Prince Regent delivered the following speech : — My Lords, and Gentlemen, I cannot close this Si- ssiou of Parliament, without re- peatingthe expression of iny deepregrel al the continuance of His Majesty's lamentable indisposition. When, iu consequence of lhat calamity, the Powers of Government were first entrusted to me, 1 found this country engaged in a war with the gvealer part of Europe — I deter- mined to adhere lo that line of policy which His Majesty had adopted, and in which he had persevered under so many and such trying difficulties. The ssealous and unremitting support and assistance which 1 have received from you, and from all classes of His Majesty's subject* ; the consummate skill and ability dis- played by the great Commander, whose service* yon have so iustlv acknowledged; and the valour and intrepidity of His Majesty's Forces by Sea and Land, have enabled me, under thc blessing of Divine Providence, lo surmount all tbe difficulties wil h which 1 have bad to coot end. 1 have the satisfaction of contemplating the full ac- complishment of all those objects for which the war was either undertaken or continued; and thc unexampled exertions of this country, combined wilb t hose of His Ma- jesty's Allies, have succeeded in effecting the deliverance of Europe from the most galling and oppressive Tyranny under which il has ever laboured. The Restoration of so many of the ancient and legitimate Governments of the Continent affords the best prospect of the permanence of that Peace which, iu conjunction with His Majesty's Allies, I have concluded : And you may rely 011 my efforts being directed at the approaching Congress to complete the Settlement of Europe, which has been already so auspiciously beg un; and to promote, upon priu- ciples ofjustice and impartiality, all those measures which may appear to be best calculated to secure the tranquillity and happiness of ail nations engaged in the late war. I regret the continuance of hostilities with the United States of America. Not withstanding the unprovoked ag- gression of tlie Government of that country, and the cir considerable agitation, had no effect on the intention ofthe cumstances under which it took place, I am sincerely female aeronaut; she refined to liear any observation to! desirous of the restoration of peace between the two nations alter her resolution, exclaiming to her companion, " Can ; upon conditions honourable to both. Rut until this object you go up ? " Certainly* was his answer. " Then," said can be obtained, I am persuaded you will see the necessity the lady with a smile. ' of my availing myself ofthe means now at my disposal, to " What man dare I dare." j prosecute the war with increased vigour. At fo A r o'clock the halloo;, contained gas enough to carry » Gentlemen of the Rouse of Commons, 7' he Prince Regent's Levee.— Yesterday, at one o'clock, a Guard of- Honour marched into the Court- yard of Carlton House, aud several parties of the Royal Horse Guards lined the streets, previous to his Roylil Highness the Prince Eeneni holding a Levee, which was very numerously iv: d splendidly attended. by the nobility, officers and others, who were anxious lo pay their respects at the close of the season. The carriages were near three hours setting down The band of the Coldstream Regiment of Foot Guards attended in their Siate uniform, and played some delightful pieces, which considerably enlivened the scene The appearance of the Court was truly magnificent — After the S ./ vee, his Royal Highness ihe Prince Regent retired to his closet, when the Kev. Doctors Rippon and Collyers, and a numerous and highly respectable deputation of Dissenting Ministers, attended with a very affectionate A e'dress, which was i< vl lo his Royal Highness by the Rev. Dr. Ripp n, upon the general restoration of Pence. His Royal Himbue s delivered an - appropriate and dignified reply, and the deputation was most graciously received — The lale Earl Howe*.-., and nno. tber red ribbon was de- livered up to tSie Prince Regent.— An Investiture of the Ord< r ofthe Bath Mien took place, and a procession was A letter was received at Lloyd's, this morning, irora the British Consul's office at Cadiz, stating that the Flying Fish cutter, of Hastings, sailed from Leghorn, with a cars; o of oil, silk-, & c. on the 31st of May; passed the Streights of Gibraltar on the 12th of June; and on thc 25th was captured bv the Sabine American schooner privateer, mounting - 8 long nines and 2 long twelves, with a complement of 107 men. The Sabine had, according to the report of the master of the Flying Fish, already made seven prizes ( including the Countess of Harcourt East Indiaman, after a severe action), and proceeded for Cuervo, one ofthe Western islands, to water; and it was the intention of her Commander to intercept the Gold and Ivory ships from the Coast, It is strongly rumoured that Mr. Canning is again about to occupy a Ministerial station. As he wishes to accompany his eldest son on a voyage to a warm elimate, which is necessary for the restoration of his health, Mr Canning, it is supposed, will become our Ambassador to the Court of Lisbon; an office, however, of far more im- portance at present than inordinary limes. Mr Canning certainly proposes remaining a year, at least, in Lisbon; and when he first goes there, he will he accompanied by several friends, who will make t heir summer's excursion to that country. The other appointments spoken of are— Mr. Wellesley Pole, to be Master ofthe Mint, and a Member of tbe Cabinet; Mr. Huskisson, Privy Counsellor, and Sur- veyor ofthe Woods and Forests ; Mr. Blachford, a Lord of the Treasury.; Mr. Sliiiges Bourne, a SVivy Counsellor, and Member of the India Board. Of these, however, only the appoiulm; nt of Mr Huskisson is finally settled'; and his talents, all admit, must be of great value to any iVs'mis- fry.— The following appointments are also spoken of — Lord Kensington is to be appointed a Lord oftheAdmnuity, in the room of Mr. W Dundas Whatsituation this hitter Gentleman is'to have is not yet. known. Lord Glenbervie, who resigns the SurveyorRhip of Woods and Forests to Mr Husliis- son, is to have another thousand per annum added lo his existing pension. Mr. Bnskisson's present appoint- ment has, it is said, an eye to the Chancellorship ofthe Exchequer. Lord Aberdeen goes to Vienna, to present the Order of the Garter to the Emperor of Austria. Lord Stewart is to be petmauent Ambassador at that Court; whilst Lord Castlereagh manages the more weighty con cerns of the Cong- ess. Yesterday the Household Cavalry brigade, consisting of the two regiments of Life Guards and the Oxford Blues, marched into Greenwich, Deptford, and the adjacent villages, from France* and on Monday next, this fine body of men will be reviewed by the Prince Regent, on Blackhealh. After the review* they wiil march into London, to occupy their for mer quarters. The following painful intelligence is communicated in a letter from Cowes, dated 27th July:— A melancholy accident took place yesterday in Hamble river, by the up setting of a punt, in which was'Richard Holmes, Esq. iV] ember for Newport, and only brother of Sir Leonard Worolev jjUolfrus, Bart. Member for the said town, and a young mart of this town, by the name of Pgrkman, who, although they could both swim exceeding well, were un- fortunately drowned, by getting entangled in the weeds- Mr. Holnves was not more than years of age, and a young man of most amiable manner and disposition ; aud such was the respect iti which he was held, that hi* death has oc- casi. tied an universal gloom throughout the island. The Dublin papers received yesterday present a most lamentable picture of i- ie state of tive cooutry. To such a hei .: ht, it is stated, has violence aiid insubordina- tion been carried, that Judge Fletcher, in travelling the circuit from Kilkenny to Ctonmell, was obliged to have an escort" of IS dragoons^ notwithstanding which, in the town of Caltan, the populace pelted him with stones. The Irish Peace Preservation Bill ( see last page) I was read a third time in ttie House of Lerds jesjlerdav, the aeronauts seventy miles, the distance it was calculated j they would go. It was then partly affixed to the car, and j at half past four the attendants removed it from the canvas : screens to the other side of the yard, in order to give it room to clear the buildings. Mr. Sadler, jnn. got into the car with much coolness, and Was busilv employed tying the cords which fastened the net- work, when Miss Thompson , came with several ladies and gentlemen, her friends. She was dressed in a lilac silk- pelisse, with a neat straw hat and feather; she was interesting in her appearance, and genteel j in manner A ; i indescribable sensation evidently pervaded • the feeling par' ofthe spectators.— The confusion occasion- | ed bv moving ' he balloon was enough to shake the firmest j nerves, the lady, however, did not appear to feel il. Hav- j ing taken her station in the car, the balloon, under the direction of Mr ' Sadler, sen. was conveyed to a platform, where the car rested. A pause ensued, during which the friends of the adventurers took a farewell— Those who ob- served, at that moment, the- fcoti steoance of the young lady, thought there was asvSp^ a'aivceof emotion ; a tear stood in the eye of several of the spectators. That was the mo- ment when feeling was beyond description. The car was released from the hands of the men who had held it, and the balloon mounted with great rapidity, dashing over the north east wing of Burlington House. Miss Thompson stood erect, and waved her white handkerchief, aud Mr. Sadler, jun waved the flag. Both acted with all the courage imaginable, returning the shouts of the people until,' lost fo view— Impelled by the wind, it drove away to the north, ah uit two points east, passing over Islington on the way to Essex— They landed at Coggersliall at half- past five o'clock, having travelled 48 miles in about as many minutes. Bo& ing.— A battle for 20 guineas a side, was fought on Monday, at Ridge Common, Oxfordshire, between B. Forrester, a Farmer, and S Hartlet, a butcher. The combatants were'cousin's, and a mutual attachment to a young widow in thevillage led to the combat. They were a? hie' c young men, of 13 stone. The battle was maintained with most deteimined resolution one hour and a quarter, when Forrester gave in. Both were blind after half an hour's fighting, and above 100 heavy biJs w ire c'jsrefcanged. Mr. Charles Dibdin, celebrated for his musical talents and songs, died on Monday morning, at his house at Camden Town. PROROGATION OF PARLIAMENT. ' T'his day, at two o'clock, his Royal Highness the Prince Regent went to the House of Lords, accompanied by the usual attendants, the Duke of Wellington bearing the sword of state, for the purpose of proroguing Parliament. His Roval Highness having taken his seat on the throne, with the Ministers, the Archbishops, and the Royal Dukes on his right and left, fhe SPEAKER ofthe House of Com- mons, accompanied by several members, appeared at the Bar, with the Vote of Credit Bill in his hand, and, after bowing to the Prince Regent* addressed his Royal Highness in the following terms u May it please your Royal Highness, *< We, his Majesty's most dutiful and loyal subjects, the Commons of Great ^ Britain and Ireland, do now attend your Royal Highness with our Ikst Bill of Supply for the service of- the present year Assembled a period when the fate of Eufope was still doubtful, ae. d balanced by alternate hopes and reverses, we have been anxious^ but not inactive spectators of these great transactions which have Wrought so fortunate change in the stale of t he rivilifced world. " During this portentous interval, we have pursued our legislative labours according to our accustomed course applying practical remedies to the practical evils incident to old establishments, or arising out of new Occurrences; in some cases proceeding experimentally, bv laws ofa limit- ed duration, in others collect ing such materials of informa- tion as may lay the ground for future measures ; and those w ho may come after lis will see traces of that progressive improvement, which the sober habit of this country cauti- ously, but not yelucKantl'y, adopts into the system of its domestic policy and jurisprudence.— Willi respect to our financial arrangements, by the provident measures of a former Session, we have been enabled to refrain from aug- menting the burthens of tlie people, ( ftfd at the same time to make our military exe'rtions correspond with the scale of pissing evebts. " Whilst we have been thus employed, the destinies of Europe have been gradually unrolled before our eyes ; and the powerful nations of the North, seeding forth their collec- tivestreiigth to try the last issues of wai^ whilstGveatBritain and her Allies- were, with equal vigour, advancing from the South, their joint efforts have at length accomplished the downfall of 1 tie greatest military despotism which, in modern days, has disgraced a » d desolated the earth. in these arduous struggles, we can look back, with just pride, 011 the discharge of our high duties. The British army, modelled upon a wise system, steadily and imparti- ally administered at home, and conducted by consummate skill and valour in the field, has home its complete share in the glorious conclusion of this long and eventful war ; and his Majesty's faithful Commons have gladly lent their aid to maintain the honours and dignities of those illustrious Commanders, whom the wisdom of the Sovereign has called upon to surround his Throne. u in the peace which has since followed, the efforts of this country have heen not . less glorious. The wise and liberal policy of our Government, which announced justice and equality of rights to be the basis of our diplomatic system, has been happily sustained abroad. The British name now stands high in policy as in arms; and an en- lightened people has justly applauded the firmness and temper which have conciliated and cemented the interests of Allies, cheered the doubtful, animated the zealous, and united the deliverers and the delivered in a peace, honour- able and advantageous to all the contracting Powers. The eventsof our own times have out- run the ordinary march of history. Peace restored, commerce revived, thrones re- established, afford the well- founded hope, that the . same councils and the same master- hand, so mainly instrumental in the work hitherto accomplished, may, at the approaching Congress, extend and fix the work of peace throughout Europe; and a further hope, that the earnest anit universal prayer of this great country mav prevail upon the nations of Europe, in re- establishing their own happi nee?, to concur also in putting an effectual end to the wrongs and desolation of Africa. u Auspicious, however, as our present state may seem to be, the instaVditv I thank you for the liberal provision which you have made for the services of the present year— The circum- stances under which the war in Europe lias been concluded, and the necessity of maintaining for a lime a body of troops in British pay upon the Continent, have rendered a con- tinuance of our foreign expenditure unavoidable. You may rely, however, upon my determination to reduce the ex- pences of the country as rapidly as the nature of our situation will permit. My Lords, and Gentlemen, It is a peculiar gratification to me to be enabled to assure you, that full justice is rendered throughout Europe to that manly perseverance which, amidst the convulsions on the Continent, has preserved this country against all ihe designs of its enemies, has augmented the resources and extended the dominions of the British Empire, and has proved in its result as beneficial to other nations as to our own. His Majesty's subjects cannot fail to be deeply sensible of the distinguished advantages which they have possessed; and I am persuaded that they will ascribe them, under Providence, to that Constitution . which it has now for a century been the object of my family to maintain unim- paired, and under which the people of tikis realm have enjoyed more of real liberty al home and of true glory abroad than has ever fallen to the lot ofany nation. After which the Lord Chancellor, by the Prince Regent's command, prorogued the Parliament to Saturday, the 27th day of August next. While the House of Commons was waiting for the Usher of the Black Rod, a long conversation look place relative to the Princess ot Wale's leaving this country.— Mr TIERNEY put several questions to Lord Castlereagh as tothe propos- ed Slav of her Royal Highness in Germany; he hoped that as the increased revenue had been voted to maintain her Royal Highness in adequate splendour in this country, that in the event of her leaving England altogether, no remittances should be made without ihe concurrence of Parliament.—- Lord CASTLEREAGH, in reply, observed that he was the last person to be consulted, and that to Mr. Whitbread, who was more in her Royal Highness's confi- dence than he was, the question should have been made. His Lordship then stated, that al 1 he knew of her Royal Highness's intentions was, that she had signified to one" of his Majesty's Ministers, to have it communicated to the Regent her intention of going lo the Continent ; to which his Royal Highness replied, that he. had no objection, if it contributed more to the Comfort of the Princess of Wales. He was sure lhat Parliament, in voting for the grant, had no idea of imprisoning her Royal Highness in this country. — Mr. TIERNEY stated, that he had been authorized by Mr. Whitbread to say, not only that he had given no advice to her Royal Highness to quit this country, but that he had advised her not to do so. made into ihe Prince's closet iu the usual order.— The and ordered to be reported. | 0DSTECRTPT. LONDON, Monday flight, August 1, 1814. Saturday afternoon Mr. Morier, who was one of the Commissiouei s sent to Norway, anived in a chaise and four at the Foreign Office, in Downing- street, fromGottenburgh. The contents of hi* dispatches have not transpired; but letters from Gottenburgh state, that the Swedes had en- tered Norway after a severe engagement; for the truth of this, however, we do not pledge ourselves.— Courier. The Speech from the Throne at the close of a Session rarely notices public measures prospectively ; it is of much less importance than the Speech at the opening of Parliament. On the present occasion the Speech con- tains one important prospective passage— that in which the cxpence of still keeping for a time in our pay a body of foreign troops, is announced So the House of Commons as the Guardian of the Public Purse. This sufficiently proves that Government is not without apprehensions respecting the final settlement ofthe Continent; or, at least, that circumstances exi^ t which render it prudent for this country to maintain an imposing attitude. The Ex- Emueror Bonaparte gave Captain Usher on his landing at Elba, a most splendid snuff- box, the lid of which is covered with diamonds, valued at £ 2,500. Three per cent. Consols Grand Jubilee.— The j'oyous div set f » part by the British Government for a public and national rejoicing in celebration of the downfall of tyranny and the restoration of a solid and honourable peace, hath at length arrived. Never was there greater anxiety evinced by all classes of people, than to obtain a sight of the various branches of a- musements to take place on this happy occasion ; never was curiosity stretched to so high a pitch ; in a word, every face depicted the most aide r. t curiosity," blended with the most lively chearfuluess; and never was there Seen ( viewing the whole as a grand national fete) snch an assemblage of elegance and fashion, or such a display of general rejoicing. Such was the eagerness of the Public even yesterday, to view the Parks, that un immense concourse of spectators continued to flock thither throughout the whole of the day. Towards the evening the crowd was so great, that the dif- ferent entrances, and particularly that at HvdePark Corner, in Piccadilly, became almost impassable.— The various o? i- jects, however, which are so skilfully arranged to divide the attention of the Public, operated considerably to separate tbe populace when once within the railings of the entrances in question, and we are happy to say, that the whole of last Night passed off without any serious accident having oc- curred. To- day the town at an early hour evinced the greatest bustle and anxiety.— The morning was, however, ushered in by a heavy fall of rain, which occasioned a considerable degree of gloom, and seemed to threaten a serious disip pointment to the whole of the Metropolis; but as the day advanced the sun burst forth in all its wonted solendour, and seemed to mingle in the joyous festivities of the day — The rain, as it turned out, was most propitious, for it served to lay the dust ( which was very seriously felt in the coime of yesterday), and gaye a fragrance to the Parks which added much to the pleasure of the scene. Between 10 and 12 the different troops of horse arrived, for the purpose of taking the several stations which had been previously allot- ted lo them ; and soon afler this hour thousands of persons were seen faockhig to the Parks, anxious to obtain a; i earty admittance. An order was issued that no admittance should take, place to the Green Park and St. James's Parks till 2 o'clock : at that hour the several entrances were open- ed, and as the day advanced the public assembled around fall human affairs forbids us to be too j the bason in the Green Park; pa* t of the wall had been ' confident of its prosperous continuance. Much yet reman s to be done in Europe, and we have still one contest to maintain by war, a war which we can never consent to ter- minate but bv the establishment of our claims, according to the maxims of public law, and the maritime rights of this empire. - To provide for these branches ofthe public service has been our ust care., and the Bill which I have to present fo your Roy til M'ighiiess, is intituled.,-" A 11 Act for enabling his Majesty| to raise thc sum of three millions for the service purposely thrown down for the accommodation of the public. Tne Balloon, which was placed near- Buckingham House, at six o'clock appeared to be nearly sufficiently inflated to ascend, and the general expectation was excited ; it, how- ever, in about five minutes afterwards ascended, and rose in a most majestic form, and took a S. E direction over London; but as- it arose higher it bore a more easterly course, and apparently shaped its wav over the River Thames, aad will probably descend on ths - Essex side of the River. ... SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 3. MARRIED. On M.- nday, tlieaSth ult. at the House of Mr. Cnlline Smith, in Upper Brook Street, the Marquis of Worcester to Miss Georgians Fredenca Fitzroy. ' 1 he ceremony was' performed by the Hon. and liev G. V. VVcllcslev aud was attended by ber Royal Highness Ihe Duclu ss « , f York the Duke of Beaufort the Duke of Grafton, the Hla,- qilis Wei leslcy, I he Duke of Wellington, and various other branches" of the respective families. On Monday last, at Towyn, George Jeffreys, Esq of Glan Dovey, near Machynlleth, to Mia. Soil, of Rodalog. Ou Friday, Mr. Rtcha. d Devev, ofSionrbridge, to Sarah sreoud daughter of the Rev. l. vttelion Perry, Vicar of Cltnt, Staffordshire, and niece to Sir Thomas Hyde l'aee Kensington, London. a * Thursday at Doddcrhill, by the Rev. John Amphlenl D. D. the Rev. J. B. Holliogworth, B. D. Fellow of St Peter s < ollogo Cambridge to Lydia, daughter ofthe late Richard Am ( illicit. Esq. of Hadsor Mouse, Worccle, shire Al St. George^ Church, Lime, il k, Ireland, Capt. Lloyde" of the Shropshire Regiment of Militia, u, Mary, second daughter of Ihe lale R. Evans, Esq of lhat city Thursday last, Mr. Orlando Pigeon, tobacconist, of this town, lo Miss Henrietta Beltnn, of lioolev Wednesday last, al Brill, io Bucks, Lieutenant- Colonel Manners Sutton, second soil of the Archbishop of Canter- bury, to Mary,- eldest daughter of the l„ te Laver Oliver Esq.; also, al the Same time and place, the licv VV s" Gilly, 1o F. Hia, Ihe second ( laughter; aud William Man e'" l-. sq eldest sou of Sir William Mansel, Rail, to Harriet' tbe thud daughter of the said L. Oliver, Esq. * Tl, ursd « y la9l> 31 Kinlet, by the liev. J. B. Blakewav, ,1 of Bluudell, lo Miss Downes, of Muor Hall, in this county. ' DIF. D. Wednesday last, Mr. Johu Upton, of the Cmtle Street in th » town aged 78, for i„ i, ny years proprietor and occul' pier ot the W lute Lion Inn, and universally respected A few days ago, suddenly, John Wilson, Esc o'f tbe Cross Lanes, near BangorIscoed, Flintshire. Wednesday , last, in his 58th year, Mr. T. Was*, of Cheswardme. Captain Matthew Fliiidcrs, R N.; fortunately for man- ' kind ann Ins own fame, he survived a few days' tin- com pletion of the printing of the account of his voyage lo Terra Australia in IHOI. " At Perth, Mrs. Anile Henderson, at the extraordinary age of 103. She was born in the parish of Moillncli if, Banffshire, and removed to Penh a1> o.- l so years a » o She retained her faculties, and could read distinctly " without spectacles till within I wo years of her death, when she was • suddenly deprived ofher intellectual powers, hut her bndiiv senses continued entire to the last. This account is plied by her son, who is about 5ti, and who, if his account be correct, must have been born w hen liis mother was 53. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmsrv, the Rev. Mr. liocke : — House- Visitors, Mr. Walton aud M Ward. The collections at SI. Julian's anrl SI. Alkmond's churches, on Sunday last, after sermons by the Rev. J. W. Bourke for the benefit of the Public Subscription Charity School 011 Dr Bell's system, amounted to £ 6". 14s. sd The collections at SwSn Hill Chapel, after sermons in aid ofthe Missionary Suciely, on Thursday and Friday- last, amounted to £ 42. The Following were among llie numerous presenta- tions al ilie Prince Regent's I. evee, on Thursday last: Lord Hill, Oil his peerage, and appointment to ths govern- ment of Hull. Colonel Thomas Noel Hill, of the Portuguese service;.: upon whom his Royal Highness conferred Ihe honour of Knighthood. Arthur Davies Owen, Esq of Glansevern, High Sheriff" of the county of Montgomery, wilh llie Address of Con- gratulation from that county, accompanied by Viscount Clive and C. W. W. Wynn, Esq. ; upon which occasion the High Sheriff' received the honour of Ki isrhthood. Sir Tyrwhill Jones, on his return to England Mr H. H. Wynne Aubrey, 011 his marriage, by the Earl of Fife. Colonel Cotton, on his return from the Duke of Welling- ton's army. t' The company that will attend the dinner lo be given to Lords Hill an. l Combermere by Ihe inhabitants of Whit- church and I he neighbourhood 011 Saturday next, is expected lo be Ihe mosl numerous and respectable ever assembled in that town— the whole ofthe tickets having heen disposed of for some days— The corporation and inhabitants of Chester give a dinner lo these noble heroes on the 151 h We understand that Shrewsbury lltices are fixed for the Sist, sad, and 23dof September. The admirers of the drami may expect much gratification this and thc three following evenings at our Theatre, the attractive Miss S. Booth being engaged bir our Manager for the assize week. This evening she apocars in Ihe admired character of Amanthis. in thr comedy of I lie Child of Nature; nnd after, in the lively part of Little Pickle, inwhich she gives her favourite Hornpipe. fSce Advert J Severn Salmon Fishery — We are happy to find that an effect similar to tl-. e one intended to be produced bv an Address published in the Glocester Journal a few weeks back, and in our publication of the 13th ult. has been pro- duced relative to the preservation of thc Severn Salmon Fishery, and lhat the public mind bears strongly towards the accomplishment of the desired purpose of pieser' in^ the fisheries from improper and illegal depredations Very many of those connected with the fisheries below Gloccsler are will ing to afford every assistance in destroying the illegal devices set up for the purpose of taking fish nt unseasonable times, and have come to a resolution Io pro- cure persons lo carry the same into effect And we learn wilh much pleasure and satisfaction, lhat a meeting of delegates was to be held at Bridgnorth this week, in order to consider aud fix 011 such plan as would best carry the intentions of the well- wishers of Ihe pieservation of the fisheries into execution. One great thing to be done will be to have the river well- watched by day and by'night during the fence months ( August, September, and October!, as a heavy penally will he incurred by persons fishing during any of those months, besides the forfeitnie of the nets, & c.— We warn nil persons not lo use any nets or devices for fishing in the Severn during those months, a-- if ihey are detected an. l informations laid before the Hingis! trotes, the penalties will be inforced with the utmost rigour of the law Tbe great number of lieu now in the river compared wilh what were in the river two years ago, when the Associalioi • were first formed, will sufficiently shew t|„. Usefulness of t hose Associations, and Ihe very gr. ai benefits that have already arisen in Hint very short period, andl during which the Associations had lo contend with thr prejudices of those in the habit of cousLaull\ fishing in the liver and taking thousands and thousands ofthe yonilp fry, and also carefully to watch against Ihc trick's and devicesofthe poacher and fraud, lent fisher, both in taking thc young fry and old uni- easonaWe fish. A Challenge to all Ihe Butchers in Eng'and I In consequence ofa wager between t -> o butchers of l . iverpool James Prue aud James Wilson, which could, 111 the shi- rtest lime, kill and dress ready for imrkct, a bnllock ( weight nine score one quarter), the parties met on Thursday se'nnight, to give a proof of their slaughtering skill, when Wilson was declared victor, having performed his task in twenty- three minutes and a half, in a very superior style ; whilst his antagonist was occupied 34 nil miles ani 55. seconds. There were upwards of £ ir, o won and lost upon this occasion ; and we understand 100 guineas are ready Io be betted, that 110 man in England can perform the same feat. Staffordshire General Agricultural Society.— A numerous meeting of this Society was held in Stafford on Tuesday last. The sheep and cattle were shewn in a field near the town, nnd Ihe novelty of Ihc exhibition attracted much company Though the Merino sheep obtained the highest degree of notice, the shew altogether was very- superior — At Ihree o'clock a very large partv sat down to a sumptuous dinner at the Swan Inn. Earl Talbot, the> President ofthe Societv, was in the cilair ; Edward Rf'ount, Esq Vice- President.— The priz s were delivered to the suc- cessful candidates by the Noble President, whose unceasing: attentions, affable Report merit, thorough knowledge of agricultural subjects, Wn'd frequent and eloquent addresses to the company, afforded a constant and ever varying fund of amusement and information. The liveliest satis- faction was felt by ail present. « The amount of the collections made on the Thanks- giving day, in Gloucestershire, for the benefit of the Infirmary, wns nearly £ 600. The Worcester Militia, commanded by Col. Newport* have arrived nt Worcester, '. vhere they are to be disbanded. — The Hereford Militia were disembodied on Sunday^ when Col. Cornewall took leave of, the regiment in a suitable speech. Previous to their seperation, their late I ieotenanfc Colonel ( Thomas Fol- ey, Esq M P. for the county), pre- sented every Serjeant and private a dav's pav ; a gift as creditable to ihe one party, as grateful to the other. ,4ssize hilelligence.~- M Oxford, Thomas Taylor and Robert Home, for sheep- stealing, received sentence o. f death, bnl v. ere afterwards reprieved. Rd Rowe* for steal- ing five blankets, ordered to be transported for seven years. Three were sentenced to periods of short imprisonment 5 one was acquitted, and two discharged by proclamation. At Worcester, William . I ones, for stealing bank- notes at Stanford ; Moses Ellis, alias John Law, for stealing in 5 dwelling- house, in tbe night, y earing aooarel; and James Warrnl, for breaking open a shop iii tbe Tv thing, and steal- ing j,) au krr? vie!? ij nod goods of various descriptions^ received 1 1 sentence of death. William Bellamy, for stealing a silver watch at Dudley; and William lavender, for stealing a trowel and several other articles, were sentenced lo seven years transportation.— George Briggs, for privately stealing 36 one- pound notes, two years imprisonment — tour were acquitted ; and against Rd Elherington, charged with biga- my, no bill was found— The capital convicts were all re- prieved— There were 20 causes entered at Nisi Pruts, but there was a lack of interest in must of them — The business ended on Thursday last, when llieir lordships proceeded to Stafford, where Ihe calendar contains 2-> names of prisoners for trial The commission for holding Ihe assize in this county will be opened this evening ; there arc 15 prisoners in the calendar _ Admiral Bradley, capitally convicted at the late VV in- Chester assizes, has received a respite for a fortnight. At the laic Somerset Sessions, Thomas Draper was brought up to receive further punishment as a rogue and vagabond. This is the fellow who gulled Ihe inhabitants of Bristol by bis impudent pretensions to cure all manner of disorders by virtue of his touch ! It is a lamentable fact, but il is nevertheless true, thousands uf persons flocked to his house, in the firm persuasion ol bis infallible skill. This mania among his followers attained a height which ii scarcely credible, when Ihe Magistrates, very much 10 their credit caused the Doctor to he apprehended and sent 10 Sheplou Mall, t gaol. The former conviction, however, having been made on paper instead of parchment, which is necessary for ulterior proceedings, the Doctor was luckily acquitted ! He had 110 sooner joined the expectant crowd of believers out ofrourt, than he told them thai Ihe defect iu the proceedings was dictated by God, who had thus happily restored him to their service I Frame- Breaking, Cruelly, and Robbery.— It 1? with the deepest regret we record three more instances of the disgraceful crime of frame- breaking, accompanied with wanton crneltv and robbery, 111 Ihe town aud neighbour- hood of Nottingham. Ill Ihe short space of iwo hours, on Tuesday night, seven frames ( live al Siieinton, and two in Trumpet- street, in Nottingham), were destroyed, apparent- lybythesame gang of ruffians, who- burglariously entered the respective dwelling- houses, and threatened the peace- able inhabitants wilh instant death, if they interposed ei ther resistance or alarm. The loss to the owners is esti- mated at several bundled pounds; and tliiee distinct rev, aids of £ 100 each, are offered for the apprehension of the daring offenders, who carr ed off a quantity of lace and other properly. On Tuesday morning a man called al the Eank of R. Fryer, F. sq Wolverhampton, and offered for discount a promissory note for purpoorling to he drawn by Job lliirion, and payable to the order of James Burton, sen at Messrs Csdailes' and Co. London: the bill bore several endorsements, Ihe lasl of which was " Stokes and Fletcher." He stated his name to be William Sheltou, which signature appealed immediately before that of Messrs, Stokes and Fletcher: upon being questioned, and perceiving that he was suspected of forgery, he got the note in his possession, anil tore it in pieces, He was, however, secured, and lodged in the house of correction. He proved to he Job Burton, ail inhabitant of Digbeth, Birmingham. Upon his person - were found several pawnbrokers' duplicates, one of which was for a gold watch and twosrals. A person entrusted with the receipt of taxes for the parish of St. Mary Magdalen, Taunton, absconded last week with nearly the sum of £ 4000. He occupied a large farm near that town, and was always considered as 1111 indus- trious and respectable man. He has left property thai will nearly cover his deficiency. The fall of grain, with the extent of land he rented at a long lease, it is supposed, induced his extraordinary conduct. On the 19th ult. Ihe following dreadful accident occurred at the Powder Mills of Mr. Laurence, ofBattlc, in Sussex. A quantity of powder exploded in the coming and drying- house, by w'hich the building and three men, who were at woik therein, were blown, comparatively, to atoms. The olher erections employed in the manufactory were but little damaged. In collecting the mangled remains of the unfortunate sufferers, named johu Sinder, Philip Man, and John Ehlridge, son the. heart of one of them was found entire, and quite detached from any olher part, of the body. They were all married men, and oue had worked in the mill upwards of 30 years. The concussion produced hy the explosion ( which no one can account for) was felt several jniles from the spot. Thunder Storms.— On Thursday afternoon and even- ing the town and neighbourhood of Nottingham were visited wilh the most awful lightning storm 111 remem- brance The flashes succeeded each other ( especially between nine anil ten at night) with such rapidity, as almost to form one continued blaze of the brightest stilenduur, illuminating Ihe whole atmosphere with unequalled subli- mity. The rain fell in torrents ; and in the afternoon a shower of hnil- stones fell for a few minutes, of uncommon size aud weight, which broke several windows, some of Ihe congealed masses being nearly four inches in circumfer- ence. There waa much thunder; and the heat for several Jays had been excessive. On Wednesday last, about three o'clock, an awful thunder storm, was experienced at Manchester, during which Ihe rain descended iu liquid volumes, and Ihe dread artillery of Ihe air exhibited its terrors in more than in one instance. An elderly woman at Douglas Green, Pendleton, was struck wilh the electric fluid, and found apparently lifeless, but on opening n vein, was happily restored to animation ; aud cow was killed near Manchester. The above tempest, 011 Thursday evening, raged with considerable violence in Ihe neighbourhood of Oxford, Birmingham, nnd other districts— Many sheep, and some cattle were destroyed bv the lightning in the neighbour- huoduf Lichfield.' At Leamington, during the height of the storm, a fire ball, accompanied with a tremendous peal of thunder and lightning, but providentially succeeded by a violent torrent of rain, fell into the Picture Gallery of Mr. Btssett, and in its progress forced the rafters from the roof into the centre ofthe room, leaving an aperture in the ceil- ing of 100 feet square. The doors of the room wercknocked down with considerable violence, several panes of glass were broken, aud Ihe interior arrangements were thrown into the utmost confusion. No very great damage however lias been done to the collection; a few paintings were rent nnd peeled from Ihe canvas, but the more valuable part fortunately escaped injury. The mason- work of Nelson's monument on the Cal- ton- hill, Edinburgh, is now finished. Over the door fronting the East is placed ihc following Inscription: To the Memory of Vice Admital HORATIO LORD VISCOUNT NELSON, And Ibe great Victory of Trafalgar, Too dearly purchased wilh his blood, • The grateful Citizens of Edinburgh MARKET IIERALD. Average price of Wheat in our Market on Saturday last, lis. Od. per bushel of 38quarts. AUGUST I.— Wheat of fine quality maintains Monday's prices; but Ihe inferior sorts nre dull sale, and 2s. per quarter cheaper. Barley is Is per quaiter nearer; and fine Malt being scarce aiid in request, sold 2S. per quarter higher. White and Grey Pease have declined 2s. per quarter; and Oals are from 2s. to 33. per quarter lower than 011 ibis dav week. PURSUANT to a Decree ofthe High Court of Chancery, bearing Dale Ihe 1st Day of July, 1814, made in a Cause wherein JOHN CLARKE is Plaintiff, and JOHN BOURNE, JOSEPH MATTHEWS, aud others, art- Defendants, the Creditors and Legatees of THOMAS CLARK F, late ofPEPLOE, in Ihe Counly ofSalop, Esq deceased, tbe Testator in the said Decree named ( who died in or about the Month of September, 1813), are forthwith to come in aud prove their Debts and claim their Legacies before JOHN SIMEON, Esq. one of the Masters of Ihe said Court, at his Chambers in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London ; or ill Default thereof they will be excluded the Benefit of tlie said Decree. COOPER and LOWE, Solicitors for Plaintiff and Defendants. THE ASSIZE BALL WILL be at the LION ROOMS, on THURSDAY NEXT, the 41b of August. BALL AND SUPPER. THE LADIES and GENT LEM EN of BROSELEY and its Vicini'v, are respectfully informed Ihal there will be a Ball and Supper on THURSDAY, the 1 lib of August nexl, al Ihe Town Hall, Broseley, to commemorate tbe Restoration of Peace. Those Ladies and Gentlemen who intend to honour the Managers wilh I heir Company, are requested to apply for Tickets on or before MONDAY, the 8ih of August, as afler lhat Time it will interfere wilh tlieir Arrangements. Ladies' Tirkets7s. each,— Gentlemen's Di'to 14s. may be had at the Cape Inn, Broseley; at Mr. Smith's, Iron- bridge; and of either of the Managers MRS FI FIELD, MR C GUEST,? M MRS. DU l'TON, MR. ROSE, $ Manage. r*. Rroseley, July 30th, 1814,. rrUIE MEETING of tbe Commissioners appointed by 8. the WHIXALL 1NCLOSURE ACT, will NOT take Place on FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Ihe Sth aud 6lh Instant, as before advertised, but'on subsequent Days, of which the Public will be duly apprized. TO BE LET, MILL COTTAGE, a genteel Residence for a small Family, with 11 productive GARDEN, situated on the Drayton Road, within one Mile of the Town of Shrewsbury. Part of the Furniture to be taken bv Ap- praisement.— For Particulars apply lo Lieutenant LOY, on tbe Premises. Mill Cottage, id August, 1814. This Advertisement will not he continued. once THIS mcd, not DECLINING BUSINESS. To be disposed of by Privaie Treaty, THE STOCK in TRADE and GOOD- WILL of an old and well established MILLINERY and DRESS- MAKING Business in LIVERPOOL. For further Particulars enquire ( Post- paid) of J. GoRE, Liverpool. ~ M. BAYLEY 13 ESPECTFULLY informs her Friends, she has re- H. ceived MORNING and EVENING DRESSESifrom the most fashionable Houses in LONDON, with an elegant Assortment of Trimmings, Crapes, Sarsnets, Straws, Chips, & c. & c which are now ready for Inspection. WANTED TWO YOUNG PERSONS as APPRENTICES, with Premiums. Castle- Street, Qd August, 1814. SHREWSBURY. RICHARD BRISCOE, CHYMIST, DRUGGIST, OIL AND COLOUR. MAN, TEA- DEALER, 8$ c. BEGS Leave to inform the Inhabitants of Shrewsbury and its Environs, that he lias purchased a House in RAVEN- STREF. T, which he has OPENED iu the above Line, and assures them of the greatest Attention to any Commands they may be pleased to favour him with. WANTED, as an APPRENTICE, a Youth out of a respectable Family. A CARD. WILLIAM JONES, LADIES' $ GENTLEMEN'S BOOT % SHOEMAKER, HIGH- STREET, RETURNS his most grateful Acknowledgments lo his Friends and the Public, for the numerous Favours conferred on him, through a long Series of Years, since his Commencement in Business: aud respectfully informs them, that his Son is just returned from LONDON, where he has been for Improvement, in two of the first Houses in theTrade, the last three Years and he has 110 doubt, with his Assistance, to be able to furnish Ladies and Gentlemen with. Shoes aud Boots, equal in Elegance and Workman- ship to the first Shops in tlie Metropolis. W. JONES further respectfully informs his Friends, that having engaged additional Hands from London, he will be able to execute Orders punctually, aud without those Delays which, for Want of Hands, have heretofore beeu unavoidable. Shreiosburi/, A ugust 1, 1814. \ V. POWELL, CHEMIST, DRUGGIST, TEA- DEALER, AND SEEDSMAN, OPPOSITE THE BUTTER. CROSB, SHREWSBURY, ACQUAINTS his Friend* and the Public, lhat he has received a fresh Supply of superior EARLY CAB- BAGE, Winter Onions, and other Autumnal Seeds, which he can confidently recommend. GENUINE MEDICINES of every Kind, at lowest Prices; and Physicians' and other Prescriptions prepared at shortest Notice by himself. * » * FINE TEAS, & c. Have erected this Monument: Not lo express their unavailing sorrow for his death, Nor yet to celebrate the matchless glories of his life ; But, hy his noble example, to teach their sons To emulate w hat they admire, and, like liiui, When duly requires it, To die for their Country. A. D. MDCCCV. The Lords of the Treasury are said at length lo have fixed upon a mansion and demesne oti which to appro- priate the sum granted hy Parliament for a residence for the representatives of " the illustrious Nelson. The estate fixed upon is Branches Park, in Suffolk, on the edge of Cambridgeshire, and not more than three miles distant from Cheveley, the sporting seal of the Duke of Rutland. The house is a noble one, and every appendage seems appropriate to this national object. It was the estate and residence of T. Kemp, Esq. Considerable alarm has been produced at Nottingham at the skill ofthe French hosiers, which it is said defies all competition. A meeting has been held by some gctitle- inen in that trade with the Minister, at which it was l- cpresenled that this important article of industry in prance waa produced at nearly So per cent, cheaper lhati in this country. Lord Liverpool admitted the coincidence of the advices of Government on this subject. The Vice Chancellor and Mayor of Oxford, have published an address, requesting the inhabitants of that city, lo abstain from giving alms to streel beggars, an office having been established at the Town Hall for investigating the cases of persons asking alms, and affording relief to such as really require it; those who are found to be beg- gars by profession, arc taken into ciiNlody aud dealt with according lo law — A measure of this kind, if generally fol- lowed, could not fail of clearing Ihe kingdom of ihose swarms of street beggars which are every where met wiili, and who, perhaps in nine cases out of ten, are entitled to no relief. lit ; i a Scols paper of the llth nit an estate was advertised for sale, situated in Berwickshire, anil said lo contain fhe folio ving number of acres :— arable land, 1,234,765; green pasture, 117,580; mixed wilh heath, 379,2J2; hill pasture, 209,875; plantations, 113,267i houses, yards, and roads, 55,036— Total number of acres, two millior. i, two hundred antl ninety- nine thou. iund seven hundred anil Jour.— The whole rent of this most extensive estate is at present only ot) u21 Us. 2d! In the Lieutenant Governor's gnrden al Scilly, there is an aloe, now comins, into bloom, of which the following are the dimensions:— Circumference round the leaves, 30 feets height of the leaves, 6 feel; height of the flower stem, 15 feet; diameter of the stem, 4 inches.— It is supposed lhat it will be considerably higher when at ils full growth. Its age can be traced back 28 years, and Ihis is supposed tp be the first time pf its hiring been in bioom, A Parmer without a Weather Glass, Is like a Mariner without his Compass. LEWIS GI ANN A, BAROMETER AND THERMOMETER MAKER, OPPOSITE THE TOWN- IIAIX, SHREWSBURY, OFFERS his sincere Thanks for tbe liberal Support he has so long received during his Residence in Shrews- bury; and begs to recommend to his Friends an early Inspection of his extensive Assortment of Barometers, Thermometers, & c. Self- register Thermometers, superior to every other In- vention ; Spying Glasses, Weather Glasses, Spectacles, and gilt and plain Picture Frames, made and repaired on the shortest Notice. Looking Glasses, wholesale and retail, polished and silvered, and modern Frames, on moderate J Terms.— Any Articles sent to be repaired will be delivered safe. L. G. has on Sale exact Likenesses of ail the Great Personages, civil and military, who have lately visited thin Country, as well as those of our distinguished Countrymen He has also for Inspection an elegant Print of the Battle of Vittoria. N . B. The Public will please to observe, that L. Gianna is marked in the Plale of every Barometer and Thermometer manufactured by him. Cftcatre, ^ hretegte?. MOST POSITIVELY FOR THE ASSIZES OSLY. MR CRISP lias tlie particular Satisfaction to announce, that he lias concluded an Engagement fur WEDNES- DAY, the 3d AUGUST, and three following Nights, with lhat celebrated aud very accomplished Actress, Miss S. BOOTH, of the Theatre Royal, Covent Garden, whose fascinating Performances have been a Source of general Admiration, and who will make her first Appearo PRESENT EVENING, when will be perfor acted here these 12 Years, the interesting Comedy of THE CHILD OF MATURE, AMANTBIS ( THE CHILD OF NATURE,) MISS S. BOOTH, from the Theatre Royal Covent Garden. In which Cha- racter she made her first Appearance on Ihe London Stage. To conclude wilh the favourite Musical Entertainment of THE SPOILED CHILD. Little Pickle, the Spoiled Child, MissS. BOOTH. With the oiiginal Music. And in which Piece she will give her celebrated and much admired HORNPIPE. Kj=> Miss S. BOOTH will also perform TO- MORROW, Friday, and Saturday, which will most positively be her last Night; she being engaged at another Theatre for Monday *** Tbe Manager does not make any Advance ill the Prices; and hopes, on every Occasion in his Power, to be guided bv the Public Wish. Tu- moirow Evening ( Thurs- day) the Comedy of TH E WILL ; Albiud Mandeville, Miss S BOOTH, George Howard, Mr. Crisp, with other Enter, tainments, and the Farce of THE SULTAN; Roxalana, Miss S. BOOTH. Boxes 3s. 6d. Pit 2s. Gallery is. Tickets and Places at Mr. CARESWELL'S. SHREWSBURY. rinHE following Letter has been received from Ihe M. Viscount SIDMOUTH, Secretary of State, to whom ! the Address from the Town and Neighbourhood of 1 Shrewsbury to His Royal Highness the Prince Regent : was transmitted. SIR, Whitehall, Sid July, 1814. I have had the Honourto lay before his Royal High- ness the Prince Regent, the very dutiful and loyal Address ofthe Corporation and Inhabitants of Shrewsbury, and I have the Satisfaction to acquaint yob, tbat his Royal High- ness was pleased to receive the same iu tlie most gracious Manner. I am, Sir, Yuur most obedient T. Loxdale, Esq. humble Servant, Town- Clerk, SIDMOUTH. Shrewsbury. • SIR, Whitehall, 28th July, 1814. IHAVE had the Honour to lay before His Royal High ness the Prince Regent, the very dutiful and loyal Address of the High Steward, llaililfs, ami Burgesses, of Ibe Borough of Montgomery; aud 1 have I lie Satisfaction lo acquaint'you, that his Royal Highness was pleased to re- ceive the same in the most gracious Manner. I have the Honour lo be, Sir, Your most obedient W. Keene, Esq. M. P. humble Servant, Stc.^ c. Stc. SIDMOUTH. Richmond, Surrey. TWENTY GUINEAS REWARD. FISH. WHEREAS a Quantity of Fish have been stolen from the Pool at Pradoe ; This is to give NOTICE, any Person giving Information, whereby the Offenders may be convicted, shall receivc the ibove Reward, on Application to the Hon T. KENYON. Any Offender informing against his Accomplices, shall receive the above Reward, and a Pardon. Pradoe, July > 25, 1814 ROYAL EXCHANGE. HAZARD, BURNE, andCo. respectfully inform the Public that TICKETS and SHARES for the STATE LOTTERY, tobegin Drawing on the 1st SEPTEMBER, are 011 Sale at their Office, No. 93, ROYAL EXCHANGE, London. The Lottery consists of only 14,000 Tickets, and the SCHEME contains 2 - - Prizes of - -£ 20,000 j 2 - - Prizes of- - £ 5,000 2 - - - 10,000 I 2 2,000 Willi others from One Thousand down to the Lowest Prize, winch is £ 20. *** Letters ( Po3t Paid), duly answered, and Orders from the Country, accompanied with Remittance, punctually attended to. Government and all other Public Securities Bought and Sold by Commission. Tickets and Shares are selling for the above Office hy T. NEWLING, Printer, SHREWSBURY; Who sold in 1813, No. 7,155, a Prize of ,£ suO; No. 3,053, a Prize of £ 1000; and No. 3,245, a Prize of .£ 500. TO BUILDERS ANY Person willing to CONTRACT for the BUILD- ING of a BK1DGF. over BROMPTON BROOK, near the Village of Brumpton, 011 the Turnpike Road leading from Montgomery lo Bishop's Castle, are requested tosenil in Proposals lo the CLERK of THE PEACE of the County of Salop, 011 or before SATURDAY, the 6th Day of August next -— The Contractor must be provided with proper Sureties for the due Performance ot his Contract, and for upholding llie same for seven Years after ils Completion. A PI an nnd Specification may be seen by applying 10 the Rev. Mr. LLOYD, Montgomery! lo the CLERK OF TIIK PPACK, Shrewsbury; or to THE COUNIV Sur. VI. Ycr., Canal Office, Ellesmerc. LOXDALE, Clerk ofthc Pcace. Shrewsbury, 25th July, 1814. O11 Monday, the ist of August,) 1814, was published. Price 2s embellished with a highly- fitiishcd For trait of Marshal BE. UCHER, NUMBER I. of rpHE NEW UNIVERSAL MAGAZINE; or Misccl- _ SL lany of Historical, Philosophical, Political, and l'olile Literature ; containing Biographical Memoirs— Literal v Review— Arts, Sciences, and Manufactures— Philosophical Transactions — Retrospect of Politics— 1Theatrical Criti- cisms— Original and Selected Poetrv— Amusing Anecriutes — Interesting Trials— Domestic Events, & c. London: Printed for J. STRATFORD, NO 112, Holl. orn- Hill; and Sherwood, Neely, and Joues, No. SO, Paternoster Row. ADDRESS. Literature, like every other Amusement of Life, changes its Character 10 retain its Ascendancy. Whatever has been long known, loses something of that original Power of pleasing which attaches to Novelty; and iu Proportion as llie Public Mind acquires new and distinct Modesof Enjoy- ment, they who administer to its Wants must varv their Labours. Without such a Pliancv. THE UNIVERSAL MAGAZINE, at many Periods of its Career, must have dropped altogether; but an attentive and judicious Ob- servance of the Inclinations of its Readers has enabled it to derive new Life, and to pursue its Course of Popularity wilh renov iled Strength and Energy. The Editors, in the new Liue of Exertion lliev have adopted, have a wide and unoccupied Field, The Limits of an Advertisement will only allow them briefly to state the Nature of their Plan. Fetiered hy no prescribed Sources, they profess it as their Determiualion to cull from every Quarter, ANCIENT as well as MODERN, whatever can tend to amuse aud in- struct, comprehending, in one general View, all ( he accu- mulated Stores of Genius, Taste, Wit, and Fancy. Forming a Whole which cantiut be excelled by anv contemporary Publication. Every Number will be embellished with a beautiful Portrait, or an elegant Engiaving, illustrative of the Miscellaneous Brancb. es of the Work. " Unit CAUSE CASTLE AN0 OTHER ESTATES' v • " SHROPSHIRE. - BY . JONATHAN PERRY, On Saturday, the 6th of August. 1SI4, at Ihc Lion Inn. Shrewsbury, at fuuro'Cluck in fhe Aflernooii, subject 10 Conditions, unless an acceptable Offer is made previously by private Treaty, in v. Iiich Case timely Notice will be given: > LOT I. HP BE MANORS of CAUSE and WALLOP, toother I wilh CAUSE CASTLE FARM, in the- Occupation of Mr. THOMAS HAWLEY, containing by Admeasurement 44oA. 1 R. 15P. of rich A1 able, Meadow, mid Pasture Land well shaded and watered, and pr. rliiu'arly well adapted for Dairying, lying within a Ring Fence, whereon is a 0e- « - large and commodious modem- built House and Offices tit for the Residence ofa genteel Fumily^ and for un extensive Dairy; a Farm Heme, divided info ibrec Dwellings Outbuildings, and two Cottages for Workmen; situate in I he Parish of Wesltiurv, adjoining HieTurnnHrc Road fr,.,„ BISHOP'S CASTLE RACES RE fixed for WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY, the L 17H1 and 18th August next. 27th July, 1814. WORCESTER RACES. IN the Morning of TUESDAY, the 91I1 of August, Sweepstakes of 90 Guineas— The best of three two- mile Heats. by Hon. W. P.. I- ygon's b g. DonRodrigo, 5 years old. Mr. H oi- tivhold's Caledonia, by Sii' Oliver, 5 veal's old. Hon. W. H Lyttellon's ch. c. by Newcastle, Dam Meteor, 3 years old. Lord, Foley's Malek Adhel, 4 years old. Earl of Plymouth's b c. Soho, by Young Whiskey. Major Pigol's Mantidaniun, aged Mr Robarts's Worcester, 6 years old. Lord Stamford's b. m. Stella, 6 years old. Mr. Munsey's b m. Meleoiiua, by Meteor, 6 years old. In ihe Afternoon of Hie SAME DAY, an entire Maiden Plate of £ 50, given by A bra 111 Robarts, Esq and William Gordon, Esq tiie Members for the City — The best of Ihree three- mile Heats. In the Morning of WEDNESDAY, the 10th, a Gold Cup of loo Guineas Value, bv Subscription ofTen Guineas each, the Surplus in Specie.— One four- mile Heat. Hon. W. B. Lygon's Rosebud, 4 years old. Hon. W. H. Lyttellon's ch. c. by Newcastle, Dam by Meteor, 3 years old I ord Foley's Mnlek Adhel, 4 years old. I. ord Deerhurst's Dun Julian, bv Stamford, 5 years old. Earl of Plymouth's Worcester, 6 years old. Mr. Hornyold's Caledunia, by Sir Oliver, 5 years old. SirT. Wilmington's I., c. Bravo, by Sir Oliver, 4 years old. Colonel Newport's Illusion, 4 years old. Mr Robarts's b. m. Metenrina, hy Meteor, 6years old. Mr. Foley's br c. by Sir Oliver, DamOvertiiia, 4 yrs. old. Mr. Whitinore's ch. c. Tilbury, 4 years old. In the Afternoon of the SAME" DAY, the Hunters' Purse of £ 50, given by the Hon. W. B. Lvgon and Hie lion. W. H. Lyttelton, the Members for the County, wilh additional Private Subscriptions of 5gs. each ( 6 Subscribers).— The best of three four- mile Heate. In the Morning of THURSDAY, tlie llth, the Ladies' Subscription Plale of £ 50, for nil Ages.— The best of three two- mile Heats. And in Ihe Afternoon of the SAME DAY, a Handicap Subscription of 5gs. each, to which w ill be added £' 50, the Counly and City Subscription.— The best of three tliree- inile Heats. The Bt. Hon. the Earl of PLYMOUTH, Steward. The Horses for the Plates and Hunters' Purse, Sec. to be shewn and entered at ! lie Unicorn Inn, in Worcester, on Saturday, the 6H1 of August, lief ween the Hours of four and seven in the Afternoon. JOHN ALLCROFT, Clerk of theCourse. Shrewsbury to Montgomery, nine Miles and twelve from the latter Place. . The House is situate 01: a most delightful Eminence ( skreennii l. y the Castle in- Ruins, and Plantations), commanding a Diversity of grand and rich Scenery, in Views of Shrewsbury, cud nearly Ihe Whole County of Salop and Counties adjoining: tie nearer Views embrace a pleasing Variety of Hill, Ta'e. and Veil, v' richly wooded ai d watered; the new Road 10 ibe House isof gentle and casv A- ceul • fhe M 10 is abocm! with Game; Ihe Situation is truly delightful; tbe Laud excellent, thoughf improvable, and tho'e en- dowed with the finest Taste will best appreciate iln Value. LOT II. A valuable ami compact F4RM, situate af WESTI. F. Y, in the Parish of We ti'iury, in the Octcpation of Mr. John Hughes, consisting of ti Farm House mid sui'ehlc Outbuildings, wilh Garden and Orchard of choice Fruit Trees, two Cottages and Gardens for Workmen, contain'm'" bv Admeasurement, GSA. 3R. 12P. of capital Ai- tilde" Meadow, and Pasture I and, v, ithin a Ring Fence LOT III. TWO PIECES of LAN D, ciiiled THE ittnt'N- TAIN GROUND, in the Occupation of Joseph Small, situate in the Township of Venningloii and Parish of Westburv containing bv Admeasurement, ! 2A. oft rwP ' LOT IV. The REVERSION of an excellent PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called LONG MOOR, silnale near Worlhen, in fhe Occupation of Mrs. Mary Lcc, or bci- Undertenant, subject to the 1 ife Interest of said Mary Lee, aged 63 Years, and containing by Admeasurement".; 6A 3R. 20P. LOT V. The REVERSION of an excellent PIECE of MEADOW LAND, called HAYBRIPGE MKABOTV, situate a" d occupied as I. ot 4, subject to ihe seme Life Interest, and containing by Admeasurement, r, A. sR 04p I. OT Vl. FOUR SECURITIES ( together or separated) Oil Aston Turnpike Gale for Fiflv Pounds each, 111 which Interest at five Pounds ptr Cent." is regularly paid. Possession of Lots 1, 2, ai d 3, may he had at Lndy- dav next; the respective Occupiers will shew the Premise's. " Maps ofthe Estates may be seen at the Office of Messrs. MADDOCK and JACKSON, AltornU- s, Shrewsbury, where printed Particulars may be had in a few Days, also of THE AUCTIONEER, or of Mr. HAWLEY, from " whom further Information may be had. ALSO, TO BE SOtD BY PRIVATE TREATY, The New SHREWSBURY BREWERY, in the Occupation of Mr. THOMAS DIXON j Possession of which may he had in twelve Months.— One Concern. Mc WH ER EAS ELISABETH, Wife of JOHN N EWNS, of FRANKTON, iu the Parish of Whitlinglon, and County of Salop, did, ou Tuesday last, leave his House without any Cause whatever; Ihis is to give NOTICE, that I will not be accountable for any Debts that she may contract from this Date. Given under my Hand this 28th Dayof July, 1814. JOHNNEWNS. Witnes » PHILIP DAVIES. 1 NEW AND SECOND HAND BOOKS. C. IIULBERT, BOOKS EL L E ft, be. RAVEN- STREET, SHREWSBURY, OST respectfully solicits the Attention of the Patrons and Lovers of Literature to his present extensive Collection of RAitE Old Books, and valuable new Publica- tions, among which will be found Border's Bible, fineicopy, Gill's Ditto, Henry's, Reeves's, Scott's, Thorn's, Wilson's— Stackhouse's History ofthe Bible, Maimer's Observations, . Josephus's Works— Rurkitt, Doddridge, Gillies, Locke, Whitby, & c. on the New Testament; with a large Collec- tion of Sermons and Divinity Books— Baker's Chronicle, Camden's Britannia; Belsham's, Goldsmith's, Hume's, Smollett's, Rapiti's, & c. English Histories— Gibbon's Rome, Rollin's Antient History, Mosheim's Ecclesiastical Ditto, & cAikin's Biographical Dictionary, 8 vols, cheap— Gene- ral Biographical Dictionary, 15 vols, ditto', Harleian Mis- cellany, 12 vols. ; Fox's James the Second, fine paper copy ; White's Voyage to New South Wales, fine plates i Lhoyd's History of Cambria ; Home's select Views in Mysore, sells at £ 5.5". for £ 2. 2s. ; Nature Displayed, 6 vols ; Newton's Natural Philosophy, 3 vols.*, Sibley^ s Astrology; Dittoes Key to the Occult Sciences— Gandy's Rural Architecture Thornton's British Flora, Hill's Hortus Malabaricus; Potts's Farmer's Cyclopaedia, £ 2. 2s sells £ 3. 13s 6d.; Walker's British Classics, 80 vols ; Cooke's British Poets, 60 ditto; Hogarth's Work?", by Clerk, £ 2. 12s. 6d. sells at £ 3. 13s. 6d ; Cabinet of Genius, large paper copy, Proof Plates, only Copies printed; British Essayists, 45 vols. £&. 8s. sells £ 10. 10s. Also the following ( with many others) rare and curious Books: Renesii Inscription Anti- que, folio; Hollarii Mouumenta Vindobonensia, many fine and curious plates, folio; Noris Epoch ® Synomacedonum, folio— De Loir's Treatise on Spectres and Strange Sights ; Cooper's Philosophical Epitaphs, and Secrets revealed ; GaftarePs unheard of Curiosities, concerning ( he Reading of the Stars, & c.; Wing and Leybourn's Urania Praciica; Godfridus's Knowledge of Things unknown and prognosti- cated forever, block letter; Cnbeo's Philosophica Magnetiea — with several Thousands of Volumes, including Treatises in every Department of Science. C. II. has also fine Busts, in Plaister of Paris, of the Emperor Alexander, the Duke of Wellington, Mr. Fox, Napoleon Bouaparte, Shakspeare, Milton, Sir Ssaac New- ton. ficc. nnd a choice Collection of small Portraits of eminent Men, particularly of the Allied Sovereigns, of Blucher, Wellington, and Mill; many scarce and curious Prints, some fine Paintings, & c. & c { rip Books plainly or elegant'y bound.— Libraries or Parcels of Books purchased.— M. nc az'mes, Reviews, and all new Publications, procured on the shortest Notice. MERCERY, DRATERY and HOSIERY Goons, Hats, Umbrellas, & c. at reduced Prices— Two neat I- OTT AGES for Workpeople, in Colchatr, TO LT. T. flHE Creditors who have proved their Debls under a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued against MORETON AG LION BY SLANEY, late of Shiffnal, in the County of Salop, Money Scrivener, ore desired to meet the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of the said Moreton Aglionby Slaney, on THURSDAY, the eighteenth Dayof August next, at twelve o'Clock at Noon, at the J ERNINfi- ll AM ARMS INN, in Shiffnal aforesaid, in order to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees commencing such Actions or Suits either at Law or in Equity, as I bey may be advised, against certain Persons resident at Shiftnal and other Places in the County of Salop, and in London, in tbe County of Middlesex, for the Recovery of divers Debts and Sum and Sums of Money due from such Persons respectively to the Estate ofthe said Moreton Aglionby Slauev; and also to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees proceeding by Bill in Equity or otherwise against certain Persons who have contracted to purchase certain Pavts of the said MoretonAglionby Slauey's Estate, and now refuse or decline to carry such Contracts into Execution ; and also to come to a Determination respecting the Sum of Two Thousand two Hundred and Fifty- nine Pounds and Sixpence recovered from America, certain Creditors of the said Moreton Ae; lionby Slaney having set up a Claim thereto as their exclusive Property; or to the compound- ing, submitting to Arbitration, or otherwise agreeing to any of the Matters aforesaid, or any other Matter, Cause, or Thing relating to the Estate and Effects late of thesaid Moreton Aglionby Slaney, and ou other special Affairs. Broseley, 2ith July, 1814. JOH N PR1TCH AR D, Solicitor to the said Assignees. BP AUCTION, THIS DAY. Very superior GldPort IP ine, Madeira, Champagne, and Claret, in small Dots. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Talbot Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Wednesday, the 3d of August, 1814, precisely at two o'clock : }. MFTY DOZEN of prime PORT WINE, principally of the Vintage of 1800, laid dow n in 1804, and possessing a Richness in Flavour & Excellence in Quality, far superior to Wines of later Produce TWENTY DOZEN of prime particular EAST INDIA MAOEIRA, equally excellent. About EIGHT DOZEN Bottles of Champagne, and Fifty Bottles of CLARET, part fiom KING aud part from NEW- TON. The above art the Properly of Mr. PELHAM, whose Cellar of Wines is larger than he lias Occasion for ; tbe Port ( supplied by Piasket and Co.), from its Age in Bottle, and genuine Quality, will bear Conveyance to anv distance without Injury. Samples may be lasted at the Sale, and the Wines delivered in Hampers, either directly from the Cellar at Cound Hall, or. to any Part of Shrewsbury. At Pen y fi on Mine, near Mold, Flintshire, oil Tuesday, tliegth ( lav of August, 1814: rpwo capital STEAM ENGINES, one of 6l, the other § . of 6o Horse Power, with Pumps and other Machinery complete; and four Boilers for Working the same; uhiih will he sold together, or iu Lots. Also a Quantity of Pipes, of difl'erent Dimensions; and a Quantity of wrought Bars nnd Chains, for Engine W ork, or olher Pur- poses, of Ihe best Quality ; and one Pair of Slag Hearth Bellows, little worse than new Further Particulars may be had by applying to Mr. EDWARD LLOYD, at Pen y fron ; or io Mr. BOBF. RT WILLIAMS, of Chester. r | Mli I-', Commissioners iu a Commission of Bankrupt J awarded and issued against JAMES THOMAS, of WELSHPOOL, in the County of Montgomery, Woollen Manufacturer, intend to meet on the THIRTIETH Instant, at eleven o'Clock in Hie Forenoon, nt the ROYAL OAK INN, in Welshpool aforesaid, in order to make a first and final DIVIDEND of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt : when and where Ihe Creditors who have not already proved their Debts are to come prepared to prove the same, or tliey will be excluded the Benefit of the said Dividend; and all Claims not then substantiated will be disallowed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS. ALL Persons having any Claim or . Demand upon llie Esiate of WILLIAM CHll. DE, late of WYKE, in the Parish of Much Wenlock, in the County of Salop, Farmer and Miller, deceased, are requested io send an Account thereof to his Executors, Mr. FRANCIS PITT, of Weulock Abbey, aud Mr. WILLIAM JEFFREYS, of ihe Downes, or to Messrs. COLLINS and HINTON, of Much Wenlork aforesaid, their Solicitors, in Order that t| ie same maybe discharged: And all Persons standing indebted to thesaid William Childe nt the Time of liis Dccease, are requested immediately to pay the same to the said Execu- tors, or their Solicitors, otherwise Proceedings will be commenced loenforce such Payment. Mitch Wcnlock, July 26,1814. VALUABLE LIVE STOCK, & c. & c. BY J. BROOME, On the Premises, on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, llie 171 Ii, 18tll, and 19th Days of August, 1314: A LL the trnlv valuable and well chosen LIVE STOCK, Xl_ IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, with the Whole of ihe HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, Brew- ing mid Dairy Utensils, and Casks, belonging to the late Mr. HEIGHWAY, of LEF. SOTWOOD, in the County of Salop, deceased — Particulars in out- next. AT OAKLEY LODGE, In the Parish of MVXTOS. in the County of Stafford, near Market Drayton. BY W. " CHURTON, On Tuesdav, Ihe 9th Dav of August, 1814: ALL Ibe valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Plate, Linen, China, Glass, Brewing Vessels, Casks and all oilier Effects, late the Property of Mr. THOMAS HATTON, deceased rcTj= Descriptive Particulars will be distributed immedi- ately, anil may be had al the principal Inns in Market Drayton ; at the Loggerheads ; 011 the Premises ; and from the Auctioneer, Whitchurch. NOTICE. All Persons to whom the said late Mr THOS. HATTON stood indebted at the Time of his decease, are requested to send an Account, with Particulars, to Mr. THOMAS HAMPTON, of Wollerton, near Hodnet, in the County of Salop, Farmer; or to Mr. JOHN WICKSTEED, of New Marlon, in llie said Couuty, Farmer, as soon a3 possible, in Order that such Accounts may he inspected aud dis- charged : And all Persons who stand indebted to tiie Estate oflhesaid late Mr. THOMAS HATTON, are desired to pay their several Debts to Ihe said Mr. Thomas Hampton, or Mr. John Wicksteed, without further Notice. Oakley Lodge, 2Jth July, 1S14. SHROPSHIRE.— CATITAI. FREEHOLD ESTATE. BY JONATHAN PERRY. On Monday, tbe Sth Day of August, 1814, at the Crown Inn, in_ Ludlow, between the Hours of three and five o'Clork in Ihc Afternoon, iii one or mofe Lots, as irav be agreed upon at I he Time of Sale, unless previously dis- posed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given ; rinHE MANOR, of AI. DON, in the County of Salop, and 1 TWO CAPITAL FARMS, lying within the Manor, with convenient Outbuildings, and sundry small Terr, ments. Collages, Gardens, apd Land, the Whole conthining 687A. 3R. 34P or thereabouts, now in tbe Occupations pf M r Will iam Bishop, Mr. Samuel Hotchkiss, Samuel Davies, and others. Tbe Estate is beautifully situated, in a respectable Neighbourhood, and only four Miles distant from ilieTowh of Ludlow, near to the Road leading from thence t > Shrewsbury. The upper Part of the Land abounds in excellent Lime stone, which may hejaised and sold to considerable Profit. Further Particulars may he had of Mr JftLLICor, Shi fi- nal ; or Messrs. LLOYD and WILLIAMS, Shrewsbury, at whose Office a Map of the Estate may be seen. VALUABLE LEASEHOLD FARM. BY JONATHAN PERRY, Under a Writ of Fieri Facias, before the Sheriff of the County of Salop, on Tuesday, ihe 91I1 Dayof August, 1814, at the Seven Stars Inn,' in Pontesbiiry, precisely at five o'Clock in the Afternoon : nntl F. LEASE, of which Twelve Years were unexpired nt IS Lai. lv Day last, of all thai valuable FARM, called HOPE HALL, in the Parish of Worlheu, and County of Salop, now in the Occupation of Mr. John ROgeis, con- taining by Estimation One Hundred mid Twenty- eight Acres, or thereabouts. There is a very extensive and valuable SHEFP WALK 011 a Common adjoining, called HOPE'S CALLOW. The Tenant by the Lease is entitled to Timber in tlm Rough for all Repairs, and for Gates and Stiles; and also to Plough Bote and Cart Bote. The Purchaser mav be accommodated w ith immediate Possession. The reserved Annual Rent to the Landlord is £ 32. only, out of which the Land Tax is deducted. The Estate may be viewed bv npplving to Mr. RORFRS, at H ope flail; and for further Particulars apply io Tits AUCTIONEER, or to Mr. PHILLIPS, at the College, m Shrewsbury. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At the Raven and Bell Inn. in the Town of Shrewsbury, on Friday, the I21I1 Dav of August, 1814, at four o'Clork in the Afternoon, in the follow ing, or such other Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale i LOT I A I t. those TWO DWELLING HOUSES, with Hie /~ TL Gardens and Appurtennnecs thereunto belonging, situate in the Township ofDoVASTON, in tbe Parish of Kinnerley, in the County of Salop, adjoining the Turn- pike Road leading from Kinncrley to Shrewsbury, con- taining OA. 1R sqp. Lot II. All that PIECE or Parcel of LAND called HEATH FIELD, in the said Township of Dovaston, ( lying near to Lot 1), containing 9A OR. 23P. Lot DI. All tli. it PIECE or Petrel of LAND, called BELTON MOOR, siluate in the said Township of I ovaston, and adjoining HieRnad leading from theVilUge of Dovaston to Kynnston, coulaiiiing OA. 3R rip Lot IV All that I'lECF. or Parcel of LAND, called ARGOF. D CROFT, siliiale in the Township nf Argoed, in the said Parish of Kinnerley, jind adjoining the Bead leading from Llanyniyuech lo Kinncrley, containingOA. 3R 37P. LOT V. All that PIF. CE or" Parcel of LAND, cal'ed SOLOMON'S CLOSE, situate in tbe saidTownship of Argoed, and adjoining the Kood leading to Kinnerley, containing 3A. OP. LGP. LOT VI All lhat PIECE or Parcel of LAND, called WERN LAS PIECE, situate in lliesaoi Township of Argued, and adjoining the Road leading from Llanymynecb to Kinnerlev, containing 11 A. ] R. 17P. Lot VII. All tbat PIECE 01 Parcel nf LAND, called TAN Y SARNE FIELD, situate in the Township of Tyr v Coed, io the said Parish of Kinnerlev, and adjoining Ihe Road lending from Melverley to Kinnerlev, containing 6A. OR. 21 P. Lot VIII. All that PI EC E or Pareelof LAND, called GWERN YS LIN, situate in the Township of Tyr y Coed, containing OA. 2R 2IP. All the above Premises are in the Occupation of Richard Davies, or his Undertenants. The Timber growing on Lots 4,5, and 7, to be taken font a Valuation. The Tenant will shew Hie Premises; and for further Particulars apply at Ihe Office of Messrs PEMSERTON, COUPLAND, & DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury, where a Plan of Ihe Premises may be seen. VALUABLE HUNTERS, BROOD MARES, AND YOUNG STOCK. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At Hawkstone inn, on Tuesday, tbe 16th of August, 3814, precisely at twelve o'Clock, I? IGHT capital HUNTERS; FOUR BROOD MARES . J ( two wilh Foals nt Foot), all covered bv approved well bred Horses; NINE promising four, three, and two years old and Yearling COLTS, GELDINGS, h FILLIES. Tbe above are worthy the Attention of Gentlemen Sports- men, nil being well bred for Hunters, and several equal lo large Weights. Catalogues ( with Particulars) may be had ten Days before the Sale, at the principal Inns in Shrewsbury, Oswestry, Ellcsmele, Whitchurch, Drayton, Newport, Welshpool, Newtown; at the Hotel, Chester; Hen and Chickens, Birmingham; Swan, Wolverhampton ; Lion Inn, Stratford 011 Avon ; and nt Hawkstone Inn, near to which Place the Stud may be 3een at Pasture until the Day of Sale, by ' Application at the Inn. DREADFUL EXPLOSION. Dresden, July 12 The explosion which happened at this place on the 27tli of June, was one of the most tremendous recorded in hstory, and has completed the misfortunes which this town has so long suffered. During the armistice of 1813, the French troops had constructed. Opposite the Black Gate of the New Town, an extensive bridgehead, which they tiamed the J'mperor's Entrenchment. They " had formed in Ihis • entrenchment a larire wooden fort and a spacious vault, where they deposited a great quantity of powder, which was given tip to us after the capitulation. The maga- zine contained above oue hundred thousand quintals of gunpowder, part in barrels, part in cartridges, shells, riirsl grenades. The guard of the magazine was en- trusted to Russian soldiers. On the 27th of June, a party ol Saxon artillery were to take away a certain quantity of this powder, and orders had been given to the labourers t » convey it off. Several Russian de- tachments were ' exercising with cartridges in the immediate vicinity. About half- past eight'o'clock, part of the wooden Tort blew up with such a dreadful report and c iitcussion, lhat the earth shook fo a great distance. The explosion crinlrtilsed about two minutes. A li the'men and cattle which happened to be within the circuit of a thousand pacesTrom the fort, fell victims to the calamitous event 5 and a Wtriber of persons were killed by the beams, palisades, and oilier frag- ments of the for1, while olhefs were severely hurt hy the cortriission of the air. The limbs of the unfortu- nate persons who were within ihe Vortex of the explosion were precipitated to an incredible distance. The shock had snch an effect upon the buildings of the New Town contiguous to the entrenchment, more es- pecially the church, that there did not remain a single square iff glass unbroken. The interior of the church, ai d Ihe college for Ihe Cadets, were also much damaged. The barracks, in which 2,800 Russians were quartered, were entirely demolished, and the troops had much difficulty in escaping to Ihe Old Town. The alarm produce 1 was greatly enhanced when it was known that the fire had caught at that part of the fort where Ihe greatest quantity of powder, cartridges, shells, grenades, & c. was deposited. It was neccessary to use the most prompt and effectual means of prevent- ing another explosion more terrible than Ihe first. A Councillor- of Male had- the presence of mind lo snatch up ar, ignited piece of wood, which, if suffered to remain an instant, would have produced general de- vastation. Tliey covered with earth and rubbish the vaults where the powder was deposited, and Heaven concurred in the means of s aving us from impending destruction. It began to rain about eight o'clock, and Continued She remainder of the day. In the Old Town even, upwards ofa thousand houses suffered very great damage, partly from the concussion, and partly from the shel s which struck them. Doors were carried off their hinges to the opposite side of Ihe Elbe; which gives some idea of Ihe explosion. It " was felt at Pima, which is four leagues from Dresden, and the window glasses were broken in nearly all the houses in the street leading to the castle. The number of the persons who have perished has not jet been ascertained. DESCRIPTION OF AN ORIENTAL MODE OF MUSCULAR EXERCISE. • By If. T,. Rate, Esq late I eclurer on Animated Nature, and the Philosophy of the Animal Economy at the Royal Institution. Shampooing is an expedien1 neither known nor understood in Ihis country, but generally used in India and the Levant as a luxury, often reso ted to as a remedy in very high estimation. The operation is per- formed by people regularly trained to the office, called Shampr o- men, and to be agreeable, must be done with art-; it consists in gently pressing and turning the body, rendered previously stipple and pliant by warm and vapour bathing ; lite Shampoo- man causes the follow- ing joints to crack without any trouble: the wrist, tiie elbow, liie shoulder, the vertebral of the neck and of the back, the instep, the knee, and the hip ; and he performs this task as if he were a perfect anatomist. When last in the Mediterranean, I saw and submitted to the operation, which was done in the usual manner ; to effect Ihe purpose in versil vertehrre, Ihe shampooing attendant was placed upon a low chair, and made the bather sit upon Ihe ground before it; putting Ihe knee 3gainst the ci ncave pari of the back, and laying hold of both shoulders, be suddenly pulled them backwards, and at the same lime gave the body an oblique sliding motion, which caused Ihe dorsal articulations to crack with Iwo distinct explosions, nearly similar to the re- port of a small pop- gun ; as Ihis was done with much exjertiiess, the sensations were singular, and for a mo- ment rather disagreeable'; the ' shampooing attendant beg in to knead the limbs— grasping, pounding, and gently squeezing the flesh with the whole hands, like so much dough, froiu the extremities tothe centre, thereby removing every sensation of pain, and concluded the business by putting on a camel hair glove, and by rub- bing the skin briskly, which took from il all the porous theromato. us obstructions, and rendered il as soft and smooth as satin. The sensations, after sleeping and ma- cerating a longtime ill warm water, and 11 gleam, after the | rocess of shampooing, are cerlainly very different from sensations ot weakness;— they are delightful ; for in the bath health is admitted at every pore, while liie latter process imparts : o every particular joint its ful; freedom and ail its latitude of motion ; the whole gives an ease, a pliabiiitv, a suppleness and an activity equally invigorating to Ihe tu nil and to the body, and may serve both lo correct the vulgar prejudice of the ' relaxing effects' of warm bathing, and to confirm the justtle sef the inference Ihe ancients drew of the mens sana in cor pore sano. Westminster National tree School.— Thursday, the 21st lilt, being appoint, d for the ceremony itf laying the first- stone of this building, for the instruction of 600 hoys and 400 girls, at 12 o'clock SOU boys and girls, from the Orchard- street School, attended. They were regaled 111 the Sessions- house, each v. ilh a bun and a cup of ale. The Duke of York, who was to lay the first stone, arrived about half past 12, and was received in the diuing room of the Sessions- house, by the Com- mittee and Vice- President ol the Institution; after which, they walked in the following procession : Four Beadles, in Liveries. His Royal Highness the Duke of Yoik, supported by tire Archbishop 01 Canterbury and Loid Viscount Sidmouth. ' 1' lie Speaker ol" the { loose of Commons The Chancellor of the Exchequer. The Treasonr i f the Navy. Mr. luwood, the Architect, wilh a Plan of live Building. A Poller, bearing a crimson velvet Cushion, 011 which was placed a silver- gilt tiowel and nmrl— also a copper box, containwig several pieces of Coin of bis present Majesty, and a Copper- plate, bearing the following Inscription: — Westminster Na' iona! Fiee School, designed for instructing l( V 0 Child 1 en. The first Stone of this Building was laid 01 ' I huisdav, the y : st. ( lay of July, IS; 4, and in the 54 h Yoa> of ibe Reign of our most pi acious anil beloved Soveteign Kimc Geoige t lie third, bv Ins Royal Highness the Duke ot Yoik Willi'. m In Wood, A'Cllitect." Con- tables and Police < > flicers closed the Procession. On coming to Ihe south east corner of the building, all the scholars » ere arranged round so as lo afford them a view ol the Ceremony ; Mr. luwood deposited the box of coin 111 Ihe lovier stone, and then aiiixed the plate over it, afler which the Rev. Mr. Grove, Chaplain to the Institution, said a very appropriate prayer; and Lord Sidmoulh add e- sed his Royal Highness in a neal speech, 011 Ihe national benefit expected to result from tiie Institution. His Royal Highness was then presented wilh Ihe liouel, when the slone was laid in the accus- lomary manner. Nearly all the cavalry of the Duke of Wellington's army, in number 7,000, have been disembarked in the Kentish ports, without the least accident. A number ol infantry battalions have been conveyed from Bout, deaux to Ireland, to relieve the English Militia Regiments coming home to be disembodied. Eonaparte.— The following letter contains some very interesting particulars relative to Bonaparte. We can scarcely girt rid of the idea, lhat we shall hear of tills man upon a larger slage than that which he now " frets his hour upon." " Genoa, Jane 22.— I left Spain in the Malta, 84, Admiral Hallow ell. who vervkindly gave me a birth in his cabin. As we ran along the French coast, we had the pleasure of seeing the white flag living 011 all the lowers. On the 89th of April, off Nice, we fell in vritli'the Undaunted frigate, Capt. Ush< r. with Bonaparte on hoard, bound to Elba. 1 certainly did not, when I left England, expect to meet with this gentleman at sea, boxed up in iBritish oak. 1 have talked with Lieut. Smith, who took him .011 bond. It vvas dark when he. got into the boat: he hurried to the beach armed with pistols and his sword : when he got to tlie boat he seemed out. of breath, and did not Speak a word till he reached the frigate, when be asked for tbe Captain ; he amused them much whilst 011 board, talked a great deal, and seemed thoroughly acquainted w til naval affairs. ' When any one cam-- on board he was always first at the gang way. Captain'Usher said to him, the Americans bave to thank you for their present war ; be • eplied. Yes, tbe rascals, 1 made a complete too! of them, but they deserve it all. He talked with great indifference of the late events ; and the only time he seemed in tbe least affected was when Colonel Campbell said, I am surprised your Majesty did not make peace at Prague ; he then put his hand to" his forehead, and said, Ab! it's all a dream, but instantly recovered himself. He said, he considered Pitt the greatest" man of the age ; a id speaking of the Duke of Wellington he said, heis the first Marshal of the day; not one of iny Generals had anv chance with him. 1 wished much, bad circumstances allowed me, to have fought him myself—( perhaps he would have caught a frost.) Lieutenant Smith observed to Count 13' rtram, that " Bonaparte was much stouter than when he Saw him last. Where did vou see him last ? said the Count. I was a prisoner, said Smith, with Capt. Wrisht, in the Temple. The Count turned 011 his heel, and no'more was said on that subject. Bonaparte talked con- tinually of Egypt, and oucc mentioned a prophecy which he applied to himself. The thbming aftet iris land ng at Elba, he rode to the top of a mountain, from whence be bad a distinct view of bis new dominions After looking round a few seconds, be burst into a violent lit of laughter, and de- scended. ' He gets up at foor o'clock, rides much, and often attends the tunny fishing. Usher is gone to Leghorn, I be- lieve to'carrv over the Empress to him. Bonaparte asked lion ( Id Sir E f> ellew was, and was told 52 : Aye, said he, he has 10 vears good w , rk i • him yet— Yon may rely upon it lie s too near Italy. I hope a sharp eye will be kept upon him. Such is hi-- knowledge of human nature, that he lias left the officers of the ship impressed with a much more favourable opinion of bim than he deserves.— When the Metope's boat went along- side, one of the Jacks sung out, why you've got Boney aboard.— Yes, said a sailor out of the ports, in the hearing of Nap—" We've got the d— I at last." Although Bonaparte pretends not to understand English, be smiled ivl en lie heard the expression." t aptain Manners.— The conduct of this noble hero, diir ng the late desperate engagement between Ihe Reindeer and Wasp, in which he gloriously fell, is the theme of universal praise. After having part of the calves of h. s legs carried away hy a cannon shot, he received another through both thighs, which made him sink, for two or three minutes, on his knees : but 110 entreaties could prevail on him to go below, and, recovering himself, he headed the boarders, w i h a full determination to master his antagonist or perish in the ai tempt. While climbing into the rigging, two balls from the Wasp's tops penetrated the top of his skull and came out beneath his chin. Placing his left hand lo his forehead, the other convulsively brandishing his sword, he exclaimed—" My God !" and dropped life- less on his own deck. The Reindeer was surrendered by the Captain's clerk, no individual of a higher degree being in a slale to execute Ihe melancholy office. We mentioned in our last, lhat one of the Reindeer's men was wounded in his head by a ramrod. About half of Ihe ramrod passed through his temples, and rema ned stationary. Before it could lis extricated, it became necessary to saw it off close to one of the temples The wounded man is in a fair way of doing well.— Plymouth ' telegraph. The Essex American frigate had on her colours, when she was brought to action, " Free ' trade and Sailors' Eights." When the Phoebe took her, they were hauled down, and a flag with the following motto was hoisted : " God und our Country, British Sailors' best Eights— Traitors offend both." Lord Cochrane, on receiving a letter from Ihe Chairman of tiie Committee appointed to conduct his re- election, returned an answer, of which the fo lowing is an extract:— » • Merely to be a Member of the House of Commons ( as now made up) is something t o meagre to he a gratification to me ; but when I reflect, that it is Sir Francis Burdett, whom the Citizens of Westminster have now, for the third time, made me the Colleague, how am I to express, on the one hand, my gtatitude towards them ; and on the other, ttie contempt which I feel fi r al! the distinctions ot birth, and all the wialth, and all the decorations, wb: ch Milli ters an- Kings have it, under the present system, iu their power to bestow ?— With regard to the case, the agitation of which ha- been ttie cause of this, to me, mo- t gratifying: result, I am in no apprehension as to tbe opinions and feelings of the world, and especially of the People of England ; who, though thev maybe occasionally misled, are never deliberately ciuel or unjust. Only let it be said of me— the Stork Exchange have accu- ed— Lord Ettenborouzh has charged for guilty— the Special Jury have found ibat guilt— the Cowt have sentenced tothe pillory— the House of Commons have expelled— and the Citzensof Westminster HAVS RE ELECTED,— only let this be tbe record placed against my name, and I shail be happv to stand in the Calendar of Criminals all the days of mv lite. 1 If the new doctrine of Trial by Jury becomes gene- rally adopted, it will certainly administer great consola- tion to persons who are so unfortunate as to be brought into Courts of Justice: for after being tried and convicted hy a Jury, they have nothing lo do but Iry and acquit themselves! Johanna Southcole.—" Our Readers have probably often heard of an impostor of the name of Johanna Southcote, a woman of about 70 years old, who has lately given out that she is pregnant with the true Messiah, and expects to lie in in a few weeks. Such nonsense as this would be utterly beneath our notice, had not a circumstance occurred within the last fort- night, most disgraceful to the age we live in. A cradle, formed of most expensive and magnificent materials, has heen bespoke, by a lady of fortune, for Mrs. South- cote's accouchement, and has been for some days ex- hibited at the warehouse of an eminent cabinetmaker, ' by whom it was constructed It is inscribed with texts of Scripture, most grossly and blasphemously perverted; and hundreds of genteel persons, of both sexes, princi- pally the female, have flocked to see this cradle, in which they believe the true Messiah is to be rocked.— Those who are silently deluded by impostors in religion we cannot probably controul; but when these impostors obtrude their schemes, be they folly or wickedness, in this public manner, it surely becomes the Magistrate to interfere, and to allot to them such apartments, either in Bridewell or Bedlam, as their respective shares in the conspiracy may be found to merit."— London Packet. dnecdote of Ihe Editor ofthe Edinburgh Review.— When Mr. Jeffery was in America, from whence he hasjust returned with a wife, hedined with Mr. Madison. " Pray, Mr. Jeffery ," said the first magistrate of ihe Uniled Slates, " may I ask yon, what your people say to Ihe war with us here, on this side the Atlantic J" The silence was profound, iu expectation of the inter- esting answer: it was 11s follows:—" If 1 recollect right, Sir, Ihere was a little ta k of it at Liverpool ; but I can't say it was spoken of in my hearing any vv here else !" JUtttpm'al ^ arltaracnt. , HOUSE OF COMMONS, TUESDAY, JULY 2( 5. Mr. VANSITTART brought in a bill to explain and arnetid ihe several acts relative to Spiritual persons holding, farms, & c. which was read a first ar. d second time. THANKS TO MAJOR- GENERAL FANE. THE SPEAKER — " Major- Gen. Fane. It has been your for- tune to bear a most conspicuous part in the earliest and latest scenes of ihe Peninsular War; and now, having reconducted lie greatest part of the Briti- h Cavalry through France to, • Ms country, yon stand here to receive the Thanks of this House for the distinguished valour and conduct displayed by von at the decisive battle of OrtheS. Although the enemy was, on tbat occasion, strongly posted on a position of iiis own choice, yet he found it impossible to withstand the im- petuous valour of the allied army; but theconsummateGeneial, who theie commanded, determined that the retreat of the enemy should be turned tn his destruction ; and the Cavalry, under your command, effectually completed that destruction. Three times have you received the Thanks of your Country, for your valour and conduct in the battles ol Roleia, Coruuna, and in the haril- fought field of Talavera; and I have one more to convey to you the Ttiajsks of the Commons of Great Britain and Ireland, for your distinguished skill and bravery displayed in the battle of Ortbes." Major- Gen. FANE returned his Thanks for the distinguished honour which had just been conferred cn him. THANKS TO lone E. SOMERSET. The SPEAKER—" Maior- General Lord E. Somerset, your efforts have been much distinguished in the law Continental wars. In defiance of the insults aud menaces of a powerful and overbearing enemy, tb- aimv of Great Britain triumphed in asserting and renewing its former fame, and in vindicating tbe honour and character of the country. To take an eminent share in those deeds of glory, our nobility sent forth their sons to the tented field, where they bave shewn that I bey are worthy of enjoying that dignity which their ancestors first obtained by like deeds of valour. Among the rest you were conspicuous; and with your sword won honour and glory in those fields of France where your ancestors, of Royal alliance, bad long before fought and conquered. In return for which, I am commanded bv this House to convey to you the Thanks of the Commons of Great Britain and Ireland, for the skill and bravery displayed bv you at the battle of Oithes." Lord E. Sc MERSET said, he felt himself incapable, in ade- quate terms, to convey his thanks for the honour which had just been conferred on him ; but, commanding British troops, and being directed by the Duke of Wellington, it was im- possible fur him to bave failed in the duties entrusted to turn. Robert Times, of Cheltenham,' haberdasher, July 26, August 9, Sept, 3, at Guildhall, London.— Richard Joseph, of Little New- street, pewlerer, Julv 8( 5, August 6, Sept. 3. at Guildhall, London. — John Seedharn'i of Hargate- wall, cotton- spinner, August 6, 8, Sept. 3, at tlie Mo- lev Amis, Manchester — Robert Needham, of Manchester, merchant, August 17, IS, Sept. 3, at the Mosley Arms, Maucties'er. Jtii. Y 16Baron Abraham, of lothbnrv. merchant, August 2, 0, Sept. 6. at Guildhall, London— Anthony Atkinson, jun. of Cru*< hed- friars merchant, Julv 30 August 2, Sent. 6, at Guild- hall, London.— Richard Blackwetl, of Crescent, Mir. ories, mer- chant, Julv, 30, August 13. Sep!. 6. st Guildhall, Lordon.— Thomas Browning, of Eaton Socon, dealer, . Augu- t 18, 19, Sept. 6. at ihe Falcon, Eaton Socon.— Nathaniel Adams Cowper, ot' Barton Rend sh, miller, August 15. 16, Sept. 6, at the King's Arms East Dereham.— Solomon flenman, of Recutrer, cord- wa'mer, August 3, 9, Sept. C, at the Guild hall, Canterbury .— James Hooton, oi ( jptinlland, cot'on- manufacture, Augu. t 19. 20, Sept. 6, al the Buck i'ih' Vine, Wigan— IVilliam Lankshire, jun. oi L'ttlc Chelsea, surgeon July 30. August 2. Sept. 6, at Guildhall, London.— Thomas Palmer, ot A. mstrev, maltster, Julv 27, 28, Sept. 6, at the White Horse, Udloa.— Thomas ana John Perry, of Gloucester, coach- makers August 9 10 Sept. 6, at the Com- mercial Rooms, Bristol — Phincas Toleduvo, of Great Prescot- street, merchant, August 2, 16, Sept. 6, at Guildhall, Londoi . Imports and Exports.— Keturn to an Older of the Honourable House of Commons, dated the 29th of June, 1814— tor an Account of the Imports and Exports of all Merchandize of Great Britain, to and from Foreign Countries,* 10 the years ending the 5th of January, 1792, 1804, and 1814 ;— distinguishing the official from the real value: — OFFICIAL VALUE OF HI PORTS INTO GREAT BRITAIN. Year ending 5th of January, 1792 - £ 16,938,807 3 3 1804 - 84,7- 28,191 18 S 1813 - 24,3t) 2, l£ 4 13 7 OFFICIAL VALUE OF EXPORTS FROM GREAT BRITAIN Year ending 5ih of January, 1/ 93 - £ 19,881,55: 2 I? 8 18( 14 - 27,819.337 to 8 18J3 - 37,64;. 8/ 4 IS 9 * All parts of the world, except Ireland, the I- les of Man, Guernsey, Jersey, Alderuey, and the British Whale Fisheries. NOTE— The Official Value of tbe Trade of Greal Britain, iu the year ending ( tie Sth of January, 1814, cannot In- stated, in consequence tif the lossofllie documents by fire; and tlie amount of the preceding year has therefore been substituted. The unfortunate destruction ofthe official books, con- taining the particulars of tlie real value of imports and exports, in the years referred to in Ihe above recited order, renders it impracticable to afford lhat part of the informa- tion required. W. IRVING, Inspector- General of Imports and Exports. Custom house, London, July 18, 1814 jForeign Wool.— The following, according to an official Return made to the House of Commons, is the amount of the quanti y of Wool imported into Great Britain since 1808 : — In 1809, total 6,815,978 lbs.— In 1810, 10,936,224 ibs.— In 181t, 4,739,933 lbs.— in 1812, 7,914,217 lbs.— in 1813, 7,939.628 ibs. NOTE — No Return can at ptesent be made of the quan- tity of W ool imported into Gteat Britain itt t be yqar ending the 5th of January, 1814, as required by the above recited Order of the 301 h of June lust, iu consequence of Ihe de- struction ( by fire) of llie documents tn the Office of tbe Inspector- General of Imports and Exports; but Returns of ihe Importation of that article having beeu received from the Ports, tor the year ending tbe 5th of April, 1314, pur- suant to a previous Order of the Hon. House of Commons, dated the Gill of June, tbe account below is submitted, as the best Return lhat can immediately be made of the Im- portation of Wool in the last year.— In 1814, 8, tffi9,432 Ibs. By papers just laid before Parliament, we have the following facts: The Bank not?. s in c'rculalion July 3, 1813, amount- ed to £ 23,314,890 ; on July 10th, same year, to £ 24,991,430— 111 circulation July 2. 1814, £ 26,304,308 and on the 9th July instant £ 29", 532,900. The net produce of the Revenue, including Customs and Excise was, tor one year, ending 5: h July, 1813, £ 58,967,864 ; and for the year ending 5. h July instant, £ 62,956,077. Grand Fete irl the Parks — On this subject, a re spectable print of Monday has the following observ- ations ! — " The more we reflect on Ihe gnv. gavs and mummery in the Parks, the more we are disgusted with them-, and when Joint Bull finds, as find be wiil, tbat ihe war taxes are ne- cessary for our peace establishment— ttiat year after year tbe Income- tax, or some impost equally burthensome, must continue to be paid— we believe lie will find but little con- solation in contemplating the brilliancy of girandoles of rockets, or Chinese Pagodas, or of tbe skilful marteuvriug of the Serpentine Armada. To us it appears the height of absurdity, ut a time when the most rigid economy is essen itally necessary lo lighten as soon as possible tlie burthens of aii oppressed People, to be whiffling thousands and lens of thousands into the air in a single night, for no other purpose than to pr mote idleness aud dissipation, and ha- zard the lives aud limbs ofa giddy throng, w ho are thought- less of every tiling but tbe passing moment " Safe of the late Hubert Lartbroke's, Esq. Stud.— Whalebone, 5l0gs.( Hamlet, 510gs.; Octavius, 6.' i0gs ; Colt by Eagle, 260gs.; Ditto by Canopus, I15gs. ; Ditto by Gohatii. a, ti0_ s. ; Joe Miller, 60gs.; Colt by Gohanna, 20& gs.— Brood Mures and Foalsi Miss Wasjiy 400gs.; Fairing, 175gs, Winchester Assizes.— The trial of Admiral William Bradley, for forgery, excited much interest.; there were live b lls against him for forgery, and one for a fraud. The bi'l upon which he was tried stated, that by the forgery of the iiyttument laid in the indictment, he bad defrauded his Majesty's postmaster at Gosport of the sum of £ 3. 8s 6d. bv producing a paicel. which he said contained " ship letters," for which letters ( 411 in number) he received two- pence each and gave a receipt signing the same " William Johnstone." This fact was fully proved.— Iti behalf of tbe admiral, Lieut Prichard deposed, that, in tbe year 18( 19, he sa led wi'h him ia the Plao'agenet, and that the command of the ship was obliged to be given up to the first Lieutenant, in consequence ofthe unsettled state of Mr Bradley's mind; and that soon after he was super- eded He received a most excellent character fr m several Officers of the Navy, and also from Mii. i s Gree'hrm, E- q Jedge ' Advocate The Ju y returned a verdict of Gadty— DEATH. To be executed on Sati rday, August 6. At the same Assizes, W II. Souper, an officer in the army, was charged with the wilful murder of John Duterit h, in a due! at Lvmington. The evidence having been gone through, thf Jurv, aftera little consultation, returned a verdict, of ( Tit Uu — DEATH — The prisoner, a- soon as the Judge began to pronounce the awful sentence ot the law, fell overpowered, and some little time elapsed before he could be restoied ; when he arose, he addressed tbe Judge in a most pathetic manner ; stating, it wns not from anv fear of death thar he was over owered, but at tbe reflection of bis being stigmatized a5 a felon and a murderer; and hit hlstamilv of six children would now onlv behold him with abhorrence; tbat tie bad passed a long life in the service of tiis countiy. which he had done with honour and credit ; tbat he had intended his sons for tbe satne profession, but no, v his hopes were blasted, life rendered insupportable to him, anu his future destiny indif- fereut ; that his mind prompted bim to say much more, but - list his feelings would not allow of its utterance. The Judce hen observt d, he appeared fully sensible of al! that he cou'd sav to bim on tbe subject, and should therefore onlv proceed ' o pass ttie sentence of tire law upon him — No bill was found aaainst the Seconds in this unfortunate affair. Execution respited til! Saturday, Aligns' 27 At the late Quarter Sessions for Staffordshire, the following was ihe only appeal of auy interest:— STOKE ON TRENT, AND LFIGH— A derivative settle- ment from Ibe great grandmother lo ibe present pauper's falltei was shewn in tbe appellant parish, but they relied on the father's having purchased land at Lane End, for £ 14, or £' 15. on which he expended about • Sl.' O, in building a house; the Court were of opinion, on the authority ef King against Dunchitrcli, that the purchase money being under i' 30, whatever was afierw& rds laid out would not take the case out of the statute— The great grand mother had granted premises in Leigh to her second won, the grand father of the pauper, hut it was contended she bad no title in the premises, and w as only dowable ; the premises had been held under tiiis tiile from 1782. The Court adjudged it lo be a good settlement. A cast: of considerable importance lately came before the Court of King's Bench. The question was, whether persons letting out or hiring horses to draw a hearse at a funeral, were liable to tbe Post Horse Duties. Tbe Court, after solemn argument, determined tbey were not liable ; but that the Duties were c( tiifined to birings, and carriages for the purpose of conveying Travellers only, and not to carriages employed in drawing burthens-, in which respect Hearses could not be distinguished from the usual hiring of common waggons and carts. In the Court of Chancery on Monday, a motion was made to reltx the rigour of a rule of Court, the strict observance of which wool I be attended with ruinous expence. A bill had been filed in behalf of an infant against the executors ofhis father, a mercantile man; and in strictness the rule above alluded to would require the w hole of he father's books to be transcribed into the answer, which would extend it to the number of 900,000 folio sheets, and require toe payment of ^ 30,000 in stamp duties. The Lord Chancellor granted the motion, allowing eStracts only to be taken. Mr. Clark, maltster; of- Stock, who had been lately fined £ 100, under a conviction before the Ma^ is rales, for an over increase in the couch, appealed against Ihis conviction to the last Quarter Sessions at Chelmsford j when it appeared, that tiie Officer of Excise caused part only of the bailev to be thrown out of the couch ; and, in returning it back again, discovered that the in- crease was four bushels more than legal. But in Mr. Clark's defence, it was proved, that the Officer did not em/ ity the conch, which the Act directs, and the con- viction was from such neglect, quashed. Com Laws.— Lord Stanhope made his promised motion on this subject in the House of Lords on Monday, by proposing a resolution, in substance as follows:—" That it is essential to the comfort and happiness ofthe people, that food should he abundant anil reasonable ; that, for this purpose, every encou- ragement should be given to the corn- growers of the United Empire; and that the host mode ot doing this will be, by taking off such of the taxes as bear pecu- liarly on ttie corn- growers, and can be taken off without injury to the slaie."— The previous question was carried without a division. HOUSE OF LORDS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 27. PEACE PRESERVATION BII. L. Lord SIPMOUTH rose, on the oid. er for the second reading of this bill, and said, it was a painful duty to be under the necessity of coming to their lord- hips with this bill, appli cable toceitain disturbed parts of Ireland, and lo recommend steps which were absolutely necessary to be taken bv the exe- cutive government of Ireland, The bill which was to be read a second time vvas of a different description from one brought in some years since. In cases of felouv a ne-. v mode of trial would take place. The power g, ven by the bill would be a- ked only under a conviction of the necessity of it. His lordship was convinced it would be adopted. There was not an ind vicinal acquainted with the state of Ireland that would denv it was in such a state, as to call fur the immediate protec- tion of government. When this subject was dis'ou- sed in an- other place it was stated that the bill was indispensable Ii was urged, that trial by juty might be affected by it, but that it was necessary not one would deny. The disorders he had adverted to were not those produced bv want of civiliz itton, riots at fairs, or that sort of disturbance which does not war- rant any extraordinary proceeding, but from deep combina- tions, united by oaths of the most solemn kind among the lower ordeis of people, having objects to accomplish of the most mischievous description. The mo- t lamentable outrages led atrocities had been perpet- ated. Torture frequently was committed, and murder most unnatural. The body of evi- dence which had reached government, if seeo bv their lord- ships, would shock the miud, arid wound their feelings. In the counties of Kildare, Westmeath, Queen'sCounty, Tippe- rarv, and other districts, these acts bad been perpetrated in a way which would be disgraceful to the inhabitants for ages His lordship said, be would by tV3y of specimen extract a case from th « common cations. Iu November last ihe ma- gistral es of Westmeath met for tbe purpose of considering the disturbed state of the country, and reported to tbe Lord Lieu- tenant that crimes bad inr reased lo such an extent that assas- sination was committed in the open day, in a place of woi ship, tief ae a t. umeious congregation, not one of whom attempted to seize the assassin. They further reported that the 47th of the King was not sufficient to protect the inhabitants & punish the offenders. This report was Signed by Lord VVestmeath, otber n bis. oen of the county, and forty Magistrates. A man who bad given evidence in a case of murder was assassinated nearly in the way the murder of Mr. Horafall was perpe trated. Tbe murder he had discovered was committed by nine persons delegated by three villages lo murder the object ef their dislike. These persons were selected by lot, and one was appointed to give tire bio ® . They were seized, tried, condemned, and executed. The man who gave the infor- mation was requested, by those who were anxious to save bis life, not lo leave a place of security in which he was pio- teeted, Lord Castl, main desired him not to go home; but regardless oi advice, be went home, and wi; h bis ivife, was soon afier inuidered. The repo t further stated, lhat in Maich last, six were convicted of n urder and executed, and seven convicti d of taking unlawful oaths. Tbe magistrates having taken into consideration tlie acts committid in those counties, felt it a duty to lay before the government their unanimous opinion, tbat in order to suppress those; disgrace- ul crimes, a law, stronger than the provisions of the 47th of tile K'lig, was absolutely necessary. Oil the 15th of March, a ' etter was received from Westmeath, stating that a party ol depredators had commenced an attack on the houses, during the assises, and that an escort from Dublin was necessary for ( heir protection. The coble Viscount stated, among other (' acts, tbe oathstahe. il by several unlawful meetings, as pioved at Ihe spring assize in 181 I. It was in substance—" I, A. ft. io solemnly - wear, that I will suffei death before I will turn nf rmer. That 1 will pursue any person who will turn informer till be is hanged, drowned, or put in the ground, de d or alive. That I will hear no accusation against, my companions. Thai. 1 will attend the Committee when called on, and assist the French when they land in Ireland,"— I'he above was before tlie peace, but, at the termination of ' he war, another oath had been unlawfully administered, wherein tbe party swears to assist in m emiruing the Govern- ment, destroy informers, ond resist tithes and taxes. Lord Sidmooth here stated tbe pertinbed state ofthe country, ami described the provisions of the bill. It was founded, lie said, on a draft made* bv ttie Dujie of Wellington, while be wr. s Secretary for Ireland. It might be asked why this was not brought forward. sooner; it had been withheld, frotsi reluc- tance to adopt it. He had joined in that reluctance, under the expectation that peace would have precluded ihe measure, but tbe hope had beep frustrated, and he did not teel that be should have done bis duty had he neglected any longer to provide for the protection of tne well disposed inhabitants of Ireland. His loidship concluded by moving the second read- ing.— The bill was read a second lime, and committed for to- uiortow. EVERY MAN' HIS OWN DOCTOR. BY the EFFICACY of Dr. BOERHAAVK's INFAL- LIBLE RBI) PILL, ( 4s. 6d. only per box), PERSON'S, OF EITHER SEX ( assisted by tbe invaluable copious Direc- tions therewith sritien) are enabled to eradicate Effectually A CERTAIN immious DISEASE, and to facilitate the Recovery of Health with Ease and Safety, Cei tainty and SeCresv. iu a few days. For Bilious Diseases, Scurvy, Scrofula, and Impurity of Blood, the Etficacy of this medicine is so welt known ami highly attested foi 5ii yeais past, that any further comment is rendered unnecessary. Another Supply is just received from London, and for Sale bv W EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury. DICEY AND CO's I'RUK DAFFV's KLI- XIR. r| THIIS most excellent MedicitW has been faithfully p'C- i. pared tor nearly a Century, from tbe purest Drugs and Spirits that can be procured, at the Original Warehouse for Dicey and Co V Medicines, No. 10, 8oiv Church- Yard, London & has been attended with the happiest Success in the Cure of the Gravel, Stone, Fluxes, Spitting of Blood, pains in tbe Breast, & e. ; but in the most excruciating Fits of tha Cnolic. and in all Complaints of the Stomach and Bowels, ihe Genuine Daffy's Elixir is unquestionably superior to every other Medicine in the World. Kl* Counterfeits are off red for Sale in almost every Town, it is therefore necessary to a- k particularly for " Direu's Daffy's Blair," and to observe that DiceyX Co. is io the Stamp. It is sold, Wholesale, at tile Original Waiehou- e, No. 10, Bow Church- Yard, in Bottles at 2s. Id, and 2s. 9d. each. Duty included; and retail by EDD WHS, Walton, and Sandford, Shrewsbury ; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth ; Trevor, Wedlock ; Houlston, Wellington ; Smith, and Miller, Iron bridge ; Feriington, Broseley ; Harding, Shiffuai; Price, and Edwards, Oswestry ; Fallows, Birch, Baugh, and Price) Ellesmere; Parker, and Evansori, Whitchurch, and bv the principal Venders of Patent Medicines throughout the King- I CI) VI FI IKT RW'VRI R " A KT'L ,1 CTK'D. " ' " ' ' Dr. SMITH'* PLOUGHMAN'S DROPS, THOMAS MINSHULL, of Prees Heath, near Whitchurch. J being induced, for the Benefit of iny Fellow- creatures, to ; ay my Case, before the Public, did authorise Dr. Smith, of Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury, to publish an Account of tbe Cure I received by taking his Ploughman's Drops; and. do now voluntarily come forward and make the following Statement : — Being at Wellington, inthe County of Salop, in Julv, 1809, where I followed ihe Employment ofa Shoe- maker, I perceived I had contracted the Venereal Disease. I made application to a professional Gentleman there, uuder whose Care I continued for a considerable time, without ex- periencing any Relief whatever, but, on tbe contrary, I fund myself grow worse and worse, till at length I was re- duced to a melancholy Situation indeed, by the internal and external Use of Mercury. Hopeless of receiving any Beneijt, and having both my Constitution and my Patience nearly- worn out, I gave up all Hopes of being cured by Mercurial Preparations, which only exhausted my Frame, with iut in the least Degree abating the Virulence of the Disorder, which by tnisjime vvas arrived to an alarming Pitch inde- d. ! took the Resolution of returning to my Home near Whit- church, and seeking Relief elsewhere. I put myself under the Care of another Gentleman of the Profession, w| jogav# me some Relief, aud as I thought cured me; but after some time, the Disorder broke out with greater Violeuce than ever, and my Condition nearly reduced ma to Despondency. Hav- ing no Hopes from the Faculty, who had entirely failed in their Effirts to eradicate the Disorder, it was now that I found Dr. Smith's Bills of " Comfort to the Afflcted," aud determined on giving it a Trial; I bought a b ittle of Mr. Jones, P rinter, Whitchurch, On the third Day of taking it, 1 found wonderful Alteration forthe better, and before I had finished the first Bottle, 1 had the cheering Prospect before me of being at last cured of this afflicting Disorder, and belore 1 had finished the third Bottle, I fo ind myself in a Situation far different from what I was when I left Wei - litigton ; 1 had now comt'orta. bIe Sleep at Night, my Spirits re. turned, aud my health vvas completely re- established.— Thus by taking the inestimable Ploughman's Diops, was 1 rescued from the Grave, and a State bordering on Despair. Signed in the Presence of R. I!. Jones, this 3d Day of December, 1811. THOMAS MINSHULL. Witness R. B, JONES. Sworn at Shrewsbury, in tlie County of Salop, the 4th Day of December, 1811, befoie me W. SMII'H. These Drops are to be had in square Bottles, with these winds moulded on each, " Mr. Smith's Ploughman's Drops " ( all otheis are spurious), at £\. 2s. tbe large, and lis, the small, Duty included, at PRYUOTLMAS'S HAIL, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury ; W. EDBOWKS, Waidson, Shrews- bury ; Capsey, Wellington ; Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, liri teuorth; Griffiths, ' Ludlow j Waidson, Welshpool; Price, Oswestry ; Baugh, Elfesmere- Jones and Pa'ker, Whitchurch ; Piucter, Drayton; Silvest'r, Newport; Holmes, No. 1, Royal Exchange, London; aim. all other Medicine Venders. Robert F. llerby, the celebrated Yorkshire runner, has matched himself to run at the York August meeting, 1814, one hundred miles in eighteen hours. An in- formant says, betting is twenty to one on time. At Candar Mill, near Stonehottje, a very wonderful circumstance look place on Monday.— As a boy, three years of age, was playing near Ihe mill, he fell into the lead, and was carried by the current below the water wheel, whose circumference moves within two inches of the rock, lt happened that one ofthe paddles was broken ; into the interstice so formed the boy was borne by the water ; and thence he was carried round below the wheel and thrown out upon the shore appa- rently lifeless; but he was happily recovered by ihe exertions of his friends ; and is uow, witli the exception of a slight bruise oil the arm, in good health. Last week an inquest was taken at Easltngton, before Wm Trigg, Gent. Coroner, on view of't he body of a man w ho had been shooting fish witb a gnu loaded with gravel stones, - i hich unfortunately burst, and Hie breech striking him on Hie forehead fractured tiis skull, and he died in a day or iw o after. Verdict— Accidental death. BANKRUPIS, JULY 83. H'illiam Birt, of Plymouth, maltster, August 12, 13, Sept. 3 a ihe FACI ange, Plymouth— Thomtit Chapman, ot l# wes - tiopk'- eper, Julv 30 Aui'Ust9, Sep". 3. at Giiouhall London.— Robert Duff", ot Rosemary- lane, meatman, Julv 26, August 6, Sept 3, ai Guildhall. London.— Matthew Barnard Harvey, oi Witham, John Whittle Harvey, of Hadlcigh- lials bankers, Julv 0, August 9, Sept. 3. at Guildhall, London.—( FI'WMM Gillies Thomas liegbie and Thomas M& cJcenxie, of IMIrter- lane, corn- iaclurs, July 30, August 13, Sept. 3, at Guildhall, London,—. SIR, Mexcca ll."- mdi: r. Lyme, & th May, 1813. IljTtOM the very extraordinary Cures in this neighbourhood, which your Antiscorbutic Drops have succeeded to effect, when eveiy effort of tbe faculty has proved ineffectual; amongst tbe many, tbe following I hope you will publish for the benefit of those labouring under similar afflictions. My wife, many years a^ o, over- heated herself while brewing, and in that, state drank a quantity of Cold water. She became much indisposed, and shortly after a tetter broke out u. ion her hands; and in time spread over the whole of her arms-, which became covered witii scaly substances, attended with a watery discharge, with itching and smarting so violent, that, to use ber own words, she could have scraped herself witb a knile. One of the medical gentlemen to whom she applied, at length made a temporary cure, but her cum plaint relume,/ with redoubled violence, so tbat tbe skin of her hands came entirely off four or- five different times; her legs were now covered with ulcers, the itching and smaiting became into- lerable ; ex iess of ,- ifH ction made her hie a burden ; she was so reduced that I. bad to dress, undress, and feed her. The most eminent of the faculty were in vain employed, and by whom hereasowas considered hopeless; in ttii9 deplorable state, providentially a paper was put into my hands contain- ing a cure bearing some similarity to liei's; a small bottle of your Drops was immediately purchased, by taking which she found much benefit, and, thank God, by perseverance, a complete cure has been effected ; she lias, however, since taken one small bottle every spring and autumn, and enjoys good health. 1 beg also to mention the cure ol my niece, a child of about four years of age, w ho was violently afflicted with a scofuloos complaint in her face aud about her ear, from which an ichorous matter issued, till the fleshy part of one side of her face was neatly wasted away ; a single bottle of tbe Drops, in this case, effected a cure. Any enquiry per- sonally, or by letter ( post- paid) to Mr. Charles Cheater, Bookseller, or at my bouse, No. 80, Hick- Street, Newcastle- uuder- Lynie, will be duly attended to, by Sir, Your obedient and obliged humble Servants, Witness, / JAMES WHITTAKER, Charles Chester, Booksellet. S FXliJA WHIT TAKER. To Mr, Lignum, Surgeon, Manchester. These Drops are sold iu moulded square bottles, at 0S. and 14s. ( one 14s. bottle is equal to three bs. ones) wholesale and retail, by Mr. Lignum, Manchester; also retail by EDDOWES, and Watton, Shrewsbury; Huulstons, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock ; Gtllon, Bridgnorth; Guvver and Pennfll, Kidderminster; Demnatt, Wolverhampton; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch ; Baugh, Ellesmere ; Owen, Welsh- pool ; Griffiths, Ludlow; Bullion, Leominster; Minshall, Oswestry ; Davies, Hereford; and by Ihe principal Venderr of genuine Medicines.
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