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The Salopian Journal


Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1074
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: 31/08/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1074
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED RY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N°; 1074. " V E 1 CO/? iV MARKET; SHREWSBURY. Wednesday* August 31, 1814. This Paper is circulated in the most expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and, W .^ A.-— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sir PriceSixpenceHalfpenny. • pence each. MONEY. THE SUM of ONE THOUSAND POUNDS is now ready to be advanced, on approved Security.— Apply to THE PRINTER ( if hy Letter, Postage paid). MISCELLANEOUS INSTRUCTIVE WORKS. • Tust published by B. & It. CROSBYCo, Stationers' Court, Paternoster Row, Lcndon ; aud sold hy EDDOWES, Newling, Morris, and Hulbert, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellington ; Smith, iron- bridge and Wenlock ; Edmunds, Madeley; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch ; Painter, Wrex- ham ; Minshall, and Edwards, Oswestry; Gitton, Bridg- north ; the Booksellers in Chester; & nil other Booksellers: CROSBY'S LONDON UNIVERSAL LETTER WRITER, consisting of a pieat variety of familiar Lelters on the • various occurrence? in Lile ; forms ot Petitions, and nf arl- diessirig Persons of all Ranks; Instructions for Writing, Is. served. CROSBY'S ELEGANT PRECEPTOR, being an Intro duction to the Knowledge of the World, and Useful Accom- plishments. Is. tid. THE EXPEDITIOUS INSTRUCTOR; or the Art of Reading, IViiting, and Aritlime'ic rendered completely easy. A m'v Edition improved, lly Mr, Ijvett. 2s. sowed. ADVICE TO YOUTH ; or a Compendium of the Duties of Human Life in Youth aud Manhood. By Hugh Blair, with his Life, neatly printed, 2s. GAY's FABLES, in two Parts, COMPLETE, with the Life of the Author, embellished with One Hundred beautiful Wood Cu's, bv Branston. 3s. 6.1. THE ACCOMPLISHED YOUTH : or a Familiar View of the True Principles of Morality and Politeness. 2s. 6d. BLAIR'S- ESSAYS on Rhetoric and Belles Utters, 12mo. 5s. bound, or on fine paper, 7s. 6d. hoards. THE BOOK OF TRADES, OR LIBRARY OF THE USEFUL ARTS ; in which every Trade is illustrated ivi'h separate Engravings, aud its History, Utility, present Stale, Advantages, and Disadvantages, are fully and accurately described. In three Volumes, price 10s. Gd. handsomely half bound, or 15s. coloured. ORIGINAL FABLES, hv a Lady, dedicated tothe PRIN. CESS of WALES, with 5+ fine Wood Cuts, on wove fools.- ap paper, 7s. fid boards. Shrewsbury Races, 1814. ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER20th, will be run for, on Bielon Heath, A PURSE of SIXTY POUNDS, the Gift of the Hon HENRY GREY BENNETT and RICHARD LYSTFR, Esq. for Horses, & e. ( hat never won that Value, Matches and Sweepstakes excepted: 3 years old to carry ( ist. l^ lli. 4 years old Sst. . lib. 5 years old 8st 14lh. 6 years old, and aged, gst. alb. The Winner of one Sweepstakes in tbe present Year to carry alb. of Iwo 5lb. and of three 7II1. extra.— Marcs and Geldings allowed alb.—' The best of three two- mile Heats; to start at the Distance Chair, and lull twice round ( he Course to a Heat. SAMF, DAY, a SWEEPSTAKES of logs each, with a clear Purse of wigs, given hy the Town p. p.; Ihree years old to carry 6sl 12lb. four yeai- 6 old Sst. alb. five years ~ old Sst I2lb. six years old, aud aged, 9- t. 2lh Marcs and Geldings to be allow ed 2lb. To start at the Winning Chair, mid run twice run ml the Course.— Five Subscribers, or no Ra- c. Lord Clive's Slender Billy, 6 vcftrs old John Egerton, Esq.' a 10 c. by Tjohauna, out of Ransom, 3 years old Sir VV. Wynne's b. c. Bravu, by Sir Oliver, his Dam Georgians, 4 years old Sir Edward Smylhe, Bart's, b. c. by Sorcerer, out of Tiger's Dam, .1 years old K, Benson, Esq. a Subscriber, hul did not name. WEDNESDAY, ihe Gentlemen's Subscription for a GOLD CUP, of 100 GUINEAS Value, the Surplus tu be paid ill Specie; ten Subscribers at lOgs. each; for all Ages ; twice round the Course and a Distance; ihree years old to carry fist. ( jib. lour years old 7st. I jlb. five years old Sst. 71b. six years old, aud aged, Sst. 1 lib. Mercs and Geldings to be allowed 3lb. Sir Edward Smythe, Burt's b. m. Caledonian, by Sir Oliver, out of Tawney, hy Mentor, 5 years old Richard Heber, Esq's Queeu of Diamonds, by Diamond, 5 years old R. Benson. Esq.' s Uncle Toby, 5 years old J. K. Powell, Esq ' s ch. c. Alexander Little, by Alexander, Dam by Gontv, 4 years old John Cotes, Esq's b. in. Stella, fi years old Thomas Hauuicr, Esq's Bauble, by Saxc Cobotirg, 6 years old " SirW. W. Wynn'srh. c. Sir Rowland Hill, 4 years old Sir W. W. Wvnn's ch. c bv Tityrus, 4 years old Mr. Devavne's b. h. Snuff Box,. 5 years old. SAME DAY, Ibe Gentlemen's Subscription of FIFTY POUNDS, for Ihree and four Year olds ; three years old to carry " st. four years old to carry Sst. 5lb.— A Winner of one PlRle to carry 3lb. of twoslb. and three 7lb. extra ; Mares and Geldings allowed 2lh,— The best of Ihree Heats ; twice round the Course lo a Ileal; the Slakes tu Ihe second- best Horse. THURSDAY, a SWEEPSTAKES of logs, cach, with a clear PURSEof 5ogs given by IbeTowti, p. p. ; thrce. years old to carry fist. I2lb. four years old Sst. 31b five years old Sst. ]> 2lb six years old, aud aged, pst. sib. Mares and Geldings to be allowed alb. The hest of three two- mile Heals ; To start at the Winning Chair, and run twice round tbe Course lo a Heat.— Five Subscribers, or 110 Race Sir Edward Smythe, Bart.' s It. c. by Sorfceref, out of Tiger's Dam, 3 years old Richard Heber, Esq.' s Queen of Diamonds, by Diamond, 5 years old Sir W. W. Wynn's ch. c Sir Rowland Hill, 4 years old Sir W. W. Wynn's ch. c. by Tityrus, 4 years old J. Bayley, Esq's ch. c. hy Newcastle, Darn hy Meteor, out of Jack Tar's Dam, 3 years old John Egerton, Esq.' s ro. c. by Gohanno, out of Ransom, .*> years old " Sir W. Wynne's b. c. Bravo, by Sir Oliver, bis Dam Gcorgiana, 4 years old I-.. L. Cliai lion, Esq.' s b. g. Don Rodrigo, 5 years old. Tbe Horses, Sec. intended to run for these Plates and Sweepstakes, arc to enteral theTAi. noT INN, Shrewsbury, on MONDAY, the 19th of September, between the Hours of fonrand six o'clock iu the Afternoon ; paying Iwo Guineas Entrance for llie Plates, and Half a- Guinea to Ibe Clerk of the Course, or double at the Post, which must he paid before twelve o'Cloek on Ihe Dayof Running. The winning Horse of a Match, Plate, or Sweepstakes, to pay one Guinea lo the Clerk each Day for Weights and Scales. The Hors- es lo start each Day precisely nl half- past i one o'Clock, and only half an Hour will he allowed between each Heat. No less than three reputed running Horses, See. to s'nrt for cither of tlie above Plates; if only one enters, the Owner to be allowed ten Guillens; if two, five Guineas each. The Stewards permitting two Horses to run, and either nf Ihem afterwards refusing, such Horse will not he allowed the five Guineas, but ten Guineas will be given to the Horse that is rcarlv lo start. All Disputes to be determined by the Stewards, or whom they shall nppoint. Each Rider is required In declare at Ihe Time of entering the Colour he will rule in, that ihey may be inserted in Ihe printed Lists; and any Jockey riding in any other Colour than lhat be has so mentioned, shall forfeit I0s. 6d. lo the Clerk of the Course. The Slakes tn be paid to the Clerk of the Course at the Time of Entrance. I! BENSON, Esq. M. P. } t, . THOMAS HANMER, Esq. S Mc"' a, lls- WM. SMITH, Veterinary Surgeon, Qf rk of ihe Course. No Person will be permitted In erect a Booth or Stand for the Sale of any Kind of Liquors, without tirst paying into the Hands of Ihe Clerk of Ihe Course Hidf- a- Guinea on Ihc Day of Entrance, which will lie added to the Town Sub. • criplion. No Horse tn stand at Ibe House of any Persou who does not subscribe one Guinea towards the Plate: nor any Smith lo plate a Horse, unless he he a Subscriber of ten Shillings and Sixpence Part of the Course being corded out for the belter Ac. eommodation of Foot People, it is hoped Ihat no Person will attempt lo he 011 the running Ground during IheTime the Horses are running. Constable, will be employed to clear the Couise; and the Stewards particularly request that 110 Person will ride 011 any Part of the running Ground during the Races. Any Persons obstructing* or imuiltiiig Ihc Persons so employed, will be prosecuted by Order of the Stewards. _ .' • . All Dogs. fouud on the Course will be destroyed. TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS. WHEREAS DAVID DAVIES, of Dolegead, near Llanfair, in Ihe County of Montgomery, Farmer, by Deed hearing Date the 16th of August Instant, has AS- SIGNED over the Whole of his personal Estate and Effects to JOHN DAVIF. S and EVAN OLIVER, appointed as well for the Benefit of themselves as others bis Creditors: All Persons having any Claim ur Demand aerainst the said David Davies are desired to send the same without Delay to Mr JOHN WILLIAMES, Solicitor, Welsh Pool, in whose Oflice the Deed of Assignment is deposited for the Signa- ture of said David Davies's Creditors, who chuse to sign such Deed and accept the Terms. All Persons indebted lo Ihe Estate of Mr. Davies, are requested lopay tbe same immediately to thesaid Trustees. Pool, \- jth August, 1814. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. To be disposed of btj Private Contract, SEVERAL Tenements and Farms in Llandyssil and Kerry, either together, or in the following Lois : viz. LOT i. Part of WHITE- HALL, nnd CEFNYCOED Farms, with Cwmbadarn, iu 1 lie Parish of Llandyssil; comprising two Farm Houses, with necessary Outbuildings, & c. now in Ihe several occupations of Mary Sheen, David Davies, and Wi'liam Green, and containing hy Admeasure- ment 2<| 1 A itt.' sP.' or thereabouts. LOT 11 Other Part of CEFNYCOED Farm, in Llandyssil Parish; comprising Farm House, Outbuildings, and Lands, in the Occupation of William Green ; by Admeasurement G9A. 0R 351'. or thereabouts. LOT III. Other Part of WHITE HALL Farm, situate in Kerry Parish, nnd occupied by Mary Sheen; by Ad- measurement 23A oil. 59P. or thereabouts. LOT IV. A TENEMENT in Llandyssil Parish, com. ! prising Messuage, Outbuildings, and Lauds, occupied by John Perkins ; hy Admeasurement SA. oR 35P or there- abouts. LOT V A TENEMENT in Llandyssil, called PENY- CAI'. RDDU, comprising Messuage, Outbuildings, and Lands, in the Occupation of Maurice Davies; by Ad- measurement 17A. 2lt 2SP or thereabouts. LOT VI A MESSUAGE and FAliM in Kerry Parish, called PANTYFOLOG, in Ihe Occupation of John Lewis; by Admeasurement snA. oR. 11P or thereabouts. I The tirst three Lh| s lie very compact within a Ring- ; fence, and but little detached from Lois 4 and 5 ; are nearly equidistant, viz. seven or eight Miles from the Market Towns of Newtown, Pool, and Bishop's Castle ; two Miles only from Montgomery, and three and a half from Lime and Coal at Gartbmil.— The Whole of the Property, Ihe Meadowing particularly, is capable of much Improvement. The Hay Tithe of a considerable Part is covered hv a Modus.— Parochial and other Rates and Duties are easy, and Ihe Land- Tax moderate. Timber to be taken at a Valuation. Apply to Mr. E. JONES, of Hocklelon; or to Mr. WILLIAM JONES, of Lower Garthmil, near Welshpool; | who have each Maps of Ihe Estate. T a C li\ ER AL~ MEE T IN G of the CREDITORS STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING TO- MORROW, 1st SEPTEMBER, 1814. SCHEMF. 2 of........... £ 20,000 are 2 10,1100 2 5,( 100 2 2,000 4 1,000 500 . 200 100 51) 20 , £ 40,000 20,000 10,000 4,000 4,000 2,500 2, non 1,500 i. ouo ' 55.000 14,000 Tickets. NO FIXED PRIZES! DAYS OF IIRAWINO: lrt Dav, istSEIM I. MBEft. Slid Day 13th SEPTEMBER. 3rd Day, 171I1 SEPTEM BER. Price ofa Ticket £ 19 19 0 Half i £ 10 7 <> I Eighth £ 2 13 Quarter 5 5 ( 11 Sixteenth I 7 TICKETS and SHARES are srlling al Shrewsbury, by W. EDDOWES. Printer, Market l) r « ylon< R. GRANT, Post- Master, Osweslrv, VV PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK and Co. Contractors for tbe Lottery, Loudon. £ 140,000 LONDON. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 24. Another Swedish Bulletin has arrived by the Golten- burgh Mail this morning. Some resistance has been made by the Norwegians to the progress of Ihe Swedes, hut without effect; and the former have retired beyond Ihe Glommcn, of which Ihe Swedes are masters from Lake Orgau to Frederickstadt, and the fortress of Hesing having surrendered to the Swedish fleet, the road to Moss is laid open. The Bulletin informs us that the inhabitants of Frederickstadt have taken Hie oath of allegiance lo Sweden, and that the Norwegian peasantry desert from Prince Christian's service in great numbers. Letters were yesterday received frdm Ghent to the date of the 20lli instant, from which ne learn lhat Lord Castlereagh made a very short stay at Ghent; be was not there more than 24 hours, and proceeded from thence on the direct road to Brussels. Paris Papers to the 21 st have been received. Also Swedish, Dutch, and German Journals arrived iu Ihe course of yesterday. The French papers do not contain a single article, by which any thing like a A ist of; SEPTEMBER; T. B1SII most respectfully returns Tlianks tn the Public for llie very great Patronage he received ill the late Lotteries, and informs them. Hie New Lottery commences ist of September ; the Scheme does not contain any fixed Capitals, the lowest Prizes live £ 20, and Tickets much cheaper than for many I. ulleriea Tickets and Shares are now selling at BISH's Offices, 4, Cnrnhill, or. 9, Cliar- ing- Cross, London, and by his Agents as under: J. SANDFORD, Bookseller, Shrewsbury, R. PARKER, Ditio, IViiilihurch, A. MORGAN, Ditto, Stafford, P. DENMAN, Ditto, Wolverhampton, R. PARKER, Grocer, Elhsmere, SMITH and WILSON, Printers, Newcastle, J. GARDNER, Draper, Kington. *# » MorttCapitnl Prizes, and to a greater Amount, were sold at BISH's, iit ' t ilt last- Lottery, t han any otber Office. The skcono Day of Drawing will be on Tuesday, the \ 3th of September. The American Expedition,— Some of the transport* collected at Portsmouth are destined for Madeira, there lo receive Ihe British troops who garrison lhat isnnd. and take them out to America. The remainder will proceed to Cork, and lake 011 board the troops collected there, where also Ihe whole will rendezvous, and sail together, under Ihe Valiant and other men of war. Lord Hill will lake his passage in one of the line- of- bittle ships.— Col. Dickson is expected to embark at Portsmouth, to proceed to America, where he w'rt command the Artillery. After leaving Cork, the whole of the Expedition will rendezvous ai Bermuda, where final arrangements will lie made as to the operations on the American shores.— The military preparations for Ihe expedition go forward wilh the greatest activity, but the flal- bullomed boats which were put 011 ship- board last week, vterg re- lan< led 011 Monday. An account has been received at Liverpool from Newfoundland ofthe destruction of tbe town of Porl- lan 1, and the shipping in the harbour, by tbe boats belonging to Admiral Cochrane. On Thursday night lasl some villains broke into Ihe house of Admiral Rogers, at Lymington : tliey entered the bed- r ' judgment on the state of the public mind may be 1 ^ t. u ® We ll\ e A, « d. Afler Government means to pursue at this important June- I desk and ' * ture. The press is completely muzzled upon all topics of popular feeling, internal administration, or foreign I* .. r? . I. (' r r> • r, „ . • escrutoire," from which they took cash and other valuables, they left the house without disturbing the family. JONES, and PRICE GLYNNE MYTTON, BANKERS, carrying on Business under the Firm and Title of WELSH POOL BANK, Montgomeryshire, hohleii at the OAK INN, in the Town of Welsh Pool, pursuant to public Advertisements for lhat Purpose, on FRIDAY, the 19th AUGUST, 1S14 : RICHARD EDMUNDS, Esquire, being unani- mously called to take Ihe Chair;— And having opened the Meeting in a clear and perspicu- ous Speech explaining the Purpose thereof, and the State- ments produced by the Accountant employed by Messrs. Mytton and Co. being laid before ItieMeeling:— The fol- lowing RESOLUTIONS were proposed and unanimously adopted, as well hy thesaid Creditors as the Bankers tlieu there present, ( viz ) That a COMMITTEE of FIVE of the Gentlemen pre- sent be, and I bey are hereby appointed, lo investigate the Accounts now produced by Messrs Mytton and Co. nnd that Ihey, or any three of them, do meet from Time to Time for that Purpose, at such Time and Place as Ihey, or the Majority of them, shall appoint. That such Committee do consist of the followiug Gentlemen: Sir ARTHUR DAVIES OWEN, JOHN LLOYD JONES, Esquire, RICHARD MYTTON, Esquire, Wtl. l. lAM PUGH, Junior, Esquire, and Mr. WILLIAM PRICHARD. And that any three of the said Committee be a Quorum ; and that they be requested to proceed, with al! possible Dispatch, folly to investigate tbe said Accounts, aud beat Liberty to call iu Mr. LEYBURN, and sucli other Persons 11s Ihey may think necessary, lo give Ihem Assistance in such Investigation, and make Repurt ( if tbe same at a General Meeting of tbe Creditors hereafter lo he held. That Circular Letters be immediately sen! lo ( he several Persons having an Account with Ihc said Messrs. My tion, Jones, and Mytton, requesting tliem forthwith lo commu- nicate to tbe said Committee, al I he late Banking House in Welsh Pool, an exact Statement of the existing Account, and forthwith to pay tbe Balances, if any, into the Bank of Messrs. OWEN and GRIFFITHS, of Welsh Pool aforesaid. | That Messrs. MYTTON, JONES, and MYTTON, do not ! froth henceforth receive or pay any Money 011 Account of ; the said Banking Concerns; and That the said Committee j do appoint and employ a Solicitor to collect and enforce 1 Payment of all Monies due lo Ihe Estate of I he said Messrs. | Myllon, Joues, and Co. as they the said Committee may j think fit; nnd that 11II Monies received on that A1 count lie j forthwith paid into Ihe said Bank nf Messrs OWEN nnd GRIFFITHS, 10 the General Credit of Ihe Estate of the said Messrs. Mytton and Co. to abide the Orders of the said Committee. And that after the necessary Investigation folly had hy Ihe said Committee, they do with all convenient Speed call it General Meeting of Ihe said Creditor's to receive their Report. RICHARD EDMUNDS, Chairman. The Chairman having quilled Ihe Chair, Resolved unanimously. That Ihe Thanks of this Meeting he given to RICHARD EDMUNDS, Esq. for his very able and impartial Conduct in the Chair. WELSH POOL NEW BANK, 2oM August, 1814. THE COMMITTEE appointed lo investigate Ihe Accounts of Messrs. MYTTON, JONES, and MYTTON, Bankers, in Welsh Pool,- request tbat all Persons holding Notes, or having any other Claim 011 Ihe above Firm, will forthwith- favour them with the Particular of their Ac- j counts, and ihc'N umber and Dates of such Notes or oilier '> Securities as they mav hold, to be addressed—" To the j Committee at. the Banking Roust?' • Bv Order of the Committee, J. LI. OYI) JONES, Chairman. PARIS AND ITS CURIOSITIES^ Just published, in a portable Volume, neatly bound, Price 6s. fid. with Malls, Plans, and Views, ANEW PlClUlfE OF PARIS; or, THE STRANGER'S GUIOF. TO THE FRENCH METROPOLIS; accurately describing 1 lie Public Establishments, remarkable Edifices, Places of Amusement; and ever,' oilier Object worthy of Notice; also, n Desrriptiun of the ENVIRONS'OF PARIS, BY EDWARD PLANTA, ESQ. Also, just published, by llie same Author, Price 4 « . in Boards, A GAZETTEER OF FRANCE, willia neat Map. The New Picture of Paris and Gazelleer of France may he had hound together; Price gs. 6( 1. London: printed for SAMUEL LEIGH, 13, Strand ; sold hy W. EDDOWES, Shrewsbury, and all other Booksellers. ITITAUTIFU I. WOMEN, fTM1F. greatest Blemish to Beautv is Superfluous Hair, A on the Face, Neck, and Arms; HUBERT'S ROSEATE POWDER immediately removes them, is an elegant Article, perfectly innocent, aud pleasant to use. Price 4s. or two in one parcel 7s. Beware of the base Counterfeits— the genuine is signed G. H. HOCARD on the Outside. Sold by tire Proprietor, 22, Russel- strect, Covent- Ganlen, London. Bv EDDOWES, and Walton, Shrewsbury ; Silvester, Newport; Edwards. Oswestry; Griffiths, Ludlow ; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Proctor, Drayton; Gitton, Bridgnnrth; Owen, Welshpool; Paikrr, Whitchurch; and by all Ven- ders. Talbot Inn Coach- Office, Shrewsbury. 7- lHE following LIGHT POST COACHF. S, carrying ONLY FOI; B INSIDES, start from Ihe above Oflice. To LONDON, the Old PRINCE OF WALES, every Morning, at nine o'Clock, through Wolverhampton, to Bir- mingham, Oxford, and Henley, to the George and Blue Boar I1111, Hotboru, where it arrives next Day at one ; it also stops nt tbe New While Horse Cellar, and Gloucester Coffee Honse, Piccadilly, going in and coming out. LON I> ON, OXFORD, and BIRMINGHAM UNION Coach, every Monday, Thursday, and Satnrday( through Coalbrook Dale, Madelev, nnd Shill'nalV al seven o'Clock, arrives at the Hen aud Chickens Hulel, Birmingham, to dine, and in London next Day. %* Places secured to Birmingham only certain by Ibe above Coaches. WORCESTER, fcHrt. TENHAM.' nnd BATH, H1BERN1A Coaeh, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, at six, through Wenlock, Bridgnorth, Kidderminster, and Worcester, lo ihe Plough Hotel, Cheltenham, where it arrives at half- past seven the same Evening, and al the York House, Bath, next Day Iodine. N. B. This Coach stops at tbe Slnr and Garter, Worcester, and is the only one from Shrewsbury to Cheltenham. BANG- UP Post Coaeli, every Morning, at six o'Clock, to CHESTER and LIVERPOOL, Ihrough Ellesmere, Overton, J and Wrexham, lo the Golden Lion, Chester, at twelve, nnd ' proceeds on immediately to Ihe Rock Ferry, and Saracen's llead, Dale- Street, Liverpool; goes the nearest Road hy live Miles, nnd iu less Time than any oilier Coach between Shrewsbuiy and Liverpool.— No additional Expence by crossing the Mersey. ABF. RYSTWITII Light Coach, THE PRINCESS OF WALES, every Monday, Thursday, and Saturday Morn- ings ( during the Bathing Season), at four, through Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes, over Ihe Devil's Bridge, to tbe Old Black I. ion I tin, Bridge- Street, at seven in the Evening. Performed by WILLIAM I. EIGHTON,& Co. N. B. Not accountable for any Package above Five Pounds Value, unless insured and paid for al the Time of Delivery. RELIGIOUS AND MORAL WORKS. Ju't published bv B. & R. CROSBY & Co. Stationers'Court, Li ideate Street, and sold bv EDDOWES, Newling, Morris, and Hulbtrt, Shrewsbury; Hoolstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock ; Edmunds, Madeley ; Silvester, Newport ; Parker, Whitchurch ; Painter, Wrexham ; 1 Minshall, and Edwards, Oswestry; Clifton, B'idgnorth ; ihe Bouksellers iu Chester; and all other Booksellers: I" I. BF. VERIDGE's PRIVATE THOUGHTS, complete, in Two Parts. First, Upon Religion, digested into Twelve Articles, Second, Upon a Christian Life, being neeessaiy directions for. its beginning and progress upon Earth, in j order to its final perfection in Ihe Beatific Vision. A New ; Edition, with Life nnd Portrait, 4s. hoards, 4s. 6d. bound. I 2d. BAXTER'S SAINTS' EVERLASTING REST; or, a 1 Treatise of the Blessed State ofthe Saints, in their enjoyment of Ood in Heaven, abridged by rawcett, 4s. fid. bound. 3,1. THE WORKS of the late REV. WILLIAM R( V i MAINE, A. M. Rector of St. Andrew by the Wardrobe, i nnd St Ann, Blackfriars, and Lecturer of St. Dunstan's in i the West, London ; to which is now added the whole of his Letters, nnd Essay ou Psalmody, or Singing P? alms. A New and Complete Edition, in 6 vols. 8vo. <£ 3. 3s. boards. 4th. REFLECTIONS on the WORKS of GOD. A New Translation from the German of O. C. STURM, by the Author of the " Adviser," embellished with fine Frontis- pieces, 2 vols. 12mo, price 7s. 8ro. 13s. hoards. 5th. SELF KNOWLEDGE. A Treatise on the Nalure and Benefit of that important Science, with Reflections and Observations on Human Nature. By JOHN MASON, A M. to which is prefixed a Life of the Author, and Index, 24mo. uniform with Crosby's and Suttaby's fine Editions. 2s. tid. boards. fith. THE DEATH OFCAIN, iu FIVE BOOKS, after the manner oftVie DEATH OF ABEL, the 1- th Edition, fo which is prefixed Ihe principal events in the HISTORY OF MAN, before that period, embellished wilh a ireautiful Frontispiece aud Vignette, price 2s. hoards, or on fine large paper, 3s. 7th. STRICTURES ON READING THE CHURCH SERVICE arranged from Sheridan's Art of Reading, and chiefly dtsigned for Candidates for Oiders. The Second Edition, corrected and materially improved. By the Rev. W. FAULKNER, A. M. Rector of St. An- drew's, Worcester. Demy, 3s, 6J. royal, with margin lor notes, 5s. hoards. 8th. EVANS's SKETCH OFTHE CHRISTIAN WORLD, 12th Edition, with several New Articles, fine Paper, with Portraits, 5sr small 3s. fid. bonds. HURKITT'S EXPOSITORY NOTE?, with. Prac. tical Ob-', serration* upon the New Testament. A fine Edition, 111 1 vol, ten, » os. policy. However, the surface of France is apparently quiet. The mass of the population, as far as an inconsistent, selfish, and vain pepole can, seem to reconcile themselves lo Ihe existing order of things; and if they permit themselves an angry ebullition, it is vented iu harmless menace against their late adversa- ries. Even England is frequently honoured with their ) notice in this way. But the views and feelings of the [ Government, when such important changes are carrying ! on in the neighbouring States, and which may have a material influence upon the foreign relations of France, are concealed with great art. It appears from Ihe Dutch Papers, lhat the Duke of Wellington, accompanied by the Hereditary Prince of Orange, was continuing, at ihe date of the last advices, his inspection of the Flemish fortresses. At Namur he. was received with the most marked enthusiasm by the inhabitants, who took Ihe horses from the carriage, and drew it into the place. Namur is lo be converted, into a place of arms of the first rank ; and the other fortresses along the French frontier are lo receive a great addition lo tlieir works. The stay of the Duke in lhat country is attributed to political as well as military causes. The army is very numerous, consisting of 30 Hanoverian battalions, besides British, Dutch, and Befgic troops. Another Belgic corps, equal in strength to that already raised, is to be immediately organised ; and our troops are to be reinforced lo SO, 000 men.— It is said the whole force is to be carried to 80,000 men— the number stipulated in the Convention con- cluded between Great Britain, Austria, Russia, and Prussia. This imposing armament will add a pre- ponderating weight lo the measures resolved upon for the union of Brabaut and Holland; aud tbe liberal proceedings of the Prince Sovereign would conquer any repugnance, if such existed, on the part of the Flemings. What a fund of proud and interesting reflections does this subject present to the English observer. He sees peaceably accomplished what our most high- minded Statesmen, for more than a century, would have made every sacrifice, and run almost every risk to attain! lis advantages, in a commercial, as well as political view, are almost inestimable. It gives 11s unrestricted intercourse with Ihe markets of Brabant, and, by means of Ihc great rivers which flow through lhat country, it secures an inlet into all the adjacent Stales, France in this case will have no alternative but to consent to a Commercial Treaty, or lo see, without the power of preventing it, the illicit introduction of British manufactures. King Ferdinand has abolished the torture in Spain, and prohibited all Judges from employing- it to extort confessions from criminals, or evidence from witnesses. This is the first rational act of his Government 011 record.— The French papers slate that Spain is in Ihe most violent state of fermentation; but experience teaches us to receive their intelligence with a consider- able doubt of its authenticity. The following is an extract of a letter from St. Petersburgh, dated July 27:— " The day before yesterday, at six in the morning, we had the happiness to witness, the arrival of our beloved Sove- reign, Ihe Emperor Alexander, from the most memorable campaign in Russian history. He immediately repaired lo the Church of Cassan, and was received by the people with the greatest possible enthusiasm, although he had declined all the honours of a ceremonious reception.-- The Grand Duke Constanlinc has also returned hither Yesterday the Emperor went in solemn procession to Ihe Cathedral Church of Cassan, where Te Deum was cliaunted This procession was unique : Ibe whole population of the Capital was iu motion: nil wished to behold ihc Saviour of the. Country, and to kiss his hands aud feet. I11 tbe evening Ihe whole City was illuminated— this will he repeated three several iiighls. All Ihc Members of the Council of Ihe Empire, of the Senate, and Ibe Synod, had 10- day Ihe honour of dining with his Majesty. The Nobles and Merchants of St Petersburgh have just presented lo Ihe Grand Dnke Constantine a service of gold plate, wilh an inscription suitable to his merits " The King of Prussia's Birth- day was celebrated with great joy at Berlin 011 the 3d of August. Prince Hardeuberg gave a grand dinner, at which the Duke of Cumberland was present. Tbe following was one of Ihe toasts—" The repose and the peace of Europe 1 The sword against whoever disturbs it."— On the 9th bis Prussian Majesty made his public entry into Berlin. ' The King of Naples is said not to be on the best terms with the Court of Rome, on account of the claims made by his Majesty to the Bishopric of Urbino. Preliminary measures are, it is said, in process at Rome, by order of the Pope, for canonizing Louis XVI. THURSDAY, AUGUST 25. Paris Journals to the 23d instant have arrived. The btonlfeur contains a report by Barou Louis, Minister of Finance, to the Chamber of Deputies, on the iron Irade of France. He slates, tbat the lale war had prevented tile import of iron from Ihe North ; and in consequence the French forges had considerably increased; but still that the price of iron remained so high in France, that foreign iron, even afler paving the duty, could be in- troduced fro pi England and the North, and sold from 35 to 50 per cent, cheaper than the French, lie ascribes this to the want of hands caused by the conscription, and the high price iff wood by the destruction of thp forests But the effect was, that the sale of French iron was at a stand, .000,000 workmen were in danger of being thrown out of bread. He therefore proposes a duly ( in'imported iron in tls various stages, viz.- on bar iron, 15 francs per TOO kiliograms; on steel, 40 francs per ditto; and iron wire, .60 francs per ditto. The plan of the law was ordered to he taken into consideration. There is a report it) the French - papers of Petion having hoisted the white flag in St. Domingo, and de- clared his entire submission to Louis XVIII. The troops of Christophe are said to be deserting in great numbers. According to the Paris papers, the Duchy of Modena and the island of Corfu are in- dread of domestic dis- turbances. These statements are to be received with caution— the Freiicb Journalists' write too much in Ihe old style; their objqct is evidently" to induce a belief, that these conplries tviihed _ to coutyuie under the French yoke. A strange report has been receivwHVmii Rome— th « Duchies. of Parma, Viode'na, . ami Guastalla, are to be placed under Ihe Government of Bonaparte, who is iti future- to reside " on* Ibe Continent I Another rumour, mrire likely to be- true, Ts, lhat the King of Naples is arming, bis whole force in order lo punish the Barbary Powers. Extract of a letter friitn Smyrna, dated July 2:- " Tie ravages of the plagtie begin to abate. It ix calculated tbat. nearly 30,000 Turks have died of it, about 6000 Greeks, and allii « I ol the Jewish popula- tion, are also supposed to have perished. The deaths are now calculated at' 200 per day. Of those attacked a great many escape, which is a sign that the disorder loses its malignity.' .. A letter from Edinburgh, dated Aug. 22, received this morning, s ivs—" We are happy to be able to an- nounce the following very acceptable intelligence 1— ' The detachments ordered to embark for Ireland,' for the purpose of proceeding with the expedition la The Princess of Wales.— A letter, dated Hamburgh, Aug. 16, lias the following paragraph:—" This morn- ing her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales arrived here with her suite, under the name of the Countess of Wolfenbuttel. Every where, during her passage, she was received by crowds of people, wilh all Ibe attention and respect due to her illustrious rank. This evening her Royal' Highness honoured the Theatre with her presence, where she experienced that enthusiasm which lias ever marked the Hamburgh public for the membef- s of the august House of England." The removal of the Princess Charlotte from Cran- bourn Lodge to the King's House at Weymouth, is eipected to. take place tins day or to- morrow.— The following is a copy of the certificate signed 011 Ihe 6th inst. by Dr.. Baillie, and Surgeons t ime and Keate:— " Hei Royal Highness the Princess Charlotte of Wales being still nbt altogether free from tbe complaint iu her right knee; njnd her Royal Highuess's general health being considerably^ impaired, we recommend a residence, on liie sea coast for two or three mouths this autumn, as" I lib means most likely 10 restore her general health, and to cure what remains of the local aft'cctiou." America, are countermanded, . by a letter from the Horse Guards, received this morning.'" Letters from Liverpool state, lliat the ships antV their cargoes from Amelia Island, which had been seized by Ihe Custom- house Officers, at Livcrpoo'; have been set at liberty, and surrendered up to the consignees. We are informed, that the sequestration lias been raised, not hastily, hut advisedly, after obtaining the opinions of the principal Law Officers connected with Ihe Treasury, Ihe Commissioners of Customs in London, and the Proctor of the Admirallj, . The cotton market has, in some degree, fallen in conse- quence of this intelligence ; and T is extremely i uport- ant, as it affects not only the shipping immediately con- cerned, but nearly twenty vessels which arc expected from the same depot of American produce, with the future relative situation of that depot. The accounts from India, by Uie fleet just arrived, | state, that every article of European manufacture ami produce was selling considerably under prime cost. Tito i price of Indigo, ( now almost the only article of import from India,) is so reduced by Ihe large quantity brought ; by this fleet, that the commanders and officers, who I have neither freight or commission to pay, consider theinse! ves fortunate if they can wind up their ad- 1 ventures without a heavy loss. Rags have fallen in price in consequence of Hie recent large importations from Hamburgh. A congratulatory Letter has beeu sent from the Irish Roman Catholic Prelates t: i his Holiness Pope Puis VII. It is dated from Ihe Roman Catholic College, Maynooth, June 27, 1814 ; and contains Ibe following paragraph :— ' 1 And, glorious Biitain, although divorced from our Faith, we! l may she leel proudly under In buitlien ol trophies, and in the enjoyment of hri high ambition. Her priecmlc had been to repulse the strides of Despotism, tovanqir- h Usurp. - tion. to give buck peace lo the world at large. I'tiis principle never declined nor tottered during Ihe protracted struggle. It is but justice to assert, that B itain, as ihe prnui'iient leader, and the piesiding spirit, was that one. which raised the standaid- of unanimity and enfranchisement to an utierlv despairing world ; lhat she prodiitally expended her immense resources, and Ihe blood of her imputation, io sending forth, in every direction, renowned Generals, and invincible armies ( of which brave Irish Catholic legions lo med a paitj ; whose achievements in Eirvpt, Italy, Portugil, Spain, and in the heart of Fiance, will stand forward in h'storv. The measure of Caiholic gratitude due to -> i(; tl an Empire is no other than that which may be Claimed 01.011 mankind bv ibe del. veiers of Ihe human race. We remain persuaded, that vou, ll rly Father, not only nre the most fit to fepav this debt of giati- tude 00 the behalf of all, but may do so with tne most spleifrlid eff et." The unfortunate Miss Welcliman, wbo was inhu- manly murdered in London, is the daughter of a very respectable, farmer of Street, near Glastonbury, in this county, and. ab011t. f0nr years ago was an assisla. it at Miss Cole's, milliner, of this city, where she » tas much esteemed for her uniformly good conduct aud agreeable Bianucrs.— Bath Herald. LONDON. FRIDAY, AUGUST 26. The French Papers of Tuesday hst were received this morning. The Bourbons appear lo he perfectly esta- blished on the Throne, Opposition is silent; and every class, pariiciii. rly the army, seems to vie vvitti each other in assurance* ofaHacbmeiit to fhe Government The soldiery speculate upou a neiv war as Ihe rewuid of 1 111ir present complacency Their addresses lo Ihe throne continue; and they seldom fail- to mingle some menace against fureigucis This vain and fierce body already forget the severe chastisement they r eqtiently received from those very foreigners they now affect Ip despise. At least British soldiers, during the short interval of repose, have not tinleai ued the use of I he bayonet— an instrument peculiarly rulculattd to check the vapouring of our war- bitten neigh- bours. The French papers are obliged to retract a'l the differences between I he allied early . insinuations respecting Monarch*. aud Ihe procrastination of Ihe Congress at Vjenua. They now stale, that the Emperor of Russia and King of Prussia, wilh t heir august families, are expected in the Austrian Capital before Ihe Jotli of September The Ewpressof Russia is lo arrive there about Ihe loth; aud the niiwuxsioiis, on Ihe pail of the Plenipotentiaries, will CommeKce about Ihc same peiiod. Messrs. Falconet and Dard, together with two printers, iatelywut lo prison for the publication nf certain political works, Siave, according to the Frcuch papers, heen set at liberty. A young lady of Ihe name of Pilil has, it is said, formed iu Norway a turps of Amazons. SATURDAY, AUGUST £ T. This night's Gazette contains a dispatch from Sir Alexander Cochrane, transmitting a report from Captain ( hailes Paget, of 11 ie Superb, giving an account of the destruction of seventeen American vessels lying at Ware- liaui, nt the head, of Bnzzaul's Bay; and of a valuable eotton mill, situated at some distance up ihe country, hy Ihe howl.,' crews of the Superb and ihe Nimrod, under l. ieut. Garland, of the former ship, which service was per- formed without loss.— Sir A Cochrane also encloses a list • of vessels captured, detainer!, or- riestriryod by the squadron under his command, among which are several American schooners aud brigs. The Prince Regent has been pleased to grant lo the officers of his Majesty's and the Fast India Company's service, engaged at the capture of the island of Java ( a list of whose names are given), the privilege of bearing a medal in commemmoralion of this important service. His Royal Highness has also appointed Peter Stuart, Esq to be his Majesty's Consul at Havre de Grace anil its dependencies; anil approved of M. Charles de Rayneval as his Most Christian Majesty'sConsul- General iu England. The Paris papers of Tuesday arrived yesterday ; and ose of Wednesday, this day -—. The Duke of Wellington • "> - - - i 1, ll,. 1.. I le Montreal Papers arrived jesterday, but they contain litlle novelty. No new operation seems to have laken place on the Canadian line, since the defeat ofour troops at Chippawa. The American Geueiul, Brown, on entering Canada, addressed a Proclamation lo the inhabitants, in which lie promises protection ol their properly, and invites them to join Ihe American standard. With respect to the Negoeiations at Ghent, we have this day ihe following remarks :—" When the fact is known that the proceedings al every conference have. been regularly transmitted from one American part>. at Ghent to another in London, fur the purpose of speculation, perhaps the public vill SHV, lhat it would have been quite as well if the confer- ences bad never taken place. Ever since ihe commencement of ill. negociiuions at Ghent, articles of American produce have been constantly fluctuating iu price, according to the information received from high authorities iu lhat quarter ; hul llns morning, immcdialily on delivery of Ihe letters from France, the markets for cottons and tobaccos took a considerable start— ti c foi titer altogether - id. per lb. and the latter in the same proportion, It was well known, lhat the parlies in correspondence with Ibe Ghent Junta were the primipal purchasers ; and afler having pretiv well stripped the London markets, some of ihem set off'post- haste lo Manchester and Liverpool, to complete their speculations. The next anival from Ghent, piobahly will bring an account to Government of the rnplu- e of the negocialious, at least for the present. That Ihe intelligence has not reached ' Ministers soouer, is owing to Ihe extraordinary means hav- ing been used by ihe American speculators al Ghent, togive i their fii'- uds in wailing al Loudon the first information " The force which sailed from Bourdeaux is said to have reached Bermuda, and which is estimated at 16,000 men. ' 1 hese are Ihe proper negociators to treat with Ihe Ameijcansl The ships which conveyed Our troops, will also bring a great accession uf force to our naval armaments in those seas The nuptials of the Duke of Cumberland and the Prinrrssof Salms are, il is said, to be celebrated al Berlin The lady has arrived in that cily. A letier from Calcutta gays, the Earl of Moira has commenced his Government in a most splendid manner. Iu magnificence lie outdoes all Ins predecessors Lady Loudon lias pages uf honour aud ladies in waiting. The ceremouial ofetiquette lo beobserved at his Court, bas been published in the different newspapers of India. Thti Alias transport, No 405, mounting only 10guns, nnd having only 27 men on hoard, including passengers, sailed from Quebec for Cork on the S- Jth of June. On the morning of the 171I1 nit. they were attacked by the York American privateer, of 14 gnus aud 150 men ; when, afler a smart anion, the Alias succeeded in healing her off', and arrived at Cork on ihe tijih inst. The Royalist, one of the Davis'. Streighf ships, be- • longing to Hull, it is feared, is inst at thai fishery. The - particulars are not known ; but il is staled to hare occurred the 15th or Itith of April, 011 her first reaching the fishing, ground, as she was seen entangled among the ice bergs. No account of Ihe Crew has been received. This has caused a deep sensation at Hull Out of j3 men aud boys, principally belonging to that place, 30 of them were married men ; and chould Ihey have unfortunately suffered, above 100 children will be left fatherless. those ., , is stated by them to be iu Paris; though Ihe last letters from Brussels lefl him there— These papers contain some interesting articles ol intelligence. While the period fixed for Ihe meeting of the Congress at Vienna approaches, the great Continental powers seem inclined to maintain con- siderable foi^ es iu a warlike attitude. It is staled in a letter from Rastadt, thai several German corps have passed the Rhine, and that General Kleist has repaired to Coblentz, to direct their movements. It is conjectured that these troops are destined to lake possession of the country between the. Moselle nnd Meuse. But the chief object nf attention at present is that part of Ihe Netherlands, the junction of w hich to Holland is contemplated. This junction is un- derstood to he viewed with great jealousy by France; but the inspection of the foilresses by the Dnke of Wellington indicates that no lime will he lost in strengthening the frontier. Spaiu appeals to be still in a very unsettled slate The delay in Ihe publication of the Treaty of Peace w ith France, and the threatened return of Charles IV. are cir- cumstances which create considerable alarm in the suppor- ters of the present Government The public finances arc- in a wretched state, and the revenues of individuals not much better; there is very little money in circulation ; lire armaments at Cadiz for tiie reduction of the colonies are counteruiaiided, and the trade left at llie mercy of the Barbary corsairs Another mail from Holland arrived yesterday. The Duke of Wellington, Lord Casllereagh, sild the Duke of Cambridge were, according to the last accounts, at Brus. sels. The Duke of Cambridge is to regulate the arrival of a large Hanoverian army, which is to be stationed iu the Netherlands. The ceremony of investing Ihe Prince of Orange wilh thc Garter, and the Hereditary Priirce with Ilie Order of the Bath, took place last Tuesday at Brussels. Lord Castlereagh, in presenting Ibe insignia to Ihe latter, addressed bis Highness in a very appropriate speech, in which bespoke with adiniru ion of his conduct in Spain, and added a confident assurance that the same talents would he displayed in his Highuess's own country, should its safety be attacked, or the repose of Europe he endangered.— After four conferences, between the British and Americau Com- missioners, some obstacles are said to have arisen, which have occasioned the sending off a courier to London. Paris Papers have just arrived lo the 85th. In the Chamber of Deputies, 011 the 23d, the report of Ihe Com- mittee on the stale of the French finances was read. The Committee express a confident expectation thai, with the resources provided, Ihe national debt will be paid oft'in thiee years. No dimunition of Ihe present taxes is lo be made before I8| G. The Gazette dc France slates that his Grace the Duke of Wellington was at the opera iu Paris on the 23d. postscript. L0XD0X, Monday Night, August 29, 1814. CESSATION OF nos'TII. lTIES IN NORWAY— RESIGNA- TION Of PRINCE CHRISTIAN. The war between the Swedes and Norwegians has been but of stipit duration"; and every one, who did udt wish to see the North a sceiie'of useless bloodshed, or who earnestly desired the welfare oftlie Norwegians— a brave, vinviliated, and hospitable'people,, were anxious lhat tlie dispute should be terniinalell. A Gofteubnrgh Mail bas arrived, by which we have ' received anoiher Bulletin of Ihe Ciorvn Prince, announcing I his intelligence"^— A convention was signed al Moss on tlie nth iust. Which stipulates t hat Prince Christian should resign his a'uthurily, and thai Ihe Slates- General should. be convoked according lb t lie for 111 a prescribed by the present constitution. The Die. are to meet on the last day of September, or, hi farthest, within the first rightdays of the ensuing month. The King of Sweden is lu cominunicnlc wilb this body directly by one or more Commissioners. Theother articles stipulate for the fulfilment ofthe promises held out by Ihe Swedish Govern- ment for forgiveness of the past, and certain provisions in favour of Norwegian Functionaries.— The Diet is to as- semble at Christiana.— On the same day and at the same place a convention was signed between the two armies, in virtue of which, hostilities wereto cease immediately and not to be resumed till . teen days afler the opening of tbe Diet, with eight days notice beyond that time.— The block- ade ofthe Norwegian ports was to be raised, aud freedom of exportation and importation granted. It is further simu- lated, that the Norwegian troops are to he disbanded, and to return to I heir respective provinces, with the exception of four regimeuis, who are to be maintained ; and that only two dvisionsof Swedes, with a prober proportion of cavairy and artillery, are lo remain in Norway.— No decisive battle had taken - place. On Wednesday morning, a fire broke. out in the building of Mr. Bcddoes, of the Culinary Farm, near Bishop's Castle, Ihe whole nf which, we are sorry lo say, were consumed, together with a great quantity of wheal in Ihe baru; fortunately a stoue wall'prevented it from cum. miiniciiting to the stalk- yard.. The ' dwelling house l. eing situated at a distance from the uuildings, Ihe ( ire liud raged some lime before Mr Beddoes and his family were aware of the disaster, which was occasioned by it quantity of time being placed too near ihe buildings The conduct of many ' of the inhabitants of Bishop's Cnslte Is highly praiseworthy; . Ihey were aware of Ihe fire before Mr. B. and his family had any intimation ofil, aud with the utmost promptitude set otf ioassist'in extinguishing it. Yenterdav. being se Iti ing day in the Consols, Mr. Fearn, the ci- dttanl broker of Lord Cochrane and Co. was declared a defaulter.-- The defaulter on Ihe Stock Exchange, w ho has left his Broker lo make good his deficiencies, lo the amount of A' 45, ooo, is R. Thornton,, Esq M. P. for Colches- ter. He has, it is said, taken large sums from private individuals also ; among which, 110 less than .£ 10,000 from one person. Not bci ig in business, he cannot be made a bankrupt; neither is Ihere, it is understood, any ostensible propenv that can be attached in any way for the deficien- cies. He was declared a defaulter on the Slock Exchange on Friday last, through lhe great fall Omnium; and was recently seen at Calais. GREAT BARGAINS.— Several establishments, it has Veen observed, announce great bargains, but it now appears iuroulestihlc, that 110 greater bargain can be had for a small Emu, ' than a Ticket in the Lottery which draws on the Ist of September, as Tickets are at present cheaper than for years past, al the same lime, that Capital Prizes are as large and as numerous, aud the lowest Prise exceeds the Cost of a Ticket. ' I'he old lady in Tkreadneedle- tlreel, is said to be filling her pockets with gold for Ihe future satisfaction of her admirers, who delight iu lhat curiosity ! Mrs. Jordan sailed yesterday from Margate for Ostend, on her way for Brussels, from thencc she will take a lour Jionve tjn- ungh Lisle and Paris. The number of British emigrants for exportation to the Continent is so great, that several of our minor ports are 111 rivulsliip for their Conveyance. Gravesend, Colches. ter, anj Margate, contend for Ostend ; Dover has the monopoly of those for Calais; Brighton claims Dieppe; and Snutha, ui# on promises an easy trip lo Havre de Grace. The number of- persons of the first rank and fashion, lhat aie gone tojill the pockets of foreigners is astonishing— yel most of the accounts from France speak of the more than unfriendly ( we hud almost said brutal) conduct of the inha- bitants towards our countrymen, in all cases where Iheir avarice is not concerned; thc Dutch are also said to he in the habit of displaying a disposition far from amicable towards Englishmen. In a short lime, perhaps, we may bave- an injiortatinn, consisting of petit maitres, conks, valet de cnarnbres, kc. who, afler emptying Ihe pockets of some of our wealthy country men, will return to their orun land, lo spend the plunder, and to laugh ut the folly of Monsieur Jean Bu'l.' The fair in Hyde Pailc, although censured pretty strongly, lias evidently not diminished the curiosity which • ccumpanies sut h nuisances. Those in 1 he neighbourhood of Londou since have been followed by as much dissipation as ever; and, in a few days, Bartliofomew- fair will fill up the measure of this Summer's idleness. G. Lane, who wis on Tuesday charged on suspicion Of stealing a dead body, was again Drought up to Guildhall yesterday for examination; when a letter was delivered from Mr VV. Brookes, ot the Anatomical Theatre, Blcn- } i « im- st feet, staling, lhat the prisoner w as one of those men called Resurrection men, and was, employed by all the Anatomists in London to procure subjects for dissection. Mr Brookes expressed a hope that the prisoner might he discharged, as he was, 111 fact, a necessary individual in the promotion of surgery ! As there was 110 proof that the prisoner had laken ihe body from a church- yard, lie could slot lie detained Thc Parish Officers expressed a hope, lhat they might he paid their expcnces, amounting to 30s. in preparing a coffin for Ihe body. The prisoner, however, said, if I he hudv w as given back to him, he would bury il free ofcosts This, however, was not complied with; and the body will be buried al thc expence of the parish. Lale 011 Monday night a large trunk was cut from • behind the carriage ofT. Morsoin, Esq. ot Hailey- street, as il « as procci ding to town from Ellhum, containing property to the amount of £ 850. Mitchell the Murderer, fyc.— This man is confined with ljnllitigs, the exciseman, who shot a servant a few weeks since, iu lhat part of Newgate denominated Ibe Smugglers'. Mitchell seems indifferent to his situation, mid free from that compunction of conscience whi( h would liaunt an ordinary mind He preserves a sort of sullenncss, and iverses but litlle; but he cats and drinks heartily, and enters into the association of other prisoners On Friday he was observed to lake his pipe in full enjoyment, whilst someof Ihe other prisoners were playing at ball— lu addition to these two men charged with murder, another oflhe uame of De SilVn, a Portuguese, was rommiited to Newgate on Friday nighl He was iudentified in the Fast Indies by a person of 1 lie name of Davis, on board an India- ns in, as a person who was concerned with others in stabbing hi* ( Davis's) brother, a waterman, betwixt two and three vi- ar* since, and for which one mail was cxeculed. The pri » ..- IT has been eight months in irons. Au expedition is in preparation al Brest, to take possession of the Islands restored to France in the West Indies. Vice- Adm, the Count dc Vaugirard is appoinied Governor of Martinique, and Rcar. Adm Liuois of Giladalonpe. The report oflhe return of Charles IV. to Spain is contradicted ; it is now said he intends going to Majorca, where he will reside. The Elector of Hesse has disbanded a part of Ihe troops which, by the lale treaty wilh tbe Allies, he was 10 keep upon Ihe war establishment. This measure appears to have given dissatisfaction to the Allies. The state of the French finances is reported to be so very low at present, that, according to the latest accounts from thence, Ihe Coronation of the French King ( Louis XVIII ) is put off' till another year, when the splendour aud tlie consequent expenses can be heller sustained; or perhaps, till Ihe kind visitations of the English travellers have supplied them w ith the means uf defraying it. An express arrived yes erday to Ministers from thc British Commissioners al Ghent, announcing, it is under- stood, the rupture of the negocialiun wilb tbe American Plenipotentiaries.— It is said, lhat tbe insuperable obstacle is, Ihe demand by Great Britain of a portion of territory extending throughout the whole southern margin of Lakes Erie and Ontario, as the new hnundary for the Canadas, and comprehending the maritime station of Sackett's harbour, and all Ihe foils of the Niagaia. The surrender of this territory would be Ihe grant of a portion ofthe integral soil oflhe United States, which, therefore, cannot be conceded without the express permission of Congress, Ihe Executive Government having 110 authority to Ihal extent. In consequence of the allegation of the breaking off oflhe negociations at Ghent, the Stocks felt a very material dep( ession, and Omnium was at one time as low as 3 per cent, discount. The apprehension is, that the market will be burdened with new loans oil the meeting nf Parliament. The state of the present loan is as follows:— to the amount of two millions only has been paid up; 22 milliuns remain on which the first payments have only been made, und of this, 16 millions, belonging to 740 proprietors, are pawned in the bank. The market this evening closed as follows: — Red Ann. 6sJ; Consols 65 j; do. for account 65J ; Omnium 2f dis. An order lias been issued from Lord B thurst's office, prohibiting all American subjects from proceeding loihat country by the British packets, without obtaining regular permission from fhe British Government It seems lhat great numbers of Americans, who ought 10 have been con- sidered prisoners of war, have shipped themselves for Hali- fax, Bermuda, and Ihe West Indies, and thence to North America, proceeding, in many cases, through Ihe British naval and military armaments. Lord Lynedock ( Sir Thomas Graham) has arrived from Ostend in Ihe British Queen packet. His Lordship landed at Margate. Large importations of Hew wheat are daily expected in the Itiver from Bayoune and other pans of the French coast. The Irish Government have issued oiders lo disem body all Yeoman Cavalry corps, from Ihc 24th iusl — All Yeoman Infantry corps are also til be' disembodied, unless each corps consists of 70 effective privates ; but 111 case two or three com panics wish to consolidate lo lhat number, one permanent Serjeant aud oue drummer w ill Ire allowed p:. v,. as also the pi ivates thai attend parade days, which, in future, are to be twelve in the year; sucb coi ps as unite, must be enrolled and complete before the 24th of next mouth. Although Government have published nothing 011 the subject of the rupture of Ihe N( gociatious at Ghent, up to this hour: Ihe confidence in the statements laid before the public of their being terminated dot's not appear to be at all diminished. Some letters froni New York of the 13th July have been received at Paris, slating, thai Mr Madison meant to call an extraordinary Session of Ihe Congress, for Ihe pur- pose of laying before it llie demands urged fry this country. Lord Castlereagh proceeds to Vienna by the way of Paris. His lordship will be al Vienna about the 15th of next tnoulln The Congress will be opened 011 the Isl of October, but the interval between the 15th of September, aud the day of the opening will be spent inactive negoci- ations between tlie different negociators. The previous statement of the Duke of Wellington's arrival at Paris is correct. His Grace was formally intro- duced as Ambassador Extraordinary from his Britannic Majesty tu Louis XVIH. on the 24th instant, and, with his suite, met with a most gracious reception. Our advices from Hamburgh reach down to the 24th inst. The most prominent article contained in Ihem is t!> e fact of Russian, Austrian, and Prussian troops being or- dered away to the coast of . Tuscany, lo embark for Ihe Isle of Elba. The motive assigned is, thai ever since Bonaparte has been exiled to Elba, he has been constantly intriguing with neighbouring Stales, with the view lo disturb tbe re. pose of the world— It is uow added, as a positive fact, that the ci- devant Emperor has numerous agents employed in the recruiting service, and many of bis old soldiers in Italy bave engaged lo. enlist under his banners. From the late proceedings, however, of the different Powers ( England in- cluded), his movements are well known, and he is closely louked after. Tbe doctrine laid down at intervals in some uf the German Papers—" tbat oue individual had better suffer death, than millions should run the risk of perishing," is supposed tu have had a reference to Ihe intrigues ul Elba. Her Koyal Highness the Princess of Wales arrived at Brunswick on Ihe 18th inst.— She was greeted on her entrance into the city with every token of the most un- bounded respect and joy by all ranks. Letters from Liverpool received to- day mention the arrival there of several speculators in cotton and tobaceoes, from London, ( he first of the party accomplished his jour- uey iu less than til hours. I11 the course of Saturday, Ihe markets for American produce rose considerably. The shipment of stores from Woolwich were sus- pended on Saturday, by an order from Government — It was believed they were intended for America, but it is now thought their real destination was Norway. The Newfoundland fleet sailed from Portland Roads 011 Friday; the fleet for Spain, Portugal, and the Mediter- ranean, sailed from Lymington Roads on Saturday; and tbe fleets for Ihe East Indies, Brazils; and West indies, Quebec, & c. See. from St. Helen's, yesterday. Yesterday evening a dreadful lire broke out in the mustard mills of Messrs. Wardell aud Co. St. Saviour's Dock, Baukside.— No less Ihan eight extensive warehouses ( belonging to different proprietors) with stabling adjoining, have beeii completely consumed, and many of the adjacent premises, including Mr. Goodwill's dye- manufactory, have reiceivcd material damage. 3j) crcenl Red 66— 3 per eent.^ Consols 65J.— Consols for Account 66$.— Omnium 3j dig. Harvest.— A large quantity of wheat tia'l already been carried in this neighbourhood : it seems the blight, tScc. appears much stronger 011 paper than in the corn, where the ' instances are few and in general partial. The barley crop i sun usually - prodnetlve.— The harvest has also commenced iu Wales, aud will become general in a few days : the crops are said to Tie universally good The liar vest has commeoced in some districts in this neighbourhood, and Ihe crops are plentiful. Within the last few days, hnwcve. r, we have hail a good deal of rain, which preveMed 1 Ire operation ofthe farmer — Chester Chron. The harvest has commenced iu Hampshire, and we are happy to hear, upon the. who| c,. presents us cheering a pro- speci as at any former period : Ihe wheat is full eared, aud remarkably fice, from smut or blight. It is laid in some places, ow ing to the heavy rains, but this will not ufl'ect the yielding of the grain— it will only fnuse the reapers lo he employed a short lime louger.— The turnips have thriven uncommonly well, and llie second cutting uf tlie seeds will he very productive. , . Persons possessing the best information stale, that a greater alarm has been excited ou the subject of blight than Ihere is any occasion for : the injury sustained is not to the extent reported ; and a fair average crop is fully expected throughout Ihe kingdom. If ibis pleasing report should ne confirmed, another serious and extensive blight will ensue— the blight uf all Ibe budding hopes of avaricious speculators. — lioth Herald. The w heal harvest has commenced in Lincolnshire, and iu general the crops are good. At Pinchbcck aud in the Feus ihey have begun lo cut oats, and it is pronounced lhat better crops have been seldom known.— Lincoln Mercury. lu Cornwall tbe crops are in general good, and new wheat was sold in Penzance Market 011 Thursday last.— Sherborne Journal. It gives us peculiar pleasure lo notice that many noblemen and gentlemen in this aud tbe adjoining counties, have resolved not to Commence shooting till the 141b of September, on account of the lateness oflhe harvest. This truly praiseworthy example of forbearance we hope to see generally followed ; but we fear the idea will not be relished by the eager, anxious Sportsmen, who has for Ihe last fortnight been dreaming of nothing but fine coveys aud sharp- scented pointers. Let him, however, reflect how much general good will ensue from this protraction of sport, and instead of engaging himself in preparing his let him The first anniversary of the City and County of Worcester Auxiliary Bible Society, was hidden on Friday last, at the Guildhall, Worcester. Sir Thomas VV inning- ton, the appoinied Chairman, having been pi evented from attending, IheMayor was callcd to that office ; and, after ex- pressing his regret al the absence ufSirTliomasVYinnington, he gave ihe meeting repeated testimonies of his attachment to the Society, and of his readiness by every means in his power lo promote iis welfare The Report of the Com- mittee, which was clear and satisfactory, was read by the Itev Difeby Smith, and many of tlie gentlemen preseut among whom was the Rev J. Owen, as well as iheTreasnrer* and Secretaries, expressed llieir attachaut lo this good cause iu speeches remarkable for Iheir elegance and pathos : ap- peals the. most forcible were made tothe understanding and Ihe heart: tbe very spirit of llie Society ran through the business of llie dav ; and a high degree of pleasure seemed to pervadti. the wh, assembly. Every sound wtis harmoni- ous, and every sentiment iu perfect unieuu wilh tl: e most extensive charily and teal. The room was excessively crowded In every pail. The family of M. Lucien Bonaparte quitted Thorn- grove, last Wednesday, ou Its route 10 Rome. A County Meeting was held al Hereford on Friday se'unlg^ it, wheti tin Addiess to the Prince Regent on tbe preseVit happy slate of affairs was vnl.- il. A psrl of ihe Address w hich alluded tu the Slave Trade was opposed, but ultimately kufTcicdUi remain. The Duke of Norfolk wus present- To Incumbents. — By llie decision of Sir Vicary at Winchester Assir. es, it is absolutely requisite. fowling piece uud olher shooting paraphernalia examine with attention Ihe Grand Lottery Scheme— one of the great prizes would compensate for Ihe delay, perpetuate in his mind Ihe iutere stiug 1st of September, and give a zest to his spoil through the remainder of the season.— Tickets and Shares will continue to be sold by THE PRINTER OK THIS PAPER lill to- morrow evening — See Advt. first page. Thc lawyers complain of a bad harvest in most of the circuits 1— the suits have been mildewed-, consequently, the^/ eej have been blighted. QUESTIONS, which naturally occur to Persons in all Ranks of Life, and ANSWERS, which as naturally present themselves to those Questions. Question— Do I wish to better my condition by increas- ing my properly ? Answer.— Certainly, by all honourable means. Question.— ls there any way in trade by which I can surl denly gain a large sum ? ^ n. rlixr.— Only by speculating, which is often attended with great loss, and sometimes ruin. Ouestion.— Through what honest means, then, have I a chance of becoming Suddenly rich ? pinner.— Only by Ipuixlissiug a Ticket or Share in the Lottery. Qie. stinn.— But is not that like gambling ? Anxtcer — No; gambling is a desire of gaining hy an- other's loss; purchasing ill the Lottery is only offering a prudent tribute to Fortune. Question.— Shall 1 be hurt If my Number should not comc H p a Prize ? Answer.-- No person ought to adventure more Ihan he can well spare, and which, if lost, would not he missed; bill if lucky, would make him comparatively rich, and, as far as money will effect it, happy. Question.— But is there any thing immoral or Improper in so doing 1 Answer — No ; thc purchasing a chance in the Lottery is neither contrary to industry or morality : it does not create idleness, for il consumes 110 lime ; il lakes 110 man from Itis business; neither does it raise tbe baneful feelings of eiivy or jealousy, for 110 one knows his competitor!— it is only holding out your hand for those riches which must fall tu somebody, and are as likely lo lie your lot as your neigh- bour's. • Stale Lottery begins NEXT TIIORSDAY> ( The ist September.) PRICE. ft 7 0 will gain / 1,250 6 i.' 2,500 0 £ 5,000 o ,.. £ 10,000 O i, 20,000 CONTAINS 2 of A Sixteenth An Eighth . A Quarter .. A Half A Ticket ... of, .... 2 13 .... 5 5 .... 10 7 ... 19 19 SCHEME .... jt' 20,000 10,000 5, oon Lc. vesf Prizes a20- Sec. & c. fcc » 2,000 1,!> U0 SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST SI. BIRTH. On Monday se'nuight, at Hadsor House, Worcestershire, thc lady of the Rev. Richard Amphlctt, ofa soil. MARRIED. On Monday last, Mr. C. Gitlinrs, ironmonger, Pride- Hill, lo Miss Duwucs, of llie Caslle- furcgale. On the Mill inst. al Leighloii, hy the Rev. Mr. Child, Mr. James Baker, tanner, of Market Drayton, to Miss Ann Worrall, of Belswardine. On the - 21 si iust. ai Birmingham, Mr. G. Bartley, acling- miiuager of the Theatre- Royal of lhat towu, to Miss Sunlh, of the Theatre- Royal, Drury- Laue. DIED. Oil Friday last, aged S^ Mr. Vjncent Corbet, ot Newton, neai Weslbury, in this county. On Thui sday lasi, after a very short illness, aged 27, Miss Sarah Hammonds, daughter ot Mr. Hammonds, of Leebot- wood. ( In Saturday last, Mr. Grantham, clerk in Ihe bank of Messrs. Owen and Griffiths, Welsh Pool. Lately, al Yurni, in Yorkshire, the lady of Benjamin Flounders, Esq uf llial place, and of Culuiiiiglou, in thi County. , At her house in LbWer Brook- ptreet, London, at an ad- vanced age, M is Clive, widow ofihe late E. Clive, Esq. aud mother of li. B. ClivC, Esq of Whitfield, Herefordshire. Oil Saturday, at Linley Wood, Miss Louisa Caldwell, youngest daughter of James Cnldwtll, Esq. On Friday the IQlll inst nt her house, Gresford Lodge, Denbighshire,' much lamented, Mrs. Parry, widow of llit lute John Parry, Esq. M. 1*. for Carnarvonshire. A few days ago, Mrs. EllenorRay, aged Si, al Brynbella, in the parish of Treinerchiou, Flintshire, who lived au housekeeper Ihere ninny years, and was distinguished in a great degree, for a cheerful disposition, and the commend able qualities of a good servant. Lately, lit Pant l. vau, in the parish of Tremerchion, Flintshire, Mrs. Catherine Foulkes, who had completed her looth year, and experienced the effects of uniform habits of industry aud early rising, iu length of days, and the preservation of her faculties unimpaired to her last illness At Ihe Manse of Skene, in Aberdeenshire, on the 5th inst. Mrs. Meason, in Ihe 1051h year of her ag « . Stic retained her mental faculties to the last. Visiting Clergyman this week at ihe Infirmary, the Rev. VV. G. Rowland :— House Visitors, William Smith and Richard Scott, RsqrK. Additional Subscriptions to that Charity : Thomas Buyley, Esq Black Birches £ 2 8 0 Mr. Eato}\, Shrewsbury, augmented from line Guinea to 2 2 0 On Sunday next, two Sermons will be preached at Wellington, by Ihe Rev Rowland Hill, A M. forthe benefit of Ihe Charily Schools of that place — Set Adv. On Friday last, Richard Phillips, Esq. was elected Mayor of litis town and liberties for ilie year ensuing. The Prince Regent, attended by a numerous suile, was lo leave Brighloiion Monday last, 011 his way to Ragley Hall, the seal of the Marquis of Hertford.— Some of Hie papers say his Royal Highness will visit this county in Ihe course of his lour. The Duke of Clarence accompanies him. Mr. Gregory, of Whitchurch, bagged SS grouse in thecourse of little more thau seven hours sporting, while crossing the Welsh raotltirains between k. laugynuug aud Bala, Oil the 12th iust, Hc killed the whole al 31 shots. On the 2Slh hist. Mr. Thomas Edmunds, of the Buildings, near Oswestry, mowed 62 yards and 3 feet ofa field of barley, al only sjo cuts with a scythe.— Mr. E. is in his 63d year • About three o'clock on Monday evening, Mr. Colley, gardener and seedsman, of Meule, ileal1 this town, thriw himself into the hrock behind his house, which being ob- served by his housekeeper, assistance was speedily obtained, and the body was taken out, but not before Ihe lital spark was extinguished. Thc means recommended by the Humane Society w< re adopted as soon as possible, hut without effect. — We understand, that Ihe dcceasi d has at Varum* periods last six months, exhibited evident s\ mpioms of Deaf and Dumb Institution, Birmingham.— His Grace the Duke of Devonshire, whose unremitting exertions as President of this Institution, add an additional lustre to his noble character, arrived at Birmingham fruni Chais- worlh, Derbyshire, 011 Saturday afternoon ; and on Sunday morning attended Divine Service at Si. Philip's Church, when, afler an excellent sermon by the Rev. Dr. On tram, the rector, collections were made in aid of the funds of tliis charity, which amounted to £ 136 5s. 3111 — On the preced- ing evening, lliete was a performance at the Theatre, for the benefit of the Institution, which was honoured bv the presence of his Grace; the gross receipts exceeded £ 180.— The first Annual General Meeting of Ihls Institution was held at the Shakespear Tavern, on Monday last, hisGrace took the chair at twelve o'clock ; after which the friends of the Charity dined together al Ihe Royal Hotel. A Public Ball took place in the evening, in aid of ibis most excellent Institution, at which his Grace was Steward— On his nr- rival in Birmingham, the shouts of thc populace, and at the Theatre, those of the audience, greeted Ihe Duke of Devon- shire wilh the most lively tokens of popular admiration aud respect. A few days since was plucked from a tree in the garden of Mr. Dcnuey, nursery- man, near Cheltenham, u gooseberry, of the astonishing size of inches iu circum- ferrruce, and a proportionate length. The Treasurers of Glocester Infirmary have received the sum of £ 31) 0, for the benefit of lhat institution, from Lord Apsley, and the Officers aud Privates of thc Cirences- ter Yeomanry Cavalry. Lord Combermere was delayed 011 his way to the grand dinner at Chester, 011 the 151I1 instant, by an unfor- tunate accident, which happened at Hollywell. His Lord- sliip being recognised before he entered ihe town, a large concourse of people received him amidst the loudest acclamations, took the horses from the carriage, and drew him through the town. Some small guns were fired in huuourof Ihc noble visitor, and by some unlucky accident, a poor man's baud was shot off, aud Ibe arm obliged to be amputated above the wrist His Lordship made particular inquiries aboul the poor man and his family, and with that liberality and kind hearledness, which is innate in his breast, and which was so conspicuous in his highly respect- ed father, his Lordship tcoAifurted the unfortunate sufferer in his distress, by an assurance ihal he would provide for bill! for the remainder of his life. At the last Meetiug of the Carnarvonshire Agricul- tural Society, a handsome Silver Cup, value 10 guineas, w as presented lo Daniel Vawdrey, Esq. of Plasgwynaut, near Suowdon, for improvements ou his estates in Carnarvon- shire. The tarious Bathing- places in the Principality of Wales have been very attractive this season; Ilafod has also had its share of visitors. Considerable improvements have been made at Devil's Bridge; and thc bridge ilself presents qnile a new object. Mr. . lohnes has also laid Ihe foundation of a new aud spacious Hotel, to be completed next Spring— the present House being found inadequate lo the accommodation of the numerous visitors ul this most interesting spot. As a proof of the present declining value of land, the tithes of a parish near Ruthin, which were set last year for 1800, fetclicd lliis year only ^. 1100, being a deficiency of Last week thc Rev. Morgan Price, of Llanbadam Vawr, Radnorshire, and late of Kilycw in, Carmarthenshire, was instituted bv the Lord Bishup of St. David's to the Rectory ofTalachdu, Breconshire, void by Ihe cession of ihe Rev. Charles Griffith, and 011 the presentation uf llie Rev. DaVitl Griffiths. A most melancholy catastrophe occurred on Wednes- day last, in a colliery in the neighbourhood of Swansea : while the people were busily engaged in their work, a sud- den explosion of fire damp took place, which instantane- ously deprived tour poor men of life, and injured some others, but the latter are all doing Well, ln'quesis have been held on the unfortunate sufferers, and verdicts of " accidental death" returned. At Carmarthen Great Sessions, on Wednesday, the only prisoner, we believe, for trial, viz. John Williams, indicted under Lord Ellenbtirough's Act, fur cutting ami maiming Evans, iu a battle betweeu the parties at Carmarthen, in May last, was ACQUITTED. Chester Assizes commenced ou Monday last, before Sir William Garrow, Kilt, mid Francis Burton, Esq — Ou Thursday, the calendar contained tbe names of tweiilv- seveu prisoners— several of Ihem fur crimes of u most heinous nature. A five- year old Tees- water heifer, fed in Ihe parish of Tarporlcv, Cheshi c, was lately slaughtered there by Thomas Ackerlev. The four quarters weighed i- 204lhs. Rough fat 271— Hi ' e 11 u— Head, Tongue, Heart* « 4-- tutol, exclusive of offal, l62glbs. Thethirly British regiments of militia now serving n Ireland, are, it is said, to remain there Some time lougir Government not thinking ii prudent, in the preseut dis- turbed slate oflhe country, ( o draw off so considerable and trust- worthy a force. A11 order also has been issued by Ihe Government of Ireland lo suspend any further disembody- ing the militia of I hat country Mermaids.— Two more of these creatures have lately been seen bv Thomas Johnston and William Gordon, fishermen, residing at Port Gordon, a small village iu Scot- land, who have attested the circumstance before Mr. George M'Kcnzie, schoolmaster ufthat village. GihW accordinpto the late Act of Parliament, that ell licenses to Stipendiary curates be placed in the pariah register chest iu the church, wheie they tuay be open to the inspection uf the churchwardens and 01 hers ; and unless the stilci license* hear dale on or annul thr 5th of Jan. I8!{, the incumbent is liable to an action; and the specific penalties would be readily recovered for any iuleival from lhat time to Ihe dale oflhe license. Of all ihe prisoners at Norman Cross, only one man remains: and he, inconsequence of illness picveuiing his removal. The change produced try withdrawing ilie de- mand fur Ihe necessaries to supply 10,000 mouths, is sensibly felt in all the cuuiiiry round the ( lepftt. The expenditure has been £ 300,000 annually, aud this advantage lo the liadu uf Stilton, Petviborough, & c is now cut off. ExtYUordinany Fecundity.— Lately, as a man was mowing clover, iu Cowley- roHirtion. Field, near Oxford, he cut dul a brood of voting hares, 7eft in number j Iwo of thein we're killed by a stroke of ihe scythe, & Ihe remaining eight, afler having been shown lo several spoiling gentle- men in the neighbourhood, were turned up in the fields. Such an instance we never remember to have heard of, lis the hare seldom brings forth in. iielbaii three or four ut time. This brood appeared lo have been stunjed iu their growth, from the inability of the mother to provide for sw numerous an offspring. Anecdote.— Oil Ihe intended erection of a Methodist Chapel al S r, a village in Yorkshire, upou leased premises, for a long period, it was proposed by 1111 attorney to make it for nine hundred and ninety nine yeurs A11 old woman present hoped lliey would extend the lease further, if possible; for if they should be under the necessity of pulling the chapel down al the expiration of the lease, il would completely slop theroadto ber house. To obviate the incon- venience which this provident matron apprehended, the parlies were kind enough lo extend the term to nine thousand nine hundred and ninety nine years! On the right hand of the President, at the late Brigh- ton Ffite, on occassion of the Peace, sal a pauper, names! Phoebe Hassel, in lln- 99th year of her age. lu Ihe early part of ber life, in consequence ofa love affair, she eulislen 111 disguise into a maicliiug regiment, and served 1>. Ger- many for seven years. She walked to the ground with thc apparent viguurof a woman not more lhati fifly years old Tlie Earl of Chichester shook bauds 5c conversed wil h liei* during lite ... » - , - , . 1 . ,, , derangement A Coroner's Inquest was held upon H. c however came loo late to alt. ml body yesterday and the Jury returned a vefdict of LMMC]/. « « « . mmedmtetv sccured.- Con Tuesday sc'tmight, a maker and hawker of straw shoe malls, ufSlt ke- latie, neiir Sbepton- Maller, so beat his daughter ( » girl of about 16) by a former wife, with a twisted rope, thai she fainted beueal h Ihc violence ofthe blows, and expired. From repeated ill usage, it appears lhat llie ntif'itnnate creature quitted the house of her nnuaiuial father und found refuge at a neighbouring farm- house, from whenrc he forced her away, beating her most pari of the road— which violence he continued till il caused her death. Alarmed, : he father ran two miles for medical aid, which ford her any assistance, and he was immediately secured.— Coroner's verdict, manslaughter. By the marriage ofthe Duke of Cumberland with Ihe Dowager Duchess of Salm there is likely to he issue, aud if they should have a son he wil! succeed lo the Electo- rate of Hanover, if the Prince Regent and I lie Dukes ot York and Clarence should not leave heirs male Tire Princes* Charlotte, aud no son of her's, could succeed by the law s of Germany, lu this way Hanover has Ihe prospect of being separaled from the Crown of England. The Duchess of Sal 111 is niece 10 her Majesty, aud sister to I lie lale Queen of Prussia. There was at one time a matrimonial alliance on the lapis between her Serene Highness and tlie Duke of Cambridge. Academical Anecdote.— It is well known that the Duke of Wellington and Bonaparte, were, in their youth, fellow students ill the military academy of Brienne, near Paris. A circumstance of their studies is reported, which seemed ominous of their future furlunes. li is said to rest on the authority of some nf tlie Mornington family — There- was a sort of periodic classical lotleiy iu the school, on which occasion, each student took whatever poitiuiiof au ancient author chance afforded him, lo translate or para- phrase. The works of ihe aucieut fabulist / Esop happened to furnish one day the series of blanks aud prizes 111 Ihe literary week, ll fell to the lot of Napoleon, lo draw the fable of tbe dog and llie shadow : how he acquitted himself then is nut knuwn, hut lie published a memorable para- phrase lately in the Calends of April! The portion destined to young Wellesley was not less remarkable. His apologue was said lo be the story of the old man who demonstrated to his sous the advantage ot unity, by giving each of them first a bundle of rods to break by u single effort, and then shewing them how easy it was lo demolish lliem in a state of separation. If the Pope and the King of Naples should quarrel, what a fine opportunity Bonaparte would have for offering his services to ihe former ( who has so often evinced a par- tiality for the family), and leading an army against his revolted hroiher- in- l iw. There is to be sure one lull. In these small campaigns a man cannot well set otheis on to fight, without coining in for a share of thc danger He must show himself in front. But t liis w ilt suit Napiileou, as little as liie old song says it did Sir John Suckling tha poel :— The General sent fur him back again To place him in the van— a ; But Sir John did declare, He would not come there, To be kill'il Ihe very first man— a ! French Cookery.— The Frcuch have, it seems, II different modes of dressing poultry and game; 25 dishes of veal; and 19 of mutton. All this eluboiation would be very well, if we did nol know, lhat us far as any cookery differs from roasting, boiling, broiling, and li ving, il must do so by theexccss of mincing, thumbing, plaistering, and pawing ofa pair of hninau hands Now, when this is not done, a. it probably would be in England, by Ike hands ofa henllhy, cleanly, aud, iu general, comely woman, bill hy those ofa snuffy, abominable, Ac- cook, living in a tenement, where, it'' is known, from circumstance*, cleanliness is iiiipu& siblc, I hose only can take delight in such varieiies, w ho aro hardened against every possibility uf disgust from filth.— This hardihood, it may he said, is enviable : he it su ! We rather think it not wholesome, eilli'r for mind or body. While such a thing as 11 chop, or a visible joint, can be had, lei us hear nothing of Ihc dishes, in which yuu eat almost as much cook as mutton .' Some remarks ou the numeroui visitors of France have lately been published: I lie author fancifully divides itiem into three classes ; and concludes wilh Ihe following substantial remark :— The best effect I have yet heard of these travels is from Ihe Gentlemen of Ihe first class, who recommend " a Trip to France as an infallible recipe for Ireing more in love wilh England." Joanna Soulhcolt.—- The Sunday Review ( 28lit inst.) contains a Idler to thc Editor from Dr. Reece, in which, afler staling, that .011 Wednesday last hc visited Joanna Southern!, and ascertained, by personal examination, lhat she is undoubtedly pregnant, lie concludes thus :— " Having thus satisfied my mind of the pregnancy of Joanna Southron, 1 applied for a certificate of her age, which I received ibis morning, and of which the following is a copy " Joanna, daughter of William and Hannah Southcott, baptised tbe 61 h day of June, 1750, as appears By the register of baptism ofOltery Si. Mary's parish, Devon. ( Signed) RICHARD SF. AWARD, Parish Clerk. " 1 regard the pregnancy of Joanna Suothcott extraordin- ary only in a professional point of view. Of her propherie* I am ignorant; and I shall be happy lo lend my aid for Ihe purpose of detecting and exposing a species of imposture, which, uf all others, 1 consider Ihe niosi infamous " 1 am. Sir, your obedient Servant, " Piccadilly, Aug C5, 1814." " RICH ARD REECE." A new IJ— I.— A woman, now in the metropolis, of flume foreign name, and of outlandish naluie loo, as it. would appear by her manners, proposes lo take boiling lead into her mouth, und leave the marks of her teeth in it; to rub her flesh villi red- hot iron, nnd likewise walk upon the same red hot melal; 10 wash her hands in aqua fortis;'' and lo put boiling oil into her month -— All ihese fire- proof operations are advertised lo be for the amusement of com- pany, who are admitted lo tliis diabolical treat for Ihe trifling charge of three shillings a head ! EPITAPH IN A COUNTRY CHURCH- YARD, Here lies, alas', poor ROGER NORTON, Whose sudden dcaih wqs oddly brought on ; Trying one day ( its corn to niow oft', The razor slipped— und ent his ti> e off!—• The toe. nr rather what it grew to— An inflammation quickly tlew to; . The part then look lo mortifying—" Which was tlie^ p. u^ e of Ruhr's iljinj. 4~ t I - r It has been stated in some of the accounts of the Isle exeriiliun, oi London, thai J. Asliton had been in a • tale of insanity from liie lime when I lie awful warrant for his execution was received; lu constquenee of wliich he belisved ill a very extraordinary manner, as mentioned in our lasi, at the place of execuli n.— Sir Matthew Hate aud Mr Ju- lice Bbtckstone say, in their exposition uf the law, " If after judgment passed on the prisoner for a capital offence, be becomes of nousane memory, execution shall be stayed ; for pel adventure, says Ihe humanity of Ibe English law, hail thc prisoner been of sound memory, ) ie might have alleged something in slay of judgment or ex- ecution."— Ptinber, that if there he any doubt whether tbe parly be compos or not, Ibis shall be tried by a Jury ; and it be lie so found, a total idiotcy or absolute insanity excuses from the guilt, and, of course, from the punish- ment- of auy criminal action committed under such depri- vation uf tbe senses; bul if a lunatic bath lucid intervals of understanding, he shall answer for what lie does at those intervals, as if he had no deficiency." Lamentable as the late orcurenee certainly was, llie execution of the sentence seems to he justifiable; as there was uo symptom of insanity ill the culprit before Ihe receipt of tbe warrant for his exe- cution, Aon Lansdown was on Wednesday last Committed to llehester goal, for stealing wearing- apparel froni Philip Staples, of Wulcombe. Site is about 35 years of age, was. fioru at Dorchester; married at ihe age of 19, lo George Dixon, a sailor, and from regard for her husband went in disguise as jolly- boat hoy with liim ou board the Levanter transport tn tile expedition to Holland: she stood at the gun with lier husband in an engagement; went on shore with the jolly- boat at the Helder, aud with 150 men was taken prisoner, and carried to Amsterdam ; at the end of a lilt. nib 1111 exchange look place, and she again joined her husband in the Levanter. On going on board, she secretly carried tinder her It owsers half a gallon of gin, which the Master of Arms finding upon tier, she was tried hy a court- martial, and sentenced to receive I wo dozen lashes ; but on being stripped, her sex was discovered, aud by an order of Capt. Thomson, a woman was fetched on board with clothe, for her; and she was landed at Blackwall, in about a fortnight.— She then went before the Queen, who gave her a written paper empowering her lo receive ten guinea at Greenwich. Her husband was one of the eleven sailors w ho were bung at Portsmouth fur mutiny oil the conclusion of tbe last peace. Mr. Thomas Knight, of Tewkesbury, has under taken, for a wager of two hundred guineas, to perform the astonishing pedestrian feat of ioo miles 111 nineteen succes- sive hours, either to walk or run, lint without any assistance whatever The nialrh was made on Monday se'uuight, to be - performed. within a month— seven davs notice of the par- ticular time of starting lo be given Great sums of money are pending on the issue of the contest, and bets are at present even. The scene of action will be 011 ihe turnpike loud between Tewkesbury and Worcester. Knight, a short time, ago, won a considerable wager, by walking 50 miles a- day, for six successiveday*. The long depending fight between Abrahams, the Jew, and Smith, of Mini hinhampton, is final y fixed lo Hike place the'ast day ofKiugseote Meeting. Betting 7 to 15- ou Smi'li, being Ibe tallest man; weight nearly equal, ( about 10 stone) Abiahams says he likes bis man much, and promises the. fane// n good treat .— Cheltenham Chron. Hi ps.— The late genial weather has made a favour- able.. alteralion in the bop plantations of Worcestershire ' TheVrlce in that market may uow he quoted at from 8s. to /. i) 9s Tbe duty is now laid as high as £ 147,000 It had been la d much lower. The accounts from Kent arc also of a favourable aspect.— By an act which lately received Royal asset.!, il is decreed Ihat every hop- planter, before be plil.- his hops into tbe hag or pocket, shall mark 011 ttie outside of such bag or pocket liis n. tnie, and the parish aud county iti wbiclt the said bops were grown : on hags, the letters are to be least four inches in length and half an inch in brei'illh iun pockets, three inches iu lengl h aud half nil inch in breadth. Any person, using symbols, & c. to convey an idea that the hops were of another growth, to forfeit I 20 for every pocket or bag so marked The ac' also provides, thai if any planter shall kuowinglv mix bops of different valu" in the same pocket, he shall forfeit - tan for every sucb pocket Failure of Messrs. Youngs' Jlilverton. if Taunton Bank — tin Wednesday Ke'unight, the. holders of notes were informed, that alt business at ihis Bank was stopped, and tha 110 payment conld be made. This afflicting intelligence aptead with electric celerity through the town, aud the alarm and bustle necessarily resulting from su serious an event, soon became general Saturday last, being market day at Taunton, the grrale. l distress was witnessed Many of ihe holders uf I he notes were reduced 10 great difficulties, nnd lite necessitous were obliged to sell them fur whatever they could obtain.— The other Taunton Hanks bave fully tihewn how well entitled they were to that degree of con- fidence which, notwithstanding the recent failure, was still reposed in I hem. Most of itie principal inhabitants have signed a resolution tu coutiuue receiving their notes as Usual ~- Hristol Journal The respectable firm of Messrs. Westron and Co. of Wellington, Somersetshire, bankers, lias suffered consider- ably by tbe above defalcation ; and it redounds greatly to their credit, Ibat, although they were offered a supply by » ome neighbouring ueui| enteti of fortune, fully equal to the immediate urgency of their concern, they gratefully declined the proffered accommodation, declaiing their intention lo pay off all Hit ir notes with their own property, which, it is understood., is fully equal to every demand against them, " besides leavings surplus of upwards uf £ 25,000.— Noother banking. bouse has been injured by the failure. » MARKET HERALD. Average price of Wheat in our Market on Saturday last, lis. G. I. per bushel of 3ri quarts.— Oats 8 s. Od. per customary measure of 5T quarts. CORN EXCHANE. AUGUST ig. Having a gtiod supply of Wheat this morning from Suffolk, Essex, and Kent, utui a considerable quantity from abroad, together wilh the fineness of the weather forthe harvest, caused 11 dull sale furVVhent, at a reduction of from 3s in 4s. pcrqnattcr. Oats, Bailey, and Beans went oft • lowly al a deil ne of 2s. per quarter each— In other artii les rft alteration. FREEHOLD PnOPEUTT, IN THF. TOWN OF SHREWSBURY. ., TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT. flpHE following Messuages or DWELLING HOUSES, I GARDEN," COACH- HOUSE, mi. l STABLE, plea- santly situated in or mar Saint Mary's Place, in the Town of Shrewsbury, viz. All that Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, ill the Occupation of Mrs. Saudford : comprising an Entrance Hall and Staircase, three excellent Parlours, six good Lodging Rooms and two Closets, large Kilchen, Brew house, and Pantry; two vaulted Cellars and large Coal Vault; together with a good Garden, f> 2 Feet by 45 Feet, neatly laid out in Walks, Grass- plot, and Shrubbery, into which is an Entrance from one of the Parlours down a Fligtil of Stone Steps. All that DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining lo tbe > ai< l Messuage, from the East Front whereof is an excellent View over the River Severn towards Haughmond Hill, iu tbe Occupation of Mrs Prilcluird, comprising a Hall aud Staircase, two Parlours, six Lodging Rooms, two Closets, Kilchen, B. cwhouse, aud Pantry, with a small Yard al ihe Back. Also, a new erected COACH- HOUSE and STABLE, with commodious Lofts and Dovecote, Pigsiye anil Dung- Yard, adjoining , Saint Mary's Church- Yind, io Shrewsbury aforesaid, uow untenanted, and which, at a small Expence, might be converted iulo au excellent Dwelling House. TheWhole of lliese Premises arc well supplied w ilh River Water. For further Particulars, and lo treat for tbe said Premises, apply to Messrs. I'EMBERTO. N, COUPLAND aud DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury TEN GUINEAS REWARD. LOST, Au< 1 supposed to have beeu purloined, about tlie middle of January lasi, from llie Waggon travelling between Shrewsbury and Loudon, belonging to Messrs. Evans and Co. AMAHOGANY BOX, wilh Brass I'lates nnd Cor- ners, measuring v? 4 Inches long, | 6 wide, and 10 deep, inclosed within au Oak Case < 26 Inches long, IS wide, and 12 deep, and containing Ladies' Dresses and various other Article*., addressed to w Tlic Ki^ hb Hon. Lady Berwick, Grosvenor- Square." Whoever will restore llie Box and its Content* to the Owner of it, or tjive Information thereof, so as the same may be recovered, shall receive a Steward of TEN GJUIN. EAS, and all other leasouable Kvpenses, by Application lo Messrs. TEN NANT and H AUR IS © N; Solicitors, Square, Loudon ; Messrs. PEMUERTON, Co U Pt A N 1), sind DUK ES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury ; or to Mr. DLXON, of Alliogham, near Shrewsbury -—- ibth August, 18,14, EXTENSIVE FREEHOLD MANOR, AND Valuable Domain ef ahaul 2G00 Acres, TITHE- FREE, IN THE COUNTY OF SALOP. TO BE SOLD BY EH. I FA TK CO A TRACT, Either altogether or in Parcels, npHE extensive MANOR of HOG ST OWE and GAT- 8 TEN, in the County of Salop; aud sundry valuable FREEHOLD ESTATES, Tit he- tree, comprising TWO THOUSAND SIX HUNDRED ACRES, or . thereabouts, of excellent Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Wood LAND, lying exceedingly compact, within a Ring Fence, capable of great Improvement, and very richly wooded, with tine Oak and young Timber, and also a considerable Growth of thriving Plantations, divided into convenient Farms, with good Farm Houses and suitable Outbuildings, situate at GATTEN, iu the several Pmishes of RATLINGHOPE, PULVERBATCH, and CHIJUCH STRETTON, in ihe « aid , County, and about nine Miles distant from the Couuly j Town ofSalop. The Whole of the Estates ( except one Farm) are let to Tenants at Will, who have bad Notice to quit at Lady- Day, 161.5. This eligible Property i « well diversified with Hill, Dale, Wood, and Water, and is beautifully situated in a bold and commanding Country, declining to a Southern Aspect, enjoying very extensive and interesting Views over the finest Part of Shropshire ; and is in a capital Sporting Country,, abounding with Grouse, Pheasants, and every other Sort of Game ; with two excellent Streams of Water, flowing'through the Estates, well stocked with Trout and other Fish ; and is very deserviug the Attention of Persons desirous of realising. For a View of the Estates, apply to RICHARD PUGH, the Gamekeeper, at Gatten aforesaid ; and further Parti- culars may be had, and Map* of the Estates inspected, by Application to FRANCIS WALFORD, Esq. Cronkhill, near Shrewsbury; Mr WILLI AM JELLICOE, Shiffnal; Messrs. TFENNANT and HARRISON, Solicitors, Grabs' Inn Square, London; and Messrs. PEMBERTON, COUPLAND, and DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury, who will treat for the Sale of the above Estates. A CERTAIN WINTER & SUMMER CHOP OF MUSHROOMS. MR ISAAC OLDACRE, Gardener to his Imperial Majesty the Emperor ofall the Russias, offers to the Public his Method of forcing Mushrooms, practised by, him for many Years in the Imperial Gardens, with never- failing' Success, even iu the most, rigorous Winters of lhat seveie Climate, at the Price of One Guinea for the printed Receipt, provided 3oo Subscribers can be obtained. Gentlemen desirous of subscribing, are* requested to leave their Names aud Address, or tofofward them, Post-. paid, to one of the following Persons t Mr. Thomas Dawson, Gardener at Berwick Honse,. near Shrewsbury. Mr. Durham, al Sir Joseph Banks's, So. ho- square. Mr Oldacre, or Mr. Fairbairne, Gardener lo Sir Joseph Banks, Spring Grove, Hounslow. Mr. Mason, Seedsman, No. 15C2, Fleet- street. Mr. Ayres, Gardener lo the Right Lion. Lord Scarsdale, Kedleston, I'vrbyshiie. Mr. Richaid Ayres, Gardener to E. M, Muudy, Esq, Shiplev, Ditto. Messrs. Jenkins & Gwyther, Glocestcr Place, Ne'w Road. Messrs. Lee and Kennedy, HaiumerMiiitlu IVlessrs. Whitley, Braroes, and Milne, Fuiham. Nursery. Messrs Dickson and A nderson, Covent- Gapden. In Testimony of the Value of this Method of raising Mushrooms, Mr. Oldacre begs Leave to refer to Mr Ayres, Gardener to the Right Hon. Lord Scarsdale, at Kedleston, his Brolher, Gardener to E. M. Mundy, Esq. of Shipley, in Derbyshire; and to all the Gentlemen of that Neighbour- hood who visited his Lordship or Mr. Muudy, during the long continued Frost of the last Winter, the Whole of which Time Lord Scarsdale's Table was constantly and regularly supplied with Abundance of Mushrooms of the greatest Delicacy and the highest Flavour. The Bed prepared by Mr, Oldacre's Mel hod will, if kept dry, retain the Power of producing Mushrooms tor many Years; und this productive Power may ai any Time he brought into Acliou by Means lhat will be disclosed to the Subscribers The Mushroom Shed, if made a sufticient Size, aft'ords also the best Protection for Brocoli, which so seldom escapes unhurt by our Winters. Tender and Palat- able Salads may he raised in it during " tlie most severe Weather, iu Garden Pots or Boxes ; also Asparagus and Sea- Kale may be forced to the test Advantage, by substi- tuting Mould instead of Dung on the Shelves, in every Northern Country, England alone excepted, ho well- appointed Garden is without a Cellar or other sheltered Room for preserving the more tender Vegetables from the Effect of severe Frost; Mr. 01dacrers Shed will, if made sufficiently large, answer all the Purposed < lfar Winter Shelter, and will, it is presumed, be fonnda , y. t'r. v valuable Addition to the Horticulture of . Britain, independent of its principal Use, the raising of M ushrooius in Winter. In ail Gardens where Winter- forcing is used, the Mush- | room Shed may be built against the Back Wall of a Forcing i House, the Flues of which will supply syfiicient Heat for sill its Purposes, without any additional Expence. Mr. Oldacre begs Leave also to add, 1 hat his Met hod of raising j Mushrooms is not liable to the Failures that so frequently I happen in ihe present Practice, bul brings the Mushroom | Culture to the same Certainty as that of raising any of the | mosl common Vegetables LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS. Dy auction, 5 , COUND HALL. GENTEF. L SLODKRN AND ANTIQUE FURNITUP- E ; FROM TWO TO THREE HUNDRED DOZENS OF CllOTCfe OLD PORT, CLARET, HOCK, CHAMPAGNE, VIN DE GRAVE, MADEIRA, AN D SHERRY ; SEVERAL HUNDRED OUNCES OF MODERN SILVER PLATE; NEW BILLIARD TABLE ( FROM GILLOW'S); RARE, AND VALUABLE TABLE, TEA, AND ORNAMENTAL CHINA; INDIA CABINETS; RICH CUT GLASS, COSTLY NEW AND ELEGANT LARGE CUT GLASS CHANDELIER AND GRECIAN LAMPS; PA- TENT CABINET PIANO FORT| S( BY STODART) ; LARGE PIER GLASSES ; klTCHEN AND BREWING REQUISITES ; CAPITAL PATENT MANGLE ; STRONG OLD BEER j 150 DOZEN WINE BOTTLES; AND EFFECTS. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On Monday, the Sth of September, 1114, and four follow- ing Days, 011 the Premises at COL'ND HALL, near SHREWSBURY; rrtHE LIST I ItE FCliNlTURK : comprising upwards of I TWENTY POUR POST, TENT, and SOLA BED- STEADS, with elegant. Calico, Chintz, embroidered, aud other Furnitures ; prime Danlzic and Goose FEATHER BEDS, Hair and Flock MATTKASSES, and excellent BEDDING; seveial scarce and valuable INDIA CAUI- TO BE SOLI), , •:-*;, TYTHES in the Township qf WIG- WIG, and in fhe Parish of Muctl WTNI. OCK For Particulars enquire of Mr. EDMUND PLOWDEN, of Shiuciott ; if by Letter, Post- paid. Tables, & c & c.; a Set of quite new. beautiful Grecian Drawing I'ooin Chairs, with Sofa to correspond ; Ihe oilier cuslomaiy Routine of Dining and Drawing I'oimi Fiiroi- 1 ure ; large Pier and Dressing Glasses ; Libraty Table and Book Cases; Brussels and Kidderminster Carpets; Hall and Passage Floor Cloths ; and numerous other Articles of Value. THE PLATE consists of an elegant Epergnewith Branch- es, Dishes with Stands, superb Silver Gilt Sails, a large Quantity of four and three- pronged Forks, GIM y, Table Dessert, and Tea Spoons, Soup and Sauce Ladles, large ant! small Waiters, Sauce Tureens, Bread Baskets, Castor Frames, Inkstand, plain Salts, & c. & c— Also several Articles of best Sheffield Plate. THE CHINA comprises a great Variety of beautiful Gold and enamelled Dishes. Plates, Tureens, Vases, Sceul Pols, Dinner and Dessert Services complete; double and single Tea Sets, Basons, & c. THE GLASS consists of a large Assortment of handsome Pine- cut Quart and Pint Decanters, wilh cut Dishes, Basons, and Salts, Water Crofts, Finger Glasses, Coolers, aud other Table Glass of every Description. Catalogues, with Arrangement of each Day's Sale, may be had ou tbe Premises; at the White Hail, Weniock ; Crown, and Pig and Castle, Bridgnorth ; Jeruingliam Anns, Shitl'nal; Tontine, Ironbridge ; Pheasant I un, Wellington ; at ihe 1 ion tun, Newport; Crown Inn, Stretton; Angel Inn, Ludlow ; and of THE AUCTIONEER, Shrewsbury. To be viewed on Friday audSaluiday preceding the Sale ; aud each Day's Sate will commence precisely at 11 o'Clock DRAUGHT HOUSES, IMPLEMENTS, & c. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At Ihe Market Place, Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 10th September, lbl4, precisely at half- past one o'Clock: SIX CAPITAL WAGGON HOUSES and Gearing, one Maieatul Colt; Iwogood Road Waggons, two Ploughs, two Pair of Harrows, twA Pair of Fooling Chains, Pikells, Rakes, Sbaravels, Corn Skreeu, Winnowing Fan.& c.& c.— The Ilorses are excellent Workers, and well kuowti in tbe Neighbourhood.—> 30fA August, ltll4, ANNUITIES; & c. , BY an Act m& dc and passed iu Ihe present Session of Parliament, intituled1- AN ACT lor auieiidiug. an Act of King Charles the Second, lelatilig lo Ihe CA, THEIXilAL. CIIIIRCK itf SAINT ABACK, iu. Ihe County ol Finn," the Deau aud, Chapter are empowered lo luurow Money on their Estate, either iiv Assignment oflhe Rents thereof, or by granting of Annuities fur Ijvcs, for the Repairs uf the said Cbiii'cli.— Persons deoirous of becoming Purchasers of Annuities, or of lending Money under thc Authority of the said- Act, may know jne Terms, and other Particulars, oil applying lo Mr. WYATT, Mount^ Saint Asaph, lst August, 1814. ^ alhs bp $ ucttou. BY S. TUDOR, , Ou the Premises, ai N F. TLEY, in the Parish ofSlapleton, on FRIDAY NEXT, the ad Day. of September, ittM, nt live o'Clock it| the Afternoon, subject lo Conditinitw then In be produced : rglhE following SHARES of WLL F. AT, growing npoo ,, . S Farm at NETLEY, in the Occupation of Ml LLIAM GITTINS. , , I. OTI. The PIKES, about 4 Acres. One- half. LOTIL The SQUARE, about . st Ditto One- half. LOT III. The DOCKY IJEASOW", about G Ditlo. One- half. LOT IV. The LITTLE BANKY FIELD, about b Ditto. Two- lhirds. , ... LOT V. The tower Part ofGfcF. AT LEASOW, about 8 Dilto. , Two- thirds. , For further Particulars, apply to Mr, WILLIAM UCKF. F, Barker Slreet, Slii, ew, sbuiy ; aud for a View of the Corn, apply lo Mr. GITTISS. MQNTGOMERYSH1 HE.— HOUsili A. N D LAM)?. BY S. TUDOR, At the Fox Inn, in Shrewsbury, on Saturday,. the 24th Day of September, 1814 (? t » » t on, I he 1,6th, as previously advci- ^ lised), at four o^ Clock i. n, the Afternoon : - ACOMFORTABLE COt'NXRY R ES. 1 DENCE tor ft small genteel Family, calledTR EW LRN ( O I TAGE ( Possession of which may be had at Lady- Day next), on the Borders of Mciutgonvrrvshjire, adjoining Shropshire, wi* U upwards ofTWENTY- FOL'R ACRES of Cxcellcnl grazing LAND, nearly surrounding the House, most of which may be irrigated ; situated on a dry healthy Spot, commanding beautiful Views of the River Severn and adjacent Country. THE HOUSE consists of an Entrance Hall, two, Parlours, Kitchen, Larder, Brewhouse, good Cellaring, four good Lodging Rooms, with Closets, on the tirM Floor, and Attics for Servants. A large Garden, and Orchaid, planted witb choice Fruit Tree?, in full Perfection. THE OUTBUILDINGS consist of two Barns, Cowhouse^ Gighouse, two Stables, Granary, " ith every other conve- nient Building, in substantial Repair. Within a Mile of the Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Welsh Pool, distant about 13 Males from the former and tive from the jailer; the Mail passes every Niffht ( Monday excepted), audCoaches regularly four timca a Week. Tbe Tenant will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to THE AUCTION EFR, or Mr. SANIJFORD, Stationer, Shrewsbury ( if by Letter, Postage paid). H R n. The Duke of Kent To be peremptorily RESOLD, pursuant to an Order ofthe High Court of Chancery made in a Cause " CLARKE against BOURNE and others, M with the Approbation of ROBERT STEELE, Esq. one of the Masters of the said Court, at the WHITE LION INN, in W H1TCHURCH, in the County ofSalop, on THURSDAY, Ihe 8th Day of SEPTEMBER, 1814, between the Hours of three and four o'Clock In the Afternoon, in one Lot : A FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in H, e said County of I [\ , s Grace lhe 0ukc uf So. _ T\ Salop, 4 MilesfroniTernlntl. g trom W ellington, 9 from | mrl.. ei Market Drayton, 12 fro; n Shrewsbury, 4 from Hawkst. ne, j Xhe Marc,. ione » » the Seat of Sir John Hill, and a convenient Distance from the great Road leading from London to Chester, aud consists of the MANOR, orieputed Manor of PEPLOE, losreiher with very valuable Lands adjoining, in the several Town- ships of Ollerton and Bola « , well slocked with Game, Fishery in the River Tern, which runs through the Estate; Capital MANSION, with spacious and suitable Offices of every Description for a large Family, seated in the Centre of the Estate; excellent Gardens, wailed, - cropped, aud planted; together with a Water Corn Miil upon the River Tern. The Estate lies within a Ring Fence, aud includes nearly the Whole of the Township of Peploc, with all suit- able Buildings, & c. and contains l, 45oAc » es, or thereabouts, the Whole of which ( Except one Farm which contains about 144 Acres) will be out of Lease on the 25th of March, 1H15, and capable of very great Improvement. Ttie Laud Tax on the Property iu Peploe is redeemed. The Enjoyment of this Estate iu rendered particularly commodious by ihe Frontage ofthe River on both Sides ; also 8 * eats or PEWS in HODNETCHURCH, and one Seat or Pew iu Stoke Church Printed Particulars may be had, gratis, al tlie said Ma* ter* s Chambers in Southampton Buildings; of . Messrs. COOPER and I OWE, Solicitors, in Southampton Buildings aforesaid; ofMr JOHN KIDD and Mr. GEORGE RowE, Solicitors, at Liverpool; and at the WHITE LION Inn, in Whitchurch aforesaid. O. N. sUNDAY NEXT, September 4th, TWO SF. RMONS will be preached in the Parish Church of WELLING- TON, hy the Rev. ROWLAND HILL, A M. after which Collections will be made for the Support of the WELLING- TON CHARITY SCHOOLS CAMBRIDGE CLUB. rnpHENEXT MEETING ofthe Cambridge Club, will J. be held allhe Fox INN, un MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 18U. ST COR BET CORBET. Bart President. Rev. OSWALD I. EYCES I BR, Vice Piesident. F~ Yrz7 will apply to~ A. H. / he will hear of sonHtlimsr lo his Advantacf. I WELSlil'OUL NEW BA. vK, August th, 1814. THF. COMMITTEE appointed to investigate the Ac- counts of Messrs. MYTTON, JONES and MYTTON, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that they will attend at the Banking House EVERY MONDAY, from Eleven till Four, for Ihe l'utpuse of receiving the Debts due to ttie Firm. WANTED, ACOM PLETF. HOUSE- SERVANT, out of Livery, who perfectly understands his Business, and has no Ob- jection to make himself useful out of Doors, during his leisure Hours. Au unexceptionable Character will be required— Apply lo THE PRINTER COUNTRY RESIDENCE. TO BE LET, ADESIRABLE modern- built HOUSE, pleasantly situ- ated, in complete Repair, fit for the Reception of a genteel Family ; w. thin Miles of Shrewsbury, on a good Turnpike Road, and with or without any Quantity of GRASS LAND, not exceeding fifteen Acres. A Tenant whose Establishment will r quire but a small Quantity ofLand, will be preferied, and from whom a very moderate Rent will be accepted. For Particulars enquire of THE PRINTER. of Salis. ! bury i The Marchioness of Bath The Earl of Slumlord and Warrington The Earl of Essex The F. arl of Egrcmont Thc Earl of Morton Tlie Earl of Lauderdale The Karl of Chesterfield The Countess of Oikuey The Viscount Anson Tbe Lord Crewe The Lord Rous The Lord Scarsdale The Viscount Tumworth Hou. N. Curzon The Rl. Hon. Sir Josepl; Banks, Bart. KitBcujamiuHobhouse, Bart Sir Thoinat. Mostyn, Bart. Sir It. VV Vaughan, Bart. Sir William Rowley. Bait. Sir. lohn Williams, Bart. Sit Robert VVilmol, Bart. Sir Heury Crewe, Bart. Thomas Smith, Es*]. John Fane, Esq. Thos. Win Coke, E « q. Edward Miller Mundy, Esq Roger Wilhraham, Esq. Giles, Esq. CAPITAL IjYN TO BE LET. von. A TERM OF YEARS, An extensive, capital, and old established IN'N, now in full Business, in oneof Ihe first commercial, maritime Towns in Ihe Kingdom — To. a good Tenant every Encou- ragement will be given; and if he wishes, a considerable Addition will be made lo the Premises— lirtmediate Pos- session may be hud For Rent and other Particulars, apply to Mr. COMBER- BACH, Solicitor, Ecclcsball, Siaffbrdshire, if by Letter, Post- paid. 94th August, 1814 E. M. Miinlly, F, sq jnn. Major- General M undy Captain G. Mundy, II". N. Mrs Willoiighby William Edge, Esq. Messrs. Lee and Kennedy, Hammersmith Mr. Isaac Andiews, Lambeth Mr. William Dancer, Fulhain Messrs. Jenkius & Gwyther Gloucester Place, New Road Messrs. Whitley, Brames, & Milne, 1' iit ham Mr. John Mituioi, lslewortb Mr. Small, Colebrook Mr. Champuess, tSurnhani Green Mr. Chapman, Isleworlb Mr. Biidginuu VI r Child Mr Jackson, Crown and An- chor Tavern, Sliaud Messrs Cuddiugtou & Fuller Messrs. Dickson & Anderson, Covenl Garden Ir. Cochran, Duke- street Mr. Tuller, Mill- Bank Mr. While, SI. JaiuesVstrcct Mrs- Lowndes Mr. Beckford Mr. Wilson William Aiton, Esq. Royal Gardeus, Kew John Ailou, Esq. Royal Gar- dens, Windsor Pedley, Esq. Royal FREEHOLD HOUSES AND GARDENS, WITHIN THE Borough of Shrewsbury. BY JONATHAN PERRY, In September next, in Lois : SU N DRY eligible FK EEHOLD M ESSUAGES, DWEL- LING HOUSES, SHOPS, STABLES, and GARDENS, situale in Ihe several Streets or Places, called BuTCHEIt- Row, FISH STREET, HICJH PA VKMENT, BARKER STREET, CARNARVON LANE, FRANKWELL, CASTLE I'OREGATE, and CASTLE 111 LL, iu tbe Parishes of Saint Mary, Saint Alkinoud, aud Saint Chad, iu the Town of Shrewsbury, in Ihe County uf Salop, and now or late in the several Occupa- tions of Johu Hoit, Robert Leigh, William Bull, Philip Heath, John Leigh, Robeil Harrison, George Harrison, John Harrison, Samuel Cadmau, Henry Leigh, Mis. Leigh, Thomas Benlley, Robert Wildiug, James Head, William Cardeu, Mrs. Strange, Samuel Jones, John Jones, Martha Phillips, EdwardWood, Richard Edwards, William Hughes, William Meigheu, Thomas Cook, Robert Price, Mrs. Allen, Francis Eaves, Thomas Deakes, Thomas Drakes, jun. John Deakes, Samuel Deakes, Johu Phillips, Richaid Williams, Samuel Peate, Sarah Barrow, William Harding, John Jenkins, Johnfisedale, Thomas Griifiths, Mary Hervey, Edward Reeves, John Turnbnll, Edward Hughes, Charles VVyun, John Wood, George Humphreys, Samuel Leach, Martha Burden, Francis Hughes, Charles Davies, James Hall, Thomas Gough, Ann' Lloyd, William Davies, Richard Rogers, John Brume, Edward Leach, and John Kirby, or some of litem, or their Undertenants, or Assigns. A great Portion of the above Property is advantageously - iiuated io the central aud trading Part of ihe Town.— The W hole of Ihe Premises ure lei to Tenauts at Will. The respective Tenants will uliew the Premises; and printed Particulars will shortly be published, and may be had of THE AUCTIONEER, and of Messrs. PEMBERTON CoUPLANDand DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury. SAI. E POSTPOJVF. D. IMPLEMENT TIMBER & NEAT POST- CHAISE. BY W. SMITH, On Saturday, the loth Day of September, 1814, and not oil Ihe 3d, as advertised in last Shrewsbury Chronicle, in St. Alkmond's Square, Shrewsbury, precisely at Ibree o'Clock in llie Afternoon : ABOUT SEVENTY TRAIN of capital Six- inch and Four- inch ASH FELLOES, in Luis uf four each — Also, a capital POST- CHAISE, not worse lliau new. ELIGIBLE PROPERTY, IN VVEM. BY T. WYCHERLEY, At the Swan Inn, in Wem, in Hie County of Salop, on Thursday, tiie lsl Day of September, 1814, between > lie Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, subject lo sucb Conditions as shall tben be produced ; ALL those TWO capital am! well siutaied Messuages, or DWELLING HOUSES, and SHOP, with the GARDEN, and other Hereditaments thereunto belonging, situate uud being in HIGH STREET, in fhe Town of W ein Aforesaid, uow in the Occupation of Mrs. Ralphs uud Mrs. Walkin. For further Particular, apply to TltE AUCTIONEER MANOR OF ARUSTLEY, MONTGOMERYSHIRE. "^ TOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, lo ihe Proprietors of J.^ 1 Lands nud Estales in the Parishes of Llanidloes, Llangerrig, Trefeglwys, Llanwuog, Llandiuiim, Penstrowed, anil Caroo, in the County of Montgomery, aud lo all other Tersous whom it may concern ; that in the uext Session of l'arliameut, a Petition « ill be presented to ll. e Houourahle . House of Commons, for Leave to bring in a Bill, in Order to obtain an Act of Parliament for dividing, allotting, aud inclosing, the commi, liable Lauds and Waste Grounds within thc Parishes aforesaid. RICHARD GRIFFITHES, Welsh Pool, 27th August, 1814. Solicitor. _ _ . GAME| " tm? HEREAS ihc GAME on the Manor of HARCOURT, * v in the Parish of Stauulon, having been much destroy- ed by Poachers and other unqualified Persons: THIS IS THEREFORE TO GIVE NOTICE, thai all unqualified people found Sporting thereon, will be prosecuted; and qualified Gentlemen are requested not to sport on the said Manor without Permission —-- Dated cr,(/ t August, 1H14 ~~ SLANDER. WHEREAS I WILLIAM BANNISTER, of Ibe COALPIT B* NK. in Ihe County of Salop, Shop, keeper, having grossly and falsely scandal, t, d J AN K JON ES, of Ketley, in llie said County of Salop, Shopkeeper, in - _ i. |, ave considerably injured the said i— GEORGE MATTHEWS'S CREDITORS. rTIHE CREDITORS of GEORGE MATTHEWS, late H of BROSELEY, HI the County of Salop, Brickmaker, deceased, are requested to MEET Ihe Assignees of his Estate and Effects,' at tbe LION INN, in Brimelev aforesaid, on WEDNESDAY, the SEV NTH Day of SEPTEMBER nexl, at two o'Cloek in the Afternoon, when a 1) 1 VIDEN D, arising from his Effects, will he made amongst them Such Creditors as shall not at that Time produce a Particular of their respective Demands will he excluded Ihe Benefit of the said Dividend. JOHN PRITCHARD, 20th August, 1814 Solicitor. JOHN BEBB'S CREDITORS. N'OTICEis hereby given, thai Ihe Assignees appointed ler a Deed of Assignment executed by JOHN BEBB, of Brosetey, in the County ofSalop, Butcher, for the Benefit of his Creditors, intend lo meet at the House of Thomas Tedstell, called tbe LION INN, in BROSELEY aforesaid, ou WEDNESDAY, the SEVENTH Day ofSrp- TEMBER next, nt three o'Cloek in the Afternoon, in order lo make a DIVIDEND of tbe Estate and Effects . f tbe said John Belih, at whieh Time and Place such of the Creditors of the said John Behb as have not executed the said Deed of Assignment, must then execute the same, br Ibey will be excluded the Benefit Ofthe said Dividend JOHN PRITCHARD. Solicitor. Broiclei/, wth August, 1814. » Mullets, which have tbe Jjw Jones iu her Trade and Business; for which she rath proceeded against me at Law, which Proceedings she lias agreed to suspend, on my making lliis Acknowledgment, tbat the Reports which I have propagated were nol line and without Foundation, and making a pecuniary Satisfac- tion, and paying all Costs; and I do also ask her Pardon. Witness my H* ndl. tl) C. 3S| b August, 1814. VVM. BANNISTER. HIGHWAY ROBBERY. WHEREAS the Diiver of ttie Mail Cart, travelling between Shrewsbury and Ellesmere, Was, about 12 o'clock, on the Night of TUESDAY, the lfilh Instant, STOPPED by Iwo Foot pads, between Albrightou und Preston Gubballs, who, after having thrown Dust into his Eyes to blind him, proceeded tn rifle his Pockets, and look from him a One Pound Note, of the Old Bank. Shrewsbury, an. I five or six Shillings in Silver: NOW THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, that whoever will give sueli Information as may lead to tiie Apprehension and Conviction of Ihe Offenders, shall, on such Conviction, receive a Reward of TWENTY GUINEAS, from JOHN PABRY, Treasurer of t he Middle Association for the Prosecution of Offenders. A nd if either uft. he Parlies concerned in such Bobbery, will give Information of bis Accomplice, he shall, on his Conviction, be entitled to a like Reward, and Means will be used to obtain his Pardon. The Villains would, in all Probability, have proceeded to the Commission of further Depredations, had they not been alarmed by Ihe Noise of two Carts, which were then acci- dentally coming up. tr— Middle, 17th August, 1314. Philip ( Jell, Esq G urge Witbraham, Esq. Thomas Cust, Esq. Corbel t. Esq. James Swmehouse, Esq. F. N C. Muudy, Esq. Charles Muudy, Esq. Colonel V aughati John Ll Wynne, Esq. Robt. William Wynue, Esq J. Corbet, Esq. Mrs Powys Thomas Lloyd, Esq. Edward Jones, Esq Richatd Ruller Clough, Esq Richard Price, E » q. M iss Gilford Rich. Garnons, Esq. Johu Lloyd, Esq. Davies Davenpot I, Esq. Thomas Wane, Esq George Silverlop, Esq. George Caswall, Esq, Joseph Sabine, Esq. John Balguy, Esq. Wm. Levison Gower, Es< J. CharlesUplon, Esq. Joseph Strull, Esq William Smut, Esq. John Stanton, Evq. John Harrison, Esq. Elliott, Esq. Gedling Robeit Hidden, Esq. Leonard Foshrooke, Esq Copy ofa REPORT of a Committee appointed bi/ tfie FnuiT COMMITTEE oj the HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY 0] LON no s tn inspect Mr. Otducre's Method of cultivating MusB- ROOMS. The undersigned, being a Committee appointed to go to Spring Giove, neui Hounsluw, on Thursday, llie 7th of July, 111 Consequence of au limitation froin Ihe Right Hon. Sir Joseph Bai ks, to see his Mushroom Beds, made lliere lately bv Mr Oldacre, us well as lo lasie ihe Produce of litem, Certify, that ihey found them bearing iu the greatest Abundance; and thai Ihe Flavour of Ihe Mushrooms, cooked in lour different Ways, was excellent— They have therefore no Scruple in earnestly recommending Mr. Oldacre's Method of making and managing Mushroom Beds to ti. e Public, as likely to produce both larger and mure certaiu Crops than auy yet knowu ' ROGER PETT1WARD, JOHN CRESWELL, DANIEL GILES, JOSEPH SABINE, R. A. SALISBURY. ELEVEN GUINEAS ilEWAtllf. SERVANT RUN AWAY. Gardens, Hampton- Court Mr. R, Clews, Gardener to His Grace the Duke of Devonshire, Chiswick Mr. John Mailer, Gardener to Jatnes Warr, Esq. Mr. Thomas 1 vail. Gardener | to Henry Harford, Esq Down Place M r M srtio poran, Gardener lo A. Copland, Esq. Guu- nei'sbury Mr. S Merrrtt. Gardener to H. R Hi theDuke of Kent Mr. Farmer, Gaideuer to Sir H Batemall M r. Cuverdale, Gardener lo W. D. Lowe, Flsq, Mr. Holnle, Gardener to Mrs. Walker Mr. Scott, Gardener to His Grace Ihe Duke of Devon, shire, Chats worth Mr. Barton, Gardener to IS. Fox, Esq Thulston Mr. Brnveuder, Gardener to Arkwrighl, Esq. Mi Wigley, Gardener to C. Hurt. Esq. ' Mr. Thumlinson, Gardener 10 F. N C, Muudy, Esq. lu Ihe ensuing Mouth uf September, ( unless disposed of ill Ihe mean Time by Privule Contract), rpwo Valuable and most eligible FARMS, lying well I connected, situate al WELBATCH and WHITLEY, withiu Three Miles of Ibe Town of Shrewsbury, iu ihe County of Salop, iu the Occupation of Mr. John Hughes aud Mr. George Thornton :— The Welbatch Farm contain- ing254A. 1R. 34P. or thereabouts, and the W hitley Farm 1G7A. 2R. 29P. or thereabouts. ALSO, a MESSUAGE, GARDEN, and several CLOSES of LAND, siluate at Welbatcli aforesaid, containing 6A. 2R. lP or thereabouts, and now or lale iu Ibe Occupation of Thomas H ugties, his Undertenants, or Assigns, under Lease for Ihe Life of the said Thomas Hughes, aged about So Years. ALSO, to be Sold by Auction, in the en. uing Month of September, in Lots, as will be specified in future Papers, A MESSUAGE, and SUNDRY PIECES or Parcels of rich Meadow and Pasture LAND, situate al UNOER- DALE, Abbey Foregate, and Collon Hill, adjoining Ihe Town of Shrewsbury, containing upwards of 143 Acres, in the Occupation of several Tenants. For further Particulars enquire of FRANCIS WALEORD, E » q. Cronkhill, near Shrewsbury ; Mr. JlLLICOE. SIiiffnal; und Messrs. PEMBERTON, COUPLAND, and DUKES, Shrewsbury. From Mrs. MORREY'S, of EATON, near Child's Ercall, iu llie County of Salop, SAMUEL LATHAM, alias S'AMUM. HUGHES, aged about 3S Years, about five Feet six Inches high, darli Complexion, dark Hair, and chews a ileal of Tobacco ; he took with him two Pair of Small Cloths, a Smock Frock, a new Hat, three new Hempen Shirts ( marked J. M. 011 Ihe Right Hip), and other Wearing Apparel; had 011 when he runaway a Dark Brown Coat, Corduroy Breeches, and a Smock Frock. Whoever w ill give information of the said Samuel Latham, or lodge him in any of his Majesty's Gaols, upou his Conviction, shall receive ONE GUIN EA RE- WARD, over and above the Reward from Child's Ercall Association for the Pri> secutiOn of Felons. Eaton, ath August, 1814. SOUTHDOWN SHEEP, & c. BY J. BROOME, On Wednesday, Ihe I4ih of September, ou tbe Premises at ' BROMFIELD. near Ludlow: ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY thorough bred South- down EW ES, from one to three Years old, iu Lots of 10 each, tbe Properly of Mr. TENCH. Also, an excellent black Cart MARE, 4- years old, sound, anil a good Worker. A strong, clever, Brown GELDING, 4- years old, by Jack Bull, Dam by Tilyrus, is Hands oue Inch high, a good Roadster. A very clever Brown FILLEY, 4- years old, hy Jack Bull, Dam by Black Sultan, 15 Hands one Inch high, an excellent Hackney. A strong, uclive Bay COLT, 3- years old, 14 Hands two Inches high, suitable for Harness, or to ride. At same ' Timeaad Place. Ten thorough- bicd South- down RAMS to be LET for tbe Season. The Sale to commence precisely al 12 o'Clock. BISHOP'S CASTLE— SHROPSHIRE. BY EDWARD GRIFFITHS. Either together or in separate I. ots, as shall he agreed upon at tbe Time of Sale, at tbe Unicorn lull, in Bishop's Castle, on Friday, Iheed Day of September, 1814, between the Hours of four and six in the Afternoon, subject to auchConditions as shall he then and there produced : ,4 LL. that new- erected and commodious DWELLING t\ HOUSE, situaleiu BISHOP'S CASTLE; til forthe Reception of 11 genteel Family: consisting of a Kilchen, Biewliouse, Cellaring, Ihree elegant Parlours, six large airy Bed Chambers, Stable.- Gighouse, Coalhouse, with an ex- cellent large Garden thereunto adjoining, well stocked wilh Frnit Trees in full Bearing, late iu the Occupation of Mr Robert Oakley, Solicitor, deceased. Also, a DW'ELLING HOUSE, adjoining to the above, which mav lie occupied therewith ; consisting of a Kitchen, Parlour, Bre » house, and three Bed Chambers, lately in tin Occupation of Mr. Kock. The above desirable Premises are in compleat Repair; the Rooms lofty, and airy, and commanding a beautiful, ex- tensive, and picturesque Prospect of the adjoiniug Country, immediate Possession of the Whole may be had. The Premises may be viewed, and further Particulars known, on Application toMr. RICHARD OAKLEY, Snakes- croft; and Mr. RIGHAKD GIUFFITPM, or Mr. JONES, Bishop's Castle. ELEGANT HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. TENBURY, WORCESTERSHIRE. BY ITKITE, OnTuesdayand Wednesday, Ibe ( ilh ami 7H1 Days bfSep- temberr. exl, on the Premises; ALL the Ileal and modern HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, and other Effects, of Mrs MACKINTOSH, BERRINGTON LANK ( wlm is quilting tlie Town): consist- ing of Fourpost Bedsteads, witli Saliy Wood, carv'd, and reeded Front Pillars, wilh real Indian Chintz Furniture, lined throughout, uvoTent Bedsteads, wilh Dimity Furni- 1 ure, and Window Curtains to match ; excellent Swausdowu, Goose, and oilier Feather Beits, Bolsters, and Pillows, Ser- vants* Bedsteads, Feather Beds, Bolsters, Blankets, and Bed Quilts, Mattresses; Floor and Bedside Carpets, and Oil Cloths; modern Sofa, six handsome Mahogany Chairs, slutf'd over Ihe Nails, with two. armed Dilto to match, easy Chair ; Mahogany Chest with Drawers. Angle Bason Stand, Mahogany Night Chest; Bed Room, Kitchen, ami olhtr Chairs; Mahogany Dining, Pembroke, Pillar, Dressing, and other Tables; Mahogany Commode Dressing Chest, wilh Furniture Drawer; Time- Piece, Landscape, Dressing Glass, large Pier Glasses, iu Gilt Frames, I'lates51 Inches by It) Inches, Chimney Glass, Plate 39 Inches liy 04 Inches, one Ditto, Plate 43 Inches by 24 Inches, of the fir « t Quality; Green Wire, and oilier Fenders ( Brass mounted), high polished Fiie- lrons; a good Assortment ot' Kitchen Furni- ture, Brewing Utensils, and well seasoned Casks : with various other Articles too numerous for 1111 Advertisement, which will appear at Ihe Time of Sale. Thc Sale to begin ai loo'Cloek each Muruing, and the Whole will be sold without Reserve *#* THE AUCTIONEER begs Leave to say, thc above Furniture is in good Preservation, und wtil worth the Atteiitiouofthe Public. Tenburt/, 15th August, 1814. NEW HOUSES, NUAR THE L'AILKY- HEAD. BY R. MADDOX, At the Eagles, in Oswestry, 011 Wednesday, the 7H1 of September, 1M4, between the Hours of three aud six iu Ihe Afternoon, aud subject lo Conditions then lobe produced : LOT I. A LL lhat new- erected Messuage or DWELLING / A HOUSE, situate near the BAILEY- HE AO, in the seid Town of Oswestry, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Humphrey Jones, Watchmaker. I. OT II. All lhat new- encted Messuage or DWELLING HOUSE, adjoining Lot i, in ihe Occupation of Miss Lawson. Each House comprises a Kitchen and Shop, a Tea- room, aud an excellent Lodging Room on the second Floor; two good Lodging Rooms on the third; a large Attic; with a Cellar, Coal house, aiid other Out offices. Particulars may be know by applying to Mr. E. TOMKIER, at Mr. Eyeless, Painter ; or THE AUCTION EEII. MONTGOMERYSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATEJ. BY T.^ HOWELL, At the Oak Inn, iu tbe Town of Pool, in the said County, on Monday, the 19th Day of September, 1814, between the Hoursof four and seven iu Ibe Afternoon, subject to Con- ditions, anil iu the following or such other Lots as shall then be declared 011 Behalf of t lie Vendor: LOT I AMESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, wilh tbe Appur- tenances, culled PENYBRYN, situate in the Town- ship ofTtlRTRLF, and in the Parish of Myfod, iu Ihe said County, containing by Estimation, 174 Acres or I hereabouts, and now in t he Occupation of David Griffiths. LOT 11 Another MESSUAGE, FARM, and LANDS, witb the Apprtenauces, situale in theTownsliip of I'EN- NIART11, in the said Parish of Myfod, containing by Estimation 87 Acres or thereabouts, aud now in lite Occu- pation of Thomas Parry. LOT III. A DWELLING HOUSE, GARDEN, and LANDS, with the Appurtenances, in HENNIARTII afore- said, containing by Estimation 8 Acres or thereabouts, and now in the Occupation of Elizabeth Join s The Building- upon the above Premises are in good Repair, aud the Fat 111* 111 excellent Order and Condition. Each Lot is within the short Distance of four Miles from Llanfyllin, and six from Pool, both good Market Towns. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply lo Mr. THOMAS DANIKI,, B1011 V main, near Mvfod, or to Mr GRIFEITHM, . Solicitor IN Pool, at whose Office a Map of the Estates is left for inspection.— fopi, lith Aug"::, 1314. TRANSLATION Ofthe Schlacht- Lied der schwarzen Husaren ; or, Battle Song of the Deaths- Head Hussars. { The original was written, in German, by a young gentle- man of Ibe University of Konigsberg, who had volunteered Iiis services in Ihe cause offreedom. His gallant comrades sung it in the heat of battle: it expressed tbeir feelings, Iheir piely, their loyally, their patriotism. The brave and' youthful author was destined to the honour of falling for liis King and Country. He had taken Iwo prisoners, to • whom be had given quarter, but, unfortunately, neglected to disarm tbem ; brave nnd generous himself, it never oc- curred lo him lhat a Frenchman could be treacherous. One of them tired, and shot him through the back ; he. fell, and returned. his gallant spirit to Hini who . inspired it. His friends and fellow- warriors revenged, his death, and laid tbe hero under his country's oak.] Hark, haik ! what's the sound that so trembling Rolls sweetly, yet awful in air ? Il speaks—' twill be heard—" Be assembling ! To save your lov'd country repair!" Mark, hark ! Ihe loud trumpets resounding! Up, up lo tbe fight! see your foes ! Tbe gods on Ihe tyrant ore frowning, And Nemesis breaks from repose. This— this hour of blood may well fire us, For realms call aloud for the war! " With God and our rights to inspire us, tVho from us the vict'ry shall It ar > From the north— fiom the south, the brave waking AU ardent witb glorious zeal, . , . The soft plain nf peace are forsaking— Aloft wave the vengeance of. steel ! No revenge in its meanness, or plunder, Hath eall'd forth our force to Ihe field; But the rights of mankind, loud as thunder, Command us the sword llius to wield! While, lost in his glooiny inventions,-. Our Toe thus our vengeance may feel,. And, cross'd in his guilty intentions, Know— Justice presides o'er our steel! Bclloua, with iron voice calling, Rids Prussians lo gird on the sword : May France, whether living or falling, Raise Aim, who hears Frederic's word! Be firm— lesl llie parting delay you, Haste away from the bosom of love.— St;> p tbe tear— lest that tear should betray yon, And tb' embrace scarcely venture to prove ! " Wilh God !" is the cry ofthe battle, Thrice echo- repeats it—" With God!" Her sons Prussia sends to war's rattle,— Our country— our honour— our blood ! W'hil,. Prussia's proud eagle is swinging, And tossing bis plumage 011 high ; " With God !" let our echoes be ringing, Till, " Vict'ry!"— shall rend the wide sky. Bonaparte.— The following Acrostic on Napoleon was composed by a Professor at Dijon, as soon as the entrance of the Allies inlo that town had enabled its loyal inhabitants lo declare in favour of their legitimate Sovereign, N ihil fuit, A nguslus evenit, 1' opnlos rcduxit, O rhem disturbavit, 1. ihertatem oppressit, F. cclesiam distraxit, ' O mnia esse voluit, N ihil eril. It was impossible to give a more concise and more; faithful history of Bonaparte'i, whole career. Let 11s trust, that the last line is as prophetic as the preceding ones are true. Many of our readers may be Unac- quainted with the Latin lahguage ; we, therefore, gi- W tlie following free translation of the Acrostic. N othing was once the wretch but dust, A t length heboid hint Chief August', P rostrate realms confess his sway, " O ppress'. d, Jo! . Worlds in tears obey. L iberly sunk in thraldom groans, Exlincl are altars— vanish thrones; ' O mnipotent he lain would be ; N ow, shift the scene, and What is he}-*~ Nolhing ! Among the most curious State Papers of the present, clay, is a lull1 lately sent lo the Emperor of Elba, for a breakfast of eggs and coffee, which she said Emperor devoured at a small village, near Hainan, on his tour from Leipsie, hut which, in his hurry, liis Imperial Alqjesly had forgotten lo setlle. WANDERINGS IN FRANCE. ( no. 1.) Dieppe, August 8, 1814 From Brighton we embarked on boaid the Hero, Captain Halde. li, and after a passage of 10 hours, attended by the usual | disagreeuliles of a short sea voyage, we landed at this place. On approaching the land, a stranger is struck with the appearance of high cliffs, and a bold shore, with deep water close to its edge; and on entering the harbour of Dieppe, the piers, built of massive stone, and of great height, excite his astonishment. It does not appear possible that a town, evidently so poor and destitute of commerce, could have undertaken, or nt least completed, works of such mag- nitude ; and indeed, Hie probability is, that they were effect- ed by the Government. The town itself is abuul the size of Pover, to which it bears a striking resemblance; the houses, however, are rather dirt'- rent iu their architecture, and more antiquated in their n^ » , trance; nor bas it those heights behind it, which shelter and embellish the English port.— Here ivory is manufactured into a variety of toys and figures in a very finished manner, and some lace is also fabiicaled iu the place. About four miles up the valley in which this town stands, is the village of Arc, which has au old castle, beneath which is a subterranean passage of unknown extent; hot the village is chiefly famous as the birth place of Joan of Arc, who, after saving Orleans, was made a sacrifice to a spirit of policy or. revenge. O. u leaving Dieppe, which we did in a cabriolet, we at once found ourselves in an uninclosed country, covered with < iorn and flax ; the former all growing; the latter either out, or undergoing that operation. An im. mense quantity of laud is under . tillage ; but tbe slight crops in some cases, and tbe quantity of weeds in others, bespeak an imperfect and a slovenly mode of husbandry : fallowing forms no part of the agricultural system here ; hence the foul state of the land, which, however, must be of au excellent staple, and of uncommon fertility, as whenever any degree of care and culture is visible, the crops are abundant. The hills and table land make an appearance tim. lar to the open parts of Cambridgeshire; while the vallies and woody slopes, remind au Englishman of the romantic beauties of Ihe North of Devon. Tiie first village through which ne passed ivas St Aubin ; the second TOSTES.—. Heie we remained for an hour, and had some opportunity of examining the state of the peasantry, and the condition and opinion of tbe fanners. The peasants 011 the road, in the fields, and in Ihe villages, are much superior to those of England ; they are better dressed, cleaner, and have a more cheerful and even healthy appearance; the cottages and gardens, in botii countries, are much Ihe same, except that Ihe latter are not inclosed. The farmers seem to enjoy competence rather than affluence, and are unanimously in favour of peace. It is not e3sy to ascertain the prices of anv commodities not actually exposed for sale ; but ns nearly as we could learn, the price of a good cow is from seven to eight pounds; of a fat ox from eight to ten pounds ; and of the quarter of wheat 37s. Cyder abounds thioughout Nor- mandy, and is of course proportionally cheap: besides im- mense numbers of orchards and apple trees in the open corn fields, two rows of trees, planted 011 the sides of the road, ex- tend, with very few intermissions, the whole distance fiom Dieppe to Rouen; this is an arrangement which we have had occasion to admire in some parts of Holland, and indeed it is one deserving universal adoption:— the wisdom of augmenting the quantity of human gratifications in every country, can- not be disputed*— this appears to he a very simple but certain mode itf effecting so desirable an object. At the top of a% iH, whence we began to descend towards Rotten, a part of our baggage fell from the cabriolet, which gave us an opportunity of Balking through the beautiful iilTage of Malaunay.—. Through the bottom of the rich and romantic valley, in which this- village is. situated,, a small stream reus which turns several cotton mills, the first of which is situated by the sjde of the road ; it is in elegant structure, hut both the building and its operations are far less extensive than those of various districts in England ond Scotland, although Rouen and its environs produce more manufactured Cottons lhan all France besides. Trom this village, the road became more and more interesting; thc valley full of rich meadows, on which. thS System of irri- gation is practised, and over which it ' diffuses its luxuriant verdure ; Ihe road edged with the dwellings of the industrious and of the wealthy ; the bills covered with trees- and brush; wood to tllieir very summits; and Ihe distance extending beyond Rouen and Ihe Seine, terminated by the hills and forests of the west of Normandy, combine to- prodnce a land- scape as rich and varied as any that can be realised in nature, and perhaps as picturesque as those imaginary scenes which exist only 111 the- fancy of- the enthusiastic. At the llarriere; d'Oc'tiioi. the Gate of Duties, we break off. NORWAY* ... T ,' .. , Among the Stale Papers lately published respecting the Negociatiqns with Norway, is a letter addressed to Mr. Morier; in answer to his Declaration as the British Envoy, , Front the subjoined extracts it will be seen that Krtgland was Ihe chief hope of llie Norwegians — a people struggling for Liberty, naturally look for support to < t race ot freemen and the Government of a free nation— the appeal was well, tlio' not opportunely directed— the cup of liberty lir. s been dashed froth their lips, and thc bitter draught of slavery substituted, by ••*• » • but we refrain,— Whatever may be the policy of uniting Norway M ith Sweden, every Englishman must feel for a brave people; thus forced into an unioif, which they certainly detest. " The Notwegiau nation has alivavs regarded England as its besl friend atid natural ally. In tfi « treaty between Sweden and England, respecting the annexation of Ninttav, the English Government exhibited a regard for the liberty aud happiness of the Norwegians, which was sincerely estimated, and served to encourage a hope, that England would never lose sight of what this liberty antl happiness consisted of, especially as her Ministers had expressly declared, that they had not guaranteed Norway to Sweden ; tnat is to say, they hail not guaranteed the lo- s of that country's fteedoin and happiness, It was consequently to be hoped, and llie Nor- wegian people ditl hope, that Great Britain would have proved A~ friend and protector, who, in securing to the Norwegians the possession of this benefit, would first examine into what it consisted of; and if it could be accomplished by their being subjected to a State, whose Government has ill- treated the Norwegians, by even in a time of peace, establishing a most oppressive and disgraceful system of staiving a whole nation, and which has served to increase that national hatred which, as is well known, exists between both neighbours. ****** " The proceedings ofthe Diet, anil the universal sentiment of the people, will prove to you that a subjection to Sweden, such as is contemplated in tbe treaty ot Kiel, was totally incompatible with the happiness and libeity of the Norwegi- ans ; and everv Englishman, every one that feels warmly in favour of freedom antl national worth, will not be surprised that a notion, who never acknowledged itself to tie a pro- vince of Denmark, but as a separate and freely united king- dom, should refuse to allow itself to be given azeay as mooe- AN ACCOUNT OF THE PASSUMMAJIS; A people qf India, who have lately caused much alarm by their. frequent irruptions into the East India Company's pepper districts called Manna, and there committing the most daring outrages. TJIEY are for the most part runaway slaves, or men of desperale character called lleesows. Their villages are not peaceful hamlets f but are places of considerable strength. They are frequently built upon the edges of inaccessible precipices: lliey are surrounded by banks of mud, Overgrowh with grass, brushwood, anil a sort of impenetrable prickly bamboo, the banks being 18 or 20 feet high, and 111 or 12 thick. The approach to them ( a path broad enough to admit of scarcely more than one person at a time), is generally through a close jungle or forest; tlie branches of the trees interweaving and overhanging. When an enemy is supposed to be advancing, tliey will rentier this path impassable by slicking il lull of ranjows, which are slips of the strongest kind of bamboo, made excessively sharp at each end, and hardened by a certain process. The wound indicted by these is scarcely ever closed; and fltey will pierce through a thick- soled shoe. If the difficulties of the approach be overcome, and the cm- bankments scaled, stiil the assailants are not freed from the dangers- of this hidden weapon, for the square, or compound, is thickly strewed with it; while thc enemy have fled by a back passage, and have probably set fire to their houses " before their departure. They have secret hiding- places, so completely concealed among the mountains, and thickly - covt red with brushwood and forest trees, that it is impossible to discover Ihem. If a prisoner or two should chance to be taken, they would suffer death sooner than betray Ihe hiding- places of their party ? and this for a very good reason— Ihey know that their own lives, and probably those of ail their family, would be taken, sooner or later, by those whom Ihey betrayed, or by iheir relations. To sit down wilb a view of starving out the concealed enemy would be unavailing, indeed impossible. If such an intention were evinced, they, being perfectly acquainted with the intricacies of the country wlm-. li tliey inhabit, would find means of escaping. IJefore tliey are invest- ed, the women, boys, and children, are seirt off with every thing tliey can carry ; and Ihe men, when they liy, take gway what may have been left. When au attacking party quits a place taken and burnt, and is supposed to lie at a sufficient distance, the Passummahs will immediately return and resettle, erecting small huts in three or four days, for which thc necessary malerials are always close at hand in llie woods. If, after a time, tliey find there is litlle chance of their being again attacked, they speedily construct other more substantial buildings, repair the damage which their banks may have sustained, clear llie ground, and sow fresh crops of paddy. Till this ripens, lliey will feed 011 roots, leaves, and vegetables, Tliey have fire- arms of differ- ent kinds, and among them many European- made muskets: tliey have also large swivels. They never risk an open attack in the field; but, when their pre- sence is least expected, they fire from the midst of a thicket, aud escape before there is a possibility of getting al them. Their aggressions have recently become so frequent and oppressive, that it was determined to use endea- vours to drive them out of the country, so as to pre- clude any chance of their resettling. They have been vigorously attacked, their strong places have been taken, and their houses destroyed j but it has been found utterly impossible lo drive them out, for, 011 this occasion, they have not, in any one instance, opposed the least resistance lo the force sent against them ; their villages have been found deserted, and all attempts at discovering their secret recesses have ended in disappointment. It lias, therefore, become necessary to defend the planters in the adjoining districts, and to give up for the preseut all idea of offensive operations m the enemy's country. SOUTH AMERICA. Notwithstanding the present perturbed slate of South Aftrer'rca, a general idea prevails in Ihe commercial, world, of a speedy and most extensive intercourse with the Eastern Provinces ofthat immense territory ; and this idea is strengthened by the judgment of many individuals of acknowledged experience and abilities. This opinion appears to be founded on bases not altogether speculative the principal of which is the long- continued want of, atul admitted partiality for, those peculiar classes of British manufactured goods, that have always been in request in those extensive colonies, but of which a variety of circumstances contingent upon the European war have for some time precluded thc supply.— Various accounts, by the late Leeward and Windward Island Mails, coincide in representing thai strenuous solicitations have been made by the Provincial Governors of South America, and of Terra Firma in particular, to our principal colonial agents, to encourage the shipping of saleable goods from the mother country, with the assurance lhat the petty warfare of the different partisans would afford uo! obstruction to a regular ami honourable intercourse; and also, that there was abundance of silver-, even in the seats of war, to supply the difference*, between the value of lite imports and the produce iaken in exchange, the chief of which latter is intimated to be the finest cocoa and hides, of which there is a great quantity HI store. Hitherto, or al ( east since the peace of 1801, the supplies of British manufactured goods in the Caraccas had beeu chiefly obtained by a contraband trade between Jamaica and Trinidad, and Cumaua, Barcelona, La Guyra and Marguerites and the goods being almost entirely sold for ready money, the risk lay with the purchasers, as well as Ihe difficulty of introducing them into the . interior. During our warthe iluiled Stales, the A merlcans successfully superseded us, by the introduction of their own inferior manufactures, owing to the facilities of their numerous vessels, w hich coasted without danger till the vigorous and extensive blockade of their ports put a stop to their intercourse; since which the want of, and preference for, British articles is said to have effected a general clearance of our depots, fend this necessarily occasioned an increased demand. It is upwards of 14 years since the English broad cloth has become so general m the Caraccas and its dependencies its to be considered an article railier of necessity than of luxury, and lliere is no Spaniard, in competent circumstances, who will not constantly dress in kcrseyTnere pantaloons, and HesSian hoofs, exelu.-. sively of British manufacture, if he can procure, them. They have also generally resigned thc use of cottons in favour of our linens, and the only article of French Hianufaclure lo which they are partial is lace. The produce of our own country, which is iu second rate demand, consists of stuffs, serges, and taffeties, for the dresses of the priests and nuns of every religious order, and also our cutlery, particularly swords with orna- mented blades and handles, without which a Spaniard never considers himself equipped fit to appear in company. able property, or any olher transferable thing ; the Spanish Nation woultl not submit to this degradation, and was sup- ported hy England in her glorious opposition to the efforts of tyranny. ****** " The King has sworn to govern the kingdom of Norway agreeably to the Constitution: and the Diet, al the same time, presented him with an address, all of w hich is commu- nicated lo yon, and wherein the nation utters tbe wish that peace might be maintained and mutually beneficial connec- tions be formed, with Sweden; and expresses its confidence, that the powerful states who lately with so much exertion and success have fought for the restoration of peace autl tranquil- lity to Europe, would not consent to lite subjugation of a people, who bave given offence to none, and who only demand what the rights of nations ought to secure- to thein—. liberty and peace: at the same time adding its determination, in case these hopes should be disappointed, to prefer the sacrifice Of their deaiest interests, and even death itself, to slavery. " His Majesty, at the request of the Diet, has transmitted this declaration to the different courts, and of course to that of Great Britain ; and he cannot doubt but it will be taken into due consideration by a Government which represents a people capable qf estimating the value of liberty ; and who; if placed in the samelituation, would most assuredly he prepmedto make the same sacrifices as the Norwegians. His Majesty- is also persuaded that his Royal Highness the Prince Regent of Great Britain, who so well knows what is- due from a consti- tutional Regent to bi « people, will not admit that' he could ever be capable, of his own authority, of sacrificing the rights ofthat people, who, with n firm caivfidHice in his integrity, delivered to him the Crown. It is only thepeople themselves lhat, through their representatives, can undertake to. altei tbe Const' tution, or allow of the Union of Norway with any other. " F- veiy Norwegian and . very Englishman, as well as every one who feels pronerly for hnman wori. h arid happiritSs, must regret that at this period, when the Powers of Europe have conquered- a Continental peace,' and restored national liberty, that at fhis very lime t- he same Peweis'sfiotifd unite in acting ; in opposition to principles that hitherto havf been their guide, by suliduing, at the suggestion of Sweden,. a free and respectable peoplo— But, as yet, the sivord is only half- drawn, and the voice of humanity uttered by tMjtb,., which', may still be heard by Great Britain, and the other Poivers, will, it is to be hoped, cause them io- reflect on the undeserved conduct they are about to adopt towards the peoifite « f Norway," L -,.-..' On Tuesday,- the I6II1 instant, the Old Church steeple of Kilwinning, in Scotland, caine to llie ground . with a dreadful crash. It fell at about half- past five o'clock, in the morning, and 110 person was hurt, though con- siderable damage was done lo an adjacent house. Some fragments continued falling till about twelve o'clock, and little now remains of that venerable pile. The monastery and steeple of Kilwinning were built" in 1140: the former was destroyed at the Reformation ; hut thc latter was allowed lo remain, and a few years ago it was repaired, at a considerable expence, hy the Earl of Eglinlqn. For a wager, Mr. Christopher Abbott, of Doncasler, butcher, lately ran 220 yards eight times over, forwards and backwards ( being the distance of one mile), wit lit) lit turning himself, which he performed in 7 minutes and 44- lecettfti. . . ." ••.-'-'- - Stave TYflrfe.— It. appears frpih Returns drawft up from the, Records of the Court, ojf Admiralty, and delivered into Ihe House of Commons, that 124 vessels laden with Slave*- have been cap tired at various times, and 011 differentiations, Under the" Acts for the Aboli- tion of the Slave Trade.'" Almost all of them . were condemned. The maintenance of captured negroes in the colony of Sierra Leone, for the year 1813, Tost this country sC4039. Of these negroes, 42S; had been enlisted in the R- oyai African corps— . It is said that every official document and public proceeding of importance, particularly of a Legislative nature, relative to the Abolition of the Slave Trade, is prepared, and will be speedily sent off to Lord - Cas lereagh at Vienna Among these interesting Papers are the la'e Addresses of the Lords and Commons to the. Prince Regent, and an ' abstract of all the principal arguments hitherto used in this country, both for and against the continuance of ihe traffic, with a schedule of the Petitions, and the number of signatures pre eiited to Parliament durinj the close of the last Session from every pari of the United Kingdom. The whole of thc documents have been translated into the French language. - The hap- piest results may be expected from this arrangement, which will preseut almost atone view,. and without any extraordinary trouble, every topic worthy of attention connected with this horrible system. Ale— By an ancient custom of the " city of Chester, « very person selling had ale was liab'e lo be exhibited in a tumbrel one hour for each offence.— This might have a good effect in some other places. Mermaid.— Extract of a letter^ dated Ardsheal, Argyllshire, 7th August inst. ( lourl- sen miles from Fort William)':— " Our curiosity has been greatly excited by the appeara'rice ofa Mermaid on this coast. 1 dare say von will tjive an inctedtiloiis* smile, but really. we have bad such distinct accounts of it from different, people,, that we can bar-- no doubt of the fact, though we are all very anxious, yon may be sure, to have. ocular demonstration The last time she" ivas seen is nea- ly a fortnight ago; since lliat the weather lias been very stormy: When it sctttes we may have a chance of seeing, or al least, have more accounts of this strange animal, which I hope bas not left our shores. It is some time since she was first, seen, very eatlv one morning by a lad lying on the shot** at Artlsheal. He was at a considerable distance," and thought it was some person biding himself in lite sea weed, wiih an intention, of fiigbte- n- ing him, hut On coming uearer he saw that though the upper part wns like a hitman bring, the lower part was. like an itn- meiisefish. He was ao frightened that. be ran off: and, when he mentioned what be lord seen, people only laughed at him, and Alioupht n" more, about it. Near a month afterwards some children were gathering black- berries, onthetop " f a rock immediately above tbe sea, about a mile further dbwu than Atdsheal; tbe'y th ought that they saw a woman drown- ing, and trying to get oh the toi- k ; some of tlj^ nugn home to- tell, ami tbe test, staid to see it'hat would j> ect^ i) e: of the woman,, as tliey thought; but on looking more attentively, tliey discovered tliAt it was not a human, being; they gave a very distinct account of what they saw. The upper part was exactly like a woman,- ttie- skin appeared very white, anrl a tidodi. ileal of colour in the cheeks, and very long darkish looking httir^ Ahe arms- were tv- r- ll propottTimeit above, but tapeied. ve- rvmuch towards- the hands, winch were no larger than a chiltlV of eight or ten vpars old, the tail was like on immense huge eli idv fi- U* or PRRTH, in colour and shape. By tbe time the people of the farm otiilio^ it was ft bout a gun- shJft from Iheshote, sitting quite upright on. the water. One of the men proposer! to shorn her, but the rest opposed this, so he did not do it ; he whistled, inn which she turned round, but ditl not goawav ; she remained m- sight above two hour,, at times making ainssing noise like a goose. When she dis- appeared she laid herself very gently down 011 the water, and swam away, the head- only appearing above tbe water. She was seen a little distance from shore twice after this, alway s earlv in the moioWg, and wMcn the sea. was calm. * Mr. Souther", in a note 10 the first . vol, of his Histary of Brazil, ' expresses Ins belief in the cxuicnte of the Mermaid." the College of Medicine of Stockholm lias discovered that the leaves of the polatoe root dried in a particular manner, give a tobacco far superior, iu point .' of fra- grance, to ordinary tobacco. The King has, in con- seqnence'j ordered all the public authorities to favour', by every means in their power, the cultivation of this root., The Dauish Gazettes warmly recommend the use of the substitute instead of foreign tobacco, which was becoming every day more general in the kingdom. A dispute, involving a question of some importance, prevails among the inhabitants of Cornwall. The Sheriff had been requested to call a meeting of " the Noblemen, Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders, of " the county," to consider of an address to the Prince Regent, oil the Peace with France. The objection to this is, that the terms of Ihe requisition should have been extended to the Inhabitant Householders of the County. The Sheriff was, therefore, called upon to convene a meeting which should embrace the request, signed by 7T9 respectable inhabitants. This was re- fused. The consequpnce was, that these persons, acting mi the opinion of Mr. Serjeant Lens, have resolved, j lhat where a Couuty Meeting is held for a legal pur- pose, the sanction ofthe Sheriff is not necessary thereto, 1 aiid they announced a meeting accordingly. Destruction of Gaihc.— The following authenticated instances of thc destruction of game by Vermin, claim the attention of Sportsmen, & c.:— 41 About a fortnight ago, a gentleman in the neighbourhood of Felton shot a sto& l ( generally mistaken for a weasel, which is only about seven iuy- hes in length, while . the stoat, accord- ing to Bewirk, measures ten inches. in length); but the animal escaping into a bole in an old stone wall, he was induced to explore the plaee cf its retreat, when tiie first victims he met with were a couple of wellt- grown leverets, unmutilated ; a little farther on were two young, partridges, also untouched, and a pheasant's egg unbroken ; beyond these were found the heads of Iwo other leverets, and at the extremity of the hole lay the littl/ marauder himself— dead We should have thought this extraordinary. accumulation of plunder might have beeu the consequence of u provident disposition in the litlle animal, but, on looking into Bewick, we find a remark which will better account for the circum- stance. He snys", in speaking of the Weasel, that. it seldom devours anv of ils prey till it begins to putrify ;" a lcmark, which at tbe same time serves to piove, lhat, as applied to game, this tierce litlle. depredator ( for the stoat ond weasel hardly differ otherwise than in their size) must have quite a fashionable taste. In what manner il had conveyed the phea- sant's egg 10 its haunt wihout breaking it, we are at a loss to conceive "— Newcastle Paper. Early on Saturday morning, the 13th inst. James Halliwell, gamekeeper to Thomas Drinkwater, Esq. of lrwell House, discovered five weasels in pursuit of a hare, and in full cry. He fired on thein, and killed the whole at one shot.— Manchester Herald. Shooting Match.— A match took place at Three- mile- house ' on Monday, Ihe 8th inst. between 8 marksmen from Paisley, and an equal number of the Glasgow Caledonian'marksmen.— The parties met upon, the appointed ground at twelve o'clock at noon, where, in regular rotation, they fired 18 rounds of ball each at a target S feet iu diameter, placed at the distance of 150 yards: and, as it had been previously stipulated, that the nearest half of the whole shots On each side vvas to determine tlte match, that of the Paisley marksmen amounted to 291| inches, and that of the Caledonian marksmen to 285| inches; so that Ihe Caledonians • gainei) l> y inches. The average of' the former party- being four inches, and that of the latter 3£ inches from the centre of . the bull's eye. Tbe pin placed in the centre of the bull's eye, from which tiie shots are measured, was twice shot out by the Caledonian marks- men at this match. The Stapleton Depot for Prisoners will, it is said, be converted into hor? e barracks. A wretched Cyprian, literally a martyr to disease, was discovered lately in a field at Saliford, near Bath, apparently expiring. Her appearance was scarcely human, Mr. VV. Clement, of Salt'ford, with a degree of humanity which does credit to his feelings, had lie. r removed to a barn, and administered to her every aid in his power; but, after lingering a few days, she ^ expired. From the language of her prayers, she is supposed to have formerly moved in a decent sphere of . life.— A similar circumstance occurred a short time teoiat a house in Holloway, Bath. V. Sunday iifighlj a man of the narneofSehvv, was taken t£, Newgate, from Shad well Office, charged with the wilful murder of Mr. Williamson and family, in Old Gravel- lane, two or three years ago. Draper, the impostor, has been aprehended at Ax- hridge, and committed to Ilchester gaol, having again began lo exercise the art of healing by the touch.— We trust there ivill be no want of Parchment, as on a recent and similar occasion. Johanna Soulhcote uud her IJt'gh- Priest,- or ' the' Baitle- tloyal Extraordinary 1— A serio- comic fracas took place 011 Sunday last, in D ke- street, Westminster- road, near Ihe Obelisk, at the Chapel erected by the voluntary subscriptions of Ihe votaries, of this pro- phetess elect ! The reierend Mr. Tozer, a lath- render, who has long officiated Ss the grand minister and expounder of the doctrines and prophecies of this renowned lady, having been" Challenged to a formal conference or controversy, for several Sundays, by the reverend Mr. XoljiUiiva. boot-* jj)$€ h, ill the iteiglilrotir; hood, who undertook to confute the tenets of the Southcoteaii sect, vast numbers liavw, for some weeks past, been drawn together at the times appointed,' in. the expectation of hearing a very profound, erudite, and theological disputation between the divider of wood and the closer of leather.. On Sunday, between eleven and twelve o'clock,, tjie. last- mcntioned' personage ( not quite five feet high), took his place, as lie had been accustomed, on V chair, in front of the ' chapel; when, after a solemn, but vaiii1 invocation to the reverend Mr. Tozer, to enter the lists, lie proceeded to overwhelm Johanna anil, her- followers with his weighty arguments. Crowds attended. Ihis exhibition, and, alter he bad retired, a report became current, that the prophetess herself was in the chapel. This d ew a vast concourse lo the spot, which continued increasing t II about fiye- u'iinck, . en itie tcmpli- gate being, rudely pressed; tlie ( lerk of ihe tligh- i'rtfsl, who proved also lo be his chopper of timber for tiie lath- manufactory, rushed out, atid laid about hiin wilh a cane most sturdily. His instrument for chastising the profene wa » , however, taken from him, and ap- plied in 110 very agreeable manner lo his shoulders, by some of the unconverted multitude, who, in their turn, became Ihe assailants, and forced their way into Ihe sanctuary. A battle- royal followed, in whifch, alter a severe contest, Ihe elect - ere routed. The reverend Mr. Tozer, at length, felt it necessary tl> quit the holy Liverpool, precinct; and sevei al limbs of the law, yclept constables, having been called in, a number of persons were taken inlo custody. Some feiv days since, a fellow,.- holding forth on Chatham- hit'-, lo a flock uf Johanna's disciples, " in- vited any or all to visit that matron; and assured his hearers, that every doubt would be removed respecting Ihe approaching accouchement of lhat venerable lady. He most confidently predicted thc death of all the Bishops of the Established Church, cxcepl lour, within twelve months, il tliey interfered with, or in any way molested the expected parent of the New Messiah 1" "* The failure of the proplieck s of Johanna Southcote, seem to h ive no effect in, opening liie eyes of her deluded votaries. On one occasion she prognosticated Ihe death of her own father at a precise period. She had some chance to be right, for the man was above 70 years of age, and Iiis death was daily expected ; but, as if in spite to the prophetess, he long- survived the appointed period. To confirm her disciples, a miracle was announced to be performed on a certain day. A corpse was to he raised to life. Old Nick, however, in the shape of Wortley, a police officer from Union Hall, interposed, and. spoiled the effect, by proposing lliat' the dead man should first be stabbed with a dagger. AGRICULTURE.— Winter Barley, as a cattle food, is getting into high repute, from the great success of various persons within tbe last two or three years. It is the most certain and productive of all our winter green crops, and petliaps the besl calculated for sheep antl lambs; for after supporting them until late in April, it is shut up, and gives a cro[> i of the bust malting Barley. Winter Barley may be softn in a showery time from July tn Ibe end of September. Couch grass or qn'tch, as it is termed in some counties, justlv reprobated by the farmers as one of Ibe greatest pests of arable land, and so extremely difficulty to be pot rid of, ill common broad- cast husbandly, is, ueveribless, although the tact be not generally known, among the most nutritious aud feeding of all the natural gra.- st- s. In Lincolnshire, both sheep and cattle, when accidentally turned into a field over- run « i( b couch, h- ve been found to thrive more quickly than upon any other grass. The roots of couch in some northern countries, have been found even 0 very uotnisbin"" bread for human use, and the decoction of Ihese roots is siiti hv tiie old writers 10 be a restorative.— l. ast year, a I'aimer in Hants had uu acre of land completely covered by a sward of couch. The laud being tiiinly planted with fruit trees, and not otherwise wanted; the couch was suffered to remain until it became an abundant and flue crop. Precautions being taken to defend the trees from the teeth of tbe sheep, part of a tiock was turned in, and, t'o the great surprise of the farmer, they thrived as Weil as they could have done, had they fed upon the best leputed grass. This experiment is to be con- tinued. The experimenter rrpeau ibe resen. blaoce of couch to florin grass, and supposes its qualities similar, in which he agrees with firmer experience. Many have expressed an opinion of the value of couoh grass, but supposed it counter- balanced by tlie diRl. iulty, ' or rather impossibility, of extir- pating a full crop of it, when it should be desirable tn break it up. But a difficulty of ih. it kind e'xisisoniy iu the eom non, or bioai'- enst husliuodrv, and would cense entirely, aud be of no account, under the dtill anil borsi-'- lt ie. Burning the M.- H. r. Jonii B/ wtr, of Hnnslet, neat- Leeds, has effected very considerable'improvements in p.- itt of Ilis faun, by bunting tbe soil.— In 1812, he created a furnace, and burnt the soil, a foot deep, taking care not to carry it btyond a dull red. The experiment lias completely proved that this is tbe most effectual means of recovering the fertility of a worn out soil, by restoring lo it its latent beat.— in tire first year (.- til'i) the ground was found loo luxuriant; whea't and harley giew so strong, that tbe. stem would not support the ear. And tpis present season, the spot produces a better crop than Hie adjacent ground, which has been manured two years.— The burnt soil generally appears moist, whilst Ihe other is parched and dry.— Even the burning of stubble is ex- tiemely useful, as lending in some, degree, to bave the same effect as Ihe burning of lite soil. Bees.— A hive of bees, in the nursery belonging to Mr. James Robertson, Killmarnock, Scotland, had been lying out for some days. Tho top swarm, with the queen, were put into a hive filled with combs made lasl year, winch had died in the winter owing to Ihe severity of the weather. For some davs, it was jud- ed proper to feed, and on Ihe Tuesday evening so tut* broken combs were put upon a pewter plate 011 which the hive was placed ; and on being removed the follow- ing day, it was found swarming with young bees.— These, il is supposed, must haye remained, iu a torpid state, sealed up in the combs since last winter, ami were brought to life by the heat of the new hive. BANKRUPTS, AUGUST 20. Jacob llagshaw, ot Harding's Booth, Siaffoftl, butter- factor, Sept.- 4, 3, Oct. 1, at the Tontine Inn, Sheffield, York.—' Thomas Carruthers and Robert Carruthers, ofOak- liau . hill, Cumberland bacon- tactors, Sept. 13, 14, Oct. 1, at the Busli, Carlisle.— John Cheesbrough, of Liverpool, merchant, August 29, 3.0, Oct. 1, at the King's Arms, Liverpool— Charles Lewin Clarke, of Enfield Middlesex, carpenter. August 23, 30, Oct. I, at Guildhall, Lon- don.—- James Gale, of Axmmstet, Devon, linen- draper, August - 27, Sept. 6, Oct. 1, at Guildhall, London.— Simon Hamming, of Birmingham, baker, August 24,. 25, Oct," I, at" the Swan in. 11 ami Hotel, Birmingham.— ThomasHuniphrci/ s; ol Tlireadnecdle- street, merchant, Sept. 12, 13, Oct. 1; at die George Inn, Liverpool. — Thomas Leieis, of Gray's lint; Scrivener, August 87, Sept. 6,27, al Guildhall, Loiithiu.— Samuel Lum, Of Lec'tls, Yorkshire, auctioneer, August 29, at the Angel'Inn, Tadehslen, Sept. .1 Oct. 1, at the Star aod Garter Inn; Leeds.— William So'rrell, ' ol Great Tower- hill, insurance- broker, August 27, .- ept. 10, Oft. 1, at Guildhall, London .— Abraham Shetth, Charles Sheath, and John Diiion, of Boston, Luicolashite, merchants, . Sep . 2, 3, Oct. I, at the White Hart Inn, Boston.— tlenry Siffkin; of lloih Lane, merchant, August 27, Sept. 10, Oct. 1, at Guildhall, London— John Smith, of Great Marlon- alio Maidenhead, stone- mason, August 23, 30, Oct. 1, at fluildhaN, London.— James Stapley, of Wadhurst, Sussex, farmer, August 2T, Sep-.. 6, Oct. 1, at Guildhall, London. tt- • Ac OUST 23.]— John Anderson, of Wormwood- street, London, merchant, Sept. 12. 13, Oct. 4, at the George, Liveri> ooV-- 7' to. ya » Bottomore, ot Nottingham, nmfeetioncr, Sept. IS, 16, Oct. 4; at the Ram, Nottingham.— Thomas Hartley, of Manchester, butt her, Sept. U, 15, Oct. 4, at the Talbot, Manchester.— James tiaslnm. of llirtlshaw within- VVindle, miller, Sept; 14, at the George- Liverpool, Sept.' 1.6, Oct. 4, at the Ixsjk ol Man, Prescott.— Richard flatten, of- Upton, paper- maker, Sept. 30, Gu. I, 4, at the Plough, Cheltenham.— Robert Hughes, of Liverpool, tim- ber- merchant,. Sept. 13,, 1.4, Oct. 4, al the King's Arm,, Liverpool. — Benjamin Mott, ol Smaulen, dealer, - August - 26, 27, Oct. 4, at thc George, Ctaubrook.— George Penisione, of Marchmont- strtet, straw- hat- maker, August 27, Sept, 3, Oct. 4, at Guildhall, . Loudon. .. 1.. TO THE VALETUDINARIAN. SOLOMON'S CORDIAL BALM of GILKAD is recom- mended to the afflicted with nervous disorders, to those suffeiit. g from beat or change of climate, and to those who labour under weakness and relaxations, originating in a variety of olher causes, and lo thousands of people, grown old before iheirtime, by having unguardedly plunged themselves into the commission ot a solitary and deluding vice, It haa happily been the means of recovery of the mind as well as the body,' and exalted them from a slate of melancholy and despair, to that of health, peace, and happiness. The delu- sive habit here alluded lo, is not confined to the gay, tlis giddy, and Ihe jiain— lor, alas ! I he rich, " the puor, tha voung, and liaise of riper years,, t;. y, eu. Uut » e of. a serious aotl religious disposition, aic often drawn hy nn unaccountable infatuation lo the commission of ibe melancholy crime. All TUICII shouldliave recourse to this noble medicine, and seriously attend to Ihe'ofeet'vaitOiis and tin: cases described in " Dr. Solomon's Gtiide to Health," price 3s. In that mirror they will behold lire dreadful consequences tliey are procuring to themselves, and' may then, perhaps, be persuaded to retire from that I bat!, which, though strewed with fljwers, is sure to lead them only to t'tstiuctiou, Kotdby W. liooow. E&, Printer, Stwewsb « rv, tn bottles, jtt ici' 1 l. s.. t acb,. or lout in one Family Kottl* tor 33u. IVy wlm. li one 1 Is, bottle is saved, wiMvirt'e wurds " Suml. Solomon, Liver- podl-,'*- - engraved ill tlte$ Minu. Also, THE CET. SEit VREN ABSTERGENT LOTION, An effectual Cure for Eruptions on the FACE and SKIN, particularly ,1' imples, Blotches, Tellers, Ringworms,. Tan, Sunburns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heat, Redness uf till- Nose, Neck, Arms, Jec. Scorbutic and Cutaneous Erup- tions of every dfseripiion, being 1 he most valuable acqui- j. lion and appendage lo ibe toilet ever offered to the nobility ond gentry in the united kingdom. Price 4s. titl, ami 2s. 9tl. a bottle, Duty included,— Be careful to observe tbe words •* Soml Solomon, IJverpoot,". eligraved in tbe Stamp, without which none are genuine. Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter, the usual compliment of a one pound note to be inclosed, ad- dressed " Money Letter, Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, near Paitl double postage." i Superior Merit mil ever meet the Public Approbation. JQOCI'Oll FREEMAN'S GUTTA SAI. Ui'ARIS, is this The corpse, not liking such a process, got up and ran most famous Medicine for curing Venereal, Glandular, and Cutaneous Disorders, Gleets, & c. A bottle or two will convince ihe patient of their salutary effects ; a few lioltleri have effected a cute after salivation and every other means have proved abortive, and even when the disorder Iras been standing several years. No remedy can be- better contrived, more safe, or more convenient than this, for such as ate obliged to go long journies, or to sea, as it needs no confinement, or restraint of diet; anil 40 years' experience bv Dr. Fireman, in an extensive practice, has proved it u » less successful 111 those debilities which arise more from im- priidence than a certain came— to such patients it holds out a. never failing, permanent, aud speedy relief. Sold wholesale and retail, at Mr. Butler's, 4, Cheapside, Cornei of St. Paul's Church Yard, Loudon; by EDDOWES, yt'd Paliii, Shrewsbury; lloulstons, and Burgess, Welling- ton; Smith, Ironbridge aud Wenlock; Silvester, Newport} B- cfeerton, Oswestry ; Baugh, Kllesmcre; Painter, Wrexham; and mosjt MeUioiue Venders, in Bottles at 2s. 9d. ami 4s. 6d. eich. Of zv'om may be had, I'UTI. ER'S ITCH OINTMENT. No greater recommendation can be given of BOTLER'S Oint ment than it is used in the Navy and Army, and in manv of his Ma estv's Hospitals, Price 1 » 9d. p » r P • away P: frte; l 8f published by ( V, Eddmcts, Corn- Market, Shrewsbury.
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