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The Salopian Journal

17/08/1814

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1072
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
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The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 17/08/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1072
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOJVES, Vol. 21.] N0, 1072. Wednesday, adlH « s<£ CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY. August 17, 1314. Price Sixpence Hal/ penny. This Paper is circulated in the matt expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALEAdvertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five. Shillings and Sixpence each' T* ACKERMANN, IOI, STRAWD. LONDON, BN pub. J\. lished HISTORICAL SKETCHES OF RUSSIA, In Octavo. This Wyrk comprehend, many Particulars TieVcr before published, and Fifte- n Engravings, consist ins of Picturesque Views, and Portraits of the F. vpenoR AtnCAT » i) « R and Ihe EMPRESS, from Paintings lately executed hy the Author, Mr PAUL SVININE, theGenile- mau who brought the lale General Moreau from Anienea, and iu whose Amis he expired. Price 14s. plain, and 21s. iitli coloured Views.— Sold by XV. EDDOWES, Bookseller, Shrewsbury. ANTED," Young rTHIE Creditors who have proved their Debts under a H Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued against MORETON AGLIONBY SLANEY, lale of Shiffual, in the Cuunty of Salop, Money Scrivener, are desired lo meet the Assignees of Ihe F. slsle anil Effects of Ihe said Moreton I Aglionby Slaney, on THURSDAY, the eighteenth Day of j August next, at twelve o'CIock al Noon, at the JF. RNING- ( It ,\ M ARMS INN, in Shiffnal aforesaid, in order to assent lo i or dissent from the said Assignees commencing such Actions or Suits either at l. awor in Equity, as ihey may be advised, against certain Persons resident at Shinnal and oiher Places in the Comity of Salop, and in London, in the Conntv of Middlesex, fov the Recovery of divers Debts and Sum and Snmsot Money due from such Persons respectively to the Estate ofthe said Moreton Aglionby Slatiev ; and also to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees proceeding by Bill in Equity or otherw ise against rertaiu Persons who have contracted to purchase eerlain Parts of I he said Moreton Aglionhy Slaney's Estate, and now refuse or decline to carry such Contracts into Execution; end 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 Aalionby Slaney having set up a Claim thereto as Iheir exclusive Property ; or to the compound- ing, submitting to Arbitration, or otherwise agreeing lo » tfv of the Matters aforesaid, or anv other Matter, Cause, ; or Thing relating to the Estate and Effects late of the said Moretou Aglihnhv Slauey, and on olher sperial Affairs. Brosetey, Sith July, 1814. JOHN PRITCHARD, Solicitor lo Ihe said Assignees. NORTH- WALES.— DENBIGH. * TO DF. PEREMPTORILY SOLO, Pursuant lo a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, hearing Dale llie 15th Dav of December, 1813, on Mon- day, Ihc aid Dav of August, 1814, between tbe Hours of one and two o'CIock in the Afternoon, by Jones, Gentleman, with the Approbation of Charles Thomson, Esq one of the Masters of tbe said Court, at the Lion Inn, Ruthin, in Ihe County of Denbigh, THE very Valuable FREEHOLD ESTATES, Ihe Pro- perty of WILLIAM A T. EXANDEFT MADOCKS, Esq. consisting of one undivided Sixth Part or Share of several capital and other Messuages or Tenements, Lands, Tylltes, and Hereditaments, containing 806 Acres, or thereabouts, of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Wood Land, and of the Iniirety of certain other Messuages, Cottages, Lands, and Premises, containing together lOf Acres, or thereabouts-, situate inthe several Parishes of Llanfair Dvffivn Clwyd, I. lanelidan, l. lanfivrog, Llangwin, and St. George, in the Vateof Clwvd, iiV fhe County of Denbigh — Printed Parti- culars may he had, gratis, at the said Master's Chambers, JSmlthdmi^ lorr- BuiMVngi', Chancery- Lane ; of ALEXANDER MURRAY, Esq. Svunonds Inn; of Messrs. Coi. I. ETT, WIMUTLRN, and CoT. r. FTf, Solicitors, Chancery. Lone ; of MESSRS MARRIOTT and BLAMIIIE, Gray's Inn, London ; of ROBvaT WILLIAMS, Esq Merlin, near Rulliin.; or E. JONES, Esq- Henllati, near Denbigh ; aud at the Place of Sale. N! Man, out of a respectable Family, as an APPRENTICE to a GROCER antlTALVOW- CHANDLF. R.— For Particulars apply lo THE PRINTER ; if by Letter, Post- paid TO RE~ SOLD BY PRIVATE- CONTRACT, TITHES in Ihe Parish of HARLEY— For Particulars apply lo Mr. EDMUND PLOWDEN, of Shineton ; if by Letter, Post- paid. ~ TO HE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, IN F. TY- F1VE ACRES of good sound, COMMON LAND, situate iu the Parish of CHURCHRTOKF, and County of Montgomery, within an easy Distance of Lime, Coal, and Maiket: wilh eood Roads to each. For Particu- lars apply to Mr. LEWIS GRIFFITHS, al llie Meadriws, near Montgomery. ACHYN LI. F. TH A NN DA L M F. ET1 NG commences on WEDNESDAY, the 24' h of AUGUST, 1814, on which Day A CUP, Value Fifty Pounds, will be run for by Horses, the . Properly of Gentlemen residing in the Comities of Montgomery, Merioneth, Cardigan, Denbigh, " rAnd'on THURSDAY, the 25th of AUGUST, A CUP, Value Fifty Pounds. JOHN HUNTER, Esq. > S| . JOHN VAUGHAN, Esq $ ORDINARIES, BALLS, fcc as usual. JUST published, bv R. ACKFRMANN, lot. Strand, mosi faithful LIKENESSES of the EMPEROR ALEX- ANDER and MARSHAL BLUCHER, in Mezzotinto, bv C. Turner, after Busts just arrived from Paris. Prints 7 » . 6d Proofs 12s each. The KING of PRUSSIA, bv C. Meyer, Price 5s. MARSHAL BLUCHER, from a Drawing taken from Life by her Royal Highness Princess Wilhelin of Prussia, Price, plain 6s. coloured I0s. 6tl. Sold by W EDDOVES, Bookseller, Shrewsbury. LONDON. It is said lhat negotiations are on foot between our Government and the Sovereign Prince of the Nether- lands, relative to the colonies of Surinam, Demarara, Essequibo, Berbice, Curacoa, St. Eustatius, and St, Martin. Preparations are made at Dover for the reception of tile Duke of Berri, who is hotirly expected, and for " " stood that, on reaching Brussels, he will perform the I ceremony of investing the Prince Sovereign of the Netherlands wilh the insignia of the Garter, as the special deputy and representative of the Prince Regent for that purpose. A very considerable reduction was made in the corns of Royal Marines, on Thursday last; when 67 cotn- PAHIS AND ITS CURIOSITIES. Just published, in a portable Volume, neatly bound, Price 6s 6< l. with Maps, Plans, and Views, ANEW PICTCREOF PARIS; or, THE STRANGER'S GUIDE TO THE FRENCH METROPOLIS; accurately describing ihe Public Establishments, remarkable Edifices, Places of Amusement, and every olher Object worthy of Notice: also, a Description of Ihe ENVIRONS OF PARIS. BY EDWARD PI. ANTA, ESQ. Also, just published, by the same Author, Price 4 Boards, A GAZETTEER OF FRANCE, with The New Picture of Paris und Gazettee mav be had bound together, Price gs. 6d. London: printed for SAMUFL LEIGH, 18, Strand ; 6old by W. EDDOWEB, Shrewsbury, and all oilier Booksellers. TUESDAY, AUGUST 9. The Gazette of this evening contains dispatches from Sir G. l'revost. dated July 10 and 13. Attached is a letter from Lieut Gen.' Drummond, inclosing another from Major Gen. Riall, containing the official details ofthe affair ( mentioned iti our last) which took pi'ace oil the 5th of that month, between Chippawa a till Fort Erie. Major General Riall, in his letter, say.* — " I-.' aving been joined by Ihe King's regiment on Ihe morning of the 51b, I made mv dispositions for attack at fniiro'olock in the afternoon. The light companies of Ihe Royal Scots, and lootli regiment, with the 2d Lincoln Mililla, ,,' ormed the advance under Lieut. Col. Pearson. The Indian Warriors were tbrnughout on our right flank in Ibe Wood's. The troops moved in three columns, the third ( the. K,' ug's regiment) being in advance. The enemy had taken uy> a psisition with bis right resting on some buildings and orchards, close on the river Niagara, and f Irongly supported by artillery ; his left toward, ihe wood. Having a considerable body of riflemen aud Indians in front of it. " Our Indians and militia were shortly engaged wilh Ihe enemy's riflemen and Indians, who at first checked their advance, hut ihe light troo| w being bronchi lo their. up. port, they succeeded, afler a- short coolest, in dislodging them, iu a very hanilsi.- me style. 1 placed Iur> 24- potinders, and a five and a half inch howitzer, agaimt the right of I lie enemy's position, and formed Ihe RoyalScots and tonih regiment, with the intention of malting a movement upon bis left, which deployed with the greatest regularity, aud U," T'nnn, 7dl'ieKVmoved up the King's regiment to the \ m<> te the general benefit of the country, has proved light, while the Royal Scots and moth regiment weie very unpopular. We learn that a serious riot took directed to charge the enemy in front, for which thev nd- place at Chcrburg oil Saturday, in conseqiittr. ce of large vauced with the greatest gallantry, under a most destruc- purchases of corn having been made for the purpose of exportation to this country. Several regiments hail THURSDAY, APGtTST If. Dispatches were yesterday received at the Admiralty, containing an account of the successful progress of he expedition lately fitted out at Bermuda, Vain t the north- eastern coast of the United States. We un- derStarid that the expedition lias taken possession of the islands in Passamaqtioda Bay, which, from their Tl tJlC. J> Uk1C " f Wellington, < ln , b « « « l" ' J:' ris- 1 situation, must fonn an advantageous posTtVon for I'acili- I he Griffon sloop of war arrived at Dover yesterday tatmg further and more serious attackVon theeuemv to convey the latter to Calais. His Grace proceeds by ! The Dutchess of Wellington ha, not accompanied the way of Ostend, Antwerp, and Brussels. It is under- the Duke on his voyage to OjJtend Hei- Grace wait" in London, with the family, t II the Duke shall be I settled at Parts, when she will proceed to join him by i the direct route. The emb assy ho tse, we understand, j IS to be kept HI the old style df hospitality, with o-. ei » | tabIe ® '<"• all English gentlemen ; routs and ' 1 stated days for the ladies. panies were ordered to be discharged. This force will j of the Embassy. IjillU Oil Several military gentlemen ot the Duke s late SUIT are to be attached to the suite now consist of 120 companies, including four of artil- lery i each company to consist of one Captain, one first Lieutenant, two second Lieutenants, six serjeaots, four corporals, three drummers, 95 privates, and five boys. WEDNESd A * AUGUST 10. It has been slated in accoun's from France, that Louis XV1I1 had passed a decree, authorising the ex- ; portation of corn. This measure, by which the King intended fo Encourage agriculture, and thereby to pro- TURNP1KE TOLLS. MONTGOM ERYSHIR E. To fie dhprnet? cf frq Private: ' Omti trtf, SEVERAL Tenements and Farms in I. fandyssil and Kerry, either together, or in the following l. qls: viz. LOT I. Pari of WHITE- HALL, and CF. FNYCOED Farms, wilh Cwmbadain. in ihe Parish of Llaudymil ; comprising two Farm Houses, with necessary Outbuildings, & c. now iu fbe several occupations of Mary Sheen, David Davies, and William Green, and containing by Admeasure- ment 201 A. lit S'P. or thereabouts. I. OT 11. Other Part of CEFNYCOED Farm, in Llatidyssil Parish; comprising Farm House, Outbuildings, and Lands, in the Occupation of William Green ; by Admeasurement € QA OR. 35P. or thereabout-. LOT III. Other Part of WI1ITE- H ALL Farm, situate in Kerry Parish, and occupied by Mary Sheen; by Ad- measurement 23A OR. 39P. or thereabouts. LOT IV. A TENEMENT in Llandyssil Parish, com- prising Messuage, Outbuildings, aud Lands, occupied hy John Perkins ; hy Admeasurement 8A. OR. 35P. or there- abouts. , , 1, ofV. A TENEMENT in Llandyssil, called PENY- CAEItDDU, compi; iaing Messuage, Oulhnildings, aud Lands, in the Occ'ipaiio'it of Maurice Davies; by Ad- measurement 17A iR 281' Or thereabouts. I. OT VI A MESSUAGE and FAhM in Kerry Parish, called PANTYFOLOG, in the OcciipAtion of John Lewis; by Ailnleasurement JaA. 11R. 11 P. or thereabouts. ' The first three Lots lie very compact within a Ring- fence, anil but little delarhed from l. ots 4 and r,; are nearly refniditftatft, viz. seven or eight Miles from the Market Towns of NewtViiv'n, Pool, and Bishop's Caille • two Miles only from Montgomery, aud three ami a half from Li tne and Coal at Gartlimit.— The Whole of ihe Properly, the Meadowing particularly, is capable of much Improvement. The Hay Tithe of a considerable Pari is covered bv a Moibis.— Parochial and other Rates and Duties are easy, and the Laud- Tax moderate. Timber to he taken at a Valuation. Apply fo' Mr F.. . loses, of llockleton; or to Mr. WILLIAM JONES, of Lower Garthmil, near Welshpool; wlio have each Maps of Ihe Estate. NOTICE is hereby given, that Ihe Tolls arising at the Toll Gales erected upon the Wellington District of Walling- Street Turnpike Roads, called or known by Ihe several Names of WATLING- STREET GATE and Weighing Machine, BURCOT GATE, LONGDEN GATE anil Weigh- ing Machine, LONGLANE GATE and Weighing Machine, BRUTTON FIELD GATE, SHAWBIRCII GATE, LRE- COMERYGATE, and tladtev Weighing Machine, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder or Bidders, at llie HAY GATE, in the Parish of Wrockwardine, on MON- DAY Ihc2id Day of AUGUST next, between Ihe Hours of eleven in Ihe Forenoon and Iwo in Ihe Afteriloon, 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 sucb Sum or Sums, and under such Conditions, as Ihe Trustees theu present may agree upon ; and 110 Person will lie allowed to bid for Ihe said Tolls until 1,;,. Sureties a.-^ .,-. » « , 1 approved by the Trustees, Whoever happens to be ihe best Uiililcr HIDSISI the . nine Tune give Security, with sufficient Surelies, to Ihe Satisfac- tion of ihcTrnslees, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, aud at such Times as they shall direct. THOMAS PUGH, Clerk lo the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads. July 18, 1814. live lire. I am sorry to say, however,. in this attempt tlvey suffered so severely, that I was obliged to withdraw iliem, finding tlieir further efforts aginsl the uperior numbers of I he enemy would he unavailing, • " Lieut,- Col. Gordon and Ihe Martjui* of Tweedale, commanding these regiments, being wounded, as were most | of the Officers belonging to each, 1 directed a retreat lo j be made upon Chippawa, which was conducted with good j order and regularity, covered by fhe King's Regiment, un. icat Man i *' er Major Evans, anil the light troops, under Lieutenant ' ... '' ' Colonel Pearsou ; and 1 have pleasure in saying, lliat not a ei 01 - ia - e B; ngle prisoner fell inlo ihe enemy's hands, except those who were disabled from wounds. From the report of some prisoners we have made, Ihe enemy's force amounted to about 6( 100 men, with a very numerous train of artillery, having been augmented by a very large body of tioops, which moved down from Fort Erie immediately before the commencement of Ihe action. Our force, in regular troop- amounted to about 1500,* exclusive of the mililia and STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING SEPTEMBER, 1814. SCHEME. of.. £' 20,000 are £ 40,000 10,000 20,000 5,000 10,000 s, ooo 4,000 1,000 4,000 500 2,300 900 8,000 100 1,500 50 1,000 20 55,000 14,000 Tickets NO FIXED PHIZES! DAYS OF DRAWING : 1 si Day, ist SEPTEMBER. 2nd Day, 13th SEPT EM BER. 3rd Day, 17th SEPTEMBER. Price ofa Ticket £ 19 19 o Half £ 10 7 0 I Eighth £ 2 13 Quarter 5 5 0 1 Sixteenth ......... 1 7 TICKF. TS 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, Loudon, Talbol Inn Coach- Office, Shrewsbury. r iVlt!', following LIGHT POST COACH ES, carrying jl ONLY FOUR INSIDFS, stnil from the above Office, To LONDON, the Old PRINCE OF WA I. ES, every Morning, at nine o'Cloek, through Wolverhampton, to Bir mingham, Oxford, aud Henley, lo the George and Blue Buar Inn, llolhorii, where il arrives next Day at one; it also mops at the New While Horse Cellar, and Gloucester Coffee House, Piccadilly, going iu and coming out. LOWDON, OXFORD, ami BIRMINGHVM UNION Coach, every Monday, Thursday, aud Sa1 unlay ( through Coalbrook Dale, Madelev, anil ShiffnalJ, al seven o'CIock, arrives at the Hen and Chickens Hotel, Birmingham, to dine, aud in I Loudon next Day. *„* Places secured lo Birmingham only certain by the above Coaches. WORCESTER, CHELTENHAM, and BATH, HIBF. RNIA Conch, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, at six, through Weulock, Bridgnoi I ti, Kidderminster, and Worcester, to Ihe Plough Hotel, Cheltenham, where it " Arrives at half past seven the same Evening, and at the York House, Uatli, next Day Iodine. N. B. Tbis Coach stops at Ihc Star and Garter, Worcester, und is the only oue from Shrewsbury to Cheltenham. RANG UP Post Coach, every Morning, nt six o'CIock, to CHESTER and LIVER POOL, through F. llesniere, Overton, and Wrexham, lo I lie Golden Lion, Chester, u(. twelve, and proceeds 011 immediately lo Ihe Rock Ferry, and Saracen's Head, Dale- Si reel, Liverpool; goes tbe nearest Itoad by live . Miles, aud in h- sw Time than auv oilier Coach between Shrewsbury and Liverpool.— No additional Lxpeuce by crossing Ihe Mersey. ABEUYSTWITH Light Coach, THF. PRINCESS OF WALES, eveiy Monday, Thursday, and Saturday Morn- ings ( dining Ihe Bathing Season), nt four, through Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes, over the Devil's Bridge, to the Old Black Linn lull, Bridge- Street, ut seven iu the Evening. Performed by WILLIAM LEIGHTON,& Co N. B. Not accountable for any Package above Fin Pnitniii Value, unless insured and paid for at the Time of Delivery. ROYAL EXCHANGE. HAZARD, BURNE, andCo. respectfully inform Ihe Public lhal TICKETS and SHARES for Ihe STATE LOTTERY, to begin Drawing 011 Ihe Isl SEPTEM BER, are on Sale at iheir Office, No. 93, ROYAL EXCHANGE, Loudon. The Lottery consists of only 14,000 Tickets, and Ibe SCHEME contains 2 - - Prizes of - -£ 20,000 | 2 - - Prizes of- - £ 5,000 2 - - - 10,000 | 2 - With others from One Thousand down to Ihe Lowest Prize, which is £ 20. %* Letters ( Post Paid), duly answered, and Orders from the Country, accompanied with Remittance, punctually attended lo Government and all other Public Securitieu Bouthl and Sold by Commission. Tickets a- d Shares are selling for the above Office by r. NEWLING, Printer, SHREWSBURY; Who sold in I813, No. 7,155, 11 Prize of £ 3oO; No. 3, OSS, a Prize of £ looo ; and No 3,245, a Prize of ,£ 500. CHING'S PATENT WORM LOZF. NGESJ ARE paiiouiaed bv t tie first Noblemen inthe Kingdom as well as nv the following HONOURABLE LAPIFS : who have given this Medicine to their own Children, and also to the Poor in their respective Neighbourhoods, with unparalleled success. HerGraee the Duchess of T, eed> Her Grace the Duchess of Rutland The Right lion, the Countess of Darnlev The Right Hon. I ady Caroline Cape- I The Right Hon Lady Elisr- beth Spencer Tbe Hon. Lady Boston The Hon Lady Sav and Sele And many utlier Ladies of the first rank and character. Sold by KDDOWIS, Burrey, Morris, and Palm, Shrewsbury; Hoolston, an- 1 Burgess, We'liifgion; Sun b, Irunhrielge ; siive- ter, Newport; Bitkeitott, Oswerstry; Baugh, Klles- rnere ; Painter, VVrexttam, anil most Medicine Venders. Of nhr> m mnu be hud BUTI. F. R's VEGETABLE TOOTH POWDER, which is so ju- tly esteem- d hv their It" Val Hi- zhms r- ihe Princess . f Wales, and the Princess Chart,. tit- ol Wah s, anil most • f the Nobibtv. This valuab e pr, pn . tin, will remove all liscotonra- ton of th" Teeth an I hcautity the Enamel pre serve tbe Gums, and preirnt that drcad.' ul Malady IheToutb Ach. Indians, of which last description there was riot above 300 Fort Erie, I understand, surrendered upon capitulation, on the 3dinst." The names ofthe Officers Killed and Wounded are— KILLED— Ist Ball. Royal Scots, Capt. Bailey.— loolh Regiment, Lieut. Gibbon, Ensign Rea.— Militia, Capis. Rowe and Turney ; Lieutenant M'Donnell. Wo UN DED— General Staff, Capt. Holland, Aiil- de- Camp lo Major- Gen. Riall, severely ( not dangerously).— Royal Artillery Drivers, Lieutenant Jack, slightly.— Ist Bait. Royal Scots, Lieut, Col. Gordon, slightly; Capts. Rirel slid Wilson, severely, and prisoners; Lieut. W. Campbell, severely ; Lieut?. Fox, Jackson, and Henrick, severely, ( not dangerously); Lieut. M'Donald, slightly ; Lieuis. A. Camp- bell and Connel, severely.— 8lh Regimen!, Lieut. Boyde. —,' ootli tV- sfiwci, J4e. ilt Col. the Marquis of Tweedale, severely ( nol dangerously); Capt. Shenrard, severely ( not dangerously); Capl. Sleigh, severely; Lieuts. Williams, Lyon, and Valentine; Lieut. Fortune, wounded and mis- sing, supposed prisoner; F. nsigus Clarke, and Johnson; Adj. Kingston.— Militia, Lieut. Col. Dixon, slightly; Lieut. Clement, severely; Lieut. Bowman, slightly; En- sign Kirkpatrick, dangerously. Although our troops behaved with their accustomed gallantry, it ismost distressing to see our brave men, from the unavoidable nature of the service, forced to contend wilh such overwhelming odds. However, we derive some consolation from the thought that the enemy will be soon deprived of the only advantage he possesses. It was indeed impracticable to reinforce sooner the small and gallant band, who, for these Iwo years, and under very discouraging circumstances, have so nobly supported ihe honour antl reputation of Iheir country. It is difficult lo praise their services ade- quately. Their defence of Canada reflects upon them immortal lustre ; and we hope it will be soon our task lo Commemorate achievements worthy of their valour and zeal in the cause. The Americans have been hitherto the aggressors; they could, from Iheir vast superiority of numbers, select the point of attack 5 and from their vicinity lo their resources, chtise the proper moment. The tide of invasion flowed hitherto upon Canada ; but the stream will soon revert, and the ter- ritory of the enemy be the scene of hostilities.— The American Papers shew that the enemy do not rely with implicit confidence on a friendly issue to the negoci- alions. Their renewed attack on the Niagara frontier, together with the activity of their preparations on every side, amply demonstrate that, though the ex- traordinary changes in Europe may have surprised the war party, they have had by no means the ex- pected effect of lowering their arrogance, or moder- ating their hostility. * ist Royal Scols, 500; ist Batt. King's, 480; 100th Regiment, 450; with one troop ofthe 191b Light Dragoons, and a proportion of Royal Artillery. A letter from Sir A. Cochrane, which appears in the Gazette, states the capture of the American privateer - 2,001) 1 schooner Yankee Lass, of 9 guns and 80 men; and of £ 140,000 been called out lo repress the tumult, but order was not restored when the vessel which brought the iutelli- gen e sailed. In the Chamber of Deputies on the 4th instant, M. Payfere de Cere staled al length the grounds of his proposition, in support of the free exportation of cer- tain French productions. He said, that Ihe King's decree of the 26th ultimo, relative lo the exportation of grain, had done every tiling that was proper 011 that subject. He dwelt much upon the unfavourable situation of the proprietors of flocks in the Depart- ments, and stated, that for wool, which was expected tn bring from 36 lo 40 sous the pound, nol more than 20 or 25 could be got. The same depreciation was experienced in « iiie, brandy, and other article-! j he therefore proposed the project of a law for allowing the exportation eif corn, merinos, wool, wine, & c. under certain specified dutiei— for encouraging bv premiums fhe exportation of wine and brandy, and other purposes. The motion was almost unanimously taken into consideration, and the speech ordered to be printed, A motion of a nature somewhat similar, proposing to authorise the free exportation ( if corn in the months of August, September, and October, was made by M. Galissontiierc, but the consideration of it was ordered to be adjourned. An article from Warsaw announces, that prepara- tions are making there tor the reception of Hie ( fraud Duke Conslantine, whom report designs is the future King of Poland, Thfe Duke de Herri landed yesterday at Dover. The Jason frigate, Hon. Capt. king, passed Deal yesterday, with the Royal standard flying, having oa board the Princess of Wales; in all probability her Royal Highness would be landed oil Ihe Continent ill the course of the day. The Prince Regent's Court.— Yesterday at three o'clock, his Royal Highness the Prince Regent Held a Court at Carlton Hou. e, His Royal. Highness also held a Chapter- Of Hie Older of the Garter, the Procession was made it. the usual torm III the Chapter Room, and the Knights hems seated, the Chancellm* rcatl a new statute for declaring l is Most Catholic Majesty Ferdinand Vll. King of Soain elected a Knight of the Order, and his Majesty was declared elected tecordingly.- Tho Chancellor signiSed to the Chap- ter his Royal Highness the Prince Regent's pleasure, in tli ® name of the Sovereign, lhat a lineal d scenelant of the late Sovereign King George II. maV, in virtue ot the statute in that behalf, be elected a Knight of the Order — The sudiages were Ihen taken by the Chancellor and presented to the Prince Regent, and, by his Roval HighneSs's command, hi> lloyat Highness William Frederic Prince of Orange and Nassau, Prince Sovereign of the Netherlands, was elected a Knight ot the Order. HIS Royal Highness was declared elected ac- cordingly. The Prince Regent passes his Birth day at Windsor- from thence he getes to the Duke of C larence's Clta- leau, at Bushy- Park, and thence to the Duke of York's at Oatlands; on the ISth, his Royal Highness returns to town for two or three days, and then goej 011 a tour through Worcestershire aud Warwickshire. At the Marchioness of Dowiishire's he will sojourn some days. Lord Cochrane's Orders of the Bath, which were hung up Hi Westminster Abbey, were taken down thi* morning. Sudden Death.— Oa Friday nightlast, Lord Manners, Chancellor of Ireland, and Lady Manners, timed with s sel ect party, at the Earl of Westmorland's, in Grosvenor Square 0,. i entering into the drawing room her lady- ship ordered a bottle of soda water, which she drank, and retired to her bed room ; as soon as she reached the side of her bed her ladyship dropped down and instant y expired. Her ladyship was observed to make a very hearty dinner, and seemed apparently iu higH health and siiirits. His lordship <* •• S, tt » * rvh> hle for h'- t toss. Heroic Conduct of a Faptain of a British Merchant Ship —' The brig Mary, R. Tucker, Vlaster, bound from the Mediterranean to Emlideu, was taken hy an American privateer, off the coast of Portugal, w ho look out the crew, except tbe Master and his brotliei ( a lad) an, I put 011 board six American seamen, w ho steered for America. When off Ihe Azores, four ofthe Americans being below, Ihe nlasler with Ibe buy, determined to attempt the re- eapture of ihe vessel, fur which purpose, being armed will, a bayonet which lie had previously secured, he attacked the two men on the deck, whom he easily dispatched The Americans below hearing the scuffl , one ufthem succcded in getling 011 tlie deck, this man, Ibe master ( who is a powerful reso- lute man) seized immediately, and gut hint over Ibe side of the ship; the boy at the same moment, threw the hatch over and fastened il down, by which means they had com- plete command of Ihe vessel, and were enabled lo reach Fayal in six days, bul were forced to keep on the alert The vessel belongs to Mr. Hobbs, of Redbridge, near SuiilliJ ampton, who has received the ab ive accuuiil, . Capt. M. Smyth, ofthe Vvmphen, recently rce- eivei! a snttlf- lloX, enriched with diamonds, of the value of £ 500, from the King of Prussia, expressive of his thanks for the attention shewn to liim ou liis passage from Dover to Calais tn the Nymphen. Jamaica Gazettes have been reteived to the 4th of July. They announce the entire defeat of the army of Spanish Insurgents in South America, commanded by the General in Chief Don Antonio de Narino. This defeat lias caused the utmost consternation among the Insurgents, especially at Carthagena. Measures of great activity are now pursuing to complete Lord Hill's expedit on. Three companies of artillery, commanded by Lieut.- Colonel Dickson, and Maj , rs Jones and Monro, are ordered lo hold them selves in immediate readiness to embark for America and are to rendezvous at the Cove of Cork, by the I si of September, trom which place Lord Hill will sail. All the transports recently advertised for are also in tended to convey troops to America, under his lord ship's command. The Phoenix, Capl. Burrell, from Martinique, arrived off the Isle of Wight yesterday; she parted from Ihe homeward- bound Leeward Island fleet, under convoy of the Hannibal man of war, on the night of the 23d . ult. blowing a gale at S. W. Oil the following morn- ! Tite following facts are not easily reco- cdeable with ing, she fell in with seven of Hie convoy which had tlle opinu> n that the increase of Bank notes caused the separate;! at the same time. On the Sd inst. she fell in ! lale unfavourable tale of Exchanges The Right Hon the Countess of Shaftesbury The Kin hi Hon. the Countess of Mountnorris The Right Hon. the Countess of Cork The Right Hon. Lady Lucy Bridieinim Ladv Pag, '*\ lrner Lady l/ ivett; the American letter of marque schooners Grecian and Dominica. Last night arrived Paris Journals of Friday last, and this morning those of Saturday.— The French Marshals are organising and reviewing the troops in all parts of the kingdom, and the Government, desirous of being freed from the presence of so many military persons in Paris, has given them notice, that their regiments, being now properly constituted, require their personal assist- ance.— The French Officers of the Navy not on service are to be allowed to engage in commercial navigation. The harvest has commented in France, with every prospect of luxuriance ; the bearded wheat is generally a great crop. The Pope has created Lucien Bonaparte a Roman Prince and Duke of Musignano; the Pope has also condescended to accept the dedication of the poem of Charlemagne, which is to appear in the course of next Jaim - ry.— It is said that Napoleon's sister, the Princess Pauline Borghese, is coming to England 1 An article in these papers, from Leipsic, states that the King of Saxony, previous to the late campaigns, first pretended to j oin the Allies, hilt having obtained from Austria the secret of her plans, he then joined Bonaparte, and helraved those plans to liiiu. The Directors of the Hamburgh Bank are slated to have received assurances from General Girard, that Ihe French Government would make good the loss its funds sustained by the robbery of Davoust, By ihe Hamburgh mail of last night, it is said negociations with Prince Christian of Norway have been resumed, and that he now lias even offered to give up two fortresses to Sweden, as the price of a three months' armistice. It is believed, however, that he only wishes to delay by thi » measure, till the season for military operations be elapsed. with an American privateer, which sheered off on her bearing down lo engage. Yesterday, before eight o'clock in the morning, three battalions of guards marched over Westminster Bridge on their way to Holland, where they are to relieve the old men of the British Guards, who are to return to England and be paid off. Several detachments which left France about sixteen days since, marched into town during the forenoon. Another draft will leave Loudon this day, and more to morrow. The hand of Ihe Horse Guards ( Blue), which has so long been one of the distinctions of that ancient regi- ment, is about to be reduce!. The expence of it appears to have exceeded £ 900 a- year, which was chiefly paid by the Colonel, and the Duke of Welling- ton does not feel the necessity of burthening his private fortune with ail expenditure which adds nothing to the strength of the corps. We understand that the quantity of lea brought by the China fleet amounts to 22,000, OOOlbs. weight. The pilchard fishery has commenced on the Cornish coast, hut the catches have hitherto been small. About 39 hogsheads of pilchards were caught in Whitsand Bay, 011 Wednesday last, by the boats from Looe, where five scans, ably maimed, are nearly ready. Grand Jubilee.— A kind of Fair having been kept in Hyde Park since Monday se'unight, notice was gives 011 Saturday for its discontinuance; the Bishop of Lon- don having complained of the nocturnal dissipation which it produced, and of the further evil and immoral consequences likely to res dt from its continuance, by c. ausing the violation of the Sabbath. But, in conse- quence of the large supplies of provisions on hand, the dealers in eating and drinking were, it is understood, permitted to sell off their stock. On Monday, how- ever, the whole army of tipplers, jugglers, publicans, show- men, and stall- keepers, were forced to retreat and carry off hags and baggage. They had petitioned Lord Sidmouth to remain in statu quo till after the Prince Regent's birth- day ; but being refused, 011 the ground that the time appropriated to the Jubilee had expired, they indicated a spirit of resistance and dis- satisfaction. The money getting part went further, and refused to debainp; in consequence of which, the Magistrates sent their posse comitatis to remove thein. The tents were struck in St. James's Park during the day, and towards night both Parks Were nearly clear of lumber.— The ground has been so much defaced ill the Parks by the crowd, anil slill more by the erections, and the driving in of the posts and fences for their security, that another season must elapse before their smoothness and verdure can be restored. On the 5th of July, 1313, the Spanish dollar was fi<. 9.1. per i. z. The Spanish stamped dollar ic. circulation at 5s 61, was in value 5s. ]()£ t . m,. 3S. tokens -. vere of the value 3s. I- Bar gold was at ,£ 5. 4<. per oz aud a guinea at the current price of gold was worth £ 1. 7s 8} I. At ill- same time the exchange on Hamburgh was' 26, ti. and oil Vn- ter- elain 9, 5. Ai this period the a nount of Bank mies in cir. dilation was ,£- 23,31*, 990. F. oin July, 1313, to the end of Apr il last, there was very little liberation m ' he piices of bullion. Oa the pr > spect of a perm ineut peace, ait hough the amount of Hank uuies in circulation In, I increased Id Ji49,50! j, 900, the prices of bullion lowered, and foreign ,- x- changes advanced in the. sairte proportion in our favour • end on the 5th instant, the Spanish dollar valued at tis. 1 ] I. a few weeks, before, wa, only worth is. 3| i. ; th » sMmpeil dollar of 5s. fid. was only is. 71 ; a 3s. t„ ueu was only « .'„• ft 2s. 5JI. Bar gnkl worth only „£ 4. 4s. per , iun,- e. A guinea wasody in value Si. 4fl. Meanwhile, the Exchange on Hamburgh was33, and thai on A n-. terd. un 10, I'J ( 4 , ld ant! s- lver are likely soon to fall to Ih.- ir dan onuiated value. From the 21st of December, 1813, tothe SOtll of April, 1814, tiie city of 1{ isle, in Switzerland, lodged 1,728 Generals, 51,474 Officers, 4,780 stirgeom, 340 Ministers, 1,044 Counsellors, a, 575 Secretaries, 3.733 women, 58.8JI domestics, and 517,061 soldiers.— Total, 639,7 29 persons. It will he recollected that about three months since, the Sieur Maubreoil, wilh some nefarious assistants, attacked the coach of the ci- denuni Hueen of West- phalia, and stole from thence variables to the amount of many mi lions, particularly jeweU. M mbreilil and his accomplices were arrested, hut t ey succeeded in secreting the greater part of Iheir rich capture. Ac. cidentally these jewels were lately discovered in the Seine, opposite the Invalides. For the last two < 1 lys persons were employed in getting them up from lha bottom of the river. A picket of gendarmerie were posted on the quay to prevent Ihe too near approach of the crowds a Ira c led by this wonderful fishery. It is hoped the active vigilance of the police will succeed in recovering Ihe whole of the stolen jewels, which Ihey are e. igei1 lo restore to the lawful owner.— Mor. iltur. Execution.— Monday sennight, Mary Cook wa » executed at Dorchester, for the murder of an illegiti- mate child she haj hy a married man with three chil. dren. When brought to the scaffold, she appeared penitent, and snid she died happy, and with a full assurance of pardon for her offence against the laws of God and the country. She lifted up her hands as well as she could, aud exclaimed, " Good people, take warning by my fate— take warning, lake wurnin; J" She wa? a fine young woman, and her fate made » great impresjiua. LONDON. FRIDAY. AUC. l> T 12. This moi- nino- we received Paris papers of Tuesday last. The ' oniteu< rntifainsa Koyaf Oidinauce, coiv- innndin:- thf soldiers who have quitted lion colours to return tinder the severest penalties Pardon of the past is promised ; bii) even future instance of desertion is to b" punished w 111 Ihe utmost severiiy of the law, TS- Hutch fiovernment has ordered a squadron lo the Mediic^ riincan, under the command ol Hear Admiral Tii! h ke,\ to protect'thi1 commerce of their subjects against the ll ubary Corsairs. A Prussian armv has entewd >.'! xonv. to occupy that kiiitrdoWl in ' he name' oT Ihe King of Prussia. Thc affurs of J » pnin continue in a very threatening aud vV- i! lafing predicament. The last intelligence from B- r elona; by tiie way of Par s, states, that the equi- page of. Kin; Charles had rear ed Ibe former place! and the prevalent opinion in France Certainly was, thai he had gone lo claim Ihe Crown of Spain j alledging— nol, a- might have h en expected, that his resignation vas a forced ope, but— that lie had never resigned ai nil, ' intl lhat the instrument lo that effect, purport- ing to be his, was a forgery. The editor of the Tribune. of ( bp Cortes, who recently arrived ill this country from Lisbon, had a mosl difficult escape from Cadiz lo the Portuguese c pilal. He was every where pursued by the agents of Government, acting, il is said, under a special order from the King. He put on peasant's apparel, and oiled his face, in order to avoid de ection. A Dutch mail has arrived, with papers to the 7th instant. The expected union of Belgium to Ihe Seven ' United . Provinces has excited an en husiasm of joy at Brussels. That ci'y appears to have already resumed nil ils former gaiety and attraction for foreigners. Mar- shal Blncher arHved al Brunswick on the 23d nit., and so great was the public curiosity to sec him, lhat lite people placed ladders against the wall of his hotel, Which they ascended, in expectation of getting a peep nl him through the windows. Saturday the Duke of Wellington, after reviewing and dining with his regiment, Ihe Oxfoid Blues, had a narrow escape from a serious accident. In driving t'irough Brentford, about nine o'clock the same evening, the linch- pin came out of Ihe fore wheel of his chaise, by which Ihe carriage was nearly upset. His Grace was pi t feeding lo town in great haste lo be present at the wedding of a relative, and expressed much anxiety lo irei forward, but il unfortunately happened that an- other conveyance was not to lie procured. In conse- quence of tills, he was detained till the damage was repaired ; when it was Willi great difficulty tiiat he Copld prevail on the populace lo relinquish their desire of drawing him to town. The Duchess of Wellington, in a travelling chariot and six, the servants, & c. attended by some of the Royal Horse Guards ( Blue), It'll town yesterday morn- ing for Dover, oit her way to Paris. A rumour is now prevalent, Dial the Duke of Wellington is not to remain any length of lime Am- bassador at Paris, but is lo be succeeded hy Marquis Wellesley, wh n nil arrangement will be made for giving the Duke a seat in Ihe Cabinet and the Ordnance Department. On Monday Lord Casllereagh will leave town on his embassy to the Congress at Vienna. His lordship w ill go llirotigh Paris. Lady Castlereagh will accompany his lordship. Yesterday, a few minutes before one o'clock, his Jioyal Highness thc Duke de Herri arrived in London ; lie travelled in a carriage and six; the carriage had the lloyal t rench arms in gold. His carriage vas followed by another of a similar description, and six horses with his llojal Highness's full sti le. These carriages were followed by two Hartford post- chaises, with domestics. There we e three out- riders, with the French lloyal liveries of dark green and gold lace. Thc other livery servants rode on the dickies. In Ihe evening his Royal D'ght ess had an audience of Ihe Prince Resent. It is said, the great object of the Dtikcde Bern's visit lo England is to invite the Prince Regent to visit. Paris; and he is charged by his Majesty Louis XVIII. with llic most earn, si invitation to that effect. The Coro nation would be fixed to accommodate the time of his lloyal Highness. Extract ol a letter f om Worthing, daled August 9;— " A great ciowd assembled here on tlie Steine, at four o'clock, to witness the departure of the Princess of Wales, ill the Jason frigate, which layoff Worthing since Satur- day She airived at Ihe Steine Hold at half past four, when Ibe Hon Capt King not bring ready to receive her on her arrival, she drove off wilh Lady Charlotte l. indsay, another lad\, and the protegee boy, lo South Lancing, which is about two miles fiom Worthing, apparently wish- ing to ( dude I he people who were wait ing lo -. ee her em bat k. Afler •- lie had left Worthing, Capl. King appeared on Ihe beach, got into a small hoal, and about half way between the shore arid tbe Jason was met by bis own barge, which proceeded lo Lancing for lit Princess: her female domes- tics were laken on hoard from Worthing. ll is rather singular, and indeed occasioned much surprise here, l hat the heads oflhe Bow- i. treet Office were at llie Si erne Hotel on Ihe occasion The Princess bad one conspicuous article among Iter hagva^ e, . iz. a large tin case, ou wbieh was painted, in while letters, " Her Royal Highness the Princess of ll'nlcs— to he afiuays rcith her."— All tue caniagcs and horsemen w hich had been on the bench at Worthing, and os many pedestrians as could, followed her Royal Highness to Lancing When on hoard the barge, she kissed her hand In the females, who waved their handkerchiefs. The farewell was a silent otic, seemingly as if it were feared that shouts would he misconstrued. T| je Jason sailed about seven o'clock ; and passed Deal yesterday, with thc royal standard flying, the wind was at Ibe time st rong frotn I he W. S W.— so lhat in all probability tier lloyal Highness would tie lauded on Ibe Continent in the courseof the dav " The man charged with the murder of Miss Welch- man hns been apprehended. He had left London for Salisbury, where he arrived on Wednesday afternoon, aud was immediately seized by William Rowden, Ihe book- keeper at the Hed Lion, who thought lie answered the description given in the public newspapers. He [ was instantly conveyed to Fisherton gaol, and heavily ! iron ed. SATURDAY^ UGDST 13. Tiie Gazette of this evening contains a dispatch from Sir J C Sherbrooke, transmitting an account of Ihc surrender of Moose Island, lo a detachment of troops . under Lieutenant- Colonel Pilkiuglon, assisted hv Captain T M. Hardy, in the Ramilies; and of the subsequent occupation of all Ihe Islands in tiie Passaniaqitoddy Bay. A part ofthe 40th legiment of Ameiican infantry, consist- ing of about six officers and eighty men, under the com- mand of Major Pilliunn, were made piisouers of war. In a dispatch from Sir A. Cochrane are enumerated several American vessels captutedand destroyed by the Squadron . under his orders. Tbe ( lazlte I ill en ise contains a Letter from I iciitenaul Colonel Adams, commanding the Fast India Company's troops in Re. vah, Bengal, detailing ihe successful result of a gallant and well pl umed attack on the Ghurree of Enttluree, where Saruaid - Siug, an insurgent Chief, bad laken post with his troops— Captain Lindesaj, 2d bat. loth N. !.; and Captain Meredith and Ensign Maiden, ist hat. 91I1 N. 1. were wounded. Last night the Paris Journals of Monday arrived, anil litis morning those of Tuesday,— The Debates on the Liberty of the I'tess continue, and engage much attention at Paris The advocates for its freedom undoubtedly have Ihe advantage in argument • first principles and general reasoning are on their side; bul. the circumstances of the case are as undoubtedly against them. France is in too high a fever to bear such a stimulus. The manner in which the laws re- s'rmn the Press in England is evidently not understood at Paris. The advocates for the Censorship speak at a great disadvantage. It is the character and piesent t striper of the French people which fender free printii g i iipriideut, but this is an objection which cannot lie openly urged. The French papers by the mail of this morning are j to the date of the day before yesterday, and with them j we have private accounts of a very satisfactory nature, i at far as relates to Ihe tranquility of thecountr'y. The funds, which had risen to upwards of 70, indicated Ihe perfect confidence of the nionicd interest in the mea- I s ir" » a "' tienliaoetice of the new authorities. Dispatches have been this morning obtained from , Lord Gaijibijr. The firs! - meeting with the American Commissioners was held tin Monday last, which was for the purpose of exhibiting the credentials, and 111 other resopcts lie interview was merely complimentary. A subs quent assemblage ot t e respective Plenipotenti- aries took place, it is understood, 011 Wednesday, when some- political observations on Ihe interests of the respective Governments were . interchanged, bill the discussions ^ ere too genera: to allow of any calculation on the. probab'e result ot the negotiation.— Another meeting v. as to be held, it is said, on the succeeding Friday ( yesterday) anil Ministers are in Ihe ( nil expec- tation ofitcqtiirinjffurlher dispatches, ofa less indecisive character, in the course of Monday. Dispatches were yesterday received from Norway at Ihe Foreign Office It is reported that they contain a solemn appeal on the part of Christian Frederick, King of Norway, to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, imploring his interposition for the independents of his new kingdom ; hut at the s'nlie time communicating his determination to risk every danger, rather than ah '. ndoti lite people by whose choice he has been raised to Ihe throne. Boston and New York papers, received to the 12th, contain an order from Ihe war department to the different governors of the I'nited States, to organise and hold in readiness for immediate service a corps of 93,500 men, for Ihe purpose of strengthening the line of the Atlantic. This order is issued, as the circular states, in consequence of the lale pacification in Europe affording to Ihe English a large disposable force, both navaland military, and with it the means of giving to thenar in that country, a charaacttr of new and in- creased activity and extent. The division of lite ships composing the Scheldt Fleet between France and Holland, took place on the 5th inst. ' I he latter have received for tlieir share— The Charlemagne, Caesar, Tilsit, Auguste, Dautztc, Putnlsk, Friedland, and the brig Sapenr. These sltii s were immediately left by the French, antl, with all belonging to Ihem, delivered to the Com- missioners of the High Allied Powers, ' the Orange flag was thereupon hoisted on board these ships instead of the French. Preparations continue with great activity for Lord HiiCs expedilion, which, il is said, will consist of 20,000 men ; the bulk of the expedition will sail from Portsmouth to Cork; but the .\ hole will finally sail from the latter - place wiih his lordship. The Leeward Island Fleet have arrived safe in llie Channel. His Majesty's ship Hannibal passed Ports- mouth yesterday, with 170 sail under convoy; his Majesty's ship Ainarautlie has proceeded with that part of the fleei intended for Ireland, and his Majesty's ship Port Mahon has arrived at Portsmouth after seeing the Bristol ships well up that Channel. The Liverpool letters received to- day, meution, lhat between 40 and 50 sail have arrived in lhat port. Islands in Passamaquoddy Bay.— Moose Island and the other Islands in Passainuqtioddy Bay, of which the Americans have been dispossessed, were originally included within the limits of tiie province of Nova Scotia, and since lite erection of New Brunswick into a separate government have formed a part ofthe hitter province. Individuals from the American boundary have from time to time established themselves on these Islands, and by degrees extended their usurpations; 11 nt il the Americans, actuated by a constant spirit of encroachment, and encouraged by our forbearance, proceeded lo form a military post 011 Moose Island, and lo dispute our claim to it. Our occupation of the Islands in Passamaquoddy Bay will deprive the Ameri- cans of the facility of carrying on an extensive and profitable illicit traffic, prejudicial to the interests Of this country. The Prince Regent's Birth- day.— We have no period, in our history so replete with national honour, and public advantage, as Ihe 12 months since Ihe I2lh nf August. 1813. The slightest rnirospoclinn ic suf- ficient to prove the truth of this assertion, and call forth war fa respect for a British Prince, whose efforts have been uniformly directed to the public good. At an early hour Ihe bel s rang many merry peals; flags were distended on the steeples; aud the usual prepara- tions were made in Ihe public offices to give clat to the anniversary. At one o'clock the Park guns fire!, and in the evening the town was brilliantly illuminated. The Parks.— An unauthorized rei oi l of an intended grand display of fireworks in St James's Park last evening, iu honour of lhe Priuce Regent's birth- day having bten circulated in Ihe early part of Ihis Week, the inhabitants of the metropolis proceeded there yesterday evening in great numbers. Tbe multitude continued flocking towards the Park till past eleven o'clock. 111 vain, however, did fancy anticipate the beauty of tlie spectacle; not a spark, save I he usual lamps of heaven, were to lie discovere 1 ; and the confusion, caused by the pressure of those returning against the personR of those endeavouring to force tlieir way on- ward, was almost beyond precedent At eleven o'clock a mob collected in the Green Park, composed, perhaps, of all Ihc disorderly characters in London, acting in the spirit Of mischief, pulled down the fence outside theTempIc iu- clostlre, and made a bonfire. lu consequence oflhe immense number of persons col l> cted, t lie sent li s found it impossible to oppose their depredations, ll was not deemed necessary to resort lo a proper force in order to compel them to desist*, as in all probability many with Iheir lives would have paid for their misconduct, had they been treated as rioters Finding a forbearance, they went on with impunity, and piled up Ihe idlings until a volume of flame arose, which alarmed the metropolis al ils eastern extremity. Many supposed a number of houses were ou fire, and Ihe engines drove through Ihc Park, under a belief thai St James's Palace was in flames. The multitude, with a disregard of propriety, proceeded until they had burnt nearly all the fences : sentry boxes and branches of trees were throw u in 1 be Humes, and considerable apprehensions were entertained for the fate ofthe Temple, which was menaced, with Ihe other range of building bearing the name of ibe Military OtHrcs At two o'clock tbe Temple remained safe, sur- rounded by sentinels, and, il is believed, tbe mischief done iloes not extend beyond Ihe destruction of the timber which formed the railway. The mob left the Park when daylight appeared- Several are iu custody. Mitchell, the Murderer.— Taunton and. Atkins, two of tlieofliccrs belonging to Ihe Public Oriice, Bow- street, arrived in town this morning from Salishui y, with M itrliell' the alleged murderer of Miss VVelchnian, in Iheir cu-. todv heavily ironed. He was immediately lodged at the Brown Bear, and conducted this day al noon, lo the office for examination. Several persons were sent for lo the house where llie murder was committed, who have identified tbe person of Ibe prisoner The examination concluded in less than 1111 hour, when he was fully committed for trial. Thc last inte. llige. nce received, from Ghent, as far as eonid be k . own, being of a pacific tV. i'iire, has caused some depression . in I he. i, tvai. kels for Anit'j n au, produce, particu- larlyin the . irtii IV ut'. Tobacco. By an article from Vienna, we are assured that the Courts of Austria a dT'iusMa have finally settled the dis p., Mat of Saxony. . Pi ussi. i is to ' I .. V the Lusntias and Ibe whole of. the right hank of tVn r. lbe, to round and con- solidate her dominions; lint : be Duke of Saxony is. sti 11 to remain Sovereign of Ijir remainder of bis territories. Doubts 110 longer exist of the total failure of all attempts to settle the disputes between Norway and Sweden bv negoc. afion. ' Hostilities have commenced most favour ably for the Swedes, who have taken several isltiuds and strong liol'bs of importance. The Ni#, ft- egiaii flotilla has been destroyed, and Q1.1 gun- boat; taken. The froutiirs have been passed by 16,0.00 Swedes; and it'appears the Norwegians' wilt be capable of making but very little resistance ' Three per Cent Consols 6/| — Three per Cent. Red. 6?| IDOBTBCRIPT- LONDON, Monday Night, August 15, 1814. Lord CasMcreagh leaves town to- day for his seat in KesVt, vrhere Ire dines with a large party of his friends and to- morrow ( without retur;< iug to London) he proceeds to Dover, where he will em hark for the Con'indnt His Lordship, it is supposed, will take Ghent, Brussels, and Paris, in his way to Vienna. In Vienna, tie will assist at some important conferences previously to the opening of the Congress. Lady Castlereagh accompanies his Lordship* 11 is expected Lord 11 ill will take his passage from Portsmouth in Use Valiant, 74, Capt. Mudge, which is fitting out with every degree of expedition for the Ameri can station. This morning; the Paris Journals of Friday brought the decision ofthe Chamber of Deputies on the question of ' appointing Censors upon the Press. One hundred and thirty- seven voted for the plan recommended hy 4he Go. vernment, and eighty againsi il. l u t he course of the debate some very just compliments were paid tothe PrinCe Regent of England, and Ihe practical freedom of this country. VVe are happy to state, that by the latest advices received from France, Che. rbo. nrgh continued iu a perfect slate of tranquillity; some of the ring leaders of the riot, which took place on the Sunday, were sent to Paris ; the remainder that were arrested continue in confinement at Cherbourgh. The first day after the imprisonment of ihe rioters, a trifling at tempt was made to liberate them, but the soldiers manifesting h determination to do their duty^ were sufficient to deter the mob from persevering in the. r designs. It now appears that isi the last Peace with . America, it was stipulated 011 the part of the Government of tie United States, that they would build 110 ships of war of equal rate with our seventy- fours. SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17. Mr. Eddowes is sorry that he cannot furnish Mr. Watton with anv better authority for the statement in his last Journal— 14 that the Grand Jury ai the I < te Assizes had found a true bill against Mr Waiton for a libel"— than the following declaration in Court of the officer to whom Ihe bill was delivered hv the foreman; " A true bill against John tl'atfon for a libel"— The case itself, if it be brought forward, will certainly come before an unbiassed English Jury ; and Mr WAtton, having a due reverence for the cha- racter uf such a Jliry, may await their decision with entire confidence. MARRIED. 1 atelv, Mr. Coupland, Adj- tant ofthe Newport Cavalry, to IY1 iss Calxlwell, of Lane End. Mr J Lawrence, of tlie Sheep- pasture, to Miss Ann Furber, ofTunstall. O11 Tuesday, Mr Roberts, aged Go, to Mrs. Jones, aged 70, " f the Union Walk, in Chester — Tim is the fourth time the bride has been married, and 1 he second time of the bridegroom entering into the blissful state—- A few hours previous to the ceremonv, Roberts . save orders., to the sexton tn have his lale wife's grave- stone new painted. Oil t he lot h iust at Berriew, after a courtship of only four days, Mr D Davies, sheriff's bailiff of the countyt of Montgomery, t;> Mrs. Higgins, widow of the lale Edward Higgius, of lvetl. DIED. On the 8lp iiBt. at Cheltenham, in the 51st year of ber age, highly esteemed, the Hon. Mrs Walpole widow of the late Colonel Wajpole, and sister to the Earl of Poivis. Her remains weie deposited in the family vault in this county In Saekville- street, the Rev John Carver, B. C L Arch- deacon of Surrey;• » > gentleman long admired for his clear / intellects, aud for deep and extensive, learning. He was in the 741 Ii year of Vis age, and had suffered for some weeks under a severe in disposition, which he borewi- h fortitude aud resignation. \ circumstancesbmewhat singular marked this gentleman ; he voluntarily resigned into the hands of tlie donors, Lord Dudley and Ward and the Bishop of Winchrster, two JivLpgs, worth at least a year, because he was nut on the spot to perform the duty consci- entiously to his parishioners. Lately. Mrs Yaughan, wife of Mr. Peter Vaughan, draper, Raven- street A few days ago, deservedly regretted, Mrs Wollaston, wife of Thomas Wollaston, Esq. of Black House, near Hales Owen. , On the loth o£ June, in the 49th year of bis age, at the Island of St. Christopher, Major- Gen. Ellington, of the 115' h foot, formerly of Low H ill, near Worcester. Wednesday last, Mrs. Studley, widow of the late Mr. Edw ird Stuillev* butcher, Lee Stalls. Ou the ygth ult. Mrs Jones, of Lower Garthmil, M ontgomeryshire. On the, 9th inst. at Llanbrynmair, Montgomeryshire, Mr. Evan Roberts, in the 85th year 01 his age. He uniformly adorned the Gospel of Jesus Christ, as a member ofthe Dissenting congregation whereof his son, the Rev. John Roberts, is the present pastor, during the term of 65 years. He was an upright man, and in au eminent degree his en divas peace.' Lately, at his; Seminary of Lismore, Argylcshire, the Right Rev. Dr. John Chi * holm, Bishop of Oria, and Vicar Apostolic of the Highland district for 22 years. While bathing at Liverpool, aged 13, the second son of the Rev. T. Bold, of that town— While bathing at Whitby, near Chester, Mr W. Jones, clerk to Mr. Barker of that city. Wednesday last, Mr. W. Cowdroy, proprietor of the Manchester Gazette, a^ ed 62. Lately, at Barlow, Derbyshire, Paul Cowley, celebrated for his talents as a fortune teller, by tbe name of " The Wise Man." He was frequently coViou'licU oy tlic people around him when any properly was either lost or stolen, and many a thief lus been made to confess by his con- trivance. It is suppesed he had realised a considerable sum bv his art. Lately, at Lochmaben, aged 1l6, William Rutbven, who was born at Whitesliawgate in the parish ofAveudale, in Mav, 1693. As there was no register of births at that time kept in the parish, liis name does uot stand in record ; but, from the period of his birth having been written on a blank leaf of his mother's bible, and from the time he was in the army, and other circumstances, he satisfied fhe people of that parish that he was of the above- mentioned age. He was long a cooper al the bridge end of Dumfries, and, for many years before his death, he travelled the country, in summer, with his relations, who are tinkers. When he last visited his nat ive place, in April, 1813, he was in his ordinary good health, and sound in his judgment, though he had been long blind and a lit lie paralytic. Visiting Clergyman this week at the Infirmary, the Rev Mr. Matthews: *- House- Visitors, Messrs. Thomas ' Cooke and Son. At our Fair on Friday last, fine Fleece wool sold from 30s. t03/ s— Pasture wool 18s to 26s. per stone.— Lamb wool from ] 8d to 2ld. per lb. The quantity on safe was much larger than expected.— Fat cattle averaged about 8| d. per lb lean stock sold about the prices of last fair.— Of sheep the supply was good, price from 8d. to 83d. per lb — Small pies were lower than al the July fair, but large ones obtained former prices. Friday lasi, being the anniversary of the birth- day of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, ( who entered ou his 53d vear) was noticed in this town by the ringing of bells.— Thursday was observed in t he same manner, as the birth- day of Lord Hill. His lordship attends a public din- ner at Drayton to- morvow. James IVebb, f sq.— This philanthropic character quitted Swansea a fW days ago.,. after displaying a degree of active benevolence almost incredible. He completely clothed anout 250 bpys in that town and neighbourhood, at an ex pence, of £ 530.10s. an » i most of them received small sums of money. He expended, in t he short space of twelve days that he resided there, no jess than £ 1,600, in clothing ihe naked, feeding the hungry, and relieving the neces- sities of several hundreds of his fellow- creatures. Mrel Famma Jubilee Column.— That patriotic Nobleman, Lord Ken yon, has already contributed upwards of 165o - towards the completion of that national— that ( patriotic testimony of regard for the virtues of an afflicted f' monarch. The contract for the building is ^ 3235'; and only £ 1965. l6s. 6d. have yet been subscribed, including the very liberal contribution of Lord Keiiyon. An Account of a Gooseberry Shew held at the Bell Inn, Shiflfaal, August 10, 1814. RFDS. dwts. . Crown Bob 19 PUBF- IC DINNER AND REJOICINGS AT WHLTCLI^ RCH. IN HONOUR OF LORDS COMBERMF. RE AND HILL ; Whitchurch, August 11. On Saturday, the 6th instant, this town exhibited a scene of joy and hilarity, superior to any display of the kind which ever look . place in this or any other part of the king- dom ; iu every street triumphal arches were erected for the profession to pass under. In the centre of the grand arch, in the principal street, there was a most excellent crown, with the letters G. R. in gold. The houses were most beautifully decorated with a profusion of laurel, flowers, aud appropriate devices. Soxm after eleven o'clock the company began to assemble on the lawn of , W. Turner, Esq. to join in an elegant fete- champe. tre, given by that gentleman in honour of Ihe occa- sion. At half past eleven dancing commenced, and shortly after twelve tne numerous company sat down to a public breakfast , After, this repast, dancing recommenced, and continued till two o'clock; at which lime a large party of. ladies retired, to dine ( by invitation) at the house ofVVm. Wicksteed, Esq tiie worthy magistrate of the town. At three o'clock the arrival of Lord Cornhermcre was announced. He drove to the house of Joseph Hassall, Esq. ban kef, where Lady Combermere and Lady Crewe, who accompanied him, got out of ihe carriage ; which, proceeded w? tH his lordship along the Hawkstone road lo meet Lord Hi! l On his departure, the procession, which had been previously formed and arranged, began to move to meet their lordships, and escort them itito the town. It halted at theehd ofthe town, and in a few minutes t he carriages of the two noblemen approached— Lord Combermere on the right and Lord Hill on the left, in which manner they ascended a car prepared and appropriately decorated for the occasion. On being seated, M r. Wicksteed addressed them, uncovered.— He thanked them for ihe honour dune to the town of Whitchurch by their attendance on lhat day ; and said—" My Lords, we have no corporate body to receive you in procession; we have no recorder to address you; nor have we any civic honours to bestow upon you ; but, my lords, in the name of your neighbours, the Inhabitants of Whitchurch, 1 greet you with a hearty Welcome, and entreat your lordships to accept our humble endeavour Jo entertain you, with your usual complacency ; and what onr entertainment may want in splendour, I trust will he amplv recompensed by the cordiality with which you are received." — Al the, close of this address, the noble lords severally spoke iu reply, thanking the Inhabitants of Whitchurch for the honour done thein by the invitation, & c. Mr. Wicksteed then took his place iu the procession, which immediately moved on in the following order:-— Two Trumpeters, 011 horseback j Band of Music; W WlCRSTEF. D, Esq the Magistrate ; The Committee, consisting of 20 gentlemen, two and two; The Gentlemen of the town and neighbourhood who joined the procession, four aud four; Constables, with white wands, two and two ; THE CAR ; Constables, two aud two. As soon as the procession began to move, a royal salute of cannon was fired : I liis was a signal for the bells to begin ringing, and they immediately struck up a merry peat, which continued during the whole of the time The pro- cession moved through the town, and round the lawn of Mr. Wicksteed at the other extremity, where a large party of ladies were assembled to pay their respects to t he noble peers ; afler which the procession passed along the town to the Tontine Inn, where a most elegant and sumptuous dinner was provided, consisting of turtle, veni9on, and every olher delicacy- About 170 gentlemen sat down to this repast. Mr. Wicksteed took the chair: Lord Combermere on his right, aud Lord Hill on his left. The noble lords and thc chair man sat under an elegant crimson velvet canopy, enriched wilh a beautiful dome top, and black and gold cornice, crimson v< lvet drapery suspended on each side. At the top of the canopy, on each side, were displayed the flags of England, with the emblems of war inverted inwards, lo denote Peace. Under the flags, on black velvet, in large gold letters, were the words CoMRERMERfc and HILL; and round the room were inscribed the names of the differ- ent places where British valour aud the heroic deeds of the noble visitors had shone so conspicuously during the Peninsular war; these were in large gold letters, ou black velvet, beautifully festooned round with various flowers and wreaths of laurel. After dinner, the following toasts were given from the chair: The King; in silence, standing— The Prince Regent ; three times three-— Ttie Queen and Royal Family ; three times three— The Duke of York ; three times three— The Army and N. ivy ofGreat Biitaiu; three time's three— The Allied Powers; three times three— The Duke of Wellington ; three times three. The chairman then rose, aud, in a speech of great length, couched in the most elegant and energetic language, thank- ed the noble lords for the honour done the town by their attendance on lhat day ; after which, he severally addressed them on their glorious aehievemom « , • « *•!"'** « **'< rtri vivvrrs ti. cy had rendered to their country, which would ever cherish a grateful recollection of their heroic deeds, which had so materially contributed to give Peace . to Europe aud Liberty to the Inhabitants of the Peninsula; and concluded by proposing the healths of the two noble lords. This was most rapturously received, and drank with three times three, amidst thunders of applause. Lord COMBERMERE rose, and returned thanks: his lordship siated, that " whatever difficulties and dangers he had undergone in the service of his country, had been more than amply compensated by the bounty of his Prince aud the grateful approbation of his countrymen :" he said, that u whenever his services were required, he should, upon all occasions, be ready to sacrifice his life in defence of that country, which had too proudly appreciated his abilities in the late coolest:!'— he concluded by giving as a toast— Prosperity to the Town of Whitchurch " Lord HILL then rose, and addressed the company with peculiar effect.; aud, in the course of an elaborate speech, having slightly touched on some lead ng. events in w hich Itis lordship had acted a conspicuous part, attributed the merit to the bravery of the soldiers . and the able assistance he had received from his coadjulprs,; and particularly declared, that, in the heroic deeds which were performed, and which had secured the great objects of the war, tip individual had. been more conspicuous, po personal bravery more distinguished, than that of the noble lard ( Comber- mere), his fiiund on the right. He concluded by giving 4< The Health of tbe worthy Chairmanwhicfi was drank with enthusiasm, and with three times three. A number of other loyal and patriot ic toasts were given from the chair, amongst which was " Snccffss to Lord Hill and his American Expedition." In returning thanks, the noble lord said, that ^ with the means already * here, the veteran troops on the way, and those" promised by his Prince, be trusted, Uiider Providence, he should so humble the Americans, as to bring them to a due sense, of their unfaithful conduct towards their parent country, and to dispose them to accept those'terms of conciliation which were held out to Hum hVEugland f" then, adverting lb the prosper . ly of t ills hajftfj count: y, be ivm- irked, lhat at a public " dinner in London he had ihe ploasnie to recollect to have heard- FiebWiV^ irsjuil Blucher say, u 11 appy . England ! Glorious . England! thrt e d » > s spent iu this counu^ is Worth twenty yeaii^ in-^ ny A-^ tJier'' • . , V . f Many Ibyaj' and appropriate " songs were sung, am whole was throughout suclY a scene of festive hai moi Mr. Halley...,...,. Picken Douglas 1 Dearlove,... t Robinson.., \ Ha Ham ..... 7. Swan 11 H alley V11 win Ditto... ...... Ditto...... Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Fisher. 17 17 16 15 15 14 15 Ditto 14 Malley ........ Sportsman Douglas..... Ditto Hallev Rifleman Douglas. Mr. Hal ley Ditto Pickeu Douglas..... Ditto Child. Mr Hallam ... Halley...... Ditto Robinson . Douglas.... Ditto Picken Mr. Halley Hal'am...... Robinson... H alley...!... SWANIL P ck- in,..;.. i Chi'd...:.... I< . I ley : 1 onglas- DiUo .. .... 14 ... 13 11 .... 14 A.. 14 .... 14 .... 14 .... 13 12 .... 13 ... 12 ... 12 .. Green Chissel 12 Ditto 12 Fairplav 11 ... Green Goose... 11 " WHITES. Northern Hero...<. » . l4 Whitesmith 13 ....... Dilto 13 .. Ditto 12 .... ii. Dilto 12 .. . i..,. Ditto j> ... Ditto*.. 12 ......... Fudlet 12 Ditto * 1 Npr. lJitU'tt Hero 11 X... Ditto... YELLOWS. Viilede Paris,.., Smithy Ranger Sovereign Smithy Ranger Ville de Paris.., j- Sovereign GREENS. „.. JM.. Green ChisseJ.. Ditto Fair play grs. ' 4 14 12 17 14 12 3 17 ( j 17 2 18 18 ]-> 17 16 ti 30 so 12 11 15 O 7 Iti , 11 21 17 19 : i 9 9 1 the RmptYy as, may he equalled but pojl exceeded. The noble lords ret ired i about nine o'clock', highly gratified, ami much impressed with the attention that had been paid lo them by llie inhabitants of this truly loyal and respectable tuwii. Amongst the respectable assemblage of neighbouring' gentlemen were observed Sir John Hill, Sir Theums Han- mer. Sir Harry Maiuwaring,' Sir Francis Hill, Sir Thomas Noel H ill. Colonel ' Haunter, Mr VV llanmer, Ihe Key. W. Cotton, Rev. 1'.. Neville, Rev. Richard Hill, Mr. Muinlwar- ing, Colonel Dod; llev. I' F. gertoii, Rev W. VV. Drake, Major Egerton, Major Tarleton, Mr Roberts, Mr. Sand- ford, & c. See. The whole was conducted by a committee of twenty gentlemen, and reflects the highest credit on their liberality and judgment. Tbe Car, in which tbe noble lords were conveyed in llie procession, was on four wheels: the body atid footstool were. covered with crimson velvet, wilh drapery lo corres- pond, trimmed wilh gold buttons and loops: iiwusdrawn by twenly men, who hud each Iheir coals and waistcoats off, aud exhibited a neat appearance, in clean white shirts. The procession had a most pleasing appearance, aud might justly vie with any. similar display in places. of greater magnitude. A correspondent informs us, thai prior to l. or. it Hill's setting out from Hawkstoue, Mr. VVychetiey, isadler, of" Whitchurch ( who was employed by the lale Colonel Hill in famishing H part of tbe differed! accoutrements for the North Shropshire Ywtunury Cavalry), presented his lord- ship at tlaukstoue with a very elegant military waddle and bridle, whit it his lordship graciously received, and was so much pleased, that lie ordered his favourite charger to be immediately decorated therewith, and led liv his servant, near tbe carriage, in the prucessiou lo Whitchurch. Rirtis this season, are in large coveys and very strong ; we trust, howeverj from the lateness of the harvest, Sportsmen will defer tlieir amusement* lo u later period than the Isl September.— The Grand Jury of Bedford have most laudablv determined to suspend shooting." until Ihe 14th of next mouth, aud to use all tin i itifluenc.* in suppo t of liiis resolution. Oil occasion of the late rejoicings for the Peace at Greenhaui, near Newbury, Yinkstiire,. Mr ' loss, ven-. or, timber- merchant, provided) a pudding, containing ttislb- of flour, 48 of suet, ! 2i of raisins and currants, 32 of sugar, £ ttl e^ gs, s gallons of tuilk, and t of brandy. This gorgeon* pudding, described u, i full 24 feet tn length, is said to have, been not only made, but actually boiled! how, wc - are nut informed. Competition ( if Pipers.— The annual competition for prizes given by the Highland Society of Loudon, to the live best performers on lite Great Highland Bagpipe, was lield in the Theatre Royal, Edinburgh, on Wednesday, the 3d August inst. in presence ofa Committee of Judges, appealed by the Highland So- ciety of Scotland, anil a numerous and respectable audience. On the return of tiie Judges from an ad- joining apartment, to which they had retired for the purpose of deciding the prizes. Sir John Sinclair, the Preses, addressed the audience to the following < ffect: " That, having had tiie honour of presiding at the last Competition of Highland pipers, and of presenting tlie prizes ttltiie successful candidates, lie had thought it inciniibent'upon him to Jjansmit an account of tlieir proceedings, to that dis'inguislied character Sir Row- land Hill, now Lord Hill, who had several corps of Highlanders under his command, first in the Peninsula, and afterwards in France; and who, he was persuaded, would feel much pleasure- in communicating those particulars to his Highland friends and companions in arms. He was not disappointed, having htul thef satis- taction of receiving jroni Lord tl ill a letter, w hich, as. it does credit to thai gallant officer, and to the bruvu Caledonians who serve:! uuder his command, he thought il right lo read upon the present occasion. " To the Right Honourable Sir John Sinclair, Bart. " Vieux Mongerie, Jan 8, 18l" 4. « SIR, 1 have Ihe honour to acknowledge Ibe receipt of your note, transmitting me ibe repoit ' of the compe- tition of Highland pipers, held at . Edinburgh, iu July last; and which 1 had great pleasure hi communicating to the 7isi and 921I Highland regiment's, under my command.— Injustice lo these distinguished corps, it affords inellie highest satisfaction lo state, that t hey ti. ife oil all occasions imitated the example of their warlike ancestors. The con- duct of the officers and ureii throughout these campaigns, lias been so uniformly good, as to render it almost unneces- sary for me lo select particular individuals for praise — Lieutenant- Colonel Cameron Of the - Q2d does, however, demand that distinction during the greater part ofthe battle ol Viltoria, he commanded m\ 1st brigade, HO. th, 71st, and gad regiments, and also at Maya, and other severe operations in the Pyrenees I am likeui- e much indebted to. him for leading the gallant 921I in several successful charges, against very snpeiior numbers of the enemy'., trtiops, in tbe battle of the l.' llh last month, near tJayonne.. With ihe highest respict for the patriotic Highland So- ciely, &. c. & c. & c " " Thus, it appears, lhat these competitions may. not only be of use at h rue, by preserving tile ancient music, dancing, dress, and customs of the country, hut may also prove of infinite importance abroad, hy ma ntahiing the warlike Spirit of Highland corps, which they see their countrymen, by such exhibitions, are so anxious to encourage. That impressed with this idea, Ihe Committee will endeavour, hy every means in their power, to transmit an account of these compe- titions in Gaelic, lo every quarter where Highland regiments are employed, from a full conviction lhat such proceedings are calculated not only to preserve the ancient warlike spirit of those corps, but to stimu- late Ihem to still greater exertions." The Countess of Bridgewaler lias given £ j0. Coun- tess of I'owi £- 25, Lady Harriet Clive £ 5, ami i ,, dv Charlotte Cliie £' 5, towards the intended Ladies Monu- ment lo the Duke of VVtlliugtuu. The subscription. amounts altogether lo about £' 2000. IVorceslcr Races— Oti tlie mornitig of . Tuesday, the Sweepstakes of togs, each, nine subscribers, was run for by Lord Stamford's b. m. Stella 1 I Lord Plymouth's h. c Soho 2 dr. Between the heats, a match for loogs was run for between Mr, Nanney's coll, by Newcastle, aud Mr Bayle- y's Sir Rowland, which was won by the former In the afternoon, Ihc Maiden Plate of .£' 50, given by the members fur the eity, was contested by Mr. Dunn's ch. b. by Alexander I 1 M r. Bay ley's br. g. Sir Row land ' I ,2 Wednesday morning, tbe Gold Cup of tongs, value, bv subscriptions of logs, each, tbe surplus in specie, ivas run for by Sir T. E. Winninglon's Bravo 1 Mr Horuyold's Caledonia 2 Lurd Foley's Malek Adhel dismd. The rider ot the last- named horse was thrown, hy hi, tl„ e. .,,,, 11) 10 in fnuln"! will, Win ,, f ll. o p„ « lSj „„,) r Cl » f I V(- ( I considerable injury: the liorse was unhurt. Malek Adhel ibe favourite. tu tbe afternoon of t he same day, for the Hunters' Purse of £. i0, with private subscriptions of5gs. each. Mr. Price's hr. g. by Ve'mill 1 j M r. tlornyolil's b g. hy Cbauntcr 2 dr. Mr. Praltentun's eh. g. by Chaunter... ; j ( 1,-. Thursday mornitig, the Ladies'Subscription Plate of £ 50. Mr Charlton's b. g. Don Rodrigo 4 1 1 Mr. Duncan's b m. Caledonia 3 2 2 Lord Stamford's b. tn. Platowna 1 3 3' Sir W. Wynne's b g. Tartar 2 The Handicap Subscription of 50gs. each, with the county and city subscription of £ 50 added, was in lbs afternoon run fur by Mr. CharltonVbr. m. Rosebud 1 1 M r Jones's b. h. Soho.... o < 11-. The Worcester Militia was disembodied on Satur- day;— and the officers have liberally presented the Infirmary with- l. be linen aud various utensils of tlie mess, and a do- nation of twenty guineas. Tlie co'leclions in the various churches of the county, for the Gtohesler Infirmary, w hich commenced on 1 lie late Thanksgiving day, now amount to upwards of £ 739 — rXlie Treasurers . have also received One ' t housand Pounds tru, oi Lieut- Col Talbot, being the amount oflhe savings of the Stow Troop of Yeomanry Cavaliy, under his command, during the lale war— Tiie Anniversary socmen in. aid of llie luiiimary was preached ou Sunday last hy the Chirp aiu lo the 11 i, gh Sheriff, aud the collection after it amounted I j <£ 43, ft S\ d Steam- Oj- at on the Severn.— A vessel of this description, most comnuidiously fitted up with two cabin* for passengers, litis been upon I he Severn for some days, and has excited 110 small degree of public curioslly,— V\ o understand, it is the intention of- ihe proprietor toesiablisii this vessel as a regular packet, for Ihe conveyance of passengers aud light goods, hi t . veeo ( iloi- e^ ieranittVojees- Icr One trip has already been made by way of ex pet i incut-,- front w- hie It it has been ascertained tbat she can effect tier . passage . to Worcester ftom thence, again*! both wind and current, iu about seven hours, and return in four and a hat.". Lansdowti 1- air, near Batji, wa< on Tuesday se'nit ght well allfeiKted; anil largely s ipplied with iUslap'e article cheese, which sold, coward 51s, to 54s. half coward : 55s. to 40s. Of fat and lean slock tho sliVrv v., is not iai\$ e 1 and the sale rather dull, at reduced prices. There was a large number of inferior horses, which were a drug ; but the few of superior figure were readily dis- posed of. The Abbe Carron, well known as the distributing the benefactions of the British peu de- to the French emigrants, has addressed to the former a warm ac- knowledgment of the gratitude ' which has been excited iu him by i< s liberality and kindness, lie Conclude.* wiih the following adieu f— " Farewell, my iLhle friends, 1 shall never see yon n> ori'! , bat you will be always nre- cii) to my thoughts, and for ever remain ii> my heart, which will continually lead tue back 111 imagination ' lo « lie temple, raised under your auspice? 10 the omnipotent and merciful God, and lo Ihe gratuitous schools for my pour, brethren : durable monument, of yon rt im xhaiistibie chatily, and uf my never- ceasing gratitude M y tongue will never pronounce your beloved nu'. ne with- out my eves shedding tears. I shall have beUcefi rth tW countries: lb: it which . gave me birth, andtb. u which fos- tered me . in her bosom. Once more fi » ' ewell., yon who cherisheiVme, and whom until my last jieallkl snal'v. jo\ e. and bless!" i . * An embankment, has been completed on the 1.. .. e , t.:.'. t u...: ii. • - r • on tr. e eastr" side of the town of Pwllheli, in Carnarvonshire, which preserves about 3; 0 acres of land IV, u. being ovvi ( lowed by the sea, the principal part ot whn.' n is now bear ilig luxuriant crops of wheat, barley, ain't oa'. s. ' 1' lcie is also an embank 1 lie, it nearly finished on liie west sine, which will preserve . about 50' i acr es ot excellent marsh land These embank- nients . i\ iVtit. T very pleasaut promenade* from tin IO. MI to the -.'." a- shorC, « here 1 be. rc is us tine a beach for bathing as a:* v in ti. e Pi incipalil\, Cambridge, August 11.— On Wednesday evening an. iilxiuisiiton was taken by the coroner lor this town, on uty- v of tlie body of Miss Jana Bays, a; e. l nineteen, daughter of MV. Thomas Bays, of Trimly strpet, who died on Tuesday afto.- noon, nt four o'clock, 111 conse- quence of havm; swallowed, at seven in the morning, a leit- spoonlfth of corrosive sublimate, dissolved in water. She look t ie tiiedici . c hi tin: direction of one of those s:- U'- duhi) t'il medical praclioners who nfesl this and itlmod every town m t ie kingdom.— The verdict of the jury was— hied by the violrht effects of cor- rosi - t KuU'itnal: rf mercury, by misu Venture. Reversionary Grafts.— On a reference to the Par liamentary Reports al Hie rlose of the late sessions, it will lie seen that Reversionary Grants have been again strongly objected lo by some Members of the House of Commons ; but ho possible objection exists to an immediate grant of Twenty Thousand Rounds, lo he obtained from a certain wealthy personage, ou Ihe purchase of a Ticket or Share from RICHARDSON and GOODLUCK'S office, in llie Lot- tery, to begin drawing ou the Ist of September—' Ibe advantages'to the Purchaser are great, and Ibe risk mere nothing, as Ihe'loivest Prize exceeds the cost of a Tit kel|! See Adv. ist page. West cyan Methodists.— By returns made to the late conference at Bristol, it appears, lhat the increase during the last year was as follows :— In Great Britain 12,484; Wesi Indies, 1,782 ; Nova Scotia, 112; Ireland, (> 18 : In America, 18,950; Total 33,946 — Dr. Adam Clnilie presided ul the Conference, which w'as most numerously attended. '* - Singular Hosiery.' — On Sun ay se'tmight, Mr. Morelon, assistant lo Mr, Ollivaul, silversmith in Man- $ hester, wound up a number of gol l and Silver winches, half a dozen of which be left iu a box upon Ihe counter On opening shop on Monday morning, lie found tin' b. rx where he left it, but to his astonishment without ils coiiteuls ; au inquiry was in consequence immediately instituted,' which for some time appeared fruitless ; at length a book bound in parchment, which lay not a great distance from ihe box, was discovered to have been robbed of ils bark bv vermin ; a farther search was then made, and in au aperture in the shop floor one of the watches was discovered, and tbe ' ceiling underneath was i nwedi itelv taken dowi, when five of ttie six watches missm* were fontut, and what is most • singular, without any ofthe glasses being broke, and wit h- out any damage done, exeepi the small pi ces of parchment . attached to each with live price- ma. k being entirely eaten away.— Manchester Chrrm. Several persons'in the North hav.- i lilely heen fined for packing wool without Itav ng '' wool" marked 011 the outside of the pacH. This omission subjects Ihe wool to forfeiture, and the owners to a line of Is. for every pound weight. A Caution.— An info malion wns lately laid before the County Magistrates, at their weekly sitting at Here- ford, against a fir mer, for selling 10 a shopkeeper 11 quantity of bad hotter, cased over with what was of good quality, nbool the thickness ofoiic inch Tbe information further stfrted, that the tub in which ii was thus curiously packed, had not the legal marks inscribed on il. The penalty for each offence iri £ 5. hot Ibe ingenious contriver escaped them both, as the purchaser had not laid his information within the lime required by llie statute. Quarter Sessions, fee — By act of parliament lately passed, tire Micharl'itasQuarler Sessions iu future are to be holden the first week afler the lttli of Octohei : anrl by another act, overseei* of Ihe poor are to he nominated on the25th of March, or within fourteen days thereof. JOANNA SOUTHCOTE. To the Editor of the Sjiopuv Joviisal. Mr EDITOR— In your Journal of yesterday, I see an article relating 10 this wonderful character— 1 sny wonderful, because I think it may he Ihe most true aud safe epithet which she deserves Why sire is permitted lo propagate, for 20 years, a system called bv her friends ( who have examined and tried r) important, sound truth ; and bv her opponents ( who admit thev have not tried it) blasphemy, rrmafus a question and a fart which I think is not very honourable to a christian country, at least to that part of it whose department ii is to expose error and encourage truth, as far as relates In the theory of the christian religion. Thai pot of this article quoted from " some London paper " subscribed Juvenis.] think very properly slates ibe tolerant tinini e of I lie English law with regard to matters of fi|> It an. I religions Opinion; anil the punishment for blasphemy''. and " falsely pretending to extraordinary commissions from Cody If Joanna Southcote has been g rilt v of these crimes, it is a gross neglect llval she has not been punished ; hut as 1 conceive that much remains to be done before either of these imputations call be proved, il would be better lo try Iter before she is condemned : this, in a christian country, justly praised for its judicial liberty and impartiality, is a self evident conclusion : then why is she so generally condemned in lite public opinion without trial? Especially, why is she condemned- after having requested Iwo public trials ( the last more than 9 years ago), anil after each declared, by Ibe unanimous voice and subse- quent conduct of all who attended, to be what she professes to he ? 1 think the true answer to this question will be found lo be very interesting : 1 am endeavouring to procure it : and if any charitable friend to truth, into w hose hands this may fall, will give it. to voor readers as soon as possible, I think he will confer a real favour on them, and on Your humble Servant,. August ]\ th, 1814, T. II. The corn harvest has now prelty generally coiii- menctd ; the crops iu most places are spoken of as abundant. - MARKET HERALD. Average price of Wheal in our Market on Saturday lasl, lis. 61I. per bushel o f 38 quarts.— Oats Ss. Od. per customary measure of 57 quarts. CORN- EXCHANGE, AUGUST 15. We had 11 large suoply of Wheat I his day from Essex, Kent, and Suffolk, antl early in tbe morning a few tine runs from the former county sold readily al an advance of 8s. per quarter; bnt the sales afterwards became very heavy, and lite earlv prices were not obtainable by full 2s. per quarter, making the advance since this day week 6s. per quarter at tile close of the market. Flour has advanced 5s. per sack. ADDITIONAL SUBSCRIPTIONS lo tiie MEMO- RIAL in Honour of Sir ROWLAND, now LORD HILL: William Congreve. F. sq. fildermnsfon House .. £ 10 lo 0 .1 I. Warren, Market Drat/ tori.... 5 0 0 MONTGOMERYSHIRE. WELSHPOOL A h. IT lilNK. TN Consequence of unforeseen Difficulties having -* taken iilace, the undersigned Partners in the above liaritc have deemed it expedient for tltc present, lo suspend llieir Payments. In order, however, tl/ ul Ihc Creditors of the Bank should be fully satisfied of the present Slate of ils Affairs, they are respectfully requested in attend at the Oak /. VA, in the Town of Pool, on Friday, the Nineteenth Day cf August, instant, ul di vert o'clock in Ihe Forenoon, lo lake into Consideration the Stale ment which will he then submitted to them. MYTTONi JONES, & MYTTOX. Pool, 10th August, 1814. WH IX A LL * MOSS INCLOSUR K. N'OTICE is hereby given, that the. Commissioners appointed hv an Ael of Parliament, passed in the present Year of bis Majesty's Reign, enttiled " Au Act for Inclosing Lands in WHIXALL, in, the Parish of " Prees, in the County of . Salop," intend holding their FIRST MEETING for carrying into Execution the Pur- poses of the said Act, at tlie CHAPEL HOUSF, at Whixall aforesaid, onWednesday, tbe twenty- fourth, and al HAWK- STONF. INN, in tbe Parish of Hodnel, iu the said County; on Thursday, tbe lweiity- fifi. il Day of August Instant, at 10 o'Clock in the Forenoon of each of those Days ;- and that on the former of ihe said Days they intend to peram btllate lire Boundaries ofthe saitl Lands til be inclosed, and the Township and Manor of Wbixall ; and 011 the latier of Ihe said Days to receive Ihe Claims tif all Persons having or claiming any Right of Common in. and upon Ibe said Commons or Waste Lauds, or other Right or Interest therein or thereto, or in Or to any Part thereof. JOS. LFE. WM. JELLICOE. ANNUITIES, & C. i BY an Act matle and passed in the present Session of Parliament, intituled " AN ACT for amenditlgan Act of King Chillies the Second, relating lo the CATHEDRAL CHURCH of SAINT ASAPH, in the County of Flint," tlie Dean and Chapter are empowered to borrow Money on Iheir Estate, either by Assignment ofthe Rents thereof, or by granting of Annuities for I- ives, for the Repairsof the said Church.— Persons desirous of becoming Purchasers of A tin nines, or of lending Money under the Authority of the said Act, may know tbe Terms, and olher Particulars, on applying. 16 M r WYATT, Mount, Saint Asaph. ' lsf August, 1814. LOST, ~~~ On Thursday last, in the Town of Shrewsbury, * YOUNG POINTER DOG, about seven Months old; r\. has a large black Spot upon his Rump, wilh black Ears, Iris Body and Legs yvhile with very small black Spots; answers lo the Name of CARLO. Whoever will bring the saitl Dog to THE PRINTER of this Paper, shall be rewarded for their Trouble; but arty Person keeping him afler this Notice, will be prosecuted according to Law. Shrewsbury, August 16, 1814. Assize Inlelliscnte.— A! Hereford Assizes, William Voters, for stealing an ox calf; and Richard Vaughan, for ( dealing three - I notes, weie found guillv, and received sentence of" DFAT1I, hut were afterwards REPRIEVED — Martha Petri/, f-' r stealing a picre of Irish cloth;, anil John Ovsveno' for embezzling money ftotn his employer, lobe IMPRISONED TEN MONTHS; Wm Morgan, tor an assault and r. scne, to » e IMPRISONED EIGHT MONTHS 5 and ( I'm. Wilkes, for- stealing a oair trl siloes, lo be IMPRISONED BIX - WKKKS.—''' IV* autl John F. van*, accused of selling tire lo a barn ; . lames Mailings, charged wilb altei iug a £' 1 note of the hank of Messrs Turner antl Co Gloucester, and uttering the same as a X'l't; and ' I'm Parsoni, accused of stealing money at Ledllury, were severally ACQUITTED. No bills were found against Timothy Core and John Williams; aud one was discharged bv pro' lamaiiun - Important Tithe Cause.— Al lire above Assizes came on to lie tried a cause of very great importance to the community, particularly 10 the Clergy, wherein the Executorsofthe late Kev. Or Ford, Principal of Magdalen Hall, Oxford, were ' Plaintiff- ; anil M'IMI Burster, of Cripplegate, near Worces- ter, Defend. in' The case appeared as follows -. The defendant, being proprietor of a wood containing about 170 acres, situate in the parish of Cradley, in tbe count v of Hereford, of which lite lale Dr. Ford was Rector, gave the latter notice, in December, 1812, of setting out the tithes of underwood which she had heen falling, in a pari of tbe wood in question, and which were collected in puisiiance of such notice. Previous tothe month of May • following ( Ihe lime of bark stripping), defendant appiized the rector by letter, that she was about to col down a quan- tity of black poles that grew in llie part ol Ihc wood from which tbe tithes of tbe unilerwood_ h. ad been taken; but ' lhat ' lh£ y were' nut tilhcalile, being upwards ot^ ^ s years growth. ' The'- e^ iotes the ileTt'VuTnTit a? cowli" nj; Ty cut down and carried away, without setting out lite tithes thereof The rector dying soon afterwards, the plaintiff's, as his executors, brought their' action in tbe Court of King's Bench, on Ihe statute of Ed wain! VI. for subtraction of those tithes. The plaintiffs produced a great number of witnesses, chiefly limber aud coppice- dealers, resident iu the counties of Hereford, Worcesttr, and Glocetler, to prove the wood in question was a coppice ; that il bail been regularly and progressively fallen every 14 or 15 years from time immemo- rial ; that the black poles weie not timber, being only from 6 lo 20 inches in circumference;. and that they germinated from old stools or stubs. The plaintiff's furl her proved, lhat tithes of 1 he same sort of wood, growing in Ihe same parish, had been paid to tbe rector and liis predecessors for a series of\ eais ; anil alsotbnt a composition for I he foliages in the wood in question, had been actually paid to him by tin- defendant and her father, from tbe year 1795 to 1812. And lo shew that such wood was litheable by law, the plaintiffs' Counsel quoted several cases 011 the subject ; the chief of whicb were, Turner v: Smith, 2d Gwil. Cas. 529; anil Walton i> Lady Mary Tryon, Ambler, 133: in the latier of which Lord // ard' fcA said, " ' liiit germlns, arising from old stools( which was the'case of riinsl coppices in England), no tree remained from whence Ihe privilege of limber was derived ; ; herefore all such kind of wood was litheable ; and it'll wi re oilier- ise. the Clergy would he deprived of great part of their til hes." Tlie defendant's Counsel, after t ailing witnesses to prove the age of the poles, quoted tbe 2d Inst.. 643, anil several cases in opposition to ( he plaintiff's' claim ; and also con- tended, IIpoo the authority of those cases, and on Ihe statute of I be 45th of Edward lil t hat " all trees above the (' inwtli of 20 years, were exempt from the paytiiriil of tit hes." M r- Da mice v, in a reply of great length, itt whir h he most • ably and successfully combated all ftiecaseratid aFgtimrntS urged by Ihe defendant, observed, lhat l ite case of Walton I). Tryon, ever since ils ' determination, had been acted upon and recognized as law ; and particularly iri a recent ease iu the Court of Exchequer ( lite name of which lie ditl not recollect, though he had taken a note of it iu town), where- in it was decreed, l| tat an account should betaken ofthe tit, lies of coppice wood above the growth ofso years. The learned. Jtidgi, after slating the evidence, and ob- serving thereon, left il to Ihe Jury to delennine, whether lite trees in question were timber . trees, according lo tbe custom of ttie rnunlry.— The Jttrv immediately found, Ihey were not timber trees according to such cusiron. Ou wliirh find- ing a verdict was ordered 10 he entered for llie plaintiff's, wilh liberty for the defendant ( if she though! . fii) lo apply, next Term for the opinion of Ihe Court 011 the question til' law, viz. whether trees of litis nature, and lite growth . pf 20 years and upwards, are discharged of lilhcs by the; "" statute, of Sg/ t^ a Cueduq. Counsel fin the plaintiffs, Messrs. Dauncey, Abbot, and Puller ; solicitor, Mr. Reeee,( tf Ledbury— For the defend- ant, Messrs. Jet vis atol Barnes; solicitor, Mr. E. Jones, BusingltnlI- street, London. The Comniission of Assize will he opened in Glocester this day, The calendar 1: 0mains the names of 27 prisoners ; and many cfittses are expected al Nisi Prius. On Tuesday se'nnioht were committed to Glocester gaol, llil. fiilwarrls, Jas l- lowitrd, and Wm Thomp, ion, charged wilh stopping M r Riilici I Brown, of Felton, on the highway, near the Ship, tu H or fit- Id, tin his return home from Bristol, no.; robbing hiin of Iiis yvntch, and 25s. 6d. in money.— The circumstances unending the robbery of Mr Brown, for which the three prisoners have been committed, are as follow : Oil Saturday si-' uiiiglit, ou his way home, about eleven o'clock at night, be wns stopped by . three men, two of whom held his horse, while the third robbed bim of his watch anil 85s Cd. They then went into a field, where " ilr Brown followed lliem, and gave n loud alarm, which Jirescoily brought' up Mr Thomas, of Palchway, and bis j-> n: ttn which the robbers, finding they were beset, fimce'kd Ihein'selves in the dilch, from whence ihey were - ate!, drown mil, aud safely - conducted to Fellbii i - V'' .. ' ovid fhe motley which had been stolen, and tbe * '"'? -? d in Ihe ditch. One of lliem is a marine, wi'. o h-^ Tpc'Iii lit) i''*" 1" 1" il30, which lie received on bis discharge. . ,„,' /•<•• Monmouthshire / ttStZCi.— The Commission was opened al Monmouih on SuturctsV Inst. In the Iriumphof thou- feelings which I lie love of on,' f- oiinly Inspires, we l- ejoi e 10 stale, that the deep wound inflicted on ils annals liy Ihe Calendar of ihe Lent Assizes, is, in that of the pre- sent, limply abated iu its crimes, there being only four prisoners for trial. Execution.— Saturday, fFm. Vincent, who vvas convicietl al the Em tio- Assizes of lite murder of Thomas Wills, al Chursion l- eri'ers, near Biixhain, nine years ago, wap execoied at IbeNew Drop. Earlv in the morning lie Bltempied lo destroy himself by rirting his throat, which he had nearly accomplished. However, life was not extinct, and be was carried in his bed to Hie fatal spol, wlieie he Buffered till- awful piinlshtnint of Ihe law; and bis ti'ody Was afterwards delivered to the subgenus for dissection. At the Assizes for Cornwall, the Grand. Jury found tlHHhills againsl Win Trahar, J s. Osier, John Trenerry, anil John Iftrwe, for misdemeanors, in ntixing china- clay yvith Hour, aud imposing Ihe same upon the public, W MEOLE ANNUAL VENISON FEAST, ll. L be held at WILLIAM ROBERTS'S, 011 TUES DAY, the 23d Instant Mr. WILLIAM HARLF. Y, Mayor. Dinner on Ihe Table at half- past two o'Clock PURSUANT to a Decree Ot'lhe High Court of Chancery, matle iu a Cause DAVIES against PEERS, Ihe Creditors of MARGARET WILLIAMS, lale of OSWESTRY, in ihe County of Salop, Spinster, deceased ( who died 011 or about tbe 2lst Day of February, 1812), are forthwith to come in and prove their Debts before JAMES STEPHEN, Esquire, one ofthe Masters of the said Court, at his Chambers,, in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London; or in Default thereof, they will be excluded the Benefit of the said Deciee. TO PARENTS. WANTED an APPRENTICE lo the Grocery Busi- ness, out of a respectable Family. Apply lo THE PRINTER. SERVANTS WANTED. ~~ AGROOM and COACHMAN, who can bring an unde- niable Character from his last Place:— Also a FOOTMAN, and a good plain COOK, where a House- keeper is kept— Enquire of THE PRINTER. II IR CHINA, GLASS, & STAFFORDSHIRE WAREHOUSE, JVear the Butter Cross, Shrewsbury. JOHTTTORR, ETURNS his grateful Acknowledgements to liis Friends in atttl near Shrewsbury, for their kind Sup- port since his Commencement in Business; and begs Leave to inform them he bas opened EXTENSIVE ROOMS near the BUTTER CRDSS, where he respectfully solicits iheir Inspeetiun of an elegant Assortment of Articles of the following Descriptions, viz. Complete TEA SERVICES of Worcester and Coalport CH IN A, in burnished Gold, from i' 3 to £ 16. Rich cut, plain, and engraved GLASS, of every Descrip- tion. Complete TABLE SERVICES of various Patterns, among which will be found a beautiful Collection of the new Pa- lent IRONSTON E CH I N A, which he believes bas never bt fore been shewn in this Town, in burnished Gobi.— Din- ner Services from £ 25 lo £ 30,— Supper Services £ 6 lo £ 8, Dessert Dilto, £ 4, to £ 6, with different coloured Borders, painted wilb Coats'of . Arms, Crests, or Cyphers, in the handsomest Manner, oil tbe shortest Notice. Best Blue China Services, & c— Porcelain antl Eatthen- ware of every Description, autl on the most reasonable Terms. Various Dinner Services of tbe best DelfWare, of different new Patterns, from £ 6 to £ 12, & c. & c. { l^- J. T. 11 usts that ou Inspection his Goods will be found of equal Quality, and at a lower Price, than any hitherto offered for Sale in Shrewsbury. WHEREAS by a Decree of the High Court ofChan- cety, matle iu a Cause, DAVIES against PEERS, it was among other Things referred to JAM ES STEPHEN, Esq. one of the Masters of 1 he said Court, to enquire wjio were the N EXT of KIN of MARGARET WILLIAMS, lale of OSWESTRY, in Ihe County of Salop, Spinster, deceased, the Intestate in the said Decree named ( who died 011 or about the 21st Day of February, 1812): Thc Person o- Persons claiming to be tbe Next of Kill, of Ihe saitl Margaret Williams, living al theTimt of her Death ; or Ihe personal Representative of any such Next of Kiti, who may have since died, are to come in and prove their Relationship to Ihe said Margaret Williams, before Ihe said Master, al his Chambers, in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London ISTOR Y OF CAMBRIDGE: . dedicated, bv l'e. ™ is- sion, lo His Royal Highness the Duke of Gloucester. On tbe Isl of May was published, the First Number of THE HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE: illus- trated by highly finished and coloured Engravings, repre- senting exterior'aud interior Views of thc Colleges, Public Buildings, and Costume; being Far- Similes of Drawings by Mackenzie, Pugin, Weslall, U. vins, See.— This Work will be executed in a similar Style to THE HISTOUY OF OXFORD, now publishing; and will be completed in Twenty Monthly Numbers, forming Two Volumes Ele- phant Quarto.— A Thousand Copies only will be printed: to the first 500 Subscribers the Price will be 12s. each Number, and lo tbe remaining 500 it will be advanced to 16s. As the first Subscription is nearly full, an early Application will be necessary, to ensure ils Advantages. Published by R. ACKERMANN, Repository of Arts, 101, Strand, London; Sold by W. EDDOW ES, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers in tbe United Kingdom. CIIURCII SERVICE, & c. This Day is published, fine Demy Paper, 3s 6d. anrl 011 fine Royal Paper, with Margin for Notes, 5s. Hoards, To be peremptorily RESOLD, pursuant to an Order of the High Court tif Chancery made in a Cause " CLARKE against BOURNK and others," wilb the Approbation of ROBERT STEELE, Esq. one of thc Masters ofthe saitl Court, al tbe WHITE LION INN, in WHITCHURCH," in the. County ofSalop, on THURSDAY, the 8th Day of i SEPT EM BER, 1814, between the Hours of three and four I o'Clock in tbe Aflet'ooon, in one Lot : A FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in the said County of i f 4 Salop, 4 Miles from Ternhill, 9. from Wellington, 9 from Market Drayton, 12 from Shrewsbury, 4 from Hnwkstune, tlie Seat ofSir John Hill, anil a convenient Distance from the great Rtiiitl leading from London to Chester, antl consists ofthe MANOR, oriepnted Manor of PEI'LOE, together with very valuable Lands adjoining, in the several Town- ships of Ollerlnn anil Bolas, well stocked with Game, Fishery in the River Tern, which runs through the Estate; Capital MANSION, with spacious and suitable Offices of every Description for a liirge Family, seated in the Centre of Ibe Est ale; excellent Gardens, walled, cropped, and planted; together with a Water Corn Mill upon the Rivet- Tern. Tbe Estate lies within a Ring Fence, and. includes nearly the Whole of theTownship of Peploe, with all soil- able Buildings, & c. and contains 1,45OACICS, or thereabouts, tbe Whole of which ( except one Farm which contains about 144 Acres) will be out of Lease 011 tbe 25th of March, 1S15, and capable of very great Improvement. The Land Tax 011 the Properly in Peploe is redeemed. The Enjoyment of this Estate is rendered paVticulatly commodious l » v the Frontage of Ibe River 011 both Sides ; also 8 Seats or PEWS in Hons FT CHURCH; and one Seat or Pew in Sloke Church Primed Particulars may be bad, gratis, at the saitl Master's Chambers in Southampton Buildings ; of Messrs. COOPER and I OWE, Solicitors, in Southampton Buildings aforesaid; of Mr JOHN KIDD and Mr. GEORGE ROWE, Solicitors; at Liverpool; and at the WHITE LION Inn, 111 \ Y il l I I'll n it'll a to r,.;. n id. • . M COtfNO HALt. . GENTEEL MODERN AND ANTIQUE FURNITURE; RROW TWO ro THREE HUNDRED • DOZENS <> F CHOICE OLD PORT, CLARUT, HOCK, CHAMPAGNE, VIN I> E GRAVE, MADEIRA, AND SHERRY ; SEVER A L HTL N DRE D OU N CI S OF MODERN SILVER PLATE; NETV BILLIARD TAISLFL ( FROM GILLOW'S); RARE ANI> VALUABLE TABLE, TEA, AND ORNAMENTAL CHINA; INDIA CABINET?; RICH CUT GLASS, COSTLY NI W AND ELEGANT LARGE CUT GLASS CHANDELIER AND GRECIAN I, AMPS; PA- TENT CABINET PIANO FORTE ( BY STODART) ;* LARGB PIER G LASSES; KITCHEN AMD BR IIW I NG R EQU 1SITES j C A PITA I, PATENT MANGLE ; STRO NO OLD BEER ; 150 DOZEN WINE BOTTLES; AND EFFECTS. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, the 5th of September, 1314, and four follow- ing Days, ou the Premises at COl'ND HALL, near SHREWSBURY; npHE E NT I It E FU RNITUR K: comprising u p wa ids o f ' I TWENTY FOUR POST, TENT, end SO FA BED- STEADS, tyith elegant. Calico, Chintz, embroidered, and oilier Furnitures ; prime Dantzic and Goose FEATHER BEDS, 11 air and Flock MAT TRASSES, and excellent BEDDING; seveial scarce and valuable INDIA CAB1- N ETS, and Mahogany Cabinet Arlit'h • .,......., ...... customary Routine of Dining rind ( tire; large Pier and . Dressing Glass ^ ALE. S H^ JELUCIION. In the ensuing Month of September, ( unless disposed of in Ihe mean Time hy Private Contract), HP WO Valuable and most etiL> ib! e FARMS, Ivin* well § connected, sit state at VV F. L BATCH and WHITLEY, within Three Miles of the Town- Of Shrewsbury, io the County of Salop, in the Occupation of Mr John Hughes and Mr. George Thornton :— The Welbatch Farm contain- ing 254A lR . 34P. or thereabouts, aud the Whitley Farm 167A. 2R. 29P or thereabouts. Also in the ensuing Month of September, in Lots, as will be spec ified in future- Papers, A MESSUAGE and SUNDRY PIECES or Parcels of rich Meadow and Pasture LAND, situate at UNDER- DALE, Abbey Foregate, and Cotton Hill, adjoining the Town of Shrewsbury, containing upwards of 143 Acres, in the Occupation of several Tenants. For. further Particulars enquire of Mr. JELLICOE, Shiff nal, and Messrs. PEMBERTON, COUPLA. ND, and DUKES, Shrewsbury \ Gth August, 1814. Arlich s, ih W ARDROBES, CHESTS OF. PRAWF. US, DRESSING TABLES. DIN- ING and LOO TABLES, PARLOUR CHAIRS, Night Tables, & c & e. • a' Set of « { iu( e new beautiful Grecian Dining Room. Chairs, with Sola to correspond ; the other Drawing Room Furni- iisses ; Library Table and Book Cases ; Brussels and Kidderminster Carpets ; Mall and Passage Flour Cloths j and - numerous other Articles of Value. THE PLATE consists ofan ejegant. Epergrte with Brunch- es, Dishes with Stands, superb Silver . Gilt Salts, a large Quantity Of four and three- pronged Forks, Gravy, Table, Dessert. and Tea Spoons, Soup and Sauce Ladies, large and small Waiters, Sauce Tureens, Bread Baskets, Castor Frames, inkstand, plain -. Salts, & c— Also several Articles of best Sheffield Plate. THE CHINA comprises a great Variety of beautiful Gold and enamelled Dishes. Piatfs, TvtrreuV, Vases, Scent Pots, Dinner and Dedsert Services complete; double and single Tea Sets, Basous,.& c. THE GLASS consists of a'large Assortment of handsome Fine- cut Quart and Pint Decanters, with cut Dishes, Basons, and Salts, Water Crofts, Finger Glasses, Coolers^ and other Table Glass of every Description. Catalogues, with Arrangement of each Day's Sale, will be prepared, and may be had, ten Days before the Sale, on the Premises; at the White Hart, Wenlock;' Crown, and Pig and Castle, Bridgnorth ; Jerniugham Ai ms, Shifl'nalj, Tontine, Iroubridge ; Pheasant Inn,' Wellington; at the lion Inn, Newport; Crown Inn, Stretton; Ansel Inn, Ludlow; and of THE AUCTIONEER^ Shrewsbury To be viewed on Friday and Saturday preceding the Sale £ and each Day's Sale will commence precisely at n o'Clock. VALUABLE LIVE STOCK, & c & c. THIS DAYy TO- MOltllOfri J. JVD F HI DAY. BY J. UROOME, On the Premises, on Wednesdi- y, Thursday, and Friday, Ihe 17th, 18th, and 19H1 Days of August, 1814: A1 EXCHANGE OF LIVING. ARECTORY, under Value in the King's Books, and under such Circumstances as release the Incumbent from Residence and all Responsibility, which would justify an Exchange for- Preferment much more considerable in Value, would be given to a Clergyman not under 40 Years of Age for a Living with, a good Parsonage House, and in a good Neighbourhood, of o£ 500 a Year clear.— Letters, stating full Particulars, may be addressed ( Post- paid) to A. B. to be left at the Oiiice of THE PRINTER of this Paper. IROXBRIDGE. APERSON resident in this Neighbourhood, acquainted with Book- keeping:, and who has Part of his Time unemployed, begs to offer his Services to Tradesmen and others in adjusting any Books or Accounts they may be pleased to entrust bin) with. Apply for Particulars to Mr. SMITH, Ironbridge. MONEY. nf" t[ lE SUM of ONE THOUSAND POUNDS is now ready El lo be advanced, on approved Security.— Apply to THE PRINTER ( if by Letter, Postage paid). MERIONETHSHIRE AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. rpHE SECOND ANNUAL MEETING of Ibis Society, S Will beheld at the Shire Hall ill BAH, on WEDNES- DAY, the Mil) of AUGUST, 1814, at Twelve o'Cldck. CHARLES WATKIN WILLIAMS WYNN, Esq. M. P. In the Chair. HUGH OWEN, JOHN DAVIES, STRICTURES ON READING THE CHURCH SER- VICE; arranged from Sheridan's Art of Reading, and chiefly designed for Candidates for Orders. The Second Edition; corrected, and materially improved. By Ibe Rev W. FAULKNER, A. M. Rector of St. Andrew's, Worcester. London; printed for B. and R. CROSBY anil Co. Sta- tioners' Court, Ludgate Street; and gold hy EHDOWES, Newling, Morris, and Hulbert, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Iron- bridge and Wenlock; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch ; Pain- ter, Wrexham ; Min'shall, and Edwards, Oswestry.; Gittoti, Bridgnorth; tbe Booksellers in Chester; and all other Booksellers. Where may he had, FOX'S UNIVERSAL HISTORY OF THE CHURCH anil ils MARTYRS, prepared from the celebrated Folio Edition, published in 1084, with copious Marginal Notes, Commentaries, anil Illustrations, never before published, by ihe Rev J M1LNER, M. A. assisted by several learned and eminent Ministers of the Gospel. Elegantly printed aud embellished with appropriate Plates antl Portraits — A New Edition just completed, in 16 One Shilling Numbers, fine Roval Paper, Is Gd.— in Board., fine, 24s Demy, l6s. POOLE'S ELEGANT POCKET EDITION of WATTS'S PSALMS and HYMNS, Complete, a small Book antl large Letter, 4s LARGE EDITION, on a fine bold clear Type, 12mo. 6s MI LN ICR'S HISTORY and I. IFF. of our BLESSED LORD and SAVIOUR, JESUS CHRIST, with many Plates, iu 12 One Shilling Numbers, on tine Royal Paper, Is. fill, each, uniform wilb his Book uf Martyrs;— in Boards, Fine 18s. common 12s. CROSBY'S beautiful Edition of WATTS'S PSALMS aud H YM NS, Stereotype, a small neat Book, on fine Bath Paper, 4s. bound, on common Paper, 2s. 6tl. TAY S. TUDOR, On Friday, the. 19th Instant, at the Large Room, Lion Inn, I1H. E following HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNI- TURE, PRINTS, CHINA, & c; & c. belonging to a Family which is quitting this Neighbourhood for Malta : a very large handsome Mahogany Bedstead, Cornices, & e. complete, with very fine Ell- wide Chintz Furniture ( Jined throughout), an;! a Piece of Furniture to match, capital bordered Feather Bed, Bolsters and Pillows, Mattrasses, & c. large Blankets to suit, two Iron Tent Bedstead-, with Dimity Furniture and Bedding to suit, Turkey Carpet ( little worse than new), 16 Feet by 12 Feet,; a most capital Hand Organ ( with 3 Barrels), and set to 30 Tunes of modern Dances, Marches, & c : a Set of Prints ( handsomely framed and glazed), of Nelson's Victories, and ot hers ; a small but very " choice Selection of Books ; l a hand- some Service of Tea China ; an elegant Single- barrel Gun, by iVIanion ; Pair of handsome Glass Lustres, handsome Liquor Bottles and Frame; with a Quantity of other Furniture, little worse than new. The Whole of which may be viewed from nine to eleven o'Clock ou the Morning of the Sale, at which Time it will begin precisely.—— Shrewsbury, August 10, 1814. Hayi Aftermath, Potatoes, Household Goods, BY W. SMITH, On Friday, llie 191I1 Day of August, 1814, ALL tbe HOUSEHOLD GOODS, belonging to the late Mr. RICHARD VAUGHAN, upon the Premises, near the Horse Fair, ABBEY EOREGATE. Shrewsbury; consist- ing of a Fool- post Bedsteatl and Furniture, Half- Tester Dilto, two Feather Beds and Bolsters, Blankets, Sheets, and Coverlids; Walnut Chest of Drawers, Iwo large Oak Linen Chesls, strong Oak Table and Corner Cupboard, Clock and Case, Compass Chair, six strong Elm Chairs; four Ash turned Ditto; large Brass Pans and Pots, Kitchen Grate and Boiler, sntall Stone Cheese Press, Tubs and Casks; Lot of Pikels and Rakes, capital long Ladder; with Variety of other useful Articles.— Likewise, ihe CROP of LL the truly valuable and well chosen LIVESTOCK, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, wilh tbe Whole of ihe HOUSEHOLD GOODS ond FURNITURE, Brew- ing mill Dairy Utensils, and Casks, belonging to the late Mr. HHIGHWAY, of LEEBOTWOOD, in Ibe County of Salop, deceased : consisting of 20 excellent Dairy Cows, one capital 2- vearn old Bull, 12 2- year olds, 17 Yearlings, 19 Calves; ten young able Waggon Horses, Gearing tor 12 Dit to, one Hack Mare, one yearling Filley of tbe draught Kind: 60 Sheep, in Lots; seven Store Pigs, three Sows with Pigs, one Boar ; oue 6- iticb Wheel Waggon, Ihree narrow Wheel Dillo, oue Harvest Cart, four broad Whcql Tumbrels ( all with Iron Liner's), two double Ploughs, Iwo single Wheel Ditto, three Hand Ditto, tine Water Furrow- ing Ditto, Twin Harrow, live Pair of large and small Harrows, two Rollers, one 4- Horse Power Thrashing Ma- chine, Oak Winnowing Dilto, about five Dozen of Bags, Cyder Mill, three Stack Frames, three Corn Coffers, largo Scales with Cast Weights, large Stone CislcTn, Ditlo Pigtroughs, one Grinding Stone, three Ladders. Malt Mill, Kibbling Ditto, Straw Engine, a Quantity of well seafiou, t1, Imp'lement Timber, with a Number of small Implement.'- & c. & c. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consists of Four- post and other Bedsteads ( with Hangings), Feather Beds, Roisters, and Pillows, Blankets anil Quilts, a Quantity of Bed and Table Liner) ; Mahogany and (' tik Dining and other Tables and Chairs, Dilto Cbesl with Drawers^ Pier and Swing Glasses ; Fire Irons and Fciide rs, with a very large and good Assortment of Kitchen Furniture, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, Hogsheads, Half- Hogs heads, and smaller Casks, the Whole of which .. will be found in ex- cellent Order, and well worth the Attention of the Public, as the Property will all be sold without any Sort of Reserve* THE AUCTIONEER assures the Public, that the Cows, for both Stock and Dairy, will be found very good ; the young Stock very clever, and in high Condition ; the Horses are chit fly young, with their Tails on, and are well known to be as good Woikers as auy in the Kingdom ; the Imple- ments are all nearly new. The Live Stock and Implements wijl he sold the first Day.— The Sale to begin precisely at eleven o'Clock each Morning. Secretaries. DANIEL'S R UR A L SPOR TS COMPLETED. This Day is published, printed uniform with the former Volumes, and embellished with a fine Portrait and other Plates, by TOMKINS, LANDSEER, & C. SUPPLE. VI ENT to the RURA L SPORTS ; comprising _ among other Matter, Remarks upon, aud Anecdotes ofthe FISH, BEASTS, aud BIRDS, that at all interest, LUDLOW* SHROPSHIRE, Freehold Premises- in tirnai Street• BY MR. COURT, On Monday, the 291I1 Dav of August, 1814, at the Crowli Inn, in Ludlow, al 4 o'Cloek in the Afternoon, if not previously disposed of hy Privjte Contract, of which Nolice will be giv n iu fhe Worcester Journal, ACAPITAL FREEHOLD DWELL! NG- flOUSE, with a two- stalled Stable, Court Yard, and Garden adjoining, situate in Broad Street aforesaid, and now iu Possession of Mr. RCSSEL, Solicitor, who holds tbe same for Ihe Remainder of a Term w hich expires at M rchaelmas, 1314. Also another FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, atl- joiniug the above, in ihe Holding of Mrs. LAWSON, who POTATOES and other Vegetables growing upon Ihree I holds I lie Same from Year It. Year Gardens adjoining the Premises.- Iivo o'Clock. Af " PURSUANT to a Decree ofthe High Court of Chancery, JL bearing Date the 1st Day of July, 1814, made in a Cause wherein JOHN CLARKE is Plaintiff, and JOHN Bop 11 NE, JOSEPH MATTHEWS, and others, areDefendants, the Creditors and Legatees of THOMAS CLARKE, late of PEPLOE, in the County of Salop,. Esq deceased, the Testator in the said Decree named ( who died in OR about the Month of September, 1313), are forthwith to come iu and prove their Debts and claim their Legacies before JOHN SIMEON, Esq. one of the Masters of the said Court, at his Chambers in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London ; or in Default thereof they will be excluded the Benefit ofthe said Decree. COOPER and LOWE, Solicitors for Plaintiff and Defendants. COLLIERY TO BE LET, Situate in the Township of Sweeney, near Oswestry, Shropshire : ALL the COALS under the Lands of COL. DISBROWE, ROWLAND HUNT, and T. N. PARKER, Esqrs. lying ou the West Side of the Turnpike Road leading from Oswestry towards Pool, within one and two Miles of Oswestry ; in the several Occupations of T N. PARKER, Esq. Thomas Roberts, John Davies, of Upper Nant, Thooias $ iiies, of. Coedvgoe, ^ Matthew Jervis, of Lower Nam, and others, comprising two or three Hundred Acres, in Part of which, at theGionwen, a. Pit is now working, antl will be given up in November next. A STEA M tvNGIN E of about 20 Horses Power may be taken at a fair Valuation. Some Reserve has been made upon reasonable Terms for the Use of a Rail- road, communicating with the Ellesmere and Montgomeryshire Canals; which Rail- road . will be continued to be used by Messrs. Leach and Croxons for other Coai VVoiks'in the said Township of Sweeney The Demand for Fire Coal and Lime Coal at the several Pits in Sweeney so much exceeds the present Supply, that Teams continue waiting on the Bank's notwithstanding a recent Advance in Price, while a greater Number are obliged to go on to the Denbighshire Collieries. There is also a fine BED of POTTER's CLAY adjoin- ing the Grpnwen Coal Work, by the Side of a small Stream, .• affording an Opportunity of manufacturing Floor Tiles and other Articles with great Advantage, which are at present brought hy the Canal from considerable Distances. For further Particulars apply to either of the above Parties, or their Tenants. Drafts of Leases are prepared ( subject to such Alterations as may be agreed upon), and left at Sweeney. * " Sweeney, | fyh August, 1914. By the Ret. extra boards, ditto, ditto, ditto. are searched after by the Sportsman. W. B. DANIEL. €. s. d. Imperial Quarto 4 14 6 Medium Drawing ditto 3 6 0 Demy Quarto. 2 12 6 Royal Octavo 2 2 0 Subscribers, Gentlemen, and Booksellers are respectfully requested to make early Application for Copies subscribed, and to complete their Sets; a limited Number only being- printed. London; printed for B. and R. CROSBY and Co. Sta- tioners'Court ; and sold by EDPOWES, Newling, Morris, and Hulbert, Shrewsbury ; Houlstons, Wellington ; Smith, Iron bridge and Wenlock ; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch; Painter, Wrexham; Minshall, and Edwards, Oswestry; Gitton, Bridgnorth; the Booksellers in Chester, and all other Booksellers. GRAND STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING \ st of SEPTEMBER, 1814. Price of a Ticket £ 19 19 - Sale to begin precisely at And precisely at five o'Clock in the Afternoon, WI LL BE SOLD BY AUCTION, iu a Field adjoining the While Hull, Abbey Fnregate, upwards of FORTY TONS of CAPITAL HAY. LOT 1. A STACK of prime old Hay, about 21 Tons. LOT 11 ASTACKofwell harvested new, about 20 Tons. LOT 111 PART ofa STACK of old, about 2 Tons. At the same Time, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, THREE PIECES ofAI- TERMATH, in Hie Whole anout 10 Acres; together wilh 7\ Acres of Pasture Land: the Whole to be grazed till tbe ist of February, 1815. Furl her Particulars by applying lo THE AUCTIONEER. For Price and further Particulars apply to Mr. COURT, Land Surveyor, Blackstoue, near Bewdley, Worcestershire. Capital t 0UN, growing upon a Farm al PEltlilL, near Albrightov, io1 go off in the Straw. BY W. SMITH, At the Bull's Head Inn, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, tbe 20th of August, 1814, al five o'Clock in Ihe Afternoon, sub- ject to Conditions then to be produced : rjrtHE following Lois of CORN, growing at PERRIL, ji near Alhriglilon, in the County ofSalop: LOTI Gorsty Lcosow, 10A. 1R. 5. P, Two- thuds. LOT II. Slang, 6A. alt. 2/ P. Two- thirds. LOT III. Pit Leasow, 5.4. 3R- Two- thirds. LOT IV. Lower Iticall, 7A. One half. LOT V. Upper lticull, 5A. alt. 10P. One- half. The above is Tythe free. For further Particulars apply lo THE AUCTIONEER. Half Quarter.. 2 . 2 . 2 . 2 . 4 . 5 . 10 . 15 . 20 . 2,750 . £ 10 . 5 SCH EM E. £ 20,000 10,000 5,( 1( 1( 1 2,000 1,000 500 1 200 100 .. 50 20 Eighth.. Sixteenth , Xa 13 1 7 £ 40,000 20,000 10,000 4,000 4,000 2,500 2,000 1,500 1,000 55,000 £ 140,000 14,000 Tickets. NO FIXED PRIZES. DAYS OF on AW ING. Ist Day, 1st September. 2d Day, 13th September. 3d Day, 17th September. Tickets aud Shares are selling in great variety by SWIFT & Co. THE CONTRACTORS, At their London Offices, No. 31, Aldgate High- Street s No. 11, Ponltry ; 12, Charing Cross; | And by their Agents, J. WATTON, Printer, SHREWSBURY, H. P. SILVESTER, Bookseller, NEWPORT, W. FELTON, LUDLOW, D. PROCTOR, MARKET DRAYTON. Corn Growing at Yorclon, to go off in fhe Strati. BY W. SMITH, At theWhite Horse, at Harmer Hill, in the County ofSalop, on Monday, the 22d Day of August, 1814, precisely al three o'Clock in the Afternoon : riMHE following Shares of CORN, growing upon a Farm JL atYoreton, late in theOccupalion of Mr. Robt. Scolt. LOT A. R. P. I. Newton Leasow - - - - 9 0 0 Half. II. Broadley - .-..- 700 Ditto. III. LongGround - --- 8 0 0 Ditto. For further Particulars apply to THE AUCTIONEER; and for a View of tbe Corn, apply lo Mr. I- EAII, of Yoreton. To Carpenters, Wheelwrights, Coopers and others, BY T. WYXTIERLEY, At HORTON, in the Parish of VVem, in Ihe County of Salop, on Friday and Saturday, the 191I1 and 30th Days of August, 1814 : ALLthe CAPITAL TIMBER, WORKING TOOLS, antl PART of Ihe HOUSEHOLD FURNTTUR E of the late Mr WILLIAM BLAKEWAY, deceased 1 consisting of Oak Quarter Boards, Ash and other Boards, in Lois; Ash and Sycnnore Plank in Lots ; a Quantity of Ash, Cherrv, Pear, Apple, Plum, anil Crab Timber, in the Round; a great Quantity of Timber and Tools, of every Description, in the Carpenter, Wheelwright, and Cooper Line ; with a great Quantity of the Household Furniture anduther Effects. Sale ko begin precisely at 10 o'clock each Day. FREEHOLD ESTATE, In thc Parish of Bangor, in the County of Denbigh. BY MR. R. MADDOX, At the Eagles Inn, in Wrexham, in the County of Denbigh^ on Thursday, the ist Day of September, 1814, at four o'Clock in the Afternoon, and subject to Conditions theil lo be produced : LOT 1. A NEW ERECTED DWELLING HOUSE& MALT- t\ HOUSE, with excellent Out- Offices and Buildings; also TWO new- erected COTTAGES, and several Closes or Parcels of LA N I) ( lying within a Ring Fence), containing by Admeasurement 21 A. l R. 181*.( be the same more or less) siluate at the CROSS LANES, iu the Township ofSeswick, in the Parish of Bangor aforesaid, and late in the Occupa- tion of Joliu Wilson, Esq. deceased. The Grates and other Fixtures upon this Lot, to be. taken at the Valuation lo be produced at the Time of Sale. LOT II. A M ESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE and MALTHOUSE, with Ihe Garden and Appurtenances thereunto belonging, siluate iu or near to the Village of Bangor aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Mr. William Maddox, at the yearly Rent of £ 30. LOT III. A CLOSE of LAND, called THE SLANG ( Part of Bedwell- Hall Estate), adjoining the Lands of VV. Davit- 8, Esq. containing l; y Admeasurement 3A. ill. 9P. ( be the same more or less) now in the Occupation of Mr. Daniel Done. LOTIV. A QUILLET, in GANFOUD, adj ining Lot 3, containing by Admeasurement lA. oR. oP. fbe the same more or less) now in the Occupation ofthe said D Done. The Purchasers may have immediate Possession of Lot 1 ; of Lot 2, at Michaelmas j and of Lots 3 and 4,011 the 2nd of February next. The Messuage, & c. of Lot 1, form a very compact and desirable Estate; the House is fit for the Reception of a genteel Family; the Malthouse will wet and dry sixty Measures of Barley, at least ; lies in a fine Sporting Country, with most excellent Roads; four Miles fratn Wrexham, one from Bangor and the River Dee, whence Goods are conveyed to Chester—- distant 12 Miles; very near to Lime and Coal, and every Way calculated for Pleasure and Profit. The Land- Tax on Lots 3 and 4 is redeemed. The Tim- ber growing 011 the different Lots to be taken at a Valuation. SAMUEL BICKLF. Y, of Cross Lanes, will shew the differ- ent Lots; and further Particulars may be had at the Office of Mr. EDWARDS, Solicitor, in Oswestry, where Map.*) descriptive of the Premises, may be seen. All Persons to whom the s id Mr. Wilson stood indebted at the Time of- his Decease, are desired to send an Account of their Demands to the said Mr. EDWAR » s, ten Days previous to the lst of September next, in Order that the same may be investigated ; and all those found to becoirect, wil] be paid on the 2ud of September, at. the EAGLES, in WREXHAM. And all Persons who stood indebted to the said Mr. Wilson, at the Time of his Decease, are ' desired to pay the same immediately to the said Mr EDWARDS ( who 13 authorized to receive the same), OK they will be immedi- ately proceeded against, for Recovery thereof. I. IVES ON A SLEEPING IN PA NT. Ail thou a thing of mortal birth. Whose Imppv home is on the earth * Does human blood with life imbue Those wandering veins of heav'nly blue, Tbat sirav along thv forehead fair, l. otft ' mid a gleam of golden hair ? Oh ! can that light and aiiv Breath, Sleal from a being doom'd to death ? Those feat urea lo the grave be sent, In sleep thus mutely eloqm nt ? Or art thou, what thy form would seem, The phantom of a blessed dream ? Oh! that my spirit's eye could see Whence bursts those gleams of ecstasy; That dawning light ofsoul appears To plav from thought above thy years. Thou smil'sl, as if I by soul was soaring To. Heaveti, and ( leaven's Got) adoring! Aud who can tell what visions high May tiles* an infant's sleeping eye ? What brighter throne can brightness find To reign on, t1ian an infant's miud, Ere sin destroy, or error dim The glory of the^ eraphim ! The following ingenuous " specimen of poetry was exhibited on the shop of a country tailor, in a western town, lately illuminaled in honour of the Peace :— " When Britons fought, and Frenchmen fell, Tailors got ru b, and plops did sell; But now, alas! the War's no more, Poor George must cabbage—- as before." SALMON. Mr. Ellis, of Minslerworth, in a letter addressed through Mr. H. Moseley to Ihe Worcester Severn Association, has shewn Ihe pernicious effects of calch- itlg Salmon during Ihe spawning season, when the laws truly designate that fish as unwholesome. Respecting the persons guilty of that illegal practice, he says : " I would wish them lo consider that the salmon so taken would, after depositing their spawn, return to Ihe sea, and in a few weeks renew themselves, and return again as new salmon, of inch- Used weight and excellent fla- vour. Now suppose we fix the number at 5f> 0 which are annually destroyed, that would have deposited their spawn, arid thi> « e upon nn average to we git 16lbs. each, the gross weight would he 8000lbs. or about four tons of excellent foot' prematurely destroyed. Conceive also thedeslrucliou of spaw'ti in every Spawner so taken. J did m> self count the eggs in the roe of a salmon weighing I7lbs. and found the number lo be 11,350, which, a! Ihe growth of lib. each, would have given a quantity of food rather better than five tons ; at lOlbs. each, fifty tons j and 100 salmon ol the like weight would, upon the same principle of calculation, give 5000 lomi; a produce equal to 10,000 acres of wheat, at 20 bushels per acre, when in flour nt 56ibs. per bushel. I also marked some dozen samlets, by fixing copper wire through their fins: I began" on the 21st of April, 1813, and continued marking until Ihe 5th of the following May ; and on the ensuing 8th of July, one of the samlets was taken as a botcher, weighing • H'. bs." CATTLE. The following interesting facts and observations were cominnnicatcd to the Editor of the GI cester Journal, and inserted in that paper on the ls( inst. SIR—- On Monday, Ihe llth inslant, Mr. Robins, of Bevel- stone, took eighteen yearling beasts out of a piece of clover- levs, where the pasturage was good, and the yearlings themselves were in good condition. He Ant" them into a piece of pasture- ground, where the herbage was also good, very sweet; and though there was no excess, yet it was sufficient for them, lt is between 20 and 80 acres, chiefly sloping; but at the bottom it about half rising on both sines. n acre of flat land. The ground Ibis is of course more subject to floods and other waters than Ihe remainder of the ground; and in this pari of it alone, the coichicum tiuliimnale ( meadow- saffron, or tube- root) grows in great abundance. On Ihe ensuing Friday, Mr. Robins was told, that one of his vearlings was ill; that what should have come from it as dung was liquid, of the colour and consistence of whey, w ith numerous seeds of what since proves to be the" colchirnm in it. The beast was brought home immediately, and a cow- doclor applied to, who sent a purge, and ordered three quarts of blood lo be taken. The next morning (.- aturday) Mr. R. discove ed that others we- e falling in the same way. They were brought home, and the cow- doctor sent for, who arrived in about three hours, atid found two nearly dead They died while he was bleeding smd dienching the others, whirh were evidently getting worse very- fast ; ami during the night five more died, and it was nol expected that any would survive. On opening those which were dead, ihe food was found clogged together in a crude undigested mass, incapable of pass- ing through the proper ducts; and in the stomach there was a quantity of seeds of the colchicnm, and portions, nnd even whole pods, of the seed- vessels con- taining the seeds, as also some of the leaves. The purges were continued, which soon made many of the animals void the seeds, together with dung, and have perhaps saved ten of them, though they yet remain in « very weak state. I should, perhaps, have said be- fore, that one of them has not appeared to have been at all affected. I believe Ihere are several instances of such injury arising from Ihe coichicum autumnale; but even if there were not, surely Ihis is of sufficient magnitude to excuse my request to you lo lay it before the Public, under the hope that jour doing so may prevent future damage. Dr. W ithering says, " This is oue of the plants which, upon the concurrent testimony of ages, vvas condemned as poisonous ; bul Dr. Stocrck. of Vienna, bas taught us that it is a useful medi- cine. The roots have mm h acrimony ; Ihat formed inlo a syrup, wifli certain additions, it is found a very useful pec- toral and diuretic; lhal it ir. recommended as a narcotic and drastic purge, particularly in cases of the dropsy " The Doctor here, however, is probably speaking of its effects on man only, and does not mean to refer to those it may have on other animals, or any species of them, lor which, however various Ihey may be, 1 would refer you to Ihe Swedish Pan, as given in that most excellent collection of tracts made by Mr. Benjamin Slillingfleet, relating to various wonderful operations of the great Creator, which I cannot but wish in the hands of every one. In Ihe Sd edit. 1175, p. 349, it says— " One animal leaves that which to itself is poisonous,' to anolhemoinial, which feeds on il deliriously. Long- headed water- hemlock will Will a cow ; whereas ibe goat browses on il greedily Monk's- hood kills a goat, but will not hurl a horse; and Ihe luller almond kills a dog. but if is whole- some food for a man I'areley is deadly lo small birds, while swine eat il safely; and pepper is mortal to swine, and wholesome lo poultry. Thus every animal has its allotted portion." Of the effect of the colchicnm aulumnale, I find a note on the passage wiiich immediately follows this, hut which is so apposite to the subject, that I had betier transcribe it: ." Animals distinguish the noxious from llie salutary, by smell and taste. Younger animals have these senses more acute, and, therefore, aie more nice in distinguishing plants. An empty stomach will often drive animals to feed upon plants lliiil were not intended for them hy nature Bui whenever this happens, they become more cautious for the future, and acquire a certain kind of experience Foi ex- ample, the monk's- hood, which grows near Fahluna, is generally untouched bv all Ihe animals that are ai customed to these places, but if foreign cattle are brought thither, and meet with Ibis veget ble, they venluie to take too large a quantity, and are killed." The note on this passage, to which I wish to draw attention, > s— " The same thing has been told me by the country people of Herefordshire, in relation to the meadow- saffron, which fcl- ouS iu great plenty iu some parts of lhal comity." May 1 be allowed to suppose, that the more acute aense of young animals, mentioned iu this paragraph, may have been got tbe better of by the novelty ot getting into a fresh pasture; and that such novelty had overcome Ihat small portion of . discretion which gene- rally attends youth ( and the remainder may form * lesson useful l" o your readers} for olher cattle, but one year older, had very fately been in the same field with impunity. My letter is too long to allow ( if other quotations from the same book, or they would shew that hunger, in even old beasts, would have the same effect, unless the pasture they were put into was " good enough to allow tliem a sufficient choice, from which to satisfy that hunger, and refuse vvhat would be prejudicial, without that trouble which hunger can ill brook. I have only further to add, that I atn induced to lose as little time " as possible, in sending you this informa- tion, from the consideration, that though cattle might refuse the young plant, from the acrimony which generally attends plants in their early entrance on, and first progress in seeding, yet thai, on its losing that acrimony from maturity, they are more likely fo eat it, and many may in consequence be destroyed in a few succeeding weeks, as this plant accommodates itself more to tbeir tasle : and that 1 have been more prolix than 1 should otherwise have been, in stating its medi- cinal efl'cct, from the hope that some gentleman skilled therein may be assisted by it, and favour us with an adequate remedy. I am, Sir, your humble servant, July 18, 1814. W. L. B, P. S.— The coichicum autumnale is easily distin- guished, and 1 apprehend well known, from its blossoms appearing in September, without a single leaf or other common attendant on plants in their flowering state; but iii the spring the seed- vessel appears on a stem which seems lo support only one head, but on exami- nation proves to be three pods, forming a head about Ibe size of a finger, and attended by three or more leaves coming to a point like a sharpened sword. Of the broad- leaved dock, which I believe is the most obstinate of our plants, Mr. Curtis, in the Flora Lon- dinensis, after mentioning the iron invented for digging it up by Ihe roots, says— " Frequent mowing certainly destroys il, and frequent spudding, it IB presumed, would have the same effect; but unless it be done carefully, and at staled periods, little good is to be expected " 1 have transcribed the whole of this, because it may afford a useful hint to many of your readers, though the former part alone is applicable to our purpose. A bulbous root, it must be acknowledged, has strong resources in itself j but what is more easy lhan to spud tip the blossom of the coichicum autumnale, which has no power of resistance, or to mow down Ihe seed- vessel soon after it has appeared, which is always peculiarly bare, tbe grass being eat away from it; and are there not grounds to hope, that the seed- vessel, which must have been formed so many tBonths before, cannot be renewed, or that vegetation re- excited, the loss of which must be peculiarly prejudicial to the root. Since writing the above, a fncdical friend whom I have mentioned it to, has done me the favour to con- sult Lewis's Materia Mcdica about the coichicum ; and, from the account there given, thinks the following* may be a good method of treatment : A purgative t) f caslor oil's then mix with fhe water given to the cattle as much vinegar as they will drink ( probably a mixture of treacle will induce them to take a greater quantity); add Ihe occasional use of such quantity of opium as is generally given to catlle.— He observes, however, that Lewis speaks chiefly of the root; but that the seeds, which are our chief objects, may have qualities differ- ent from those of Ihe root: a more perfect knowledge of the plant may, therefore, suggest some other prac- tice. Should such occur to any gentleman, a commu- mention thereof to the public may surely be attended with highly beneficial consequences. DISTRESSES IN GERMANV. To the Committee for relieving the Distresses by the War in Germany, from the Patriotic Committee of Ladies at Leipzig. Imp essed with the most lively seme of grateful aeknovV- ' edgu ent, we again return heartfelt than& s to the London Commi'tee " for relieving fhe Distresses in GeYina y," fir the Donation of the remitted .6300 sterling, to be distributed through us to the Destitute. It is with the con> cious satis- faction of having fulfilled so sacred a mission, that we mention the inexpressible joy thereby diffused' amongst its objects. The added statement, concerning the sum of 1,425 dollars paid to us by Messrs. Frege and Co. gives the names of the persons aud families, together with the sum each has received. Poverty, misery, and starvation, were brought into almost every dwelling by the dreadful calamities Of the lasl year, hut now their humble inmates can procure themselves some of their most urgent wants, or means of future livelihood. Oh J holv must Wi lament, that the ebullitions of their grate- ful feelings cannot reach the ears of their distant generous benefactors ! We have, placed in the bards of Messrs. Frege and C >. the receipts, as well as the letters passed between ns and tin Country Hectors on the subject; and have particularly ap plied to the lattei, to point out to us the most di- tressed objects I in distant, retired situations*, BO easily neglected aud over- looked under such a mass of general misery, ft has likewise been our latest and most particular care, to procure a list of those poor deserted, destitute, fatherless, and motherless orphans, become so by the battle near Leipzig, and its train of consequences— hunger, misery, and infectious diseases ; their number amounts, as we find, to about 600, in Ihe circle of Leipzig, not. including three detached Bailiwics and the City itself. Tbe teridernis, and innocence of their childhood, that maternal feeling ever reigning in our bo oms, produce the strongest call upon us in attaining tbe end desired, to acquaint tbe London Committee of our great distress from this tide, with the assurance, that if pecuniary aid should be granted them, it would be'' our sweetest office to prove ourselves worthy ol their confidence so solicited. Innumerable blessings ascend without ceasing to Heaven, from the lips of the comforted in sorrow, for Iheir Benefactors and Advocates in England's happy hie. Teirestrial joys brighten the countenances of those relieved; celestial delights await, in a future state, tbe unexampled charitable donors. Permit us to subscribe nur names, iu expressing our deep veneration for the noble friends of suffering humanity, and as foimm'g the Patriotic Committee of Ladies iu tbe City of Leipzig. The following cause, tried at the late Stafford As- sizes, has excited considerable interest:— The Kilt* v. Ihe Wolverhampton New Union Mill Company — Tbe case on behalf of the Plaintiff having been opened by Mr Poller, Mr. Dauncey contended, that this establishment was prejudicial to tbe trade of a baker, aud conscquentlv came within the meaning of Ibe. Act, which declared com- panies of this kind unlawful. The Learned Gentleman alluded o the limitation of Shares to 15,000, by which he said the Company might consist of 15,000 persons, and consequently such persons as had pecuniary connections with the mill mi^ ht have to sue 15,000 subscribers, or any lesser number nf which the Company might be composed. The transfer of shares, the opening of bonks, and tlie acting as a body, were illegal, and came within the purview of the above- mentioned Act. — Mr. D further said, that this was not a faircompetition, but a monopoly, tending to annihilate the fair tiader ; if this institution was toT'iaTirly Ire anticipated the ex'iiiCtiort of the baking business, by which the public would eventually suffer, and the scheme itself,, which had at first put on so captivating a forni, would then be shewn in its true colours, as leading to evil to the public, at large— The learned Coun- sel complained that llie Union Company sold at a piice whieh it was impossible the bakers could reduce their profits to ; they weie enabled lo do this by keeping, as it were, the market to themselves, and the certainty they had of 15,01) 0 customers; they sold to themselves ( for ready money or weekly payments) nt a price not exceeding that of the raw commodity, and at the price Ofunground corn. Several Bakers and Millers were examined, who staled, that a considerable decline had takeu place in the baking atid flour trades, 6ince tbe establishment of the Union Mill, and that it would", be impossible for them to continue their trades on the piesent tooting. The case on the part or the prosccutiou being closed, Mr. Jet vis rose on Ihe part of Ihe defendants, and after adverting to ihe similarity of the Wolverhampton to that of tiie Bir mingham Union Mill, proceeded to state reasons which led to the erection of the foinier, viz. the advance ou Wheat of 2 « . per bushel, and on Bre: ad 2d. per quartern loaf, on the Pith of August 1812 ; tbe sum laised tor the establishment was £ 14,000, of. which the Mill cost £ 11,000, leaving but Jt' 3,0 O to carry on trade with. Mr. J. also contended, thai expectations were held out but wh. it had been realized, and a necissaiy ailicle nf life was sent out to the public oi good quality, and at a cheaper rate. The words in Ihe Act. mischievous and driigerous," were tio more applicable to the present case, than that Of the Ki- g » . Webb-. John Ciockett, on the part 01 the defendants, stated", Ihat he ma le a rurvev in tli'e year IfJoY of twelve mil^ s round Bilston, in< hiding Biimingham: at which time he ascc'itain- ed the ponulatioii to be 434.812, and the number of mills did rot giind a sufficient quantity Weekly, for tlie corisumpliou, by 8,000 bushels. Sttveial wituenes Were examined, whose evidence weut to shew the utility of this institution, by a reduction iu the prii e of bread and flour. Mr. Dauncey replied, but adduced no fresh arguments against the defendants. Mr. Justice Dallas, in summing up the evidence, observed that he fully as enled to the law as laid down in- the Kin% v. Webb bv Loid Kllei bwough, in the year 1811, in favour of the Birmingham Union Mill Flour and; Bread Company, which directed the judgim nt to be entered for the defendants After C>| suiting a quartet of an hour, the Jury pronounced' a verdict Jor the Defendants. COURT OF CH4NCERY TUESDAY AUGUST 9. IMPORTANT POINT OF PRACTICE. Mr. Johnson moved, on the part of a Solicitor, of fhe name of Loiiy, that a peison of the name of Thomas should pay to him the cobts incmred on the pait of the plaintiff, under the following circumstances :— Tbe plaintiff, for whom Mr Lonv was Soli' ltor, had filed hi, bill to redeem the equity ot a mortg gr over cetlain property which had belonged to hi- fathei, an i the cause had bten sei down for hea ing, when the plaintiff filtered inlo a bargain with Thcmas, by which ' he latter became the purchaser oi theequ. ty ol redemption, and the rau e wa- take.; out of Court. The tiansa. tjon hav ing'comi? to the ears of Mr. Lmiy, and he knowing that his client, th^ plaintiff, was in bankrupt ciiln'uis'tanCes, ami that if the money gut into his hands, he. shou. d never receive pa - mem of his costs, seived a notice on Thomas, n t to pay over the purchase- money to him, Thomas, however, chose to dis- • egaid this notice, and Mi. Johnson now submitted, on the author ty ot Certain cases, in which il was I. eld that a So citor h d a lien foi his costs on auv fun I which hat been Created bv his Industry ; that, unless Thoma- coil id shew tha.' he had parted with the purchase money, previous tin the notice being served oil bim by Lony, he must still be liable to him for the costs of the suit. The Lord Cbancillor said, if the plaintiff's Solicitor had gone on to a Dtcree, in that ease notice to the defendant nut to pay to the plain: iff would have been good ; but how was his L rdship tu get at the present case ? He did not see that he could get at it in any other way than by the Sol o tot's gi- ing notice to Thomas the purchaser in this case, and then filing a bill against him, by which he would be brought inlo Court. A Solicitor, his Lordship presumed, could give notice only to a party in a cause. How then could his Loidship get at money iu the hand of this person, Thomas, when he was no party to anv cause before his Lordship ? If a D cree oI Redemption had been made, and there had been a fund over which the Court had a controul, put of which the costs might have been paid, the Solicitor, no doubt, would have had a lien on that fund fur his costs ; but here there was no fund over which liis Lordship had a controut; Elizabeth Oehme, Eliz. Vict. Platztnan, Louisa Preqsser, Dorothea Riclner, Wilhelin na Reicheubacb Carolina VVeinich. Henrietta Frege, , lulia Liiribinger, Wilhelmina Krug, Matiana Hosier, Emilia Gehlei, Carolina Lndewig, Lefzig, June 26, 1814. The German booksellers have celebrated at Leipsic, al the fair, the revival ol the Freedom of the Press in Germany, which the Desolator ot Europe had for so many years laboured to destroy. Ilemedy for the Croup.— lt is said that Dr. Wigard, of Hamburgh, has discovered an excellent remedy for the Croup ll consists in administering, according lo Ihe age aud constitution, every hour, from iwo to three, or even from four lo five grains of calomel, vvith tbe addition of half a grain or at Ihe most one grain of lllosclius, to be continued till vomiting occurs. A substance of tlie con- sistency of cream, of greenish- yellow hue, is brought up, similar lo thai which children bring up towards tbe latter stage of the hooping cough The earlier this vomiting begins, Ihe mure certain and speedy is the cure After this siage, Dr W . orders the powders to be given every two or Ihiee hours, aud a Syrilp of Oxym. Scitiae. Syrup, Senega?, Ammonia Muriaia, and Vin. Alilimou. Hnxii. from Iwo or thrre lea- spoonfuls every hour, lo promote the vomiting. A correspondent recommends the application of common oil l. v a brush, us an effectual remedy for the ex. I'irpation of the destructive animalcnlie, whieh has lately committed such ravages on the larch and other trees in this country. Aalural Curiosity.— A remarkable fossil, that of a supposed alligator, is in the cabinet of a clergyman in Balh, who wilh indefatigable industry and hard labour brought it to light from a lyas quarry near that city. The head is three feel long, and measures from the eye to the extremity of the jaw two feet nine inches. It is furnished with 120 teeth, which ? lre an inch $ bd a hall long, sharp pointed, and weli preserved. klute.— There is at present in Tresmarrow QuarrVj Cornwall, a slate 80 feet by 9 feet, containing 270 superficial feet, which, it is presumed, is the largest ever seen in- Nil? kingdom. Critket Matches.— On Thursday a match of Cricket was began iu Woodward Park, between 11 of the Goodwood Club, against 11 of the country, from Arundel to Etnsworlh, which, after nine hours play, from the extraordinary hitting of the Club in the second innings, was yielded, at sun- set in their favour.— Goodwood Club, first innings, 101 runs; second ditto, only five wickels dovm, aud 162 runs.— Country, first innings, 81 runs.— Two to one in favour of Good- wood, for the return match on the Valdee Corner. The grand Cricket match between two select 11 of all England, was decided ou Saturday, iu Lord's Ground, in favour of Lord F. Beauclerk's side, loan r. aF. AIICI. IBR. lst Inns 84 Sd ditto..,.. 91 — 175 jSd ditto 87— 167 , Lord F. B. won by eight runs. No odds at starting, it came three to one iu favour of the Duke of Richmond. Archery.— Wednesday, according to annual custom, the silver arrow was shot for at the Butls, at Harrow on the Hill, by 12 young gentlemen educated at that school, which was won by Master Lumley. They were near four hours contending for the prize, owing to the equality of three of the young gentlemen, who got nine each, ten being ihe winning number. PC XR or RICHMOND, lst Inns 80 The following is the vision which the fanatic Johanna Southcote professes to have seen previous to ber mira- culous conception, in her 65th year! and of which an account i9 given iu her Third Book of Wonders : — ' On the 14th of October, 1813, 1 wasordeied to sit up all night in a room by myself, which 1 did. Many extra- ordinary things were revealed to tile, why Christ took man's nature upon him, and what tie suffered for man's sake ; that [ should keep thut night in eVeilasting remembrance, and nut forget the giver of the blessings I enjoyed.— About 1' 2 o'clock 1 looked at the candle; there appeared something Idie a targe b> vvl behind it, with a point towards the candle ; the candle was flaming very bright, aud there appeared a ring as le I as pcarlet, circled round the tniddle of the flame ; hi'tnediaieiy there appeared a baud as white as snow, which came out between the bowl and the candle, and pointed towards me; 1 trembled to see it, but was answered—* FEAH Nor ; IT Is I.' I vvas then ordered to put ou my glasses, aud the hand- appeared the second time, more brilliant than before; but then the flame of the taodle seemed parted in two, and lo « iked in a different manner than the first, but burnt very bright. The hand was pninted towards me the second time, as white as snow, and a ted cuff wasupi. n the wiist" Horrid Murder.^— A most atrocious murder hits been discovered by ihe accidental finding of the body iu a small wood, callcd Norwood, near Sheffield. About iwo months ago, bills were placarded iu Sheffield, describing a girl, about 1* 2 vears of age, named Anil Hough, w ho had left her father's house in Carvei - street, and part of whose clothes were fun nil in a privy, in Townhead- sireet, a circumstance which oc- casioned a variety of conjectures, and considerably aug- mented what then appeared, and cerlainly vvas, a nivstery The discovery of the body is understood to have been made by three girls, who were walking in the wood on Sunday week, and whose terror, on beholding it's wretch- edly mangied condition, one arm having been separated and lying at a distance from it, and the whole most offensively putrid, was such us may be better imagined than described. We have not heard that any person has been apprehended on suspicion of baring been concerned iu this truly tragical catastrophe. Sporting fntelligevre!— Mr. Walt has sold Petuaria ( by Orville) to Mr. Noke, of York, who purchased her for Lord Cremorne, for 3000 guineas ! and she is gone to Hambleton lo be trained. Vaccination.— The Moniteur of tbe 31st utt. con. tains a long report of a meeting held on the 10th of July, by the Central Vaccine Society of Paris, at which the Baron de Chalrol presided in" the absence of the Minister of the Interior. After he had addressed the meeting, M. Judelot, President of Ihe Central Com- mittee, declared, that the results of Vaccination in France had, during the last year, surpassed those of any preceding ones. " lt is now proved," said he, " by the correspondence of the Prefects willi the Minister of the Interior, that great contagions of the Small pox have ceased, that the general mortality is diminished, and that the population has considerably augmented in the departments, in proportion to the more general emploiment of the preservative. The Committee conceives that it has now approached much nearer to the object towards w hich it has been anxi- ously tending for fourteen years, and the prospect of which, more or less distant, has invariably stimulated its efforts. This object is the total extinction of the Small- pox in France."— The diminution of mortality lias invariably been proportionate to Ihe activity em- ployed in propagating Vaccination. Thus at Nantes there died ofthe Small- pox, in 1S09, 233 persons; in 1810, 189; in 1811, 77; and in 1812, 49. At Stras burg, the number of deaths by Ihe same disease were, ill 1803, 518 persons; in 1807," 284 ; in 1811, 14 ; and in 1812, I. This diminution of deaths is always pro- portionate to the number of persons vaceinaled. in • 43 communes of the department of the Oise, it appears ' that the number of deaths of children under Ihe age of 12 years, during Ihe ten years preceding the intro- duction of vaccination, was 13,370 ; and in the last ten years 10,310, being a diminution of 3,260 during Ihc latter period. The natural consequence of this diminu- tion of the mortality, is an increase of the population. Thus, in the department of the North, the number of inhabitants, wliirb in 1806 was 839,833, amounted, in 1819, to 871,657, being an increase, in six years, of 31,824 persons,— From the statements received, it ap pears that, in 1812, 724,893 persons were vacciniled in 106 departments, and that the to'al number who have undergone the operation, since its introduction iu France, is 3,035,705 ' The Emperor Alexander.— On passing through the village of Uelfingly, in Suffolk, the Emperor of Russia was struck with the neat appearance of the house of Mr. Hickman, a wealthy yeoman of that place. He desired llic postillions to stop, in order, as he observed, that he might indulge the curiosity he felt to visit an English farm- house. The Emperor alighted, and weut into the house, with the whole economy of which lie was made acquainted He then, taking hold of fhe arm of Mrs. It. while the Duchess, his s ster, leaned on that of Mr. R. viewed the garden and farm- yard, and, on taking leave, expressed the puregratific ition he had enjoyed j at the same time acknowledging himself greatly surprised at finding so many of the eleg tncies of life in the habitation of a farmer.— Kentish < hron. More tPonders I— No sooner does one absurdity expire, than another rises up in its stead. The Stam- ford Ghost, the Fasting IVoman of Tutbury, Doctor Touch'em, and that " Weird Sister,-' Jo anna South- cote, are now completely rivalled by the awful horrors of a shrill voice issuing from a Dead thild in iis coffin I ! /— This story affords an additional proof, on Ihe one hand, that there is nothing too gross for public credulity, and, on the other, that ignorant people may be made dupes of their own senses, and become instrumental in disseminating opinions which have their source, exclusively, in the arts of imposture, the dreams of enthusiasm, or the overpowering force of a strong imagination yielding to the influence of the peculiar circumstances under which it is excited. The precious Tale is as follows: — Ann I'a lor was ihe daugh er of a respectable Yeoman, living ML the parish of TlVeiton, Devon BCine HI about ii tnoti'h ago, she lav six days' iu a state of insensibility, to all appearance dead— > ne of those cases', doubtb-. s, ot suspended animation, of which there have been maliV instances.— During her lying in this state, she had a Ireatn, which the family ca'l a t- ance, in the printed account which they have so widely circulated. This dream anonnds with ex- cessive absurdities, interspersed with a lew pious itfleciion*. Her request on her awaking from her trance, and the ex- traordinary- circumstances whieh happened after her decease, are thus related bv her father: — " When she recovered her stniior, she requested some one would write down all she had to omold, and I chaiged the person that did it, as sue might be put upon her oath; not to add or dmiini- h a word, nor to a » k her a questi- n, which I knew was duly attended to; then - he earnestly requested all might be printed, aud desi ed I would get ii done; I en- deavotnrd to evade it bv putting some papers in the room, merely to satisfy her mind ; but she soon discovered it was uot the thing. She then said, if it was rid printed, my 8iu » would never be forgiven. As she cuutiiiued urging me t<> il, I went for that purpose the next day, and even went so far ns ihe printer's d « rr, but was ashamed togo in, as I waseoiivinc- ed the world would ridicule it I returned to my home, and she renewing ber inquiries, 1 told her that it was not yet done, but that it should ; she replied, but too lite. Tne next day. nutwith* » nding ir. was Sunday, I wan obliged to go and re- quest that some might be printed early the following morning. 1 returned and told her; she again said, ' it would be too lute.' Sue died the same night, at seven o'clock The next morning her voice was distinctly' and repeat- dlv heard ( in a shrill tone) by tlie person who wrote therelatiou, making iter firmer inquiry. Between 10 and 12 fhe men came to put fier in Ihe coffin, end when perfoimed, ihe whole family as- sembled to dinner; but wonderful to relate, her voice was again heard, saying, ' Father, it is not prrin'ed.' Had 1 been bv myself, i should have conceived ihat it was my agitated mind that deceived, hut ah present heard it. and the men became as if they were thunderstruck I instantly took one of them to the Printer's, where he offe. ed to make oath to what 1 have just related. I took home snme of the papent, read one aloud in my house, and pur an uher iu the coffin ; since which every- lhing has tieeu peaceable, arid we have re- covered our tranquillity ; and we trust iu an al' powerful God, that these tilings are permitted for wise purposes." The numerous affidavits and' solemn pr< testations in favour of Aline Moqre's imposture are well remem- bered. In the present case, Ihe voice is said to have been heard by six persons, all of whom ( with the ex- ceplion of a servant girl, who is suspected) are said to be credible persons, and all Solemnly attest what tliey heard. The child was ten years of age.— The story has been printed and hawked over the country m every quarter, ' fhe Rev. W. Vowles, of Tiverton, has preached a Sermon against it; but he might as well have preached to the winds. There is no reasoning wilh ignorance and enthusiasm: and the shrill voice from the Coffin has already petrified with fear half the old women iu Devonshire I ttobbery— Two weil- dressed men, who had the ap- pearance of London travellers, called al the Sivan Inn, at Ashford , Herts, m » Tuesday^ tlieiicl iust. in a single horse chaise, and immediately ordered a sumptuous supper. Previously to supper being ready, a note was brought by a servant on horseback, addressed to H Smoiley, E-<- q. pur- porting to have come from a gentleman abont 4 miles from the spot. After supper tlie gentlemen called the landlord to take his wine with them, inquired after persons of ihe first vespectabiliy in the county, and made themselves quite at home. The next morning they took their ride to their friend from whom the letter was received, as they pretended, and returned. One of them dined atid slept that night at the inn, whilst his friend with the horse' and chaise went to pay a visit across the country at Royston for a day* having obtained £* 13 for a checque of the inn* 1 keeper. In the morning the single person was missing from the lun before any one was up, having contrived to rob the house of plate and other articles, to the amount of £' 5v — The person left w ith the chaise is in custody. BANKRUPTS, AUGUST6. William Alston, ot' HesOndge Hall, fv- ex. tarmcr, August 13, 20, hept. 17. at Guildhall. London — Henry Bratlle'y, formerly of Hur\- court, Saint Mary- Axe, J,< n dun and late of t. veipool, merchant. August 13, '.' O, Set t. 17. at Guildhall, London-* George Cooper, ot Stockport, Chedi re, hopkeepei August l20, 24. Sept. 17, at the Cattle Inn, Stockport .-^ Richard CunlilT\ of Castletonj Lancashire, hat- manufacturer, August 26, 27 S- pt. 27, at the Hare and Hotmds inn, Midd'eton — John EMberton now or late of Monkwell- street, London, tiimm ng mar utactuf<* r, Middle**, paper- finger, Artist 9-, SO, Seplcmltef Hr at hall, Londoa.— WiUtarh Bute awl Tto Hurst, of Port* ™ ,- Southampton, contractors, August lfr, Sept. IT, at tlie Indt* Arm. s inn, Gosport, Southampton.- Richard Neville, lo. merly Leicester, but late ot" Sia^ ord, container, August 3tr v.. ^. vi. iu, out . « uc oi Diaporn, ceniuamer, Sept. 17. at the White Han, Staflbrd.-^ Thomas Storey, ..•< B. sho^ Wearniouth, Duiliam, ship- owner, Aug. ist Sept. b, 17, at the Commission- Room, Sunderland near" the Sea.^ a " ~ <> f Stofce Gold ingj Leicester, hosier, August H)' ' lie George Inn, H ncklev — John Rivett, late e: mad, Stirrer, builder, August 13, '-' 0, Sept. i Loiidon— George Wilson, of Great St. Helen's, August9, 27, Sept. 17, at Gqildlnll. ,, . „ • • ~ ro— —, ,., » , the t- ommissiou- Knoni, Sunderland near llie Sea.- rfitJeVrgf Suffolk, ' I stoke Gnldinst, Leicester, busier. August 10, 11,- Sept Ifj, « lie George Inn, H ncklev— John Rivett, late cf the New Kent-' IT, al Guildhall,' London, brokeA' AUGUST 9.]— Thomas and John Bond, of Morton, cotton*- manufacturer., A isust 24, 25, Sep I. io, at the Blatk HoiW, manufacturers, igust Sept. 40, Blavk Horse, Sk pion— George Curtis, of Garieti- Jvw. St. Geurge'i- fiddv blacking mauulac'. urer. August 13, 27, Sept. 20, at Guildhall^ I oudoii — Daniel IT, band, of Lung Dean- mil!, pauei - inaW ^ "' i2' & P1' 20> <• « Foil Moon, B. ith.— John Kingsfard, Sandwich, carpenter, August 22, 2- 3, Sept. 20, ai the Guildhall, CanwAijry.— John Lang, ol Manchester, l'nen- rtraper. August 29. CO, Sept. SO, at 1 lie George, Liverpool.- Ccwis ' Thomson, uf Hluii i. gb mi, bookseller, A. ijirl ? 9,30, Sept. 20, at tl. e liural Hotel, B rjiu, nsli. un— Christopher Wctheroll, of t- aliord, butcher, August 27,29, Sept. 20, at the Dog, Manchester; COMFORT TO THK AFFLICTED. Dr. SMITH'S PLOUGHMAN'* DROPS. T THOMASJ MINSHULL, of Prees Healh, near Whiieliuich, JLj being induced, for the Benefit of my fellow- crtiauireii, to lay my Case before the Public, did authorise Dr. Smith, of Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury, to publish an Account of the Cure I received by takioghis Ploughman's Drops • and do now voluntaiily come forward and make the following Statement:— Being at Wellington, inthe Comity of Salop, ill Julv, l'SOft, where f followed the Ertiplnyment nf a- Shoe- maker, I perceived I had contracted the Venereal Disease. I made application to a professional ( Jew It'man there, under' whose Caie 1 continued for a considerable Jime, with mt ex- periencing arty Relief whatever, bat, On the contrary, I found myself grow worse and'Worse, fill at length I tVas re^ ducedtoa melancholy Sihivtiou inieed, by ilie internal and external Use of Mercury. Hopeless of receiving any HeneGt, and having both iny Constitution and my Patience neailiT worn out, 1 gave up all Hopes of being, cured by Mercurial Preparations, which only cxliaustetl my Frame, without in the least Degree abating lbs Virulence of- tlrc Disorder, which bv tnis time was arrived lo au alarming Pitch indeed. I took the Resolution of icturning- lo my Home' near Whit- church, and seeking Belief elsewhere. I pul uiyself under the Care of another Gentleman nf the Profession', who gav » me some Relief, arid as 1 thought cured me; but after imni lime, the Disorder broke out with greater Violence than ever and my Condition nearly reduced me to. Despon tency. IljyC iog' no Hopes from the Faculty, who bad entirely ftiiled i„ their EfRir> » to eradicate the Disorder, it oo v thai I found Dr. Smith'- Bill- of " C nnfnt to the Afitaled,'* and deier'inini- d on eiviiin it a Trial; f b wghf a bottie of Mr. Jones, Printer, Whitchurch. On tbe third Day of taking it, I found wonderful Alteration for the better, and before I had finished ibe first Bottle, 1 bad the cheering Prospect br'ore meof beimr at last, cured; of this afflicting Disorder, ind betoiet had finished tbe th ru B ntle, I founit nivsclf In a Situation tar different fiom what 1 was when 1 left Wei. Iiuaton; I had now cortitortahle Sleep at Night, my Spirits- i e. turned, and my health was Completely re- established — Thus hy taking the inestimable Ploughman's D, o,. j, was 1 rescued from the Grave, aud a State b . rderiny on Despair. Signed in the Pre. euce oi R. B. Jones, ibis 3d Day of December, 1811. THOMAS M INS HULL Witness R. B Josts. Sw,. rn at Shrewsbuiy, in the County of Salop, the 4th Day ot December* 13- 11, S- fo e me \ y SMITH. These D. ops are tu be Dad in square Bottles, with these word, m ridded on each, " Mr Smith's Ploughman's Drops " ( all Others are spurious), at £ 1. 2s. tbe large, and lis. the mall, Duty included, at PIOUOHMAN'S HAI. L, Upton Magna, near Shrewsbury; W. EDDOVVSJ, Waidson, Shrews- bmv; ( apsey, Wellington; Yeates, Salt Warehouse, Iron Bridge; Partridge, Bridgnorth; Griffiths, I. udloiv- Waidson Welshpool; Price, Oswestry; Baugh, F. llesmere • Jones and Parker, Whitchurch ; Pmcier, Drayton; Silvester' Newport; Holmes. No. I, Royai Exchange, London; and other Medicine Venders. at i ' i D,' i11in v^ r i* i * decidedly Ibe most elegint and effie ever yet discovered for nervous diseases ar tit-. lOKDiAt, BALM ORAILKAU icacifius medicine aud shattered con- stitutions, consumptions, wei. kriesso? sijht or memory, hypo- chondria, tremblings of the mind, sexual debility, stomach ami bowel complaints,, and all other diseases arising from a ' elaxed s'aie of the nervous system; w hith are too often brought on be dissipation in youth, and the gross violation of hose rules W'bish priidence ( fict'ates' for the preservation of health, and ihe laying a foundation for a long and happy life, W'i'h a firm lind strong constitution. Sold b'v W. FDUOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury, in bottles, price 11 « . ear h, or four in one Fanii'y Bottle for 33s. by which one I Is. b . tile is saved, with the words " Samuel Solomon, Liver- pool " engraved in the Stamp. Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted hy Letter, thi usual compliment nf a one pound note to be inclosed' ad- dressed " Money Letter, Dr. Solonion, Gilead- House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." Also, THE CRI. EBRATFB A B S T F. R G b N T LOTION, An effectual Cme for Erupiions on tin- FACE an< T SKTN" particulaily Pimples, Bloiches, Tetters, Ringwo'ins Tan' Sunburns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heat. Redness of the Nose, Neck, Arms, & c. Scorbutic ami Cutaneous Km- p. pliou< s of every description, being the most valuable a Hon aud appendage ft, the toilet ever aud gentry in the united kingdom. Price Gd. end 2s. 9,1. a bottle, Duty ii, eluded careful to observe the words •• Saml Sola: engraved j„ the Stnmn, without which acquisi- offered to the nobility Be mon, Liverpool," I none a'e genuine. Si T *• Shremnu y, Oct. 1th, 1811. HE following voluntary testimonial of the good effect* ofyoir Antiscorbutic Drops we received a few day. since from Mr. I'ritchurd, Jeweller, of this Invvn, Abont live years since, his daughter had » violent seorbu- ie or scrofulous complaint, which reduced her to so weak a statu ihat she cnn'd scarcely walk, and affected her eyes so that She could not bear the light. During her continuance iu t!; i » slate, a friend, who had been much afii eled in a similar way, and was ctned by taking a few bottles, advised a trial .. f your Drops; he accordingly purchased a bottle from us, and found her much belter, and after taking ihree more bottles, sha w as perfectly cured, and remains so at this time. Since the above, Mr. Pritch nd recommended them to a young woman who was covered with large hf tches, the effect, of a Violent scorbutic disordei ; but by taking thre.- bottles she was also cured, and al this time remains as well as ever slit: was in her life. 1 am, for Wood & Watton, Sir, yeuVs verv rcspenitully, THOMAS HOWELL. To Mr. Lign'im, Surgeon, Mancli- ster. These Drops are sold in moulded square bottles, at 6s. and 14s. ( one 14s. hoti le is equal to three ' is. ones) 1 wholesale and retail, by Mr. Lignum, Manchester; also ' etui! by FODOWES, and Watton, Shrewsbury; Houlston*, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock ; Gittoo, Bridgnorth; Gower and Penned, Kidderminster; Detimau, Wolverhampton; Searmtt, Shiffnal; Silvester, Newport; Paiker, Whitchurch; Banrh, Etlesmere; Owen, Welsh- pool; Griffiths, Ludlow; Bnrlton, Leominster; Minshall, Oswestry ; Davies, Hereford; and by the principal Venders of genuine Medicines. August 9, 20, Sept. 17, at Qsildliall.— Robert Until, oS UaJboru, SCUOPI1UI. OUS CASKS. A YOf'N'G Lady,' uf the age of 16, having been afflicted - TSL with Scrophulous Ulcerations aud extreme bad health, was given over as a bopelestf case by eminent practitioners, fly the use ol SPlLaBUKY's PATKNT ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS she ha. recovered her health, and her present state promises a perfect cure— WILUAM JOBLTN, ofthe Parish of lltitherfiithe, from a weak state of health, and a Scrophnlous Affection ofthe Elbow Joint, is also bv their means perfectly restored.—. 1 A is R- A N THURSTON, near Woodbrdge, is able to leave her bed alter two years confinement, and requests ati" thar bottle, in hopes of completing her recovery.— The efflca y of the VATKNT ANTISCORBUTIC Daors is well kuovvu IN ERUPTIONS ; SCORBII nc, GOUTY, and BILIOUS Aflectioua. Suld wholesale by K. EDWARDS, 66, St. Paul's Cburch- vaid, and retail at the DI- PENSARY, 15, Soho- Square, London, in Bottles of ( Is.— D utiLe. Ids. 6d. and largest ll 2s. dutv il'l- 1 eluded.— ComiMiund Essence, 8s.— To pievcnt Counterfeits, the Genuine Medicine has a Black Ink Stamp.— Mr. S. may be consulted personally, or by letter, at the- Dispensary, on Ihe u » ual professional Terms,— Sold also by VV. KIXDOWHS, B'ytbell, Morris, Palin, ami Newling, Sniewsbnry; Kidge- way, and Proctor, D ayton; Chester, Newcastle ; Silvester, Newport ; fc'owke, StafVoid ; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock ; nnd by in st of the lespectable Medicine Vendei » iu the United kingdom. Trin ted 3f published by W. EMonut, Corn- Market, Skracstnuy.
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