Last Chance to Read
Your Account
Sign In  or  Sign Up
Basket
Your Basket
Your basket is empty
Payment methods accepted on LCTR website
 
 
You are here:   
 

The Salopian Journal

02/11/1814

Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1083
No Pages: 4
The Salopian Journal page 1
 
Price for this document  
The Salopian Journal
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Select an option and add to basket to buy a copy of this document:The Salopian Journal
Choose option:

The Salopian Journal

Shropshire Newspaper - With News from Herefordshire and Wales
Date of Article: 02/11/1814
Printer / Publisher: William Eddowes 
Address: Corn-Market, Shrewsbury
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 1083
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

The following text is a digital copy of this issue in its entirety, but it may not be readable and does not contain any formatting. To view the original copy of this newspaper you can carry out some searches for text within it (to view snapshot images of the original edition) and you can then purchase a page or the whole document using the 'Purchase Options' box above.

I rx PRINTED BY WILLIAM EDDOWES, Vol. 21.] N°- 1083. Wednesday, l « S podm^ jui CORN MARKET, SHREWSBURY,\ November 1814. Price Sixpence Halfpenny. Paper is circulated in the irwst expeditious Manner through the adjoining Counties of ENGLAND and WALKS.— Advertisements not exceeding ten Lines, inserted at Five Shillings and Sixpence each. • jyg- R. KREBS, Oculist, being fully enabled to cure all. Diseases of the Eves ( if curable), proposes to be consulted ot bis House, in HANMER, every MONDAY ; the other Days he will be at Liberty to attend Patients at their own Houses where required; and as he can with Confidence recommend his Method of treating Diseases ofthe Eyes, not as a bold Expedient, or one of Uncertainty, but as a known and lung- established Remedy, the Result » f experienced Success, his Ancestors having been in Possession of the Receipts above a Century, and practised with unrivalled Success, a Remedy so universally safe and efficacious, even when applied to Infants of the most tender Age ; and altlio' the Public are already in Possession of the most ample Evidence, and numerous Facts of Cures which have yielded to his COLLYRIUMS, after every other Method had been tried in vain, still the following well authenticated Cases may i serve to increase tbe Confidence of the. most doubtful; and having met with such peculiar Success in the Treatment of Diseases of the Eves, which had baffled Men of considerable 1 Eminence in the Medical Profession, Mr. K. flatters himself j that those Patients who chuse to employ him will not be j disappointed. I ANN LLOYD, Mantua- maker, Willow- Street, Oswestry, , vvas afflicted with a Chronic Ophthalmy for several Months, I during which Time my Eye- lids were so relaxed, and my F. yea so irritable, that i could not follow my Business, and J v. as in Danger of losing iny Sight. I made Use of a Variety of Applications ( recommended by the Faculty) without Re- lief. 1 applied to Mr. KRF. BS, at Hanmer, and have coir- • ileatlv recovered my Sight, being enabled constantly to follow my Business, and work at iny Needle. During the Time I was under the Doctor's Core, I daily becamo better, nnd the Weakness of my Eyes ( which nearly amounted to Blindness) is entirely removed. As Witness tnv Hand, ANN LLOYD. Witness to the above Cure JOHN LLOYD, her Father. WE, the undersigned Inhabitants of the Township of Peck- forton, in the Parish of Banbury, and County of Chester, DO HEREBY CERTIFY that JAMES FOXLEY, living with Mr. Charles Matnpson, was afflicted with a Scrofulous Ophthalmy, which threatened to deprive him of bis Sight. He applied to the Faculty without Relief, until he applied to Dr. KREBS, who has perfectly restored his Sight, and Ihe Scrofuluus Symp- toms are entirely removed. As Witness our Hands, CHARI. ES HAMPSOS, JOHN JONES. I LUXE CLAY, Blacksmith, of Welsh Hampton, near Eltes- mere, Shropshire, DO HEREBY CERTIFY, that in Ap il, 1810, a Spark of Fire flew into my left Eye ( when at Work), which I gave tne great. Pain : a violent Inflammation amPHumour in i both Eyes followed, which disabled me from woiking at my j Ttade; a Skin overspread one Eye, and deprived me of the Sight nf it; ihe other was so weak and dim, that I daily j feared the loss of both ; when in this deplorable State, I was j recommended to Mr. KREBS, Oculist, at Hanmer, who per- formed four Operations on my Eyes, and has made a perfect Cure, which I cannot in Humanity to the Afflicted with- hold publishing. As Witness mv Hand, LUKE CLAY, late Invalid. The Truth of the above extraordinary Cure is perfectly well known to the following respectable Neighbours: THOMAS PHILLIES, JOHN PAY, EDWARD WHITE, and JOHN " WILLIAM. A Child of mine had the Misfortune, when only two Years old, to strike the Point of a Thatch Stick in his Eve, which " g ive him excruciating Pain, followed by violent Inflamma- tion and swelling. Notwithstanding our utmost Endeavours to relieve him, by Poultices, F. ye- Watcrs, & c. his Disorder daily increased, and a Skin formed over the whole Eye; the other so very weak lie could not bear the Light. I was advised to apply to Mr. KREBS, who soon relieved him, and to our great Jov has made 9 perfect Cure of him. It is now upwards nf three Years ago, and lie has not experienced the least Relapse. As Witness my [ land, JOHN DAVIES. Tins IR, TO CERTIFY, ' hat my Son laboured under a Severn Inflammation in his Eve for some Time, which 1 feared would deprive him of the Sight cf it, as he could get no Relief till he applied to Mr. KREBS, who has made a perfect Cure in one Month. As Witness tnv Hand, TiLlork, near TVhilcltiitch. JOHN NF. WBROOK. GEORGE HARRIS, Sou of Mrs. Harris, of Longsluw, neur Market Dravton, Salop, was afflicted with a severe Inflam- mation in tiie Eye, and Opacity that nearly coveted the Pupil and rendered it useless. No method that bad been recommended, was able to procure the least Relief, resisting various Plans of Treatment, until bis Mother put him under the Care i f Mr. K'RERS, by whose Mode the Boy perfectly recovered his Sight, and can plainly see the smallest Objects, Witness lo ihe above Mrs. HARRIS, of Lumford. In the Autumn of last Year, my Sou EDWARD iras afflicted with a severe acute Ophthihny, which, rapidly increasing, soon overspread his Eye with a thick Skin, attended with violent Pain and great Heaviness iu his Head, which soon deprived him of the Sight of that Eye, and the other daily becoming weaker, 1 feared the total Loss of both. I had recourse to different Applications, but without Relief, till fortunately 1 was recommended to Mr. KREBS, of Honmer, who a'tended him at my House, anil has made a perfect Cure of him ; the Truth of which 1 am willing to go a Hundred Miles to attest, if required. As witness my Hand. EDMUND JONES. pylon, near H'te. rltam. Witness to the above Cure, K. E. F. Y ION, E- q. THIS ts TO CERTIFY that, my Son W. 11. HUGHES was afflicted with violent Pain, Inflammation, and strong Hu- mour in his right Eye, which brought on a large Skin, and deprived him of the Sight of il; the other Eye was so much affected, that he was in danger of losing it. Every thing that is usually done on tliese Occasions was done for him, by the Medical Men who attended him ; hut to no Purpose, as his Disorder continued to increase with unabated Violence; when hearing of the many Cures performed by Mr. KREBS, and being strongly recommended to put hiin under his Cate, I sent for him lo my House, where he attended him, and I liaise the inexpressible Satisfaction lo say, has made a perfect Cure; the Truth of which I am willing to attest. As Witness my . Hand, Overton, Flintshire. ' ROBERT HUGHES. ANN, Daughter if Samuel Davies, of Marchwiel, near Wrexham, Denbighshire, was afflicted with a severe acute Ophlhalmy in botli Eyes for the space of 12 Months, to so great a degree, that when she applied to Mr. KRESS her eyes Sieht even to Old Age, aud when had recourse to at tile commencement of a Disease, seldom fail to put a stop to its progress, the Parties frequently finding Relief from the first application. They are also successfully employed for the Removal of all Specks or Skins situated upon the transparent Cornea of the Eve, whether arising from previous Inflam- mation, or any other cause. Letters Post- paid, addressed " Mr. KREBS, Hanmer; rear Ellesmere," attended to Manors of Streclmarshal, Tirymynech, and Deythur, IN THE COUNTY OK MOSTGOMERV. DRAINAGE AND EMBANKMENT. NOTICE is hereby given, that a MEETING of the Owners and Occupiers of Lands, liable to the Expense I of preserving, cleansing, scouring, amending, and keeping in Repair the Brooks, Water- courses, Sluices, Drains, Floodgates, Embankments, Fences, or other Works, which were set out and completed hy the Commissioners apooint- ed by an Act for dividing and inclosing tbe Common Fields and Waste Lands within the said Manor, will be held at. the House of JOHN BEARD, nt Pool, QUAY, in the said Couuty, on THURSDAY, the SF. VENTEENTH Day of NoVEViRF. it nexl, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon ; " For inspecting and examining the new Sluice erected " on the Bele Brook, and the Whole of the Embank- " ment nnd oilier Works ;— " To inspect the Treasurer's and Surveyor's Accounts : " To order an Assessment for reimbursing the Balances ; And " To consider of the present Slate and future Manage- " ment, and Preservation of tbe Works." By Order of Ihe principal Proprietors, and the Lords of the Manors of Strcetmarslial and Tirymynech, Maesmawr, J. LLOYD JONES, 22d October, 1811. Deputed Steward of the said Manors. TO BUILDERS. ACONTRACT is open for llie ERECTION of a SCHOOL and HOUSE for the Education of the Children of Ihe Poor in Ihe Parish and Neighbourhood of ACTON BURNELL— Any Persons willing lo contract for Ihe Building are desired to send sealed Proposals to Mr. EDWARD SNAXTON, of Acton Burnell, on or before Saturday, the sth November next, who will shew the Plan, and give further Particulars.— ISfA October, 1814. WEM ASSOCIATION FOR TIIE PROSECUTION OF FELONS Llanfyllin and Mechen Uchcoed INCLOSURE. Ithe undersigned, being Ihe Commissioner appointed to carry into Execution tlie Act of Parliament, " For inclosing Lands in Ihe Manors of Llanfvllin and Mechen Uchcoed, iu the County of Montgomery," DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, Ihnt ihe undermentioned Pieces or Parcels of Land, will be ottered for SALE BY AUCTION, for the Purpose of defraving the Expenccof the said Act, at the House nf JOHN WILLIAMS, in the Village of Myfod, in the said Countv, Innholder, on TUESDAY, the 8th Day of NOVEMBER, 1814, at the Hour of two in Ihe Aftemow, iu Its Lots, and subject to the Conditions'which will lie Ihen produced: IN THE TOWNSHIP OF FARCHWEL. LOT 1. On Brilhdir Coch Common, hounded on the South hy Ihe Road leading from Llanfyliangel lo Pont Robert ap Oliver; on Ihe North- West by open Waste in the Township of Nant y Cundv; and on the East hy the Road leading from the first- mentioned Road towards Rhiwfawr ; containing by Admeasurement 2A. 2R. 2oI\ IN I1ALFEN. I. OT II. On Halfen Common, bounded on the South and South- East by the ltoad leading from Coed Leos towards Pont Robert ap Oliver, and the Bridleway from Pont Dolanog to Tyn v bwlch ; on the North by Lands of Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, Bart, and on the East nnd West by open Waste; containing by Admeasurement SA. IR. oP. LOT 111. On Halfcn Common ( subject lo the Bridleway), from Pont Dolanog, towards Tyn y bwlch. hounded on tlie South bv the Road leading from Pont Dolanog towards Pout Robert ap Oliver ; and on the East, North, and West hy open Waste ; containing bv Admeasurement 5A. oR. OR. IN CADWNFA. LOT IV. On Fuel Erfil Common ( subject to a public Footpath), bounded on the North by the Road leading from Llanfytiangel towards Rlios pen y Bwa ; on the South by open Waste; and on the West liv Lands and Encroach- ments helongiug to the Viscount Clivc ; containing by Ad- measurement 2A. oR. 32P. I. OT V. On Fuel Erfil Common, hounded on the North- West hy the Road from Llanfyhangel towards Rhos pen y Bw- a; on the South aud East by open Waste; and on the West by tbe Manor of Plas yn Dinas ; containing by Ad- measurement 3.4. oR. 30P. IN NANT Y CDNDY. LOT VI. On Brithdir Coch Common, bounded on the West by Ihe Road leading from Rliiew fawr to Farchwe] Township ; on the North by the intended new Road from Llanfybangel to I. Icily yr Euos Farm; and on the Soiilli- East bv Lot 7; containing by Admeasurement 4A. oR. oP. LOT VII. On Britbdir Coch Common, bounded on tbe North- West by Lot 6; on the West by the Road from lthiew fawr to Farchwel Township; and on all other Sides by open Waste ; containing by Admeasurement 4A. oR. 8P. IN FYNNON ARTHUR. LOT VIII. On Ilhiew fawr Common, bounded on the North by tbe Manor of Llanfyllin; oil the West by the lload from Cefn Gribhin towards Llaelhbwlch ; and on all other Sides by open Waste ; containing by Admeasurement 4.4. 1R. 0P. I. 0T IX. On Rliiew fawr Common, bounded on the North by Llaufyllin Manor; ou the East by the Road leading from Cefu Gribbin towards Llaeftibwlch; on tbe South by- Lot 10; and on Ihe West hy open Waste; containing by Admeasurement 4A. id!. 3oP. LOT X. On Rhiew fawr Common, hounded 011 ( lieSouth- East by Ihe Road from Cefn Gribbin towards Llaethbwlch ; on the North by Lot 9; and on the South and West by open Waste; containing by Admeasurement aA. olt. oP. IN FACHWEN, LOT XI. On Mvnydd Dwyllan Common, bounded upon the South by the Road leading from Poni Llogel towards Llanfyllin; ou Ihe West by the Road from A lit l'oelh towards Rhos v Breidden ; on ( he East by Lot 1: 1; aud ou the North by Lot 12; containing by Admeasurement 2A 1R. 0P. LOT XII. On Mvnydd Dwyllan Common, hounded upon the West by the Road leading from Allt Poeth towards Rhos y Breidden; ou the South by Lot 11 ; aud 011 tlie North- East by Lands of Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, Bart, containing by Admeasurement 2A. ill. oP. LOTX III. O11 Mynydd Dwyllan Common, hounded on the South by the Road leading from Pont Llogcl towards l. hinfylliti; 011 the East by open Waste; on Ihe West hy Lot 11 ; and 011 the North hy Lands ofSir Watkiu Williams Wynn, Bart.; containing by Admeasurement .1.4. 311. 19P. LOT XIV. On Mynydd Dwyllati, bounded on the North hy the Road leading from Pont Llogel towards Lhinfyllin ; on the " West by the Road leading from Allt Poeth towards Rhos y Breidden ; and 011 flic South and East by open Waste; containing by Admeasurement 4.4. OR. 28P. IN DOLWAIt. WHEREAS several Horses, Sheep, nnd other Call , have been stolen, and frequent Burglaries, Felonies, and Larcenies of various Kinds commuted in ihe Parish of WEM, in the Counly of Salop, nnd Ihe Offenders have too often escaped Justice for want of immediate Pursuit and effectual Prostcufion; therefore, the several Persons whose Names are hereunto subscribed, associating themselves together, 111 Order to prevent and suppress every Kind of Felony and Larceuy ( so far as in tliem lie), have agreed to raise and maintain a Fund for the Prosecution of all such Offences committed against the Property of them, or any or either of Ihem. And the Association do hereby offer the following REWARDS to the Person or Persons who shall first give such Information in the Premises, as shall lead to the Discovery ofthe stolen Property and the Apprehension of the respective Offenders in the undermentioned Cases, to be paid 011 the Conviction of such Offenders, Mr. J. KYNASTON, Secretary and Treasurer. REWARDS. £. s. d. Burglary, Highway or Footpad Robbery 8 8 0 Stealing or maiming any Horse, Mare, or Gelding 6 6 0 Stealing or maiming any Bull, Cow, Calf, or Sheep 4 4 o Stealing or maiming any Pig, or stealing Poultry, Coals, Potatoes, or Turnips 2 2 0 Robbing any Garden, Orchard, sir Fisli Pond 2 2 0 Stealing any Corn or Grain, threshed, or tin thresh- ed, out of any Barn or Field, or any Hay Breaking or stealing anv Gales or Hedges, Pales, Posls, Rails, Hooks, Thimbles, Links, Staples, or Implements of Husbandry And forany olher Felony or Larceny against tlie Properties of the Subscribers respectively, such olher Rewards as ihe Subscribers or a Majority of them shall at any of their General Meetings adjudge reasonable. MONTGOMERYSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Bear's Head Inn, in Newtown, 011 Monday, the 28th Day uf November, 1814, in Ihe following, or such other Lots, and subject to such Conditions as will ihen be declared : A VALUABLE and improvable FREEHOLD ESTATE, j. Y consisting of an undivided sixth Part of I he MANOR ; or Lordship of LLANLL1GAN, wilh the perpetual Right ! of Patronage and Presentation lo the Parish Church or I Chapel of Llanlligan, and the ENTIRETY of sundry capital and other MESSUAGES, FARMS, and LANDS, le, 1 fulled hy the several Names, and situale iu the several Parishes, hereinafter mentioned. In the Parishes of Llanicyddelan and Vanlligan. Tenants' Names. Quantity, by Atlmeu- Lot. 1. A11 undivided sixth Part or Share of the said Ma- nor or Lordship, or reput- ed Manor or Lordship of Llaulligan, with the per- petual Rij? lit of Patronage and Presentation to tlie Parish Church or Chapel of Llanlligan. A capital Farm, called J Craignant and Simon's V Evan Davies Land - ) siirement, be the name wore or less. A. II. 1\ LONDON. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20. This morning lite Paris Papers of Friday and S: i! ur- dav last were received. The Moniteur contains tbe following Official Document, which lias been published by the Plenipotentiaries at Vienna 1— DECLARATION. The Plenipotentiaries of the Courts who signed Ihe Treaty of Peace, at Paris, on Ihe Soth of May, 1814, have laken into consideration the sjd article of that Treaty, which declares that all the l'owers engaged on both sides 111 the late war, shall send Plenipotentiaries to Vienna, in order to regulate, in a General Congress, Ihe arrangements necessary tor completing Ihe enactments of the saidTreatv : and after having niatmely reflected on the situation in which ihey are placed, aud ou the duties imposed upou them, I hey have agreed thai Ihey could not better fulfil I hem, th an by establishing, iu the first instance, free aud confidential couiinuuiealious between Ihc Plenipotentiaries of all the Powers. Thomas Thomas David Davics - Johu Junes - Thomas Gittins 4 4 0 2 2 0 I Pern. Rev. E. T. Steward Rev. George Dickin Rev. F. Salt Owen Roberts, Esq. Thomas Dirkin, Esq. George Walford, Es- q. Thomas Walford, Esq. John Walford, Esq. Richard Wnlford, Esq. Jonathan Niekson, Esq. RogerS. Dickiu, Esq. John T. Steward, Esq. Mr. ArthurJones Messrs. lreland& Walnisley Mr Philip Ireland Mr. C A. Bectenson Mr Stephen Hassall Mr. Edward Gwynn Mr. J. B. Griffiths M r. Joseph Clay Mr. John Hales Mr. Thomas Griffith Mr. RichardSherratt Mr. Thomas Howell Mr. Thomas Wycherley Mr. Edward Caitwrigbt Mr. William Stnckall Mr. Thomas Elkes Mr. Robert Barber Mr. John Kynaston Mr. Thomas Sands Mr. Thomas Kynaston TiUcy. M r. Thomas jeflVeys Mr. John Slack Creamore. Mr. J. Walmsley Iidstastov. Thomas Payne, Esq. Mr. J, Mulliner M r. Samuel Tiler Jebb and Co. Canal Wharf Soultonand I. acnn. Mr, Beujaoiin Deakin Mrs. Beacall Mr. Johu Beacall Aston. Mr. Woodfine Mr. Bagshaw Pool Head. Mr. Johu Lee Northwood. Mr. William Bickerton , LOT XV. O11 Rims y Breidden Common, hounded 011 the appeared to be in loo hopeless a State to permit her to I South- East by the Road leading from Mynydd Dwyllan lo expect any particular Benefit; the Opacity on the Cornea of the right Eye completely darkened it, the Ii ft so relaxed and Weak, as lo prevent her finding her way without a Guide; many things had been 11 fed without Relief, until she became al'atieat to Mr. KRESS, who soon relieved her; the State of her Eyes daily improving, and in two months the Sight of boili Eyes was in every respect perfect ; it is now two Years since, and she has not experienced the least Relapse. As witness ANN DAVIES, late Invalid. SAM. DAVIES, her Father. A child of Mr. WILLIAM FORBOR, of Wixall, near Whit- church, was in Danger of losing the Sight of his right Eve in Consequence of an acule Ophthalmy and Opacity of the Cornea ; the usual Means were tried in vain, till they applied to Mr. KRF. BS, who ellected a Cure in one Month. SARAH, Daughter of DAVID DAVIES, of Wiliington, in the Palish of Hamner, and County of hlint, was afflicted with a Scrofulous Ophthalmy of both Eyes, which endangered llie 1,03s of Sight, not being able 10 bear the weakest Light; she also laboured under a Scald Head, wdiieli rendered her Com- plaint more difficult. Various Applications hail been tried without Relief, till recommended to Mr. JCCEBS, who has made a per feet Cure of her Head and Eyes, Scrofulous and Scorbutic Cases, and Ulcerated Legs cured. Mr. KREBS has restored the Sight of several Patients who had laboured under a Gutta Serena, and in many Instances has wrought a perfect Cure in Cases that were thought incur- able, os iu some the Disease had continued many Years, therefore would have none despair; but at the same Time he earnestly recommends all Persons whose Eyes arc weak, or Sight dim, to lose no Time, but to apply immediately, as his Collyriums are found to nourish f!: e Eyes, and strengthen the Pont Dolanog i. on lhe South- West by open Waste; aud 011 ihe North by Lands of Sir Waikin Williams Wynu, Bart, containing by Admeasurement 7A. 1R. 0P. LOT XVI. On Rhos y Breidden Common, hounded on Ihe West atjid North- West bv the Road leading frotn Mynydd Dwyllan to Pont Dolanog ; on llie South by open Waste; and ou all other Sides hy Lands of Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, Bart.; containing by Admeasurement 10A. 2R. 20P. LOT XVII On Mynydd Dolwar Common, bounded 011 the North and North- West by the Road from Allt Dolanog towards Tyn y Cul: 011 the South- East by Lands ofSir Watkin Williams Wynu, Bart.; and on all other Sides by open Waste ; containing by Admeasurement 10A. aR. 2UP. LOT XVIII. On Allt Dolanog Common, huuudetl on the East by the Road leading from Pont Robert ap Oliver towards Pont Dolanog ; 011 Ihe North by Nant Pawl Ilelig ; and on tlie East and Soul h by open Waste; containing by Admeasurement 4A. oil. ol'. The several. Allotments are marked out by a narrow Channel cut in the Sod; and a Map, descriptive thereof, with printed Particulars, will be left at the [ louse oflhc said John Williams, in Myfod aforesaid. Richard Pugh will attend at. Efel Llwydiartb, every Monday and Tuesday until the Time of Sale, to shew the Allotments; where, and at Ihe Office of Mr THOMAS, in Llanfylliti, Maps descriptive of each ofthe said Lots may be seen. Printed Particulars may also he had at Mr. THOMAS'S Office, Efel Llwydiarlh aforesaid; at Ihc House of Mr. THOMAS JON fes. Innkeeper, aud at the GOAT INN, in Llan- fyllin ; the KING'S HEAD, Myfod; GOAT INN, Llanfair; and LION, Llansaiutffraid. HEN. BOWMAN, Commissioner. Knockin Ilall, 5/ A October, 1814. Any Person not sending his or her Subscription 011 tbe Day of Meeting, or within fourteen Days after, will be expelled flic Society. The ANNUAL MEETING will be held at the WHITE HORSE Inn, in Wem, on SATURDAY, the sib November, 1814.— Dinner on the Table nt Two o'clock. N. 11. The COMMITTEE is requested to meet at 12 o'Clock at Noon o/' the same Day, and all Persons who have Demands against the Society are requested to attend. GFN1. RA f p0sr_ riFFICE> October, 1814." CAPTION TO Carriers, Masters of Stage Coaches, Coachmen, Watermen and Bargemen, Masters of Vessels or Pas- sage Boats, either Coastways within Great Britain, or lo or from Ireland, or to or from Parts beyond the Seas, against unlawfully collecting, carrying, or conveying Letters; AND TO ALL PERSONS whatsoever, against sending Letters otherwise than by the Post. lly the Act of Qth Queen Anne, c. 10. No Persons whatsoever shall receive, lake up, order, dispatch, convey, carry, re- carry, or deliver any Letters, or Packets of Letters, or make any Collection of Letters, or employ any Vessel or Boat, or other Conveyance hy Sea or Laud, cither Coastways within Great Britain, or to or from Ireland, or beyond tiie Seas, on pain of forfeiting £ 5 for every Offence, and also £ 100 for every Week that Ihe Practice is continued. This Act renders Carriers, Masters of Coaches, Coach- men, Watermen, Bargemen, and Masters of Vessels, liable to the Penalties, even if they carry Letters without Hire ur Reward. liy Act of \ id Ceo. IT I. c. 81. No Person w hatsoever shall send or cause to be sent, or tender or deliver in order to be sent, otherwise than by the Post, or to the nearest Posf- Town, to be forwarded by Post, any Letters or Packets, 011 pain of forfaiting £ 5 for every Ofleuce. These Penalties may he recovered with Costs by any Person who wilt inform and sue for llie same ; one Moiety lo the King, and the other to the Informer. There is an exception as to Letters which concern Goods sent by Common Carriers, so as they are sent with and for the Purpose of being delivered with the Goods, without Hire, Reward, or Advantage. Also as to Letters sent by any private Friend 011 his Journey, or by any Messenger oil purpose. LTnder this Law a Person carrying a Letter may iuform against a Person sending one. Dy on Act of 54th Geo. III. c. 1G9. For further regulating the Conveyance of Ship Letters, it is ennctrd. That if any Person whatsoever shall send anv Letler or Packet by any Ship or Vessel of which he shall not be Owner, without having paid Ihe Postage, anil with- out having the official Mark put thereon under the Autho- rity of tlie Postmaster- General, and in ihe manner directed by this Act; or if any Master of any Ship or Vessel shall carry or have 011 board any Letter, not being the Letter of his Owners, every Person so offending will forfeit £ 5 for every such Letter, lo be recovered as before directed. The Postmaster- General will feel it his Duty to enforce Payment of the several Penalties imposed, ou breach of any of the Laws above referred to. By Command of the Postmaster- General, FRANCIS FREEL1NG, Secretary. 2. Fulling Mill and Lands 3. Glaurafon 4. Hafod Lan 5. Tenement in Lllanwydd elan Village - - The foregoing Lots are' distant 4 Miles, from Llanfair, and 7 from Welshpool. There is a fine Stream of Water lo Ihe l ulling Mill, which might lie profitably ap- plied lo manufacluting Purposes. hi the Parish of Trefegltcys. 0. Doleubacliog and Moel- J Tl , gellie Farms - - s Thomas Jones - 879 7. Cae Harry Tenement - Sarah Evans, widow 1G 8. Tau v Lan - - Richard Jones . 8 The first of ( he three last- mentioned Lots is dis- tant 8 Miles, and each of ( he two others 4 Miles, from ( lie Market Town of Llanidloes. In the Parish of Llanidloes. 9. Drahibvrion Tenement William Morris Tbis Lot is within two Miles of the Town of Llanidloes. In the Parish nf Llanbrt/ nmalr. Maes y gwean Tenement William Jones - In the Parish of Mochtre. it. I'eaybryn Tenement - Nathaniel Owen The1 Situation of this Lot is very picturesque and beautiful ; il lies upon au Eminence, com- manding a fine View of the River Severn. In the Parish of I. lanwnnOg. 12. Orffrwyil Rliosis mid Mill Roger Ghlitis N. B. About 7 Miles from Newlown. The Mill is supplied by a constant and pow erful Stream of Water. 13. Bryu Tenement - .1 Miles front Newtown. 14. Penvgwalie Tenement 15. Clot hie Cochin 11 - In the Parish ' of'Corno. enement in the Village Edw. Humphreys 3 2fl 2 1 I ! 10. - 101 3 11 But Ihey are at the same lime convinced, that it is the interest of all parties cuncerncil, lo postpone the general assembly ofihcir Plenipotentiaries, till ihe period when Ihe questions 011 which it will he their duly to pronounce shall have attained such a degree of maturity, as that the result may correspond lo the principles of public law, Ihc stipu- lations of the Treaty of Peace, and the just expectations of contemporaries. The formal opening of the Congress u ill therefore be adjourned tu the 1st of November," and flie 0 13 I aforesaid Plenipotentiaries flatter themselves that the 1 30 e"? "'' ic" llle intervening period shall be devotedj by fixing ideas and conciliating opinions, will essentially advance the great work which is ihe object of their common mission, Vienna, October 8,1814. The Moniteur subjoins the following remarks: " The preceding declaration, in exposing the motives which have caused the opening ofthe Congress of Vienna to be deferred, is the first proof of the spirit of wisdom lhat shall direct the labours of the assembled Plenipotentiaries, it, is, indeed by the maturity of councils, and amidst the calm of the passions, lhat Ihe tutelary authority of the principles of public Itm, invoked and re- organised in th4 last Treaty of Paiis, must spring up anew. " Thus the just expectations of Contemporaries will be fulfilled, and a result conformable to what the rights of nations, and the universal law of justice prescribes to nations reciprocally, will be obtained in the approaching Negotiations. " " At an epoch when the great Powers have leagued for the purpose of introducing again into the mutual relations of States respect for property and tlje security of thrones only political transactions, cluathed with this equitable character, are to be expected. " Europe already accepts this happy omen ; nnd France who is not jealous of any advantages which other states can reasonably expect, only aspires to Ihc re- establishment of a just equilibrium. Possessing within herself all the ele- ments uf strength and prosperity, she does not seek for them beyond her own limits: she does not lend her ear lo any insinuation tending to establish systems of simple convenience; and, resuming the part which formerly procured her the esteem nnd gratitude of nations, she is ambitious of 110 olher glory, but that which rests upon the union of force with moderation and justice ; she is willing to become once more the support of the weak, and Die defender of the oppressed. " In this temper, France will Concur in the arrangements 65 2 0 3 2 3! 30 0 0 Thomas Wood Richard Owen Catharine Mor; 1 2 35 - lo ill 10 ffi. ' 0 o 0 0 1 39 fit to consolidate the general peace; and the Sovereigns who have so nobly proclaimed the same principles, will consecrate with her this durable Treaty, which ou « ' ht 10 insure the repose of the world." ' 0 17. Bw lch Teuement - Evan Morg 18. House JkGardeu in Cnrsoes L. Savage 19. One Moietv of a Chief or Fee Farm Rent of £ 1.17s. 9d. per anu. issuing out of Lauds in Llnnlligan, In longing to Mr. Handle Morris. All the Premises are held by Ihe respective Tenants thereof from Year I o Y'ear, except I. ot 15, w inch is iu Lease for an unexpired Term of about 8 Years, under a reserved Rent of £ 12 per Annum. The several Farms are entitled fo extensive Rights of Common of Pasture and other 1 • nmouable Rights upon the adjacent Hills, some of which, and particularly those appurtenant to Lot 9, are very valuable. The Timber and other Trees upon each Lot are to be taken at a separate Valuation, which will be pruduccd al the Timeuf Sale. The Purchase- money is to be paid 011 the 25th Day of March next. The Sale will begin precisely at three o'Clock in the Afternoon. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and further Particulars may be liad by applying to Mr. T. L. JONES, Solicitor, Oswestry. S T A T E L O T T E R Y, Of 8,000 Tickets. ALL TO BE DRAWN IN ONE DAY, 30th NOVEMBER, 1814, . of 1 SCHEME. . £ 16,000 are .... 3,000 .... 2,000 .... 1,000 .... 50o .... 300 .... 2oll ..... 10( 1 5( 1 25 £ 32,000 .... 6,000 .... 4,000 .... 4,000 .... 3,000 .... 1,800 .... 2,000 The Gazette of last night contains a dispatch from Sir J. C. Sherbrooke, inclosing Lieut.- Col. Pilkinoton's account ofthe capture of Fort O'Brien and Machius. " Fort O'Brien was evacuated 011 tlie advance of our troops, and Macliias was also taken without any resistance. Tlic. se successes induced the American General commanding the district to offer his submission, and to engage that the Milit ia should not serve against this country during the war. Thus the result ofthe operations conducted hv" Col. Pilkingtun has been lo wrest" from the United States Ihe whole of Ihc counly of Washington, part of which is inter- posed between New Brunswick and Lower Canada, and which has about one hundred miles of sea coast. Several millions ol' buck- shot are shipping at Ports- mouth, in the Leonidas frigate, Capt. W. King, for America. This description of shot has been in common use with the Americans in Ihe present war, and the mangling wounds they inflict are found ( when not attended with dealtO so to protract the recovery of our soldiers, that their services are lost to the army for a considerable lime. The formation ofthe weapon is— a large shot at the bottom ofa cartridge resting upon Ihree small ones ; and these four shot are fired off wilb the usual quantity of powder. The Americans always use them iu wild- fowl shooting, which amusement being universally practised by Ihem from their earliest years, makes Ihem the expert and dangerous rifle troops they arc. England has to mourn Ihc loss of a Ross by such hands.— Orders have also arrived al Portsmouth for tiie immediate shipment, on board ships of war and trans- ports, of 10,000 stand of arms, willi very large quantities of ammunition of different kinds, destined for America. Major- Ceneral the Hon. E. M. Pakenham, it is said, is appointed to succeed the late lamented General Ross in tbe command which he held iu our America 11 arm v. This gallant officer is brother- in- law of the Duke of Wellington and brother of I he Earl of Longford. He was AdjiHanl- General oflhc British army in the lale war in the Peninsula and is au officer uf distinguished merit. For Rheumatism, Pains in the Limbs, tjc. DR. BATE. MAN's PECTORAL DROPS. " VIE Public never boil a more valuable Medicine pre. sented to them, than these inestimable Drops, ns a certain Cure in Rheumatic anil Chronic Complaints, violent Colds, and consequent Pains in the Limbs, giving Relief in the most violent Fits of the Gout; in short, if has now been so long established, and its Virtues so well known to the Public in general, tbat it would be needless to sav more in its Praise; But great as the good Effects are from taking tbe True anil Genuine Bateinan's Diops, the Consequences re- sulting from taking the Counterfeit Sorts aie too frequently as tnncb the Reverse, the ill effects of which have been often experienced -. It is therefore recommended to every one 10 take particular Notice, that th? Words " Dicey fif Co. No. 10, How Church Yard," are printed in the Stamp affixed to each Bottle.— All others are COUNTERFEIT. Sold, Wholesale, at the original Warehouse for Dicev and Co.' s Medicines, No. 10, Bow Church Yaid, and Retail bv ED Do wis, Sandford, and Watton, Shteivsbuiy ; Gitton, and Partridge, Bridgnorth; Trevor, Wenlock; lionlstons, Wel- lington; Smith, and Miller, Irnnbridge ; Ferrington, Brose- lev; Harding, Shilfnal; Price and Edwards, Oswestiy; Fallows, Birch, Baugh, and Price, Eltescnere ; Parker, and Evanson, Whitchurch, and by the principal Venders of Patent Medicines throughout the lvngdora, in Bottles st Is, lid. Is. 6d. and 2s." 9d. each. 8,000 Tickets Only 4,000 Numbers, Two Tickets of each Number, and the Drawing of One will decide the Fate of the other. Tickets aud Shares are selling at Shrewsbury, by VV. EDDOWES, Printer, Market Drayton, R. GRANT, Post- Master, Oswestry, W PRICE, Bookseller, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, & Co. Contractors for the Lottery, London. Who sold the following Capital Prizes in llie Lottery which finished Drawing 17th September: No. 6,154 £ 10,000 No. 763 5,000 No. 9,469 ......... 1,000 IN THIRTY- SIX SHARES. CHING'S PATENT WORM LOZENGES, ARE patronized by the first Noblemen io the Kingdom, as well as by tbe following HONOURABLE LADIES : who have given this Medicine to their own Children, and also to the Poor in their respective Neighbourhoods, with unparalleled success. HerGrace theDuchess of Leeds The Right Hon tbe Countess of Shaftesbury The Right Hon. tbe Countess of Mount ma ris The Right Hon. the Countess of Cork The Right Hon. Lady Lucy Brid ^ eman Lady Page Turner Lady I. ovett; Her Grace the Duchess of Rutland The Right Hon. the Countess of Darnlev The Right Hon. f ady Caroline Capel The Right Hon. Lady Elisa- beth Spencer The Hon. Lady Boston The Hon. Lady Say and Sele And many other Ladies of the first rank and character. Sold by F. DDIIWES, Burrev, Morris, and Politi, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, nnd Burgess, Wellington ; Smith, Ironbridge; Silvester, Newport; Bickerton, Oswestry; Baugh, F. iies- merc; Painter, Wrexham ; and most Medicine Venders. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27. There is a report, that the Chancellor of the Ex- chequer intends to propose a continuation of the Income Tax, at half ils present amount, for ten years! That Ihe Income ' Fax may he now reduced to five per cent, is probable; hut that any Chancellor of Ihe Exchequer should think of continuing it for ten veers of expected peace we can scarcely think possible. This tax, and Ihe cheerfulness l, 2U0 j with which il was endured, constituted the sinews of oui 1,000 ! financial strength in the. iate war. To retain the pussibilil y of imposing il again, wilh a reasonable prospect of the same endurance, is highly desirable ; but, for lhat purpose the faith of government must be strictly kept, that the Public, in other wars, may never suspect any thing to lie intended, mure than what is openly proposed. Supposiii" Peace to he shortly made wilh America, the proposal to continue the tax, for ten years, nt five per cent, would be the same thing as asking for a confiscation of half Ihe property of Ihe nation, to repel 110 danger, to provide for 110 neccessary expense. Opposition, we doubt uot, would be heartily glad to see the Minister iu time of peace ami- cipating t he evils of war, and throwing away the probability of future confidence, loyalty, nnd strenglh. Al I lie same time, there mavhe Ihose among the friends ofa Minister who would suggest this to him under the flattering deno- mination of a vigorous measure. It would be such" to be sure; but does vigour necessarily imply wisdom? May there not he vigour m destroying, as well" as in improving ; vigour in unnecessarily offending; vigour in turning loyally into disgust? ™ Joseph Bonaparte is 011 the point of purchasing a fine estate of the Duke of Sermoiietln, near Rome • il ij valued at 400,000 Roman crowns— cash down ! It is stated, on the authority of letters from Cadiz, that a pecuniary accommodation, lo meet the press in'' necessities of the Spanish Government is to lie granted by Britain, in consideration of some extenuation ofthe pro- hibitory order respecting our cut ton manufactures.— On 11 comparison of this with the foregoing paragraph, we are led to suppose, that the Ex- King Joe formerly made some use of the Spanish Treasury. The accounts from Spain speak of disturbances nt Badajos and different parts of Estreuuidura. Oil the other band, the insurrection of the Minas is said to he completely suppressed. The two Chiefs of lhat name have made their escapc into France, anil some letters add, that they have been sent under 1111 escort lo Paris. The Governor of Pairpeluua put a price upon their heads. The accounts from Madrid state, that King Charles and the Queen arc determined to remain at Rome. King Ferdinaud had de- manded of the Pope that the Prince of the Peace should be delivered tip to him to he tried iu Spain. King Charles opposed the demand, and Ihe Pope in consequence declined complying with it, but offered to detain the Prince at Pesaro, aud have him watched. LONDON. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, Tt appear* that M. Talleyrand preserved a very long1 note lo ! be different Minister* at Vienna on the 4th inst. In this note, France protests formally against llie intended air- erandisement of the Powers of the first & second order, viz. l? ussia, Austria, Prussia, Hanover, Holland, Bavaria, & c. The p! an of re- establishing Ihe- kingdom of Poland j > « NDAT under a Russian Prince, has lie en abandoned. Great Britii'\ Austria, and France, delivered in a joint note a?;-....,? the re- establishment, and Russia, after a short dH , consented to relinquish it— Courier. A Hamburgh Mail arrived last ni^ bt, with paperj tothe 12th instant. By a secret additional article to thc the So- SHREWSBURY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1811. BIBLE SOCIETY. £ 3= TWO SERMONS will be preached for Benefit of ( lie SHROPSHIRE AUXILIARY Bttit. G CI ET Y , in the I'arish Church of? t ( had, in this Town, SUN DAY, thc 6 Ih November : in the Morning by the Bev HUIAN lin. i,, A. M. Hector if Weston ; and in the Fuming hy Ihc Ber. JOHN WII. DE, A. M. llecioi of the Third Portion of Pontcsbury. MARIO EN.• Oft Wednesday last, at St. Julian's, hy Ihe Rev. Mr. Convention Ki^ ci^ i^ M Wl^ d resign ! O^ en, Mr. Basni'tt, brazier Mardol, to Miss E. Bennett, - » t) authority into the hands nf the Norwegian Council of of Milk Street. ... n .„„ St tte^ and quit the^ country : and the Crown Prince of | On the 25th ult. at St. Julian's, by the Rev. Mr. Owen, Swt ilen has, on the part of his- Swedish Majesty, agreed to accept the Constitution of Eldswold, and to grant an am- nesty, without distinction of rank or person, ll is supposed I that Ihc Norwegian Diet will decree the union with Sweden i before the end of this month Accounts received yesterday from Coruwui announce, that the Spanish Government h » d issued an order for I prohibiting all trade of neutral nations wilh the Spanish ! - co Knifes, The convoy bound to America sailed from Plymouth Sound on Wednesday last, under the protection of the Veugeur, 74 guns, Cormorant, and Cexlon, the wind hav- ing come round to the Fast on that morning, after having been detained nearly three weeks. If is understood there are about 3000 troops iu the fleet, among which are some ' Cavalry. The 92d, or Gordon Highlanders, have received orders to embark j their destination is supposed to be America. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29. The Gazette of this evening: announces the appoint- ment ofthe Right Hon. George Canning to be Ambassador Extraordinary to the Prince Regent of Portugal, and L. D. Cassamajor, Esq. tu be Secretary to the Embassy. Paris Papers of Tuesday and Wednesday Inst were received this morning. They contain divers speculations, but no certain intelligence, relative to the Congress at Vienna. The secret conferences continue, but nothing transpires, and hence the reports are of the most contra- dictory nature, ll is supposed, thai Lord Cas! lereagh\ « ? presence being necessary iu Parliament, the principal conferences will have terminated time enough to suffer his lordship to be here hy the opening of Ihe session. Bui no such expectation is entertained by Ministers here, though it was reported last night that the Congress w? » s to be adjourned till January, and that in the mean time Lord Castlereagh would pay a visit to this country, and Talley- rand return to Paris. Tho Duchess of Orleans £ ave birth to a Prince on the 25tli ; au event which may be said to strengthen the Bourbon dynasty, by furnishing an heir in remainder of a new generation. The private letters from Paris inform us, nnd we have no doubt accurately, that llie British disasters in the Ciiuadas have produced a very deep impression in that city. The exultation manifested at our humiliation is not « o visible amongst the King's immediate friends, as amongst the French people in general, and the army. Thcgronpes of politicians and other idlers in Paris, received Ihe in- telligence of of our defeat on Lake. Cliamphun, not merely v ith ordinary j< „, but, in many instances, with repeated cheers ! The accounts from Madrid are still gloomy. Arrests continue, and the spirit of discontent has broken out in several provinces* It is reported, 011 the authority x> f a private corre- spondence from America, that a new basis for a Treaty of Pence with this country has been agreed upon between the Federalists and tVTadisou^ s party, on the rejection of which by this country the Federalists have promised their utmost support in the prosecution of Ihe war. Ttie arrival of dis- patches, in answer to those which went out by the John Adams, will bring the new proposition, and the Americans are very sanguine with respect to the tin 11 which is likely to he given to the negociations at Ghent in consequence. We understand that orders have been this day sent to tlie WarwOflice, directing that Ihe troops which are cmbaiked for America, should proceed lo sea as soon as possible, that Ihe shipment of those which are under orders for embarkation for the same service, should be accelerated a « much as possible, and that an additional force should he provided to be employed in the western war. In addition, we learn, that instructions have been given for the (' loathing oflhe 2d battalions, a Considerable portion of which is to he engaged in these remote duties.— Directions have also been given for the re- enlistment of soldiers, whose periods of services have expired. It is further said, that'the whole of our " disposable force will be sent to America without loss of time, and lhat Sir George Prevosl a" d other senior officers are ordered home. Major- General Kempt, with rank of Lieut..' General, is named to the command in Canada; and Major- General Palcenham on the coast and of detached armies. Major- General Gibbs goes out with General Pakenham, in the Statira, us second in command, with u numerous staff. Mr. John Owen, of Ellesmere, to Mrs. M. Bowdler, of this town. ' Same day, at Llanfihangcl, by the Rev. J Hamer, Mr. John M- oreton, of Liwvdiarth, to Miss Lloyd, eldest daughter of I). Lloyd, Esq. of Rhulas, Montgomeryshire. Lately, Mr. A. Kuscoe, of Uftingtou, to Eliza, daughter of Mr. J. Davies, of Baschurch. . Lately, Mr. George Bradbury, of Market Drayton, to Miss Hampton, lale of ' Moreion, but now of Burnhill Green. At Leominster, Mr. F. Collins, to Miss Beavan, of the j Hide, Herefordshire. Thursday last, by the Rev. Mr. Willan, Mr. John James Adams, Pen y Gardden, Runbon, to Miss Mauley, second da ugh If r of Ralph Mauley, Esq. St. Martin's in the Fields, Chester. On Thursday se'nnight, Captain Costello, of the 45th regiment of foot, lo Miss Merry weather. This young lady, some time ago, obtained a verdict of £' 500 damages against a gentleman, for a breach of contract uf marriage. In Buckinghamshire, Chevalier Perroquet, to Miss Nor- ris, with a fortune of £ 20,01) 0; the Chevalier is a polite, accomplished Frenchman lOJfDO. A", Monday Nigh I, October Si, 1814. Jmerica.— A copy of the President's Message to Congress, de livered on the '* oth ult has been received. The result of the late affairs in Canada has given new life to ' lie American Government, and Mr. Madison speaks in a tone most decidedly hostile. Want of room compels us to epitomize this document, which is of considerable length, but we believe the following will be found to contain the substance ofi'. We need not point out to our readers Ihe exaggerations and mis- statements of Mr. Madison; they are too apparent to escape Ihe eye or memory of the attentive render, tho* necessarily st) much contracted :— Mr. Madison commences by observing, that, although, DIED. Early on Wednesday morning last, at the family seat, at Lawton, in Cheshire, a few days after her accouchement, Anne, wife of Charles Bourne Lawton, Esq of ihal place On the 23d ult. at Basford, near Newcastle, Mrs. Bent, relict of the late Dr. Bent, and tootlier of Dr. Bent, of this town. On the 25th ult. Mrs. Hughes, relict of the late Mr. Hughes, wine- merchant, of Oswestry. At Sunning Hall, Berkshire, on the 18th ult. James Hamilton, Esq. of Bangor, Carnarvonshire. On the iGth ult. Mr. Robert" Sockett, of Ty- ucha, near Llanymynech, farmer, aged 80. Lately, Mr Joseph Massie, farmer, of Millin Heath, near Whitchurch. His benevolent disposition and upright conduct through life, render his loss deeply regretted by liis family and a numerous circle of friends. (> 11 Monday night, the 24lh ult. at Bala, Mrs. Charles, aged 60 \ ears, relict of Ihe Rev. Thomas Charles, whose death we announced on the 12th ult. She had, for the last thirty years, carried yn an extensive business, from which she has lately retired, after realizing an independence; and it washy Ihe industry of this excellent woman, that Mr. Charles was enabled to devote his ministerial labours gra- tuitously., iu both North aud South Wale8. On Monday, the loth nil. in the 6ist year of liis age, Mr. John Jones, cheese factor, Holywell. Within the circle of his acquaintance, he will he remembered as a most upright man, a sincere friend, and a person of unostentatious charity to such as he knew to he proper objects. At Ludford, near Louth, Lincolnshire, Rebecca Shear- down, a pauper of that parish, at the advanced age of 107 years. At Camel ford, Mr. W, King, surgeon. This gentleman's death was awfully sudden. He was sitting at tea with his family, apparently in good health, when he fell out ef his chair, and immediately expired, Ou Monday se'nnight, in the 90th of his age, Mr William Brentna'jl, of Derby, formerly landlord of the Talbot Inn. It is worthy of remark that he served in the regiment of Derby Blues, commanded by hisGrace the Duke of Devon- shite in the year 1J45, and is supposed to have been the last survivor of t list regiment* On the 20th ult. at Paris, the celebrated equestrian, Mr. Astley, of ihe Amphitheatre, London, aged 75. His dis- order was thc gout in the stomach. He was in early life a private in the Dragoons, and was distinguished for gal- lantry and knowledge of his profession. Soon after a Mv. Price came forward with the novel entertainment of horse- manship, which he exhibited at Islington, and from which he was able to retire with a moderate fortune. Mr. Astl- ey attracted public notice by the same entertainments, which he performed in St. George's Fields. He was one of the handsomest men in figure and countenance that has ever been seen. By talents, enterprise, and prudence, he gradually acquired considerable property, erected several theatres in this country, Ireland, and France, as well as many houses in Lambeth ; and a fexv years ago resigned all his public concerns to his son, to whom, and to his family he has no doubt left a valuable inheritance. Visiting Clergyman this week nt the Infirmary, tbe Y? e'v. Theodosius WoodHouse- Visitors, John YVhite- liurst, Esq;, and Mr. David Morgan. At tiie general half- yearly Board, held yesterday, the following Gentlemen were chosen Directors of that Charity for the year ensuing, instead of six others who go out by rotation ; viz. R< v. J. B. Blakeway, Joseph Carless, Esq. Mr. Eddowes, Benjamin Fdwardes, Esq. Colonel Burgh Leighton, aud the Rev. Richard Scott. On reconsidering the statement we gave of the pro- ceedings at the General Board of. Trustees at our Infirmary on Wednesday, the lQlh of October, we are aware that motives are attributed to the gentleman who moved the resolutions, hy which we believe he was not actuated. It is known to many, that th; H gentleman has long held opinions in unison with thos.- resolutions, and he embraced the first opportunity that offered of publicly avowing them, which he was particularly induced to do at that time, in c. onscqueucc of the question being brought forward by so respectable a board of Directors. tbe P. arl of Denbigh is admitted of iseount Weymouth ( son of the Mar- admitted of Si. John's College, Cambridge. The Rev W. Allen, M. A. head- master of Bolton School, is preferred to the Living of Peel, Lancashire, on tlie presentation ofthe Right Hon. Lord Kenyon. R. Salwey, Esq. and the Rev. James Vashon, are elected Bailiffs, and T. Beale, Esq. Chief Constable of Ludlow, for the year ensuing. Captain Perrott Simcocks, and Edward Ralphs, Esq. from the general pacification of Europe, and the repeal of I ""' rj* " i, YiV"" ai the Orders in Council, expectations had heen entertained ' , 1. l, on' " of amicable retatiors being entered into with this counti v : ! " mt yel, bv Ihe delays of thc Po iiish Government in giving effect I ^ li), is » < Jrriilt to its own proposal of a direct ncgociation, and, above all, by tlie principles and manner in which the war is now avow- edly carried on, it may be inferred, that a spirit of hostility more violent than ever is indulged t> v Great Britain against the rights and prosperity of the United . States,— Mr. Madi- son then proceeds to describe this spirit as Ihe effect of in- toxication from our lale successes against Bonaparte, and as arising from our hopes of further aggrandizement. He ! were ' on Friday last re- elected Bailiffs ofthe town then draws a parallel of Ihe laic campaigns 111 America: [ Ellesmere. against our successes al Washington and Alexandria, he places the triumphs of the Americans in Canada ( dwelling particularly on the late affairs of Plattsburgh and the . to take up without delay this subject, School.— I hat the animated and eloquent appeals ofthe he. military force, whirl, must be in- preacher to the christian benevolence ot a numerous and : nnes them to prosecute the war on a I J'MpcclaWe audience were not w ithout effect, was evinced with the extent and character it has •'>' , l, e very handsome collection of 144. 5s. 4^ d. tor sup- Lakes) and. over the Indians on their southern frontier— the retreat from Baltimore— recent treaties of alliance with several tribes of Indians— and the annoyance of our com- merce by American cruisers; of course, he strikes a balance considerably in his own favour. Mr. Madison next draws the attention of Congress to the public expenditure, the vast increase of which ( having far exceeded the proceeds of the several branches of revenue) demands immediate at- tention; urges them « s well as that of the creased ; and importu scale commensurate w now assumed, and Ihe vast means possessed by the Power they have lo contend wilh.— In conclusion lie calls upon the population of the United Slates to second in the most decided manner the views of tlicit Government ; charges this country not only with being the aggressor in the present war, but with persisting in it, upon llie most unjust grounds, white the American Government has sought nothing but reconciliation and to prevent the effusion'of b'nnd; and stales ihe determination of the Government of 1 he United States, « o lo piosecule the war as to entertain au undiminished disposition towards peace and friendship on honourable terms. The latter sentence, derived from thc President's Mes- sage, deserves remark, as it is obvious, that by the phrase honourable terms," he means the concession on our part of the dearest privileges and best interests of Britons. We trust, however, that firmness which has hitherto distin- guished our Government, will not now forsake our councils ; aud that Ihe prompt and vigorous measures uow sel on f. xit, will be so executed as to haVe I he effec t of bringing down the haughty tone of our adversary, and of reducing to their original nothingness the bloated hopes of his mali- cious supporters. Till this is done, no peace worthy our national character can be obtained The Ministers of thc Allied Powers, Russia, Austria, Great Britain, and Prussia, are said to have replied, 011 the 71 h, tothe note delivered to them by M. Talleyrand on the 4th. But nothing has transpired either with respect to that note or the reply. The Paris Papers of Wednesday and Thursday have h ' en received. They porsess little genuine interest. They contain, however, a number of vague, hazardous, contra- dictory, or mischievous paragraphs, respecting the Negoci- ations at Vienna, which deserve uo credit, and only demand our attention from the motive with which they are com- posed. That motive is to create difficulties, delay, and con- fusion, in the proceedings, as well as to gratify the morbid appetite of the French nation for political disorders and sanguinary scenes. A body of Marine Officers have been suddenly order- John Bcynon, Esq. solicitor, of Newcastle Emlyn, has been appointed, by the Lord Lieutenant ofthe County of Cardigan, Clerk of the Peace for the said county, iu the room of Herbert Lloyd, Esq. deceased. An Association has been formed at Birmingham in aid of the Church Missionary Society for Africa and the East. Thc sum of £ 500 has been subscribed. Two sermons were preached < m Sunday last al St, John's Chapel, in this town, by the Rev. W. H. Loxdale Eden, for the benefit of the Shrewsbury General Sunday porting the Institution during thc ensuing year. A new chapel, in the Wesleyau connection, was last week opened at Tewkesbury; and so general was the anx- j icty to hear the celebrated aud learned Rev. Dr. Adam ! Clarke, that the building was crowded to excess. The con- i tributions of the congregation amounted to nearly £ 145 Oa Wednesday last, Richard Cross, wnggoner to Mr. Charles Cross, of Cruckton Mill, was Convicted before Rich- ard Phillips, Esq. Mayor of this town and liberties, of riding on the shafts of his Master's waggon, not having any person on foot or on horseback to guide the same, on the turnpike road leading from this town to Han wood, and was fined ten shillings, agreeably to the statute for regulating the turnpike roads. On Friday last, several young' men were examined before Richard Phillips, Esq. charged with having I rokeu windows, and, by their disorderly conduct, otherwise dis- turbed the peace of the town : some of them were bound over for their appearance at- the next sessions to answer to the complaint. We nre gratified to find that it is the deter- mination of Ihe magistrates to punish offenders of this description with I lit utmost rigour; and we trust this notice will deter all persons from pursuing aline of conduct so injurious to t he comfort and welfare of the inhabitants, aod so disgraceful to themselves. Caution.— We understand lirat a person is going about, endeavouring to impose 011 the public by soliciting money , for the relief of widow Jones, whose husband was unfortunately - killed by the falling in of a well, near Whit- tington, in September last :— The public are, therefore, requested to wituhold their donations from such persons, no one being authorised to receive benefactions on her behalf, in this town, except at the Bank of Messrs. Scott, Burton, and Co. Yesterday, Lieut. K) fHn, and a detachment of about 350 privates, lately belonging to the 2d battalion ofthe 22d ( or Cheshire) regiment of foot, marched into tl'i* town on their route to Portsmouth, at which place they expect to evnbark cither for America, or to join thc ist battalion, now | 111 the Isle of France They march from hence to Bridg Public Rejoicings nt EUesmere in Honour of lord Hill.— On Tuesday, the 25th ult Lord Hill paid a visit to our higlilv respected county member, Col Kyuaston Powell, at Hardwick The principal. inhabitniiis of Elles- mere ( having heard of his Lordship's intended visit, and that he would continue i\ t ihe mansion til! Yhursdav) met together on Monday, for the purpose of considering of I he best means of testifying their respect for his lordship and their sense of the eminent services he had rendered to his country when a Committee of management was formed, and a subscription immediately commenced for purchasing a fat ox, bread, and ale, to rcgaie the populace, which speedily exceeded the requisite sum: it was also determined that a deputation should wait 011 his lordship at Hardwick, to thank him, in the name of'the inhabitants of Ellesmere, for bis exeitioris'in the late content ; and that every other method should be taken to evince their jo. on this occasion. The morning of Tuesday was accordingly ushered in with the ringing of heils; aud about 4 o'clock lhat. afternoon his lordship passed thro' Ellesmere for Hardwick amidst the • acclamations of the p pulace.— His arrival at the latter place was announced by a salute from the Tiger Guns;, ami sheep were roasted at thc brow of the hill, which, wilh a sufficient quantity of good old stingo, were distiibutcd to a large assembly O11 Wednesday, thc ox was roasted at Ellesmere, and distributed, with a proportionate quantity of bread and ale, about 4 o'clock in the afternoon, to llie assembled multi- tude, whose shouts of exultation aud happy countenances, joined to the ringing of bells ami the martial airs of the Ellesmerc baud, exhibited a scene of hilarity never before equalled in that town. At five o'clock, a partv of the in- habitants sat down to an elegant dinner at the Bridgewater Arms; where the worthy Bailiffs presided,— and the band was in attendance ; after dinner, various loyal and consti- tutional toasts were drank with applause; but when the health of Lord Hill and the Father of Heroes was given, a scene of enthusiasm presented itself, which it would be im- j possible to describe— suffice it lo say, therefore, this toast j was drank with thunders of approbation ; and ihe remainder 1 of ihe evening was spent in a spirit of harmony and convi- | viality worthy the happy occasion. Early 011 Thursday morning, by appointment, Capt. Perrott Simcocks, R. M and Edward Ralphs, Esq. Bailiffs, accompanied by Mr. Charles Hughes, drove to Hardwick, where ihev were introduced to Lord Hill, by Col. Kynaston Powell. His Lordship received the deputation in a most affable inanuei4; ami Mr. Charles Hughes addressed the notrfe Hero a* follow s : " MY LORD— Allow me, on behalf of the Bailiffs and Inhabitants of Ellesmere, to assure you we feel the highest gratification in seeing your Lordship among us in company with our highly respected neighbour Colonel Kyuaston Powell. It is also our ardent wish and desire to offer to your Lordship our feeble yet most sincere thanks for Ihc many great exploits you have perfor med,— for the consum- mate skill aud valour you have displayed in your country's service during ihe long and sanguinary contest in which we liave been engaged,— deeds which have not only brought immortal honour on yourself, but on this county which gave you birth, and have justly called for the repeated unanimous thanks of both Houses of Parliament and! the marked appiobation of our Sovereign. Long may your lordship live to enjoy those well merited honours and dis- tinctions which your country has bestowed on you, and the inward satisfaction your lordship must feel while you well know you have the esteem, and are the admiration, of every well- wisher of his country, and arc a terror to her enemies." His Lordship replied,— GFNIXFMEN— 1 thank you for your oolite visit, and have to request you will acquaint the Inhabitants of Files- mere^ I feel ttie greatest satisfaction that my public services have been such as meet with their approbation; and he pleased to assure them, should my Sovereign and my Country again call upon me, it shall be my utmost endea- vour to merit a continuance of their esteem." On ihe return of the deputation, it was made known that Lord Hill wouM return through Ellesmere to Hawkstone that morning, and preparations were made for his public reception. The Bailiffs, attended by the principal in- habitants and the several Friendly Societies, met his lordship ( w ho was accompanied by his brother, Sir Francis Hill, and Col. Kynastou Powell) at the end of the town; the populace, on his arrival, about 19 o'clock, took the horses from the carriage, and, his lordship having conde- scendingly mounted the box, drew it through the principal streets to the Bridgewat'Cr Arms, amidst incessant acclama- tions.— Lord Hill then addressed the audience as follows :— " 1 am truly happy to have it in my power publicly to thank you for yttur attention to me ; be assured, either in the Field or the Senate, 1 shall study to deserve the appro- bation of my Sovereign and my Country ; for nothing ran he more gratifying to a soldier, on his return to his lialive soil, than to find he stands well in ihe estimation of his Country.'' After shaking hands with all who could gain access to his Carriage, Lord H » IJ took leave of his Ellesmere friends, leaving them as welt satisfied of his aimable disposition and manner, as they were before of his skill and valour. We cannot close this account without paying a tribute of praise to the Committee for their able and judicious ar- rangements, which, we are informed, they have justly merited. HUNTING.— Mr. CressetT Pclham's bounds will meet to- morrow, at Wallop Hall; Saturday, the 5th, at Alber- bury; Monday, the 7th, at Snailbeach Wood; Thursday, the 10th at Shawbnry. IN TITRC HUNT WEEK— Monday, Nov. 14th, at Nether Wood ; Tuesday, 15th, at Borealton ; Wednesday, 16th, at Bornerc; Friday, 18tli, at Berwick; Saturday, 19th, at Attingham— To meet each day at 10 o'clock, except Friday, the 18th, which will he at eleven. Holywell Hunt.— On Tuesday, the IStb of October, 1814, tlie Mostyn Stakes of logs, each ( 20 subscribers), were won by Mr. Lloyd's A mho, beating Sir R. Williams's Alexander Little Sir VV. VV. Wynn's King of Diamonds, Earl Grosvenor's Zadora, and Sir E. P. Lloyd's Viceroy. A Sweepstakes of25gs. each, for two years oM colts and fillies; the last half mile ( 3 subscribers): was won by Sir T- Mostyn's b. c. by Artichoke, beating Sir VV. VV. Wynn's b. c. by Cast re I. On THURSDAY, the Hawarden Castle Stakes of logs, each ; two miles ( 9 subscribers), w ere won by Sir E. P. Lloyd's A mho, healing Sir S. It. Glynne's Til^ rus, and Sir W. W Wynn's Arendio. A Sweepstakes of 5gs. each, with 20gs. added hy the Club ( 18 subscribers), was won by Vincent Corbet, Esq's b. g. The Hctman ( BV SULTAN),, beating Earl GtosVenor'sSnowdon, and Sir T. Mostyn's Plymouth. A Handicap Stakes of | 0g « . each, with 2ogs. added by the Club, was won by Mr. F R. Price's Mountain Chief, heating Sir T. Mostvn'sb. f. by Haphazard, Mr. C Lloyd's King of Diamonds, SirT. S. M. Stanley's b. c. Da Capo, and Sir VV. VV. Wynn's c. c. Militia Man. Mr. Crockford lost 5000 guinea, by fVilli am winning the late St. Leger race, at Doncasler, in n bet of 5000 to 50 that Sir Godfrey Webster did not name the winner. Orders have been given to suspend the disbanding of the militia regiments. The second battalions of the re- gulars are, it is said, to be kept up. As a Miss N icholas was riding, a few days ago, on the hank ofthe Rhvmny, in Wales, her horse took flight, and gallopped furiously along the road overhanging the river; her servant endeavoured to come up with hei iu vain ; per- ceiving that her own horse exerted himself to keep the lead when he heard the other coining up, she made a signal to Ihc Servant to check his pace; her own horse, however, continued his course with desperate speed, till she arrived at a place where a rock fallen from the cliff occupied half the road: here the animal had scarcely room to pass between the rock and thc precipice; in thc attempt lo pass, his hind leg* and body slipped down the precipice, while his fore legs only retained hold of the road. In this awful situation, without any assistance, or any prospect but destruction, thc young lady did not delay a moment to attempt her deliver- ance from I tie dangers that surrounded her: she sprang from her scat to a twig that overhung, and regained the road in safety } The horse fell ( a depth of200 feet) into the water below, and sw » m to the opposite shore without mate- rial injury. On Wednesday se'nnigbt a most respectable and Mr, Webb, the Philanthropist — Since Ihe residence of this gentleman in London, he lms been so annoyed by a j number of sturdy beggars, as to be unable to move out of doors without being followed by litem. To such a pitch had tlieir insolence and importunity increased, that on Monday, he was under tlie necessity of having two of ihem taken to Bow- street Office, " herethey underwent an exami- nation before Mr. Birnie, w ho committed ihem to prison as rogues and vagabonds. Seizure of Salmon. — Some time ago we had the gratification of announcing, a considerable declension of price in the article of Severn Salmon, and other fish, in con- sequence of ihe exertions of thc several Assoeiat ions formed for the protection of our river; their endeavours to pro- mote the increase of so desirable an article of food have also been much forwarded by Similar Societies on the Wye, Uslq and other rivers.— It is with in- finite satisfaction we now inform our readeis, that the Clerk ofthe Billingsgate Market has lately, under the sanction of th*,* Lord Mayor of London, seized at different limes a quantity, of Salmon in that market. A case of seizure occurred last week which excited much interest, ami, as the result must have the effect of furthering the views of the local Associations, we shall lay a detail of it before our readers : — M A N SIDN- H0USE.— Seizure of Sal wort at Billingsgate — A N appeal was made to the Lord Mayor, on tbe part of the w holesale fish dealers, by Mr. Saunders, of Upper Thames- sheet, and others, against a seizure by the city officer, ( or clerk of the market), amounting, in this instance, to 100 prime Salmon, in addition to former seizures made upon them to a much greater extent. His Lordship, as both parties were complainants, was at a loss which to hear first, but determined in favour of Mr. Guiding, Clerk of Billings- gate, in support ofthe seizure.—- The officer stated, that the seizure in question was made by him in the discharge of his duty under the Act uf Parliament,; which prohibited the sale ofSalmon out of season, or when thc female fish be- came filled with spawn, which was limited to ihe 10th of October, when Salmon Fishing was actually forbidden by law. He was willing to give seven or eight days grace,; so that the supply received in thc market might he disposed of; beyond that latitude this seizure was made. A sample was now produced of two very large Salmon, which, wtieh opened, contained full roes.— These were forbidden by law to be taken, inasmuch as each roe was supposed to supply next season to the amount of 10,000 young; which at one year's growth would befit for market This would make a material alteration as to the price of Salmon in the London market; and but for this destruction of spawn, hy taking such quantities of fish out of season, Salmon, in the London market, might be ns low as three- pence instead of nin:'- pence per lb. which latter was the average price for the last twelve months. The seizure was made alio 011 the princi- ple, lhat when the fish became filled with spawn, it was unwholesome food undey the city regulations, while, by the Act of Parliament, the fishery was suspended both as to male and female.— Mr. Saunders replied to Ihe charge. It had become a question of considerable impoitance, and he was anxious that his Lordship would give an impartial decision, not merely as it regarded the seizure made, but as it might affect the construction of thc Act of Parliament in future. He w ished to bo understood that large quantities of Salmon were consigned to him and other dealers present, from salmon fisheries in the north ; lhat these persons were totally ignorant that such supplies were by law prohibited after a certain period, provided the taking was not extended beyond the time of the general prohibitory act. The Sal- mon Fishers could not find a sale for the quantity taken, unless by consigning them to the Loudon market, and it j was fit that they should understand the terms upou which I such seizure was made, so that they might stop taking fish I earlier than the Act prescribed; because the supply was sometimes so great up to Ibis period, that it was impossible tw find a market for the quantity consigned here within- il « given lime.— Mr. Golding observed, that the period should be fixed to the 25th of September, instead of the 10th of October.— Defendants answered, certainly Ibis was all they wished; and I hat it might be understood, that the coopers or fishers were not to make consignments after that period. Mean time it was requested that the supply of Salmon received might. be permitted to be sold. His Lordship said that, with the exception of the female, il might: as far as it regarded Salmon with spawn, Ihe seizure must be held good. This decision was assented to by both parlies. The Editor of the Bristol Journal stales, that during the last fortnight there have been hundreds of pounds weight of salmon illegally exposed to sale in the » ity of Bristol. The reduction of nearly .50 per cent, in the price of bark has not caused the slightest alteration in the price of leather. How is this to be accounted for? A poor fisherwonian, belonging to WhHehiiis, North Britain, went into the country last week to sell her fish. On her return, she was taken in labour upon the road side, and, without any assistance, delivered of two children. She wrapped them up, put them into her creel ( fish basket), and proceeded homewards. On her arrival there, she discovered, to her inexpressible grief, that both the little innocents had died by the way ! On the 22d ult. as Mary Hughes, a young woman of Marshfield, wns going to Bath market, she was attacked ou the Glocester road by two brutes in the shape of men, who robbed her of eight pounds in cash and bills, stripped her of all her clothes, and left her entirely naked! in which distressing slate she remained for full an hour, when she was discovered by a man driving a cart, who very humanely clothed her with his frock and great coat, and returned home with her to Marsh held. fatal Effects of Drunkenness. — Two coroner's inquisitions were taken in Birmingham last week : one 011 a person of the name of Daniel Sueyd, about 25 years. of age, who, being iu a state of intoxication, went into a yard in London'Prentice- street, aud there fell into a well of water, and was drow tied : the other on a person oflhe name of John Ball, who was about 60 years of age, and, being in a state of intoxication, fell dow n the cellar steps of a public house in Lichfield- street, and dislocated his neck -- Verdicts, accidental death.— In one of these deplorable cases a widow and five children, and in the other a woman and three illegitimate children, are become chargeable to ( lie parish. On Fridav lasl, Thomas Sharpe was found guilty al the Old Bailey, of the wilful murder of Eliz. Dobbins, at Mill field- lane, near Kentish- town, on Ihe 4th ult. by beat- ing her brains out with a poker, as staled in a former paper. The' Recorder passed sentence to be hanged on Monday next, finishing with the usual prayer, " May God, of his infiiuite godness, have mercy on your soul!" The prisoner replied aloud, - t May the curse of God attend you day and night, both in this world and theiYext!"— That hardened dep ravity however, which shocked every spectator, forsook him, 011 his removal fsom the bar ; and on his return to his cell he shed tears, « e would hope of compunction, after which he comported himself in some degree becoming his situation, and, when executed on Monday, died with the appearance of penitence. Crim. Con. in High Life.— A case of this nature has just happened, which, under all its circumstances, is more likely to make a great noise in the World, than any of the same kind that has occurred for many years. The Lady is the wife of a Scotch Earl ( Roseberry), young, beautiful, married about six years, and the mother of four children.— ' i'he gallant is a young English Baronel ( Sir ( 1. Mildmay), a Member ofthe House of Commons, of an ancient family, and possessed of a great fortune, principally in the South of England. What makes this ease the more distressing is, Caution.' It appearing by aw advertise ment from the * War Office, that frauds to n considerable amount have been committed by women producing passes, and claiming from parish officers the allowances granted to the wives, widows, and children of soldiers, the officers are recommended strictly to investigate such passes, and not to give the allow, ance for a greater number of children than are under fhe care of the women; and if it shall appear that tlie passes produced have been fo » ged, or fraudulently altered, the women may hc apprehended, and proceeded against as vagrants. Hereford annual October Fair produced one of the largest and finest shows of cattle ever witnessed; working oxen, and fat cattle, were rapidly disposed of, and sold at higher prices than their owners generally expected to pro- cure for them. Lean cattle experienced a dull sale, and s small decline in thc price. ' 1 he horse market contained few fine animals, nnd all descriptions went lower than last fair. Pigs and sheep sold well. The quautii v of Hops brought for sale was considerable, and a great deal uf busi- ness was done in this article. On Ihe first day | 50, and oa thc second, 700 bags were weighed ; a prime sample sold a » high as £' l l, some at £ 10, and varying from that price U4 <£ s. 8*. for good Hofts, mid inferior quality went as low- as « £ 6. t) s. per cwt. Butter averaged from 14s. to 15s. per stone. Shropshire cheese ( old) sold at t) 5s. per cwt. and ihe new 8.4S. to <) 0s. Best Gloucester ditto 84s to 88s.; inferior about 76s.; and common cheese 50s to 60s. Onions sold at 2s. per peck. The pickpockets as usual attended, and their depredations were considerable; one person, we under- stand, lost £ 45, another £ 40, and anoiher person £](). MARKET HERALD. Average price of Grain in our Market on Saturday last— Wheal lL2s. 6.1.; Barley 6s. Od. per bushel of 38 quarts.— Oats 7s. 6.1 per customary measure* of 57 qts. Birmihgham— Wheat losod to fOs ( 3d ; Barley 4s ( 3d lo5sgda, Oats 4s 31I to 4s 6d ; per bushel of 35 quarts. Worcester— Wheat ( average) 1 is 1 d ; Barley 5s 2d to 5s lod OK; S 4S od to 5" od ; per Winchester Bushel. C7< esfer- i- Wheat ( average) 8s i i| d ; Barley 5s id. CORN- EXCHANGE, OCTOBER 28. We had no fresh arrivals of Wheal this morning, hnt a tolerable large quantity of Wednesday's supply remained over, the finest samples of which met ready sab', whilst the ordinary qualifies hang on hand, having but. lit tie demand * for that description — Fine Barley supports Wednesday's prices, having no fresh arrivals to- day.— dn Oats, Beans, and other Articles, there is no alteration. Current Price of Grain p r Quarter, 03 under : 4( js to 54a 40s to 441* 30s lo 34 5 OO* Wheat - 40s to 36s j While Peas Barley - 25s to 32s 1 Beans Malt" - 70s to 74s I Oats Fine Flour 70s lo 75s per sack ; Seconds to ... OCTOBER 3l.- r- VVe had but a moderate supply Of Wheat this morning, and the quality in general being ordinary, fine samples sold at last Monday's prices, but the irade was heavy, nnd t he inferior sorts arc 2s. per quarter cheaper.-— Barley was very dull sale, at a reduction of from is. to 2*. per quarter— Oats are also 2s per quarter cheaper, and sell heavily at that decline : having a tolerable large qumV- tily of White Peas at market, and but few buyers, that article is 4s. per quarter lower : in Beans, Grey Peas, and other Grain, there is no alteration.— Flour ( bar partially fell last Week is now established ot a reduction of 5s. per sack. TO JOURNEYMEN' BAKERS. WANTED immediately, a JOUllN F. YM AN B. 4KF. R, who perfectly understands his Business, ami c; in lie well recommended from his last Plnce.— For Particulars apply to TIIF PKINTF. U. None need make Application whose Character will not bear the strictest Enquiry. October 25th, 1814. HOUSE ix sriREirsuuiiY. TO BR LRT OR SOLD, AHOUSE tit for t h. e Reception ofa genteel Family situate upon CI. ARIMONT HIM,, late in the OccuL potion of Mr. HUMPHREYS, Surgeon.-!,,, mediate Pos- session will he given. For Particulars inquire of TIIF PRINTER. READY FURNISHED IlOUsE. TO BE LET, For five Months, and may be entered vpon immediately, THE CAST IE HOUSE, lately occ hv M Skvrme.— For Particulars enquire ot Mr Tunc Auctioneer, or Mr. EGERTOV JFFFRFY?, Shrewsbury. PUBLIC H0USE"|\ B SHREWSBURY. TO BF. IJF. T, AND ENTERED UPON AT T. A DV- HAV NFXT, AI. L that well accustomed INN, THE P, EI, I.. situated MAI! DOE, in the Town rtfShiewshnry. The Premise* are spacious and in excellent Ilepair, and contain two good Parlours, a vcrv lartre Ilinintl Room, eight comfortable Chambers, excellent Kitchen nnd Rar, extensive Cellaring, convenient Brewhouse and Back Kitchen, large Yard, with Iwo good Stables, Pigery, & c. & c. For further Particulars apply to Mr. I'UGIL, the present Occupier ( who is retiring to a Situation in the Country), or Mr. THOMAS LAWRENCE, Wyle Cop; if hy Letter, to he Po? t paid. LOST, On Thursday Night, or earl von Friday Mornintr last ABLACK MAR E, 5 Years old, she lias a Blaze down t'he Face, a Piece cut off'the Top of Ihe right Ear. anda 1 tece out oflhe left Ear; is eleven Hands h'iirh, and has a Ions't ail. Whoever wiil jive Information of the said Mare so that she may hc had nsatn, shall receive Hnlf- a- Omnei Reward, hy applying to Mr SAMUEL BIN NALL, Frankwell Shrewtbury, Oct. 31, 1814. ANN' MACIllN's CREDITORS. nnHF. Creditors of Ann Machin, late of Pride Hill B Shrewsbury, ( Hazier, mav see a Statement of her A flairs, and receive a DIVIDEND of four Shillings and Seven. pence in the Pound, by applying to JON ATII> S PERRY, Pride- Hill, Shrewsbury, October is, 1814. TURN PIKE MEETING. NOTICE, is hereby given, that the Trustees of the Turnpike Ro- uls nudei- an Act of Pailiament made and passed in the Twenty- eighth Year of the Retan of hi. present Majesty, intituled < k An Act to intarge the Term l< nnd Powers of an Act passed in the Twenty- ninth Year " ofthe Reiirn i. f King Oconee the Sccoud for repairing " the Road from Shrewsbury to Wrexham, in the County " of Denbigh, aud from Wrexham to Chester, and aim " from Broughton lo Mold, in the County of Flint, and " several other Roads therein mentioned, and for niak-< e iutr and repairing a 110afrom Hie said Wrexham '• and Chester Road to the W, e\ ham aud Ruthin Road, " i he said Count v of Denbigh ;" are requested lo attend a MEETING to he held at the Tmtmnt. i,. in r-'. r. r. pj. MERE, in the County of Salon, on FRIDAY, the ', th I)-; y nf November next, at the Hour of Twelve at it Ihe Hour of Twelve at Noon, for ... . , - | the Purpose ot takini into Consideration the Ncrcssity cf the two families immedia c y in crested arc intimately con- . making Application to Parliament to enlarge the Term and nected, not only hy friendship, but hy several marriages, in ! Powers of the said Act. the closest and most immediate relations. It appears that the enamoured Baronet lately went down to Scotland, to the seat of the noble Earl, in thc disguise of a sailor, from whence, being recognized by his Lordship'* brother, he made his retreat, ns his attachment to the Lady was . uis- pected hy Ihe family, and supposed to be the cause of his visit, ll being presumed that he had, on this discovery, quitted ihc country, no personal restrain! upon the Lady was considered necessary ; bul il seems that the parties had previously laid their plan for an elopement, which they carried into effect; and have been traced trom Scotland to the Baronet's house in London. . Legal proceedings have heen instituted for divorce and damages, and the case v. R. PRITCHARD, Clerk to Ihe said Trustees. T. Uesmcre, 2.1 th October, 1814. - ,, . • , a ', m'st. 1 « llcl;' au, c » » " I come forward with all possible dispalch. It will prove one numerous County Meeting lock place in the I own Hall j of ihe first interest and imporlancc iu the annals of intrigue. Hereford, for the purpose of making t he necessary arrange- I . j-| 1(, H0, onet is a widower. el to embark intheships which ate under orders ut Ports- , north today— We understand that the 2d battalion was mouth for America. ' disbanded on the £ 4th ult. at Chester. 3 per Cent. Cons. G4| — Cons, for Nov. 6lJ.— Omnium 4 dis. incuts Inwards creeting new Courts of . lust i- ce for the Coun- ty, aud providing lodgings for the . lodges ; when, after some discussion, a vote of £ 3: 3, not) for that purpose was agreed to. Mr, Wallwyn, of Hcllens, proposed lhat the Commis- sioners should have power to make a new aud equal county rate, which was not adopted, oil the suggestion lhat much difficulty and expence would attend* the execution of the measure. The meeting decided that Mr. Smirke should be appointed architect for the intended building. The pro- portion of payment towards the erection, was fixed at two- thirds on the proprietor, and one- third on the occupier of lands throughout the county. Thanks were unanimously voted to the Duke of Norfolk for his assistance on the occasion; also to the Chairman, Committee, and Sherift'. Herefordshire Agricultural Society.— The late j meeting of this Society ( on the lthh nit.) was most tiu- mer- ' ously and respectably attended. The premiums for cattle were adjudged to Mr. Welles, of Earls Croonic, Worcester- shire, and Mr. Yarworth, of Brinsop ; that for the best new- variety of the apnl", raised from seed, w ithnuttfrafling, was awarded to Mi. Williams,.' of Pitmaston, near Worcester. Amongst the company piesent, were noticed tli. Grace fhe Duke of Norfolk, Hon. A. Foley, M P. SirJ. G. Cottcrell, Bart. M. !>. Sir H. Hoskvns, Bait. R. P. Scudamore, Esq. MP. T Foley, F> q. M. P. ('• I Matthews. A. Lech mere, Esq. E. B. Clive, Esq fee & c— Edward Poole, Esq. wns ct. osen President, and Mr. . John Wa ker, of W'esti,, gi,. n, near Bromyard, Vice President f ' r t be . ear et s' io'r. The consideration ofa lOhg list of chiims for prete. iuios j\ , r vices in husbandry, and bringing up large families, wus referred lo a Committee, Advertisement Extraordinary. — The following extract is from The Courier of Thursday last:—" TWENTY GUINEAS REWARD.— Decoyed awav, a few days since, a Young Lady, about nineteen years of age, five feel two or three inches high, rather fat, very fresh coloured, black eyes, very thick black eyebrows, short round nose, and dark brown hair. The Person whn accompanies her is middle, sized, of a country tied appearance, about six or seven and twenty, dark complexion, very short black hair, darkish eves, and good teeth. It is supposed that they travel in an open dark green chaise, with Ills own name, " John Towns- cud," written on it, and a white pouev.— As the Young Lady is a Ward of Chancery," & c. & c.— From the tenor of the advertisement, it would appear the lost sh. ep had a Gretna- Green excursion in view.— The description of the young lady's person, See. warrants Ihe belief, that ( like a guinea In old times, her chief attraction is that of being full xceight. " The Child Unborn .'"— Joanna Southeotl has published an address lo her disciples, who, it seenis, have begun to stagger in their faith, or grow impatient lor the fulfilment of her promises. She now tells t hem, I hat her marriage will p.- obahly precede tlie birth ofa sou only twenty- four hours. She, however, declines naming the happy bridegrotwi i— But The sceptics of Shilnh no longer mav doubt Let t heir minds he completely relieved ; Fi> i". surely, the secret's by this lime come out— That the thing bus been ( jnite misconceived TO TRAVELLERS ON THE CONTINENT. JU6T punt I S It I'. I >, PI. ANTA'S NEW PICTURE of PARIS, with Maps, Plans, & c Cs. Sd. bound. GAZETTEER of FRANCF., 4s. boards— s » . hound. POST- ROADS in FRANCE, ss. hound. PI. ANTA'S PARIS und GAZETTEER of FRANCE, hound together, Qs. tid. POST- ROADS and GAZETTEER, hound together, with a Map of tl-. e Roads, !-_' s. PLANTA'S PARIS. GAZETTEER of FRANCE, and POST- ROADS in FRANCE, hound together. Price t6. s. The same Work, with the Maps beautifully coloured, mill Ihe Roads distinctly aud accurately delineated, 18s. hound. PLAN of PARIS, for the Pocket, 3s. in Case. MAP of FRANCE, for the Pocket, tls. in Case. Printed for SoiuFI, l. KIGH, 18, Strand; and sold hy W. Eonnwrs, Shrewsbury, and the Booksellers in gettei-^ V W|! hit HAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awairtei! am* issued against JOHN UUGGINS, of tiie Town of SHIFFNAL, in the County ofSalop, Victualler, Dealer, and Chapman, anil lie being declared a Bankrupt, is herehy required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or lite major Part of ihein, on the llth Day of November next, at five o'Clock in I lie Afternoon, on the loth ef the same Month, and on t he 3( 1 Dayof December follow ing, at eleven in the Forenoon, at the JERNINCHAM ARMS, in Shifl'nal, nnd make a full Dis- covery and Disclosure of his Estate and Effects ; when unr^ where the Creditors arc to come prepared to prove their p.- his, and at the second Sitting to chose Assignees, and at the las' Sitting Ihe said Bankrupt is required lo finish his Examination, and tlie Crcditom are to assent to or dissent from Ihe Allo- vanceof his Certificate. All Persons indebt- ed to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are out lo pav or deliver the same but lowborn the Com-- mission, r. shall appoint, but give Notice to RF. V EL I. PHI I - Mrs, of the Town of Shiflnal, in the County of Saloi Solicitor, or Messrs. Longdill and Butterficld, Ciraj's Inn. Loiijlov, — SAjjTssrf, Noreir^ btr 1 » ,', 19| 1. JONATHAN PERRY • rjtSPECTFULLY informs Gentlemen studious 111I. itcr- 15 Brv Pursuits, lie shall have the Honour of submitting to them FOR SALE BY AUCTION, on MONDAY, the 31st N ovember lost. some V A LU AB LE PUBLIC A I IO NS, ofantient and modern Date, frotn eminent and esteemed Authors.— Catalogues will be published, and further Parti- culars advertised. ~~ SIIIIOPSH IR E. CAPITAL MANSION, FREEHOLD ESTATES, & c. IN TIIE COUNTV OF SAI. OP. THE capital Mansion called THE MOUNT, with the Lands and other Appurtenances thereto belonging, in the Occupation of Edward Jenkins, Esquire; and also several excellent Pieces of LAND and olher Freehold Properly, in the Parishes of SYLLATTIN aud OSWESTRY, in Ibe Counly of Salop ; will tie speedily put up to AUC- TION, in Lots — The Time ofSale, Place, and Paitirulnrs, will appear in a future Paper — For any Information in Ibe mean Time, apply to Mr. GRIFFITIIES, Solicitor, in Welsh Pool, Montgomeryshire. Welsh Pont, a 1 st October, 1 814. SHREWSBURY HUNT. VHE MEMBERS of the Shrewsbury Hunt are requested Universal coach office, LION INN, • sJlil^ Zfsyii ISPLI Shrewsbury. Pa COACHES to all Parts ofthe United Kingdom are established as follows; Dans and Hours of starting. Place, Inn, Hour of arrival. 3 Every Morning, 7 o'Clock, C Bull and Month, Green Man and Slill, C thro' Wolverhampton, Blr- < Oxford. si reel; & CaunoliOftiVe, Charing j minghatn, and Oxford (_ Cross, 7 o'clock every Morning...'. .'. | Every Evening, 9 o'Clock.... J'l*} ™ ' °' C, ockMcU > t Sunday, Tuesday, & Thurs" >, Whitney's Angel Inn; proceeds lo Here- 1 y day Mornings, 7 o'Clock... < ford that Night, aud to Bristol next Day. ^ Spencer's Hotel, Holyhead, la o'clock Names of Coaches. LONDON MAIL HOLY'HEAD MAII LUDLOW MAIL HOLYHEAD, I'RIXCE RE") GE. V'/' fFonr insides oii! v,> E lighted aud guarded] j Arrivals per Week in and out of Shrewsbury, 14 14 6 Every Day, 1 o'Clock nexl Day.... 1 to meet at tlie LION INN, on MONDAY, the 14th rEJ! sident, NOVEMBER, 1S14, and to spend lhe Meek with the Pre- WILL1 AM LA CON CHILDE, Esq. POOL ANNUAL STAG HUNT M EETING will he held al the OAK INN, 011 TUESDAY, the alb Day of November. PRYCE DEVEREUX, Esq.} aud V Presidents. THOMAS LLOYD, Esq. S A STAG will be turned out before Lord Clive's Stag Hounds near the Town, at a Quarter before 10 o'Clock that Morning Welsh Pool, 29th October, 1SI4. Mi- sT RT PRI'I CI I ARD, MILLINER, DRESS MAKER, HOSIER, « r GLOVER-, " TJ FSPECTFULLY announces lo her F. inids and the al-. Public in general, she is now in London selecting WINTER FASHIONS in her various Professions, and which will he for INSPECTION 011 THURSDAY, the TENTH of NOVEMBER, to those who honour her with a Call St. James's Street, October • nth, 1814. N. B. A Vacancy for One APPRENTICE, and for Two in Ihe Spring. ;;•:;•• s , ,> r> rvrr. r. bp) Bu" n'ltl Month, Green Man and Still, . • , , . , A r Evcrv Morning, 12o'Clock... ^ Oxford- street; & CannnnOfike, Charing V GEN2 [ Lighted & guarded ^ " ( Cross, 4 o'Clock nexl Day S LONDON, ROYAL UNION) . . t . f rCBoll and Mouth, Green Man and Still ) [ FavountePost Coach with f Everv Morning, 1 befoie j Oxford- street ;& Ca. inonOftice, Cl. a, i„ g£ Guard and Coach through- f o Clock 1 Cross, 9 o'Clock next Momiug! out without changing J C ) C" lute Lion, Chester; lo Woodside FerrvS CHESTER, LIVERPOOL, amW Ev(,,. v Morning, 1 before ( i) and Liverpool, bv Roberts' Commercial, f 5J*" C « ® STER » !> lG"- r o'Clock 1 Arrives at Ihe Star, Manchester, san, e> FLYER ^ f Evening } WORCESTER andBATIl[ Onlyb Mon( 1. Wednesday, and $ Sleeps at Hop- pole, Worcester; f'o. i. 1. In i. itiiivli S00I1- r> i| liL __ . . » . . . _ ' s t < » ,' V .. . — ' 14 14 n which beats can > p^ ay Mornings, 7 o'Clock ) at White Hart, Bath, next Evening, red to either Place] > C. " rives } I Coach in Seals he secure w „ BRISTOL COACH, viz. LUDO SmK| av Tuesday, & TLINRSA Sleeps at Hereford, and arrives in Bristol; Low, HEREFORD, MON-' c d Mornings, at 7o'Clock 1 next Evening f'nppsTnw,,, j f 3 : MOUTH, and CHEPSTOW SALOP INFIRMARY. NOTICE is hereby given, I bat a Special General Board of Trustees will be held at this Infirmary, ou THURS- DAY, the 171I1 Day of NOVEMBER next, pncisely al one o'Clock, to ELECT A PHYSICIAN, in Ihe Room of Dr. EVANS, who has resigned. JOHN JONES, Secretary. October 22, 1814. ABERYSTWYTH and SOUTH W A LF. S, D UKE OF WED r I. INGTON ^ Every Mondav Morning to IUTH / Welsh Pool, at 6 o'Clock; i An- , • F. L- r and every 1 hursdav Morn--' ,, .. alternately at ihe Talbot and the( ing to Aberystwyth, at'*} ^ ogerthau Arms, same Evening , o'Clock, during tbe Winter ^ Total 108 Kfr" Since Ihe Extension of the Shrewsbury Mail to Holyhead, Ihe UNION POST COACH commenced for the Accommodation of Shrewsbury and its Vicinity : il is tlic ONLY Post Coach by which Places may always be secured to London. All the Holyhead and London Concerns from Ihe LION OFFICE are performed by one United Companv along the entire Line of Road ; and Passengers will not be misled, and have their Luggage shifted into different Coaches and Connexions at Birmingham, & c.:— a Practice which has occasioned general Complaints against Coaches from olher Offices. TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE SALOP INFIRMARY. MY LORDS, I. ADIFS, AND GENTLEMEN, ~ W~ OUll Charity being deprived of the valuable Attendance of J*- Dr. EVANS allow me to express the Interest I feel for this benevolent Institution ; and respectfully to offer my best Services us one of its Physicians. I hare the Honour to be, MY L01109, LADIES, AND GENTLEMEN, Your most obliged and faithful Servant, .1.1 V ES PROUD JOHNSON, Of the Royal College of Physicians in Edinburgh and London. Higb- Slreel, Shrewsbury. Gib Pel. 1814. R. EVANS, GROCER, TEA- DEALER, &; c. OPPOSITE THE TALBOT INN, SHREWSBURY, TJF. I URNS Thanks lo his Friends and the Public in 4. general, fur their Support since he commenced Busi- ness, and, from the superior Quality of tbe Articles he has to offer, he is induced to hope for a Continuance of their Favours. lie likewise informs them, that he has an excellent Stock of BRITISH WINE, Currant, Raisin, Orange, Cowslip, Ginger, Frontiniac, Mountain, Calcavclia, Sun, Tent, Suivrna, and Sherry.— Flstt SAUCES, & C. & C. . DUKE OF WELLINGTON POST COACH TO A BERYSTIV ITH, IN ONE DAY, TI1R0' POOL, LLANFAIR, CAN OFFICE, MALLWYD, AND MACHYNLLETH. 1 » T ESSRS LAWRENCE and Co. Proprietors of the JLVS. above Undertaking, return their grateful Acknow- ledgments to the Public, for the Patronage nnd Support they have received during ihe BATHING SEASON ; and beg to inform them, thai Ihe above Coach will start on TH URSDAY JMOKNI NG NEXT, at four o'Clock, for ABERYSTWITH, and will continue lo go from the Lieu and Britannia Offices EVERY THURSDAY MORNING during the Winter, aud relurn Ihe same Night. And at same Time inform their Shrewsbury Friends, that the above Coach will go 10 WELSH POOL every Mon- day Morning, at six o'Clock, aud return the same Evening. They have great Pleasure to announce to ( he Public, that the twii new Branches of Road between Pool and Can Office are now finished, and will he in a Stale to travel upon early iu the Spring, by which new Road the Arrivals of t lie Coach into Aberystwith and Shrewsbury will be much accelerated, and Ihe Passengers nol liable to Ihe usual Fatigue of walk- ing up those Hills, whieh the new Road will avoid. N. B. Will not be accountable for Goods of any Descrip- tion of ' he Value of £ 5. and upwards, if lost or damaged, unless entered as such, and paid for accordingly : nor will thev be accountable for Passengers' Luggage, unless pro- perly directed, and the Overweight paid for. Shrewsbury, October .11, 1814. M1 BRAWN. THOMAS HAND, BRA WN- MAKF. R, SHREWSBURY, IriMBRACES I IT is Opportunity of returning bis sincere Jii Thanks lo his Friends for the Favours which he has foi so mane Years received iu Ihe above Business. He likewise begs Leave lo inform them, that the BRAWN SEASON is commenced, and for which he humbly solicits the Continuance of their Favours, which will be ever gratefully acknowledged by their most humble Servant, THOMAS HAND. D7T RTTCH AR 1) 7 DRUGGIST, GROCER, AND OILMAN, DOG POLE, SH li EWS BURY, *| 5ETURNS his sincere Thanks to his Friends for their Jtx long continued Favours, and hopes tbat llie superior Quality of bis Articles will ensure their future Support and Recommendations. He has just received nn Assortment of tbe real KNHiHTSBRlDGF. MOULD CANDLES, equal if nut superior to any Kensington ever offered for Sale in Shrewsbury. He has also a Uuantilv of WAX CANDLES, from the first Manufacturers in London. The Season in which LAMP OILS are most used having now commenced, 1) P. begs lo say, Ihat the Excellence of his SpeitnOil lias been proved hv long conlinner! Use. He lias also paU'i Seal, Greenland Whale, & c. for common burning, at reduced Prices. Every Arliile iu the Drug, Grocery, and Tea Trade as visual, and genuine in their Qualities ; Essence of An. . ehovies, Reading and Browning Sauccs, Pickles, and all Kinds of Fruit SURGEON DENTIST. MAR DOL, SIIll EIVS8 VII V. [ It. ARA N SON, Surgeon Demist, lo I he University L of Cambridge, resident at No. 24, Duncan- Street, Liverpool, presents his Respects to the Ladies and Gentle- men of I his Town ami its Vicinity, and takes the Liberty of informing them Ihat he is arrived, and his Stay will he I short , tbat be vtill be happy in wait on them whenever Ihey choose to favour liitn with their Commands. He may be consulted at Mr. CARF. SWELL'S, Watchmaker, Mardol Head, Shrewsbury. Mr. A. litis the Method of making ARTIFICIAL TEETH in a superior Manner, which he v. arrant* not only 10keep the Colour, but will enable I lie Person who uses them 10 bile the hardest Substaucc without Pain. Teeth, if ever so had, cleaned to render them perfectly White and clear of that 1 ' ill 11 ions Substance commonly callcd Scales, without tlie least Painorlnjury lo the Enamel. Also fills up decayed Teeth, lo prevent tbe unpleasant Sensation of Air and Victual, getting in. Mr. A. is also noted for draw- ing Teeth vvith ihe greatest Ease, and extracts Slumps, if even covered with the Gum, momentarily, and Children's Teeth, without the Help of an Instrument Likewise assists the Progress of Dentition in Children, and regulates the Giowth ol Teeth. Mr. A. lias given I lo' n I most Satisfaction ( 0 many respect- able Ladies and Gentlemen in Liverpool, and also to the prineipalMenibers ofthe Cniveisity of Cambridge, lo whom he has Leave to refer lor a Confirmation of the above. Mr. A. has prepared nn excellent TOOTH POWDER pud LOTION, which are tiot only excellent for whitening IbeTeeth, and hardening llie Gums, but are also in great Esteem for sweetening the Breath. Likewise his TINC- TURE for the Tooth Ache, which gives immediate Relief to Ihe most extreme Pain. Mr. A. lias no Objection to Ladies or Gentlemen having their Medical Gentlemen present al Ibe Operation ; Mr Aranson will attend any Lady or Gentleman, within a few Miles of this Place ( if required) without any additional Charge. CAPTION TO POSTBOYS. fTCT- IIF. REAS I, EDWARD DAVIS, Postboy at Ihe W Red Liou Inn, Newport, in the County of Salop, did 011 the lst Dav of Augusi lust, commit a mosl onirsge- nns Assault on Mrs. F. I I IS, Wife of Thomas Ellis, Gate- keeper, nt Old Heath, near Shrewsbury, who demanded a Stamp Office Ticket 011 the Sighf of an Exchange Ticket, ns I vvas I'CI wining from Shrewsbury with I he same Company I had beeu llrere with for the Day, who ought lo have had a fresh Ticket or produced an Exchange, but liislearl of suffering Ihe Company lo pay her just Demand of One Shilling and Nlnfpril. ee each ftorte for not producing a nroper Ticket, I got down, pushed her from Ihc Gate, and threatened to knock her Head off if the resisted my going through ; for which siiiil Assan! l Thomas EHis, her Husband, hath instructed bis Attorney to indict me at the • lext Quarter Sessions, yet at my earnest Request the said Thomas Ellis bulb kindly consented to stop all further Proceedings. 011 my begging Mrs. EllisN Pardon jn the Shrewsbury and Bangor Newspapers, paying the Expenses, and promising nol lo be guilty of the like Offence ill future, which 1 hereby do; as Witness my Hand this twenty- fifth Dav of October, 1814. tfitiKS* W. STOCKPILE, JE, DAVIS. POST HORSE DUTIES. Stamp Office, London, October 22,1814. ^' OTICE is hereby given, that by Virtue of an Act, L< N passed in Ihe lasl Session of Parliament, intituled " An Act for Letting to Farm Ihe Post Horse Duties," ihe Commissioners of Stamps, duly authorised by tbe Lords Commissioners of His Majesty's Treasury, will put up the DUTIES therein mentioned lo he payable for Horses, Marcs, aud Geldings, hired by the Mile or Stage to be used iu travelling, or hired for a less Period of Time than twenty- eight successive Days, for drawing any Coach or other Carriage used in travelling Post or otherwise ( with the Exceptions therein specified), at the Crown and Anchor Tavern, in the Strand, 011 Wednesday, the 23d Day ot November next, at eleven o'Cloek in the Forenoon precisely, lo be Let to Farm at yearly Rents, for Ihe Term of three Years from the Ist Day of February next inclusive, iu the several Districts or Lois following, viz. Annual Cents at which they ivill be put up £ 15,000 DISTRICTS. No. 1. North Britain 2. Northumberland Cumberland Westmoreland Durham 3. Yorkshire 4. Lancashire } Cheshire f - 11,000 19,000 19,000 f > 18,000 Derbyshire ,.( f Staffordshire, with the whole ofTannvorth ) 5. Lincolnshire Nottinghamshire > Leicestershire j 6 Northamptonshire 1- ntlandsbire .. Warwickshire Oxfordshire, exceptTamworth & Wandsfordi nn * 7. Wiltshire ^ Worcestershire )• 19,000 Gloucestershire J 8. Norfolk ) Suffolk ( _ E,< ex > 1S, 500 < ' ambi idircshire 3 9 Bedfordshire ) „ _ Buckinghamshire ^ 10. Huntingdonshire > __ Hertfordshire, with Wandsford Inn 5I3 » 00° 11. S? iney 15,000 12. Middlesex, including London and Westminster 2<), ooo ' 3- si^ x::::::::::::::::::::::::;::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ] w 15 » Devonshire Dorsetshire j Cornwall J Somersetshire, including the Town nnd County > 26,000 of Poole, in the Counly of Dorset, the City j and County of Exeter, in the County of | Devon, and the City and Couuty of Bristol... J 16. NORTH WAI. F. S, viz. Anglesea, v Carnarvonshire 1 Denbighshire Merionethshire and Moutgomeryshire, with 1 Shropshire J 17. SOUTH WALKS, viz. "' i Biecknockshire ) Carmart henshire j Cardiganshire y 7,000 Glamorganshire | Radnorshire and Pembrokeshire, with Here- j fordsUire and Monmouthshire J Each District will be put up at the Sura above set oppo- site thereto, wiiich, if there be no bidding, will be gradually abated down to a certain Point, ( ir til) a Bidding shall be made. The highest Pidder will be declared the Farmer, and will be required to pay down immediately, in Bank Notes, one- eighth Part ofthe Annual Uer. t as a Deposit; but if no sufficient bidding shall be made for any District, it v. ill he wit hdrawn. ' I'he Farmer of each District will be required lo give Bond, wilh three or more Sureties, in the Penalty of Half the Annual Rent, for securing the Payment of the Rent and the Performance ot' his Contract. Aud it is intended, that the Districts shall not be put up m the Order above stated, but in any other which the Commissioner? of Stamps may think fit, and which wifl not! be declared before the Time of Letting. All Persons intending to bid for any of the said Duties, are to deliver in their Proposals, addressed to the Commis doners at the Stamp Ollice, Somerset Place, at lea* t three Days previous to the said 23d Day of November next, vigned with their Names, stating the Places of their Abode, an;} specifying the District or Districts for which they intend to ; bid, otherwise their Proposals cannot be proceeded upon. And no Persons licensed to Let Horses for the Purposes of travelling Post, nor any one for their Use, can be admitted to contract for any of the said Duties. Bv Order ofthe Commissioners of Stamps, WILLIAM KAPPEN, Secretary. CARDINGTON INCLOSURE. Ithe undersigned RICH A ! U) GRI FFITHS, of Bishop's q Castle, in the County of Salop, being the Commissioner appointed in and by an Act of Parliament made and passed in the ,54th Year ofhis present Majesty's Reign, entitled " An Act for inclosing Lauds iu ihe Manor of Lydley and " Cardington, in the Parishes of Cardinsrlon and Church " Stretton, iu the Countv of Salop,** DO HEREBY GIVE NO TICE, that 1 shall hold a MELTING, at the House of Mr. JOHN BROOM F, known by the Sign of the CROWN INN, in Church Stretton, in the County of Salop, on MON DAY, the 2ist Day of November next, ( not tin the 29th Day of October Instant, as before advertised), when and where WILL BE SOLD BY AUCTION, the following Allotments of Qomraon Land, for the Purpose of defraying tlie Expenccs of the said Inclosure.— The Sale to begin at three o'Clock in the Afternoon. ON CAKDINCTON COMMON MOOR. LOT I. Containing by Admeasurement about 4A. 0R. 31 P. bounded 011 Ihe North by Lot 3, on tbe Fiast by an 1 ucroach nient of'the Reverend Archdeacon Corbet I, on the South by Lands of Mr. Daniel Lowe, and on the West by Lot 2. LOT 11. Containing by Admeasurement about 3A. 3R. 20P. bounded 011 the North by an Occupation Road, as now staked out, leading to Lots 1 and 3, 011 the East hy Lot 1, 011 tbe South by Land of Mr. Daniel Lowe, aud 011 theWcsl by Lot 5. LOT III. Containing by Admeasurement about 3A. 2R 30P. including 11 small ancient Incroaclnnenl belonging lo the Reverend Archdeacon Corbell, bounded 011 Ihe North hy au ancient Inclosure belonging to Francis H uinphrrys, 011 the F. ast by old llicroachmeuts belonging to Ihe Rev. Archdea- con Corbett, 011 the Suutli bv Lot 1, and 011 Ihc West bv Lot 4 LOT IV, Containing by Admeasurement 3A. iR. oP. hounded on the North bv au ancient luclosure of Samuel Bullock, 011 the East by Lot 3, on the South by an Occupa- tion Road, as now staked out, leading to Lots I and 3, aud 011 Ihe West by Lands inclosed for the Use of Cardinglou Poor. N. B. Lota 3: ind 4 will be subject lo a Footpath over tbe North Ends Hereof. I. OT V. Containing bv Admeasurement about 3A oR. 10P. including Part of Ihe Land lately inclosed for the Use of Cardinglon Poor, bounded on the North by ihe aforesaid Occupation lload, on Ibe East by Lot 2, on the South by Land of Mr Daniel l. owe, and ou the West by Lot 6. LOT VI. Containing by Admeasurement about 3A. oR. oP. including Part of Ihe Lands lately inclosed for the Use of Cardinglon Poor, bounded on the Noiih hy Ihe aforesaid Occupation Road, 011 the F. ast by L. ' ." 1,011 the South hy Land of Mr. Daniel Lowe, and on Ihe West by Ihe Road leading from Cardington to Stone Acton. ON HOLLY HURST COMMON. LOT VII. Containing by Admeasurement about 5A. IR. eoP. bounded oti the North- East by the Itot- rl leading from Lebotwood to Cardington, 011 Ihe South- East hy open Common, cm the South- West by Lands of Revel Phillips, Esquire, and 011 the Norih- West by Lot 8. LOT VI11 Containing by Admeasurement about 8A. oR. lnP. bounded 011 the East and North- East hy the Road leading from Lebolwood to Cardington, on the South- East bv Lot 7. 011 Ihe Sriiilli- West by Lot 9, and on the North- West by the Walling Street Road. LOT IX Containing by Admeasurement about 7A. 2R. 2nP bounded on Ihe Noilh- East hy Lot 8, oil the Soulli- F. ast hy Lands of Revel Phillips, Esq. 011 Ihe South West by Lot 10, and on the Norlli- Wesi by Ihe Walling. st reel Road LOT X Containing by Admeasurement about 6A 2R. 2oP. bounded on Ihe North Easl bv'Lot 9 nnd Lauds of Revel Phillips, Esq. 011 thn South- East by Lands of tbe Reverend Riehard Wilding, ou the Soulh- VVest bv Lot 11 and an ancient Incronchment ofthe. Reverend Archdeacon Corbett, ami on the North- West by Ihe said Iiicroaclimeul and the Waiting- street Road. LOT XL Containing by Admeasurement about 6A. 2R. oP bounded on the North- East by a new Incroarhmciit of Ihc Reverend Archdeacon Corbett anrl Lot to, 011 1 he Son lb- East by Land of Ihe Reverend Richard Wilding, 011 Ihe South West by open Common, and 011 Ihe North- West by t he said Incrnachment anrl Ihe Watling- Street Road All the Lots are marked out by Trigging ( except where they adjoin old inclosed Lands), and a Map, vvith Particu- lais thereof, is left wilh MR. JOHN BROOME, at Ihe Crown Inn, iu Church Stretton, who will appoint a Person to shew the Lots 011 Holly Hurst Cojninoit, and Mr. WTI. LHM WOOFE, of Cnrdington, will shew the Lots on Cardington Moor. Printed Particulars may also he seen at Ihe Crown Inn, Church Stretlon, llie Public House, Cardington, aud at Ihe Oflice of Messrs. PF. MDERTON, COUPLAND, and DUKES, Solicitors, Shrewsbury. Dated ist Dav of October, 1814. RD. GRIFFITHS. FIPHF. SUN LIFE ASSURANCE SOCiETY, Imvitig I established Offices in Cornhill, and Craig's- Court, Charing Cross, Loudon, for effecting Assurances on Lives and Survivorships, and the Endowment ofChildren, Tables of Rates, and other Particulars, may be bail at the above Offices, or of any of llie Agents ft> r the Snn Fire Office. ^ aleg bp ^ liction. A TRULY VALU. ATU. E FREEHOLD ESTATE AND TITHES. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At 1he Raven nnd Beli Jnn, in Shrewsbury, ou Saturday, the 5' h Day of November, 1814, at three o'Clock in tlie • Afternoon, either together, or in the following, or such other Lois as may be agreed upon nt the Time of Sale, ( unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given), subject to Conditions then and there to be produced LOT 1. npKE MANOR of B ROUGH TON, in the County of | Salon, with the Rights, Royalties, and Apnurtenances thereofThe DONATIVE of the Parish Church of Bronghton And also TWO DWELLING HOUSES, one a particularly good Farm House, with a Cottage, Stables, Barns, and other convenient Outbuildings, and several Pieces or Parcels of most excellent Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, containing together sjoA. oR. 1 P. or thereabouts ; the whole Iving very compact, and within a Ring Fence; with the Tithes thereof, now held by Mr. Thorna= Rogers and his Undertenant. LOT ! T. A HOUSE, Outbuildings, Gatden, and several Closes of Arable nnd Pasture Land, containing 8 A. lR. QSP. now held by John Sharratt; and a large Field of Arable l and adjoining, of a superior Quality, called the WHITE HORSF. FIELD, containing 27A. QR. lap. held by Mr. Thomas Rogers, with the Tithes of the Whole. LOT 111. A good DWELLING HOUSE, and well accustomed BLACKSMITHS SHOP, with a Garden and Land adjoining, containing lA. SR. 38P. or thereabouts, with the Tithes thereof, now held by Mr. Cornelius Maddork^. LOT IV. THREE PIECES of very good ARABLE LAND, called the Upper and Lower Herrings aud Wind- mill Field, containing 19A. sR 17P. or thereabouts, with the Tithes thereof, now held by the said Cornelius Mad docks. LOT V, TWO COTTAGES, GARDENS, anil a Piece of excellent Pasture Land, called the Upper Green Yard, containing together 4A. 2R. 26P. or thereabouts, with the Tithes thereof, now or lately held by the said Thomas Rogers^ John Beddowes, William Painter, and Cornelius IVIaddocks. LOT VI. A PIECE of A RABLE LAND, called the Hall Marsh Meadow, containing28A. SR. 13P. or thereabouts, with tbe Tithes thereof, now held by the said Mr. Rogers. Tins Lot lies in the Parish of Middle, and pays a Modus of One Shilling in Lieu of all Tithes. LOT VI F. A PIECE of MEADOW LAN D, called Billow Meadow, adjoining the Turnpike Road, a lit tie more than a Mile from the Town of Wem, containing 6A. () R4 24P. or thereabouts, with the Tithes thereof, now held by the said Thomas Rogers. LOT VIII. FOUR PIECES of Arable, Meadow, and Coppice LAND, adjo'n ins* the last Lot, containing 52A. ] R. 7P. or thereabouts, with the Tithes thereof, now held bv the said Thomas Rogers. LOT IX. A PIECEof Pasture and Arable LAND, called the Common Piece, adjoining the Road leading from Yorton to Smethcott, containing 5A. iR. 36P. or there- abouts, with the Tithes thereof, now held by the said Cornelius Maddocks. LOT X. A COTTAGE nnd GARDEN, adjoining the Road leading from Smethcott to Harmer Hill, containing oA. 2R. 26P. or thereabouts, with the Tithes thereof, now held hv Thomas Wood. LOT XL A COTTAGE and GARDEN, adjoining the last Lot, containing 0A. 3R. 33P. or thereabouts, with the Tithes thereof, now held bv John Wood. LOT XII. A PIECE of LAND, or Allotment, lately inclosed on Middle Wood Common,. eontainingoA. 3R. 38P. or thereabouts, now held bv John Wilkes. LOT XIit. A PIECE of LAND, or Allotment, lately inclosed on Balderton Green, containing OA. iR. OP. or thereabouts, now held bv LOT XIV. Ali and all Manner of TITHES issuing and arising from and. out of all the Lands in the Township of Yorton, containing about 380 Acres ( save and except out of the Piece of Land called the Common Piece, being Lot 9 of the fove-. roing Particulars). The above Estate is situate in Ibe Parish of Brighton, in the County ofSalop, and iu point of Fertility of Soil and Beautv of Situation, forms one of the most desirable Properties lately offered for Sale. The Manor abounds in Game and Fish. The different Pastures are well supplied with Water. The Turnpike Road leading from Shrewsbury to Wem passes through the Center of the Property, at about 6Miles distant from tbe former and one M ile from the latter Place. The Ellesmere Canal, from whence the best Lime and Coal may be obtained at a reasonable Price, is only 3 Miles distant ; and there is also Plenty of rich Marl to be raised on the Premises. The Whole Estate is held by Tenants nt Will; and Possession may be had at Lady- Day next. Particulars, more descriptive ofthe Lots, may be had by Application to Mr. JF. LLICOE, of Shiffnal; Mr. JOHN I. LoYbu of Rowton ; or at the Office of Messrs. LLOYD and WILLIXMF, Solicitors, in Shrewsbury, with whom Maps of the Estate are left for Inspection. iiOUSP. TO IKJ, TO Rt: LETJ . AXIL 5. IAY EE ENTERED UPON IMB1EDJATF. VF, AMOST comfortable HOUSE, with extensive GAR, DEN, Stable, mid oilier Conveniences, fit for tha Reception of n > ttia|. l genteel Family, situate in the DICK* STREET, in the Town of Pool For Particulars apolv to Mr. DAVIB LLOYD, jun, Welsh Pool, if hy Letter, IVst jitttd. IIO'JSH AND OARFEX. TO BE LET, And enteral upon immediately, or at Christmas n'xt, " OOSE HILL, pleasantly situated in the Township cf 61 Berwick, wilhin two Miles of Shrewsbury, m'iniui » a good Turnpike Road leading lo Bas; iuircb. The i'rome is modern built, aud Si for the Reccplton ot' a small gen, tee! family, ( the Taw » being Verv moderate.') The Out. premises consist of a Coach- house," Stable, and every other Convenience attached io ll. Tlie Tenant rmv lie IICCOK. mudated wilh about two Aerrr, of Land. For furthrr Par. ticulars enquire of EI » VA it II KLSMKRE, Almond Park. " $ hv Suction." > vc niGif- STUP. I1T, SHREWSBURY. BY S. TUDOR, Oil Saturday, the ijjtli of November, 1614 : A LL that commodious HOUSE, SHOP, suit WAIt l',, f\ HOUSES, situate in the High- Sirei-!, Shrewsbury; nearly opposite the Market Hall Square latelv occupied by Mr. John Pritqhard, Groct- r, deceasrd. Mrs. lViichard, the Tenant, will shew the Premises; and further I particulars may be had bv. ap'pilyioj* to Messrs^ MAIIOOCS and JACKSON,' Attoruies, Shrewsbury. BTSTUDOR; Without Rescue, in Ihc George Inn Yard, precisely at oue c'ClncU on SATURDAY NEXT.' THE undermentioned DRAUGHT HORSES end a HACK MARL: Duke, aged; Captain, Ditto; Ran- ter, 4- years old past ; Drummer, aged : Dragon, Ditto; a Hack Mare, 3- yeitrs old past: bv Vermin, likely to make a good Hunter. Shrefrslntry, NorHiher Ijf, 1S14. HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND FURNITURE BY S. TUDOR, On the Premises 011 SWAN- HILL, on Thursday, the lotli I nstaut : ALI. ( be HOUSEHOLD GOODS nnd FURNITURE, consisting of three Four- post Bedsteads nnd Redding, one Tent Dilto and Bedding, and one Calash Ditto aiid Bedding, with suitable Lodging Room Fnruitu." e. Maho- gany Chairs, large Dining Table six Feet by four Feel, a smaller Ditto, and Card Ditto; Pier and other Glasses, fine Oak Bureau, aud Bookcases ; together with Kitchen, Dairy, and Brewing Utensils, Pari of which are nearly new, and the Remainder in good Preservation. A Q tan. lily of HEMP and FLAX in Lots; the Whole belonging lo Mrs. CROSS, wild is leaving Shrewsbury. N. B. The Sale to begin precisely at. 10 li'Clock in thn Forenoon,' as the Whole is intended lo be sold in one Dav. Shreics'oury, November 1, Is 14. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. CASTLF.- HOUSE. SUP F. WSlWIl Y. BY S. TUDOR, Oil Monday, the e]* t of November, 1814, and tbe following Days: LL Ihe valuable HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, PLATE, CHINA, and GLASS, belonging lo the late Mrs. SKYRME, deceased :- Par- ticulars of which will he expressed ill Catalogues, ami may be bad by apylying to TttE AUCTIONEER, from the istii Instant, anil until the Time of Sale. The Goods may be Viewed upon Saturday preceding the Sale, from the Hour of ten until 12 o'Clock; A1 HOUSEHOLD GOODS. BY W. SMITH, Upon the Premises, at COTTON HILL TUHXPIKE, Shrewsbury, on Thursday, the 3d Day of November, IHI4- ALI. the HOUSEHOLD GOODS and FURNITURE, belonging to Mr JONFS; comprising two Bedsteads and Furniture, two Fealber Beds and Bed Linen, with other Chamber Furniture, and Culinary Requisites. Sale to begin precisely at two o'Clnck in the Afternoon. VALUABLE HORSES. BY JONATHAN PERRY, At Mr. THOMAS HILES'S ( the Proprietor), in Abbey Fore- gate, Shrcivsbury, ou Thursday, the 171b November Inst. punctually at three o'Clock, in the following Lots : LOT I. KAY GF. LDING, by Sultan, rising7 Years old ; Dam hy Tommv, Grand- dam by Sir Peler, great Grand- dam by Alfred. Moses, Cade, Fox Cub, Honey Wood, True Blue, Little David's Dam. LOT II CHESNUT MARE, rising G Years old, own Sister to the above Gelding. LOT 111. BAY MARE, rising G Years old, by Lignum Vitae, Dam by Snap. LOT IV. BAY MARE, rising 5 Years old, by Sultan, Dam by Flying Gib, Graml- dam hy Juniper. ' LOT V A BROWN CO LT, rising 2 Years old, by Sultan, own Brother lo Lot 4. LOT VI. BROWN MAR E, rising7 Years old, an excellent Hackney. SULTAN'S Excellence as a Racer, is well known to Gen- tlemen acquainted vvith the Turf, and bis Progeny, even from Half- bred Marcs, stand unrivalled for BOTTOM, STRENGTH, fine TEMPER, and healthy CONSTITU- TION. Mr. HILES, in breeding his Horses, has selected with infinite Pains Mares of the first Celebrity, and be has suc ceeded in obtaining a Stock, which cannot fail to make Hunters of the highest Value. The numerous Hunters' Stakes and Matches iron by SUl. TAN's Half- bred Produce, will he in Remembrance of the Sporting World, and the last ( I ho' not t lie least) should be 011 Record, viz. Holywell Hunt, 1814, Mr. Corbet's Bay Gelding, THE HKTMAN, by SUL TAN, 12 Stone, Ileal Earl Grosvenor's Snowdon, and Sir Thomas Mostyn's Plymouth, two Mile Heats, first and first. Capital Calving Cows, and Durham Bull. BY W. SMITH, Upon the Premises, at JUDAS- BUTTS, near Shrewsbury, ou Tuesday, tbe 8th Day of November, 1814, precisely at one o'Clork ; SIN valuable voung early calving COWS; otic pure Devonshire calving HEIFER; four CALVES; a very capital DURHAM BULL, 4 Years old ( fat); and nil excellent 5- year old brown MARE, a capital Roadster, aud broke last Year. FARMING STOCK. LIS LEY HALL. BY J. BROOME, On Tuesday, the is 111 Dnv of November, 1SI4, upon the Premises at LINLEY HALL, near Bishop's Caslle, in llie County of Salop: ALL the valuable and well. selected LIVE STOCK, and IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, belonging to RORFRT MORF, Esq. Particulars in a future Paper. " ~ BY J. BROOME, On WEDNESDAY, Ihe 23d Dav of November. 1814, rjnllE valuable 1) A IRY COWS.' CA LVING H EIFERS, I YEARLING BULL ; capital BLACK STALLION, 18 Ditto GELDINGS, MARLS, COLTS, and FILLIES; nearly 200 SOUTH DOWN SHEEP; IMPLEMENTS in HUSBAN DRY, & c. & C. 011 the Premises at PITCHFORD PARK, in Ihe County of Salop— Particulars iti our nexl. FARMING STOCK. BY GLOVER AND SON. On Thursday, the 17th of November, 1814, at GREAT NESS, in the County of Salop: E greater Part of the valuable aud wells- elected I LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, GRAIN, Clover and Hay, belonging to the Rev, GFORGE Martin. The Cows are excellent Milkersj and well worth the Attention of any Gentlemen, having been selected from the Stock of some of the bust Breeders. y 8,000 CARDING TO iV INCLOSURE. Tthe undersigned R1CH AR D G RI FFITHS, of Bishop's • j Caslle, in the County ofSalop, being the Commissioner appointed in and by an Act of Parliament, made and passed in the r> 4thYear of his present Majesty's Reign, entitled " An u Act for inclosing Lauds within the Manor of Lydley and " Cardington, in the Parishes of Cardington and Church " Stretton, in the County of Salop,' 4 DO HEREBY GIVE N. PT1CE, that my next public Meeting for proceeding in the Executiou of the said Act, will be held at the Dwelling House of Mr John Broome, the CROWN INN, Church Stretton, in the said County, on MON DAY, ihc 2.1st Day of November, 18! 4, at 10 o'Clock in the Forenoon; when and where 1 shall be ready to hear and examine Evidence in Support of sundry Claims made bv or ou Behalf of John Brazier, Samuel Bullock, Richard Bullock, Richard Smith, Richard Wilding, of Ragdon, PhilipVVoof, Richard Evasou, the Rev. Richard Wilding, and the Rev. John Witts, for Common of Pasture, for nil commonable Cattle, Sheep, and Tithes, or other Right of Common, 011 the Waste Lands within the said Manor; and also in Support of the Objections made to the said Claims respectively : at which Time and Place all Persons interested are required to attend; and such of t he suid Claims or Objections which shall not be then and there substantiated will be disallow- ed. Dated thez& th Day of October, 1814. RD. GRIFFITHS. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND DEHTORST" WHEREAS JOHN M OR ETON, Shopkeeper, lateof Mardol, but now of the Caslle Foregate, in tl. e Town of Shrewsbury, hath Ly Deed dated the 24 th October, 1814, assigned over the Whole of Ids Estate and Effects to Mr. WILLIAM HEALING, of Frankwell, in the said Town, Shopkeeper, in Trust for the Benefit of all and every of his Creditors who shall execute the said Deed, which is now left for Signature at the Bank of Messrs. BECK, DOOPON, and Co. where it will remain for the Space of fourteen Days from the Date hereof, at Ihe Expiration of which Time Mr. Mealine will divide the Money aiising from the Sale of the said. Effects, to such of tbe Creditors only who shall execute the said Deed: And all Persons indebted to the said John More. ton, are hereby required to pay the same to the said William Healing, immediately, Sulofy 2d November, 1814. VALUABLE BOOKS, ( From Coitnd Uall Library). BY JONATHAN PERRY, In the GREAT ROOM at the TA LBOT INN, Shrewsbury, on Friday, the 18th of November, 1814, at half past eleven o'Clock ; ACHOICE COLLECTION of BOOKS; containing many rare, useful, and very valuable Publications, in various Departments of Literature, several of t hem in splen- did Bindings, kc among which are— Foi, 10. Camden's Bri- tannia, by Gough, 3 vol. ; Chambers's Dictionary, by Rees, 5 vol.; Stackhouse'S Nereis Britnnnica —- QUARTO. Buffou Histoire Naturelle, 51 torn, coloured plates; De Thou Histoire Universelle, 16 torn.; Daniel's Rural Sports, 3 vol.: Livius, Horatins, Homerus, & c.— OCTAVO. Annual Register, 51 vol.; Fielding's Works, by M nrphy, lo vol.; Shahs pea r's Works, 10 vol.; Milton's Works, by Todd, 6 vol. & c. & c. Catalogues of which are prepared, and may be had of THF. AUCTION FER. YOUNG TREifiS, & c. BY JONATHAN PERRY, On the Premises, late in the Occupation of Mr. JOHN CoLLEY, Nurseryman, deceased, situate at MEOLE BRACE, within one Mile of Shrewsbury, on Saturday, the 19th of November, 1814, at ten o'Clock in the Morning, and continue till nil are disposed of : //~\ s~\ Scoich Fir, 700 Spruce Fir, 600 Balm of | 04UU Gilead Fir, 78OO Larch, 1100 Wjch Elm, * 1600 Beech, 600 Sycamore, 100, Ash, 3Q0 White and Black Italian Poplars, 580 Weymouth Pines, and 2500 Oak Plants, or thereabouts Also, 9 Beds of , two- year old Quick, 2 Beds of Sycamores, and about L2& Roods of POTATOES. These Trees arc of various Sizes, from ( 3 Inches to 8 Feet high ; they are in a very healthy and thriving Condition, and for the Accommodation of Porch users will be put up in small aud convenient Lots ; which will tie described in printed Catalogues, LO be had of THE AUCTIONF. ER; Mr. Heath, upon the Premises ; Mr. Roberts, Bowling Green, Meole ; or Mr. HICKS, Solicitor, Shrewsbury. ' The FURNITURE will be sold « ti a subsequent Day, of which Notice will be givcu, T R15 FL A CII H A LL S H R 0 PS li IR E. BY GLOVER ANT) SON, At the Cross Keys Inn, iu the Town of Oswestry, in tbe County of Salop, on Thursday, the < j4th Dav of Novem* her, 1814, either together, or iu Lots, as will be specified and determined at the Time of Sale, unless the same should be sold in the Interval by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given: ALL thai capital and very desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate at TREFLACH, iu the Parish of Oswestry aforesaid, aud within a very short Distance of that populous, respectable, and highly improving Market Town. — The Estate commands the most native Beauty and romantic Scenery that can well be imagined, and command- ing Prospects the most extensive, etjual in all these Respects to any Thing of the K. nd perhaps in the United Kingdom. The Estate is situated in the midst of a Sporting Country, and abounds with Game; the Mansion and Lands have a fine Southern Aspect, and the House and Buildings are, or may be at a small Expense made fit for the Reception of a large and genteel Family. The Outbuildings have formerly been occupied distinct from the Mansion, for the Purpose of managing the Farm, for which they are well adapted. The Land consists of 266 Acres ( more or less) of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture, iu the highest State of Cultivation, well wooded and watered; underneath the greater Part of which t here is every Prospect of Coal. The Timber and Plantations to be taken at the Valuation of a respectable Timber Merchant, which will be produced at the Sale. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. GLOVKR and SON, Acton Bnrnel, near Shrewsbury ; or to Mr. H tLDITCHT on the Premises, who will shew the Lands. HIGH EKCALL. BY ROBERT POOLE, At the Pheasant Ion, iu Wellington, in the County of Salop, on Thursday, the 17th of November, 1 rt 1 4, at the Hour of five in the Afternoon, subject to such Con- ditions as will then and ' there be produced : LOT 1. ALL that PIECE or Parcel of ARABLE LAND, con- taining 10A. ] R » 8P. or thereabouts, be the same more or less, situate, lying and being at ISOMBRIDGF, in the Parish of High Ercall, in the County ofSalop, ami now in the Occupation of Mr. John ltchim I. OT 11. All those FOUR DWELLING HOUSES, situate at MARSH GREEN, near Isombri. dge aforesaid, with the Gardens and Appurtenances thereto respectively be- longing, and now in the Occupation of Joseph Williams, Shoemaker, Thomas Edwards, Gardener, Mary Williams, Widow, and Jane Harnett. Mr. Austin, of Long Mill, will shew the Premises ; and further Particulars may be had on Application to Mr. ' PRITCHARD, Solicitor, Bioseley.— Broseley, < 2$ tk Oct. JS14 » / A I- AME JOKE. AT Bolton lived a jolly Wight, As ever lifted porter to liis lips; TOM at the Swan attended every night, And trolled faster than the famed Eclipse. Rv trotting,* though, t do uol mean he run,— But played his merry tricks and noisy fun ; And woe upon that luckless elf, Who first in droll Tom's power put himself. Now you must know, Not long ago, As he was talking in his usual strain, Behold! there, driven hy a shower of rain, A skin- net stranger rail Shivering into the Swan ; And sitting down, He iu the conversation mingled— But looking greatly like a brainless Clown, Was for his butt by Tommy singled. Fain was now the subject of their talk, And how onentan could bear it without fear, And vet another fiv it like a ninny : " I will," exclaimed the stranger, " bet a guinea I ran hear more than any other here." Tmn heard his words, and nailed him like a hawk -. " Done ' " said he, " 1 lay 1 longer hold In boiling water my right leg than you :>' " Done ! " said the stranger, with a voice as bold— Alas ! how soon did he that Wager rue. Jack brought two pails, of boiling water full; And each his right leg straight immersed— « The stranger kept it there— and though, 1 warrant, His pain was terrible, ' twas riot apparent,— Antl he staid quietly for minutes two: Then dirl he into shapes all hideouB screw His face, and forth his leg he drew, And boiling water loudly cursed. But Tom sat careless, without feeling pain, The water bubbled round his teg in vain,— This did the stranger with amazement mark : " bounds, man ! " said he, " take out your leg, Or you'll be left with but a single peg :"— " Oh never fear," said Tom, " ' tis made of Cork 1" * Iroiting is a provincial word for joking, or perhaps quizzing, LINES, Written on a pane of glass at an Inn near Salisbury Plain. ENGLAND! thy weatherts like a modish WIFE— Thv winds and showers for ever are at strife. To gain her end by every art she tries. And when she can no longer scold — she cries : So shifts thy climate round these chilling plains, For when it can no longer blow— it rains! TUB DIALOGUE. A. ( Advancing as if he could not help it) " How d'ye do. Brooks ?" B. " Verv well, tlianl'ee; how do you do ?" A. " Very well, thank'ee ; Mrs. Brooks well ?" B. " Very well, I'm much obliged t'ye. Mis. Adams and the children well, 1 hope ?" A " Quite well, thank'ee. A ( Here Brooks having to speak next, gives his neckcloth a twist and looks about a little • Adams in pain for his friend, doing so likewise, or if he has a lucky switch in his hand, twirling the end of it upou his shoe.) B " Bather pleasant weather to- day." A. " Yes, but it was cold in Ihe morning." B. " Yes, but we must expect lhat at this time o'year." ( Another brief pause,— neckloth twisted and switch twirled). A. " Seen Smith lately ?" B. " No.— I can't say I have." ( This can't say Is a very characteristic phrase in English discourse, implying that the speaker prefers truth even to the comfort of having an answer to give, and that he wishes to Heaven he coulrl say it. The question above put is a painful one to Brooks, because it seems tn throw upon him the responsibility of having ideas : but be luckily recollects, that if he has not seen Smith, lie has seen Thompson.)— Brooks, in continuation. " But I have seen Thompson." A. " Indeed— and how is he >" B. " Very well, thank'ee." A. " I'm glad of it.— Well,— good morning." B. " " Good morning." Here it is always observed, that the speakers, having taken leave, walk faster than itsual for some hundred yards : and lucky is he who has a corner lo turn down, and can begin, as it were, afresh, in another street. The French in general, who can talk as fluently of a ribbon as of a great man, and the dullest of whom have a way of filling up the crannies and gaptngs of conversation with ges- tures that look as if they hail a meaning, would desire nothing better than tbe above discourse tn set them laughing victori- ously for two or three hours. We remember a French emi- grant, now dead, who had been a professor of one of the uni- versities, and who was perhaps as dull a person, when you came to sheer ' collision of mind, as ever existed : yet you could not meet him in the street, or taking an evening's walk in the fields, but what with grinning, bowing, apeing, and saying what he had lo say with an air of vivacity, he left an impression upon you that he had really been saying something : whereas Ihe whole of his questions and answers, if translated into good idiomatic English, would have amounted to about as much as the above conversation. Sittings appointed in Middlesex and London, before Lord Ellenboroiigh, Lord Chief Justice, & c, in and after Michaelmas Term, 1814 :— IN TERM. MIDDLESEX, LONDON. PARISIAN GOSSIPING. The facility with which the French maintain long conversations upon the most trifling subjects, or, indeed, upon no subject at all, has been often remarked by authors who have compared their national manners with our own. This fluency of speech is not pecu liar to either sex, but is a prominent quality in both. A periodical work, oil the plan of the English Taller, lias been recently published in Paris j it is callcd V Hermite de la Chaussec tPAulin, and contains a specimen of Parisian gossiping, which will not be uninteresting to many of our readers i— Madame Chcquet ( the hermit's housekeeper, or laundress) comes inlo my room every morning about nine o'clock, and begins her functions by serving up mv breakfast: during this, at the same time putting my room in order, she utters with the most incredible volubility of tongue her monologues, which would put the most skilful tachygraphfet to a loss. Last Monday, in listening to her, I took notes to aid my memotv. MadameChoqnet begins—" Monsieur, perhaps, will not find his cream so good as usual, but. it is not my fault, Clara did not come round to- day, and there is a trood reason why, she is brought to bed, poor woman ; this is her seventh — it. is the keej.'- sake which her husbanrl left her when he went as a substitute nine months ago; but there is some good out of evil, for Madame Dumont, wife of the notary, has given her a child to nurse. You will ask me why so rich a woman has not her child nursed in her own In, use. It was her intention; but because Colonel Dorfeuil, cousin of Madame, who bad bis arm broke iu Germany last year, came to be cured at their house, thev contrived to heat into the bead of M. Dumont, that the little one should be put to nurse. Peihaps he should not bear all the blame; tho world is very wicked. " This is just what I said the other day to the porteress who told me all this. ' My dear Mrs. Baibotin,' said I, ' If vou take my advjee look to your door and meddle not with " what is done within.' But, gootl woman, her tongue is too stiorig for her— piattle she must. God knows she has a pretty opportunity to do well where she if. The house is so large— there aie fifteen families— 900 franks JOHI pour litre, without Teckoning the Christmas boxes: Ihere are very few doors like that in Parts ! Heaven grant that Madame Barbmin profit by inv advice more than Madame Badoteau, purteress of the Bcatibois. That woman was, to tell the truth, the gazette ot the neighbourhood : nothing was done in her house that sh did not give an account of to her neighbours. Without ber, how would it ever have been known lhat M. Reaubois got his place by the means of his wife ? Madame Beaubois was be- liever! to be ofa good family, but it came out that she had been a dancing girl in Germany, where she bad ruined I don't know how many Barons. She must have ruined a pretty g. iod number, for she made a fortune of them. M, Beau- bois, who wanted security in order to be able to hold the office which he was trying to obtain, married her without looking into any thing hot her strong chest The porteress • heard Ihe story from a brother of Madame, a fine youth, who fell id upon them one morning, aud who, as you may believe, was SOL, n packed off as a douanier, to the other end of the world; all his travelling expeuces paid. Some say he was Madame's brother, others that he was no m- ie her brother than you or I are : that's no matter to me— since, says the proverb, ' every one for himself, and Cod for us all. 1 Since litis gossiping poiteress has been dismissed for spreading bad reports, she has been living upon her daughter Maiiette, who is nursery trtaid at a Senator's : the wench is ptetty, and was two veais an apprentice wi. b me ; she- was to have been married last year to a coal factor at I he,' gate of St. Nicholas, an excellent business cairied on quite snug, The match was off; whose fault was it but the silly mother, who suffered Iter daughter to goon a Sunday to the Chaumiere aloue with he r intended. I don't mean to say that young people of eighteen do not know the difference between the day before and the day after marriage— God forbid ! hut in my time the giils were married, arid did not go to Paphos, to Tivoli, to the Clt'ium. rct " True it is, the town balls are scarce better; witness twenty pretty gills I could name who never miss one, and yet are n<> t married the more for thai : without mentioning names, see w hat has happened to tho daughter of our neigh- bour, who will be rich one day, and is yet handsome: it is ten years since she bas been reckoned the best dancer in Paris, and has danced with all Ihe young men in the city, yet not one has offered lo many hei : why ? because they aie afraid of wives vvhodance too well; because it costs more to lake a wife lo the ball five or six times ill Ihe year, than to feed two children, and because the love ol -. tucmg does not accord drith the cares of buusekeping, without reckoning other reasons which Monsieur will guess at." Madame Choquct made a pause heie, antl as she perceived that! intended to take advantage ol it to erlge in a word—" 1 beg pardon," said she, " for intenuptiug yon, but I must beg to leave Monsieur this morning sooner than usual ; I have not a moment to lose, for to tell you the tiCuli, 1 am go: ng lo a marriage. Yes. indeed, to a marriage. You must have reniaiked, Sir. a Noting girl that is sometimes with me : it is young Henrietta, the daughter ofa iriaslei- buiober some door- from us, and t rie of the richest in Paris. He might, like others, w ho have not his foi tune, have pot his daughter to a boartling- schnol, given tier masters, arid, in shot t, made her a fine lady; bat M. Cttrtois has good sense; he nude ller learn to read and write, and put her with tnw to learn sewing ; for two years since she lelt me, she manages her fathei's house, aud keeps his books like a head clerk, & c. & c." Viveodum recte et cum propter plurima tunc4iis Ptateipue causis ut Unguis rnancipioium Conteiniias. ENGLISH CONVERSATION, ' flic Editor of The Examiner, a London paper, has given the following characteristic and vivacious speci- men of what he calls " that ancient formula, which may be termed An Englishman's Dialogue."— The initials used on imaginary occasions, A ami H, for the belter vitality of Liie discourse, and lhat no injustice be done it, are translated iuto Adams and Brooks:— Saturday Nov. 12 Thursday Nov. 17 Friday.-. Nov 25 Monday Nov. 14 Monday ... Nov. 21 Saturday ........ Nov. 20 AFTER TERM. Tuesday Nov. 29 | Wednesday....... Nov. 30 The main object of the meeting of Parliament is now stated to be, that of obtaining supplies both for the army and navy, the grants for both being exhausted; and the Vote of Credit, being charged with both ser- vices, is already about half consumed. The charge on the Ordnaiite Department will, however, fall very con- siderably short of the £ 3,588,727. Os. 9d. voted for that service. Of the various taics that have been levied to enable this country to support the late unprecedented contest, none have proved so productive as the Income and Property Taxes. The following is a statement of their produce in the different years ending the 5th January : INCOME TAX. . £ 5,651,679 .'.... 3,232,956 1802.......... 1803 1800 £ 2,691,259 180 1 4,513,038 PROPERTY TAX 1804 £ 16,917 1805 3,509,351 1806 4,41) 6,521 1807 5,983,214 1808 9,864,182 1809 11,120,131 10 12,134,118 181 1 £ 13,216,864 181 2 12,941,155 181 3 12,789,778 1814..,.. 13,965,803 ln the three^ quarters to the V .... 12,181,214 lotli Oct. inst.) Comprising in the above period a total of £ 128,818,337, of which £ 1 12,129,255 is for Property Tax, and the remainder on account of Income. Exclusive of which there has been paid in, since the period when the Property Tax commenced, for arrears of Income Duties, upwards of £ 600,000. Two agents from St. Domingo, sent by Petion, to this country, are arrived in London. They are both Mulattoes, one of them a General Officer, and are charged wilh an important mission to the British Government. They state the decided determination of Christophe and Petion to make one common cause against France, should she attempt the invasion and conquest of the island. Since the knowledge of the article of the Treaty of Peace, bv which the French are to carry on the Slave Trade for the term of five years, the general hatred against them has been in- flamed lo a degree altogether indescribable. The English are on the contrary held in the highest esteem throughout all parts of St. Domingo. The colonial black marines, mentioned in the late dispatches from Sir A. Cochrane, arc the slaves who have deserted from the Americans and joined our armament. They are clothed, organized, and armed, and fight, in general, with much spirit. They have a two- fold stimulus to this— hatred to their late masters, and the certainty of death if retaken. The letters from the American co; ist, speak in the highest terms of Itear- Admiral Cockburu: he has gained the entire affection of the soldiers as well as Ihe sailors. The entire population of the extensive districts con- quered from the Americans 011 the Penobscott does not exceed 27,000 souls, the census of 1810 being onlv 24,2S9. The ground includes seven millions of acrc, and is nearly divided between the heirs of a Mr. Bing- ham and the family of Messrs. Baring. The valuation is under one shilling per acre. The Sydney Gazettes mention that some disputes had arisen between the settlers and the natives, which had been followed by acts of violence, and several persons on both sides had been killed. The mountain natives had been particularly troublesome at Ihe more remote plantations of New South Wales. A colonial vessel had arrived from Port Dalrymple, and had brought an unaccountable story of two most respec*- able persons who held public situations, and who, it is asserted, had each of them taken the command of distinct detachments of banditti. Earl Spencer is said to have increased his rental, by moderate improvements and judicious purchases, lo £ 70,000 per annum. His lordship, however, missed one purchase in Ihe midst of his own estates,— that of Holinsby Manor, once the residence of the unfortunate Charles the First. He hesitated so long upon this wilh its owner, the Duke of Marlborough, that his Grace sold it lo his son- in- law, Lord Cliffden, who uow makes it pay full 5 per cent, for his money. Courtiers.— The Duke of Grammont was the most adroit and witty courtier of his day. lie entered one day the closet of Cardinal Maaarin without being announced. His Eminence was amusing himself hy jumping close- legged against the wall. To surprise a Prime Minister iu so boyish an occupation was danger- ous: a less skilful courtier might have stammered excuses, and retired. The Duke entered briskly, and cried, " I'll bet 100 crowns lhat I jump higher than your Eminence-." and the Duke and Cardinal began to jump for their lives. Grammont took care lo jump a few inches lower than the Cardinal; and was, six months afterwards, Marshal of France. Devonshire Farming.— A short time since a farmer died, who rented a great deal of laud in this neigh- bourhood, and, besides other property, bequeathed £ 25,000 to liis eldest soil; £ 25,000 to his second sou; to his third and fourth sons £ 10,000 each 1 and lo liis daughter £ 5000. The wife of the above farmer has for many years regularly attended the Exeter markets wilh fowls, butter, and c^ gs.— Exeter Gazelle. The foundation- stone ofa pillar, in commemoration of Peace, has been laid on the summit of a hill called Stoodley Pike, in the parish of Halifax, Yorkshire.— There were nearly 10,000 persons present on the occasion. POLICE,— James Crbwder, A poor cobler. in Field- lane, was brought before tbe Court, at Guildhall," London, on a summons bv Thomas Parkins, the landlord of the Red Cow public- house, in Cow- lane, Sniithfie- ld ( and an active member on the Inquest of that ward), for having, on Sunday, exposed for sale outside of his stall, divers old boots, shoes, antl other articles in which he dealt, during the time of performance of divine service.— Defendant not being able to deny the chatge, he ivas lined in the usual penalty of 7s. and, with a penitential look, bowed submission to the judgment of tbe Court. He, however, begged leave to ask tho Alderman, w hether those persons who formed the Inquest were not bound by the same, latv, antl eouallv amenable to its penalties as other peisons were? Being told bv Ihe Court that they cer- tainly were equally liable ( or indeed rather more so), he begged leave to remind the present Complainant, that on the Sunday before last he had, during church time, left his street door invitingly Open, and, on poor snob's entrance and ap- proach to his bar, Complainant not only le'eeived him with a snule, but, on his request, readily filled him a pint of beer, which he drank and paid for. Under these circumstances, he thought " the picsent Complainant had transgressed the law as much as himself.— The publican not being able to deny or re- but the charge, was told by the Court, that there the scales of justice were guided by an equal balance, and though he was much to be commended for the zealous discharge of his duty as one of the Inquest, vet, as he had somehow inadvertently forgotten to " remove the beam out. of his own eye" before he so strictly condemned the blemish occasioned by the " mole in ihe eye of his neighbour," tbe Court must, with an impartial view, consider the defects of each of them, antl therefore he was under the necessity of imposing tbe same fine on him as he was on the cobler.— The publican replied, that as he found he must be fined, he might as well pay it immedi- ately, which he did, antl all parties departed highly satisfied With the verification of the old proverb, that ( iu this country at least) " What is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander." On the morning of the 18th ult. about two o'clock, a linen- draper's shop in Piccadilly, near Dover- street, London, was broke open by forcing the fan- light over the shop- door, which alarmed the shopman, who got up and found the robber with part of his body in the shop, and with a hooked stick caching out some valuable shawls, lie armed himself with a loaded pistol, aud discharged it at tbe robber, who instantly disap| ieared. The shopman having procured a light went t< the outside of the shop- door, where he found there was 110 doubt be bail wounded the robber, whose blood was traced from the door along Piccadilly, down Bury- street to Pall- mall, Cockspur- street, and the Strand, to the end of Vilhers- street, where all trace ceased. Application was made t- Mr. Birnie, at Bow- stieet, who, conceiving the parish con. stable and beadle of St. Martin's parish the most likely per- sons to oblain information from the inhabitants of Villiets- street, directed young Donaldson to make inquiry with them, when they found that a man who had been shot in the mouth bad been taken yesterday morning from the neighbourhood of Villiers- street to the Westminster Infirmary, w here In was languishing in consequence of the shot not being extracted from his Chin. He proves to be the son of a respectable publican of the name of Boulton, who, being infoimed what had happened; found his son out nt a house of ill- fame in the neighbourhood r> f the Strand, and had him Conveyed to West- minster- hospital, wheiYce he was removed by older of Mr. Birnie, to Tutpill- Fields Bridewell.— On Saturday, 111 conse- quence of his not being deemed in a sufficient state to be re moved from thence to Bow street Office, Mr. Birnie, the Magistrate, accompanied by the witnesses, went to Tothill- Fields Bridewell, to take Iheir depositions. The evidences, which had been previously take:! 111 writing, were reail over to the prisoner, who was asked if he had any questions to put, or any thing to say in his defence; but, from the slate of his wounds, he was not able to speak iu reply ; but pen, ink, and paper were placed befoie him, and he wrote for answer, that he had nothing to say. At the close of this proceeding, Mr. Birnie fully committed hirti to Newgate for trial, subject to the discretion and opinion of Mr. Hanbury, tbe suigeon belonging to the prison, as to the safety of tbe state of his wounds. It was the opinion of the surgeons who attended htm at the Westminster hospital, that he would speedily reeovei, and, in fact, he jumped into the hackney coach, when he was removed from the hospital to Bridewell, with as much ease as if lie had not been wounded. Tne outside laceration of his wound appeared frOtn tbe right side Of his chin round the front to the top of the left cheek under the eye, and it is feated a mortification will take place; the stench arisiAg from ihe congealed blood is now so great, lhat it is scaicely bearable to be near him. fie has lost the use of his mouth, and can- not take any nourishment except liquids, conveyed by the spout ofa tea pot 0I1 the light side of his mouth. Mr. Han- bury is of opinion, tbat should he recover, it will be some time before he can be removed. A Woman with Three Husbands.— A very singular case, blended with mnch moral guilt, came before G. Hicks, Esq. tbe Sitting Magistrate at Mnrlborougb- street Police Office, on Saturday. Mrs. Hooker, alias Laing, alias Bedstead, was charged w- iib bigamy, in marrying three husbands.— The story is as follows :— The prisoner, ivho is a well. looking young woman, formerly lived as housekeeper with Dr. A. a Medical Gentleman of considerable practice, and from bis set vice she married her first husband, Hooker. It was known to Ihe Doctor that the man and his wifa dirl not agree, and they ultimately separated. A short time after this, I. aing paid his addresses to Mrs. Hooker; and, although he knew Hooker was alive, he. betrothed hei. Dr. A. advanced .£ 10. upou this occasion to make the parties comfortable, which the husband paid by instalments. In the course of four years of domestic strife, Hooker died in earnest, and the Li. dy, not content with a second husband, found an opportunity, whilst lie was at his daily wink, t> elope from him with the third husband, Bedstead, who lodged in the bouse of Laing, pro- viding herself wilh the furniture of tbe house. Bedstead knew she was married to Laing, his landl > rd, and that lie had so married hei whilst her first husband was living; and he bail only enjoyed her social society a fortnight, when both were taken up; by virtue of a search warrant, to get at the goods, which Laing claimed. There was no positive proof adduced as to the first marriage; and respecting the second, I tie hn- baml seemed very content to let the virtuoso remain in quiet pos- session of the third, and, whilst dropping an affectionate tear, he soothed her sorrows by assuring tier he would not prosecute, tinder all the circumstances, the Magistrate dismissed the case, advising the woman not to pursue this line of conduce The Doctor paid her fees, and the Lady, escorted bv the second and third husband, retired to a neighbouring public- bouse lo settle their affairs in equity ; as it turned out that tbe goods, which were taken by virtue of the search warrant, were purchased bv b ith. The second marriage is invalidated bv law; but that of Bedstead, the third husband, is legal, and he is entitled to his priz\ The number of commitments lo the new prison, Clerkenwell, since the last Oid Bailey Sessions, is no less than three hundred and twenty. On Tuesday se'nnight George Lyon, of Upholland, near Wigan, was apprehended by Mr. Xadin, the deputy constable of Manchester, on a charge of housebreaking, which lie is said to have carried on for nearly 30 years; during which period he had suffered transportation for seven years. On searching the house, 100 guineas in gold, and a great quantity of hank notes tied up in two large rolls, were found concealed in lie wall. He was fully committed to Lancaster gaol for trial. J\ lurder.— A coroner's inquest was held on the 19th ulr. lit Chesterton, neat Newcastle, on view , f the bodies of Ann Burrows, aged about tour years, antl George Buirows, two years of age, who bad been poisoned by their mother, Elizabeth Burrows, on the Friday preceding. It appeared that the mother, io company with another woman, purchased a quantity of arsenic at a druggist's in Newcastle, under pre- tence of destroying vermin, and that sue administered a quantity to the children, in treacle, with such fatal prompt- ness, that, they were both dead in three hours after ti e poison had been purchased ' — 1* also appeared that she admitted t, i a neighbour that she administered tint deadly potion, and seemed on the occasion much distressed, - observing that sh vas induced so to do by the dread of poverty ! — Tlie brniies of Ihe children were opened by a surgeon, who took a consider- able quantity of arsenic from their stomachs. Tne jury under tbe direction of the coroner, brought in a verdict of wili'ui murder, and the Onhapnv woman has since been Committed to our county gaol. There are, as is usual on such occasions, mat. y reports abroad about the prison- r. one of which is that she is suspected of having destroyed two other children tome years ago, but of the ground fir this rumour vve know- nothing It is saitl she has been Subject to fits of insanity, — Staffordsltre Advertiser. An elderly woman, 011 her road into Scotland, called a few days ago at the police- office, in Manchester, wilh a pass, for the usual allowance from Mr. Nadin, the Deputy Constable. Unfortunately, however, she presented to him, instead of the pass, a piece of paper containing bank- notes to the amount of £ 24. It may easily be imagined that she would profit little by rectifying her mistake. Suicide.— A few ' days ago, a youug woman put an end to her existence by throwing herself into a pond in Hackney- fields, London. As the circumstances of tbis affair may convey a lesson to the minds of many, we shall present them to our reader!— The imprudent girl hail lived as servant in the neighbourhood for a Considerable time, and had been treated with fraternal affection by her mistress.— A short time previous to the fatal event, in a conversation between them, she observed, that if ever she had the mis- fortune to become the Victim of seduction, she would not sur- vive it three hours. On the evening prece line the catastrophe, she obtained permission to accompany her sister to Sadler's Weils, Instead of her sister, however, she was attended by a male companion ; and, at the close of tbe entertainment, tliey went to a neighbouring public- house ; after which, as Since appears from 1 Ire confession of the seducer, lie prevailed ou her to accompany him to a brothel, where they continued till tire morning ; when she returned home, and kindled Ihe fire. On her mistress coming down, she naturally reprimanded her for her misconduct, when she. flew to her mother, who resided I11 the neighbourhood, where meeting with a repetition of the rebuke, she quitted the house, and was observed hy a labour- ing man running with uncommon speed, and altho' her bonnet blew off, she continued her pace, without attending to the circumstance, till she came to the pond, in which she plunged without deliberation ; and though the man before- mentioned sought aid, and drags were proem ed with all speed, it. was half an hour ere the body could be extricated, when the vital spark bad He! beyond tbe reach of tbe resuxcitatory art.— Hence, let youthful minds be proof against the first induce- ment to guilt.— Vice is like a slippery precipice, when the first barrier is broken down — when the tool lias lirst stepped over the edge—' tis not foi human prudence to say— Thus far will I go, and no farther!—" Let her mho thinks the stands take heed le* t she fall!" — The female above alluded to, ap- pealed to have an innate detestation, of vice; but iu an un- fortunate moment she commenced ber vicious career with dissimulation, which quickly led to c iines of a more flagitious tendency"; and in a few hours she terminated her existence bv suicide; thus rushing into the presence of her Maker uncalled a nil unprepared. A daring attempt was made by four felons to break out of Newcastle gaol, ou Sunday. They were all con- fined in one cell, aud had burnt a holes at the bottom of tbe door sufficiently laige lo pass through. They Ihen proceeded to another heavy door, from which tbev contrived lo burn Ihe ponderous lock, by piling coals 011 a large iron plate which tliey bail taken from Iheir beds. Their design, however, was discoveied, by Ihe smoke issuing from a niche iu the wall, about four o'clock iu llie afternoon, when the gaoler, accompanied by a guard of soldiers; secured them, and they are now chained lo the ground, until the doors are replaced, George Post.— This unfortunate man, who, it will be recollected, was convicted at Ihe lale Chester assizes 011 the testimony of nn artful wicked giiI, named Ann Postles, aud sentenced to be hanged, has received a FREE PARDON from llie Prince Regent.— It is with satisfaction we add, that propei means are taking lo have the miscreants, who fabricated the charge against Post, brought to trial for tbe atrocious conspiracy. A free pardon has been received for Thomas Bryan, who was convicted al Ihe late Stafford Assizes ofthe murder of his wife at Bilstou, and he bas been sel at liberty. A rich vein of lead and silver tire is discovered in Wheal Penhale Mine, which promises lo make one of the first mines in Ihe western part of Cornwall. Pore ester Caslle has lately undergone a minute inspection, preparatory to being made a depot for deserters Its insular situation renders it a most eligible depot for such a purpose ; attached to the castle ate storehouses, offices, antl hospitals of every description, willi fine military bar- racks. Two detachments of Marines, under l. ieuts. Crowe and Saver, are stationed at Horndean and Fareharn, to inter- cept deserters from the garrison. They will be placed as scouts from the Sussex eastern road lo the western road, thus encompassing Ibe island on the laud side, A few nights ago, Ihe gardener of Mr. Shepherd, who resides within three miles of Lai ton Buzzard, Bedford shire, suffered a most melancholy and extraordinary death. The pinery of Mr. S. had frequently been robbed ; the gardener, therefore, determined to sit tip and watch ; he accordingly posled himself in the green- house, with a loaded fowling piece, where, as it is supposed, he fell asleep, and in the morning was found dead 011 the ground, with al! the appearance of suffoca- tion, evidently occasioned hy the discharge of mephitic gas from the plants during the night. Turnips,— A white Norfolk turnip, grown in a field within Iwo miles of Stafford, sown the beginning of July with a drill machine 011 the level, weighs 165 lbs. which, considering the dryness of the season, is extra- ordinary. From the time of sowing, it was left in the ground 107 days, which gives an average increase of 2$ oz. per day. A circumstance of rather a singular nature excited the attention of the company in the Argyll steain- boal, 011 Monday se'nnight, during her voyage from Glasgow. When a litlle way above Renfrew, a lark flew from the land, closely followed by a hank, which pursued it for a considerable time, almost immediately above the vessel. The lark continued, wiili a surprising dexterity, to elude the grasp of its intended destroyer, till, quite exhausted with its fruitless attempts to escape, il flew to tire boat, and alighted 011 the deck. A gentleman instantly sprang forward to its succour, but with a precipitation which caused Ihe little warbler to fear that ils confidence in man had been misplaced, for it flew off, and, committing itself to its fate, was again pursued hy its nimble enemy.— During this second pursuit, half a dozen crows generously interposed between the pur suer and the pursued, beat off Ihe hawk, and compelled it lo change its course; unfortunately, however, ou the retreat of the crows, the hawk again espied its prey, again pursued if. and, after a long flight, the lark a second time ventured to descend on the deck for protection, Once more the same error as formerly- exposed it to the determined enmity of its pursuer, now joined by another hawk, which entered wilh fresh vigour 011 the chase, and all hopes of the lark's escape were now abandoned ; when ils former deliverers, the crows, having nearly doubled Iheir number by a rein- forcement from a neighbouring wood, suddenly arrived lo its rescue; but Ihe liltle animal, quite exhausted by its efforts, liie third lime appealing to the humanity of man, descended 011 the deck, and was secured, till con- sidered sufficiently distant from ils enemy, when it was suffered to escape. On the 17th till, the youths of St. Martin's, Birming- ham, ascended the tower of Aston Church, and rung a true pe . l of Grandsire Royals, containing 5020 changes, in three hours and twenty- six minutes, being I he first peal ofthe kind ever performed there; arul 011 Tuesday, three who assisted in tbe above peal, with seven 01' the same so- ciety, gave a true pval of Graiidsire Cators, containing 50- it changes, in three hours aud twenty- eight minute's. Both peals were conducted 111 a most able manner by Mr. H. Cooper. These harmonious peats were given in conse- quence of Ihe addition oftwo bells, making inthe whole ten, which now adorn that elegant gothic steeple. ,}/ r. Kean.— One of Ihe London critics thinks Mr. Kean somewhat worse for bis Irish expedition. His pauses, which always bordered 011 the verge of extravagance, are now twice as long as they were. On Ihis subject ihe writer tells the following amusing anecdole t— 411 old gentleman, riding over Putney Bridge, turned round lo his servant, anil sairl, " Do you like eggs, John?" " Yes, sir." Here lire conversation ended, The same gentleman, riding over Ihe same bridge lhat day year, again luriied round, and said " How ?" " Poached, sir," was the answer. ' 1 his is the longest pause upon record, and has something of a dramatic eft'eet, though it could not he transferred 10 the stage. Perhaps an actor might go so far 011 the principle of indefinite pauses as to begin a sentence in one act and fin sh il in the next— Thus far Criticism. Mr. Kean, how- ever, never fails to be received with rapturous applause hy overflowing houses; and as long as this continues lo tie the case, the Managers will pay but liltle attention to individual animadversion. Mrs. Siddons is now at Paris, the walks of which she treads dressed in black, Ihe petticoat looped up before like Ihe Tragic Muse, lo shew her buskins ; 011 ber head she wears a small round heaver hat, aud a large plume of black feat he rs; so thai no Frenchman can mistake the British M elpomene. .'/ Boasting Preacher.— The different effects pro- duetcd by pulpit eloquence are well described hy the following anecdote of two French preachers: — Le Fere Arrius said — " When Le Pere Bourdaloue preached al Rouen, the tradesmen forsook their shops, lawyers their die ts, physicians their sick, and tavern- keepers Iheir bars; but when I preached the following year, 1 sel all tilings to rights— every man minded his own business! undertaken, for a bet of 200 guineas, to produce a horse which shall give any man in Eng'and 14$ miles in A si earn boat now works from Hull to Gaiiisbro', at ihc rate of 14 miles an hour. Sporting. — A match has been made between a sporting Kentish knight and a gentleman of fortune, which has excited much interest. The former has „ ., — in one hour, and the animal is not lo bo thorough- bred. Rainer is the fastest runner, for an hour, or fo" five, in the ceiUntry, and he, it is svpposed, will run against the horse. Female Coachee.— A new stage- coach, which lately St il ted from Sunderland to Shields, has attracted crowds of people at both towns, in consequence of the unusual appearance of a corpulent, masculine- looking woman, apparently about sixty years of age, who officiates as guard, & c. ller alertness in looking out for passengers, and the agiiity with which she ascends and descends from the top of the vehicle, are wonderful. Besides all this, the IvJy professes lo be well versed in the milling exercise 1 There is at this time an apple tree in a gentleman's garden at Powick, Worcestershire, in full blossom, though the tree has boriie a full crop this year. BANKRUP I'STUCTOBER 22. John Adams, of Liidsate- hib; London, stationer, Nov. 1 8 Dec. 3. at Guildhall— John Huggins, 01 Shiffual, Sa op, victualler! Nov. 11,12, Dec. : 3 at the . leiuiiigham Arms, Shiffiu) F. divmi Hoar, late of Biendwnrrh, Hants, corn- dealer, Nov. 8, 9. Dec. 3,- at the Ship and Bell Inn. 11 nts.— lomei Johnson, of Egham'. Surrey, farmer, Oct. 25, Nov. 1, Dec. 3, at Guildhall, London! — Henry Kennett, ol" Ashford, Kent, w ire and porter- seliei O- t 29, Nov. 5, Dec. 3, at Guildhall, l. oiiel„ n— Effi » Needham the younger, late ol South Sea Chambers, Tliread- ncfdle- urrcl Loudon, insurance- broker, Oct. 29, Nov. 12, Dec. 3, at Guild! hall.— James Timmins, ol Birmingham, sa- h- mamifachtre". N » * 18,19. Dec. 3, al the lioval 11, t I, BWmlugham— John Williams' of High Holborn, Middlesex, cheesemonger, Nov. 1 8" Dee 3' at Guildhall. London. •.'•••> < ICTOBI R 25.]— Peter Karris Abbott, of Lme- street, merchant Oet. 29, Nov. 5, Dec. 6, at Guildhall, London — William Hennett, ol Plv mouth, musical instrument- seller, Oct. 29, Nov 5, Dec. G, at Guildhall, London .— Join CMetnAJohn Dethick • if Pancias'lane, merchants, Oct. 29, Nov, 5, Dec. 6, at Guildhall! minster- roJd, vintner, Nov. 5. 12, Dec. fi, a! Guildhall, London. Samuel hir ton, ol M. i nchester, fustian, manufacturer," Nov 11 12, Dee. < 3, at the Dot', Manchester— Thomas Locker, of Oxford- street, haberdasher Nov. 1, 8, Dec. 6. at Guildhall, London Thomas Matkall, of the Borough, innkeeper, Oct. 29, Nov. f> Dee. 6, at Guildhall, London.— John Mytlon, Matt'hcrv Jim'-' and Price Glynne Mutton, of Webh Pool, I, antra s < M - 29' Nov. 2, Dec. 6, al the Royal Oak. Pool.— John Ewer Poole of the S'r. mrl. tobacconist, Oct. 29, Nov. 5, Dcc. 6, at Guildhall I.- inrlon.— Thomas Pottage, of Appleton Roebuck, carnen'er Nov' 1, 8, Dec. 6 at theS'ar, Stonega'. e..- Jj » /! » Ri/ de and John SInward- son. of'Chang » - allev, Irll- brokers, Oct. 29, Nov. 5, Dec. fi at Guildhall, London.— John Salkeld and John Philip Ackiam of the Str.- n'l, silversmiths, Oet. 29, Nov. 5, Dec. fi, at Guildhall, London.— William Vallame, of WvcomUMarsh, paper- maker. n„ i oo v.,,. 1 n,.,. a ., c..- uu. i 1 ., . ' r 1 at Guildhall, Lon'don. Us'DER the august patronage of their Rov. il Highnesses • lie PRINCESS of WALES and DUKE of SUSSEX, His Imperial Majesty the EMPEROR of RUSSIA, His- Serene Highness tbe DUKE of BRUNSWICK, His Excel- lency the SPANISH AMBASSADOR, and most of the Nobility throughout Europe. Rowland's . Macassar Oil. lis virtues, extracted from a tree in the island of Macassar, inthe East Indies, are far bevortd eulogiiim for eradicating all impurities of tbe human hair, preventing it falling off or turn, iug grey, strengthens the weakest hair, and renders it thick and long on the baldest places, also a strong and beautiful eurl, - gloss, antl pleasant perfume; produces whiskers, eye. brows, nmstachios. & c.— A full description of its virtues are given in Rowland's Practical and Philosophical Treatise on the Hair, enclosed with each genuine bottle, signerd on the outside label, m red ink, thus—" A. Rowland and Son," without which none are genuine. Sold at 3s. fid. Ids. fid. and £ L Is. per bottle, by the sole proprietors, A, Rowland and Son, Kirby- street, Hatton- tarden, London; and by Appointment, by W. EDDOWES, Salopian Journal Office, and J. Watton, Shrewsbury; anil by most Perfumers antl Medicine Venders throughout the Empire. Also, ROWLANDS ESSENCE OF TV HE, OR, IMPERIAL DYE, A preparation of wQucfcrful mftatnorphosing powers, tvhicV* will immediately and effectually change REDor GREY H AIR WHISKERS, EYEBROWS, fcc. toa BROWN, BLACK, AUBURN; arid so permanent, tbat neither soapor water can remove it. It is perfectly innoxious, anil compounded of vege- table substances, 7s. Cel. per bottle. Any Lady or Gentleman may apply it. to their own Hair with ease, and it will prove supeiior to ar. y other. ' SiR> Shrewsbury, October 1th, 1811. rfltHE following voluntary testimonial of the good effects JS of your Antiscorbutic Drops we received a fen- days since from Mr. Priichard, Jeweller, of this town. About five years since, his daughter bad a violent scorbutic or scrofulous complaint, which reduced her 10 so weak a state that she could scarcely walk, and affected her eyes so lhat she could not hear the light During her continuance in this state, a friend, who had been much sfli cted in a similar way, and who was cured by taking a few bottles, advised a trial of vour Drops ; he accordingly purchaseel a bottle from us, and found her much better, and after taking three more bottles, she was perfectly cured, and icmains so at this lime. Since the above, Mr. Pritchard recommended them to a young woman who was covered with large blotches, the effects of a violent scorbutic disorder; but by taking three bottles she was also Cured, and al this time remains as well as ever she was in ber life. I am, foi Wood and Wattoii, Sir, your's vcrv respectfully, THOMAS HOWELL. ' Fo Mr. Lignwn, burgeon, Manchester. These Dr ips are solo in moulded square bottles,' at ( is. and 14s. ( mis 14s. bottle is equal to three fis. ones) wholesale ami retail, by Mr. Lignum, Manchester; also retail by EPDOWES, a. id Wattod, Shrewsbury; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Ironbridge and Wenlock; Giflpn, Bridgnorth; Gower and Pennell. Kidderminster; Denman, Wolverhampton; Searrotl, ShifTnal; Silvester, Newport; Parker, Whitchurch; Baush, Eilesmero; Owen, Welsh- pool ; Griffiths, Ludlow; Bullion, Leominster; Minshall, Oswestry ; D. ivies, Hereford; and by Ibe principal Venders of genuine Medicine-. SO those who are so UiSFOil 1' UN'ATE as tosii& v hy thai It- order, ibe ITCH, to which, as daily experience proves, the most respectable person? are fiotn it's infectious nature liable ; it will be of advantage to know, that they may rely on being ellectuallv cured, by ONE HOUK's APPLICATION Of BARCLAY'S OBIOISAL OINTMENT This safe, speedy, use having failed tn cure the most inveteiate eases, it dots not contain the smallest particlc of Mercury, or any other danger- ous ingredient, and may be safety used by persons of the most delicate constitution. The Public are requested to observe, that nonet can possibly be genuine, unless the Names of the Proprietors, BARCLAY and SONS, are engraved on the Stamp affixed to each Box; and great danger may or:? e from the neglect, of this caution.— Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay and S nut ( the only successors lo Jackson and Co.), No. 95, Fleet Market, London, price Is. 9J. duty, included j. and by their appointment, by W. EIIUOWES, Morris, Palin, and Newling, Shrewsbury; Miller, Madeley Market- place; Houlstons, Wellington; Smith, Iron Bridge; ane\ Much Wenlock; Silvester, Newport; Pmker, Evansnn, Whitchurch; Baugh, Crass, Ellcsmere ; Procter, Drayton; Weaver, Montgomery ; Jonets and Co. l-. vans, Roberts, and Powell, Welsh Pool; Morral, Price, Edwards, and Minshall, Oswestrv; Griffiths, Bishop's Castle; Griffiths, Ludlow, Gitton, Bridgnorth ; Scarrott, Shiffnal; Painter, Wrexham ; • lones. Chirk; Morris, Uriah n; Evans, Llangernicw ; Evans; Newtown ; antl by every Medicine Vender in the Kingdom. 1 ' hissafe, anil effectual Remedy, has been In general for upwards ot Si) years, without a single instance of Its EVERY MAN HIS OWN DOCTOR. BY the EFFICACY of Dr. BOF. RHAAVE's INFAL- LIBLE RED PILL, ( 4j. 6tl. only per box), PERSONS, OF EITHER SEX ( assisted by tbe invaluable copious Direc- tions therewith civen) are enabled to eradicate Effectually A CEliTAlS INSIDIOUS DISEASE, and to facilitate the Recovery of Health, wiith Ease and Safety, Certainty ami Secresy, in a few days. For Bilious Diseases, Scurvy, Scrofula, and Impurity of Blcod, the lifficaoy of this. medicine is so well known anil highly attested for 50 yeais past, that any flintier comment, is rendered unnecessary. Another Supply is pisv received from Lonelon, and for Sale by W, EDDOWES, Printer, Shrewsbury.
Document Search
 
Ask a Question
Name:
Email:
Tel:
Query: